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Ctje litjrarp 

of t|)r 

Qnitietsitp of jeortt) Caroltna 

Collection of j]3ottt Caroliniana 
U{)t0 boofc toa0 ptesentrd 





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

Form No A-369 

Digitized by tine Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill 


Telling in a simple way the story of the 
University for the term 1923-24, this book is 
offered to the student body for approval or 
disapproval. For the first time the YACKETY 
YACK comes out under the auspices of the 
Publications Union. To it and to the able 
business managers, the Editors wish to express 

If the printed and pictured story of the year 
pleases you, then we are happy. If it pleases 
not, there is no one who cares so extremely 




Publi^Ked Annually ty 

me ruDnd^^ion^ Union or 

The Univer^iiy ox NortK Carolina 

Chapel Hill.North Carolina 



The Yackkty Yack takes pleasure in dedicating its WHA volume 

Alfred Moore Scales 

The finest traditions and history of North Carolina are 
gathered iij) in people bearing the names, Alfred — Moore — 

And so, Alfred Moore Scales ('!)'-2,of (Ireensboro) is a man 
who catches up the best of the best in Xorth Carolina; and the 
life and acts of this distinguished son of the University are 
expressions in broad service of the fine ideals for which the 
institution stands. His abilities have brought him distinction 
as a lawyer and a Statesman and in the business world. 

His material earnings he has regarded as a trust, and has 
dispensed them, along with his unusual ability and untiring 
energy, for the enrichment and betterment of the common- 
wealth. Modest always, he has sedulou.sly shunned personal 
political preferment, but has been more powerful out of position 
than most men in ])osition in sha])ing ]>rogressive jiolicies for 
his State. 

He is peculiarly the University's own as one of listed 
on her rolls; more peculiarly still her own because he has com- 
pletely exem])lified in his life the ideals she cherishes, and has 
guided and supported her for greater service to the State of 
which it is a creature. 

Alma Muter is gladdened at the opportunity to accord this 
deserved recognition, and to count Alfred Moore Scales among 
her immortals. 

D. L. G., '^1 

Jn ilFm0rtam 

Alvin R. Johnson, "S4 

Robert Sevier McCall, '81 

E. M. McIvER, 08 

John McMillan McIver. '(>-i 

Henry Leslie Perry, '09 

Ralph C. Pridgen, 

Joi'sHiA Montgomery Reece, "85 

Isaac Richardson Strayhorn, '14 

Peyton Randolph Stringfield, ''22 

James Carl Strowd, IS) 

Dorman Thompson, '01 

Walter Wightman \'anuiveu. '8.) 

Benjamin J. Wesson, '(i-t 

James Cooper Williams, 'o:! 
T. C. Leak, '94 
John Motley Morehead. '8(1 
Alpheus Wood Disoway, d.S 
Junius Irving Scales, 01 
William Alexander Graham, (ill 
Elisha Davis Stanford, "9.5 
James McEntire Carson, '98 
Robert Baxter Boone, "84 
Latimer C. Vaughan, '80 
Charles M. McCall, '17 
John Durant P.\tterson, 'OS 
R. X. Hackett, '87 










J. M. 

Lucius Polk McGehee 

Among the dead that people our campus and 
temper our extravagancies, moves one Spirit who 
links our fathers' South with ours. 

Their dignity and their elegance in mind, man- 
ners, and tastes were his; lofty ideals of personal 
integrity sustained them and him; they gave with 
both hands open and both eyes shut — blood, bone, 
and possessions — and so did he. They were incor- 
rigibly romantic, impractically chivalrous, trium- 
phantly sentimental; they feared God and loved 
womanhood and fended for the weak in ways we 
never knew. And he was of them. 

But as a scholar, a scientist, and a teacher he 
was of our time; and as an inspiration he belongs 
to us. Learned in many lores and master of his own, 
he saw the law as one among other human institu- 
tions. Sure that the chief function of the past is to 
give life to the present, he revealed not only a body 
of doctrine but a state of mind; he bred us to think 
law as well as to learn it. He knew it, both the living 
and the dead; but he taught it as a thing alive. 

While we are here, he still is with us; when we 
go forth, he still will be in us. God grant we may 
then show what once he was. 




I . iJ^^^^/U^ 

Officers of the Senior Class 

W. W. GwYNN .......... President 

H. A. LiNEBERGER ......... Vice-President 

L. H. Moore ......... Secretari/ 

Bessie D.wenport 
Kitty Lee Fr.\zier 
George Ragsd.\le . 
osler b.^iley 
E.\rl H-\rt.sell 

Class Day Officers 

(lass Historian 

Class Prophet 


Class Lawyer 

Class Poet 



JAKE, " quiet, conservative and well balanced, 
is an exponent of the doctrine of "laissez- 
faire," an advocate of the take-things-as-the.v- 
come theory. But "Jake" takes things as they 
come, he doesn't let them slide by him unnoticed. 
In fact, he's been taking things as they come for 
the last four years at the rate of four a quarter. 
For instance, botany, chemistry, physics, ps\ - 
chology and zoology are just a few of the "pud" 
courses he's become acclimated to since he began 
his A.B. Besides all tliis he has passed a course 
under Johnny Booker, which is a record that e\'en 
some Phi Beta Kappa men haven't got. 

"Jake" came here with Wilmington as his 
home — he leaves us for his home in Kansas City, 
Mo. Hard luck, "Jake, " you're leaving a good 

Rutherfordton. \. C. 

Aye, ^.'.- Height. G feci 1 inch: Weight. 166 

Collar size, 1 i'ij; Shoe -size. .'*' 2: Hat size. T 

Degree, Ph.G. 

.American Pharniacpulical .\^50cilltion. 

<l> A X. 

SLIM" appeared at Dean Noble's desk one 
day and said he wanted to take Pharmacy. 
It rather surprised him with what ease the desire 
was granted. He has always had the desire to 
sell castor oil for someone else to take. Now. he 
is nearing his goal. "Slim" is an exception to the 
belief that all preachers' sons are lazv, for he is 
a real worker. Aside from his daily lectures on 
class, he has done much work on the outside. He 
has always maintained a broad mind and is ever 
read,v to support a movement that is worth,v. 

He is popular with the bo.\s on The Hill, and 
as a student here has left his impression on the 
minds of many. His ambition is to own his own 
drugstore, anil ma.v it be realized. 



Hamlet, N. C. 

Age, SI; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 125 

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 5^4; Hat size, 7}i 

Degree, B.S. in Commerce 

Richmond County Club Treasurer (i); 
Trinity Parle School Club (2); "Kalif of Koyok" (3); 'Ye 
Gods" (4); German Club. 


RUNT" is till- living cxaniplo and proof of jthc 
timeworn adage that the most valuable 
things do not come in large packages. He can kick 
equally well as a beautiful nymph in "Ye Gods" 
or in Prof. Peacock's "Accounting" or Hamilton's 
"Government. " This handsome young gentle- 
man is as much at home among his books as he 
is on the ballroom floor, which says a great deal. 
We are looking for things from "Runt " in 
the field of business, his chosen profession. Here's 
wishing a real Carolina man the best of luck. 


THIS gentleman is about the smoothest piece 
of machinery seen on this campus in many 
years. He has many virtues and one weakness — 
women. Collectively, he loves all of them. In- 
dividually, he loves none of them. Yet for some 
unknown reason the.v all like him. His conquests 
are strewn all over the South. 

But in spite of this weakness, which every 
man has, he is liked by all with whom he comes 
in contact. Debonair, courteous, nonchalant 
and agreeable, typifpng in every detail that 
almost extinct breed of men — the old Southern 
Gentleman — he goes among his friends imcon- 
scious of the high regard they all have for him. 

In his chosen profession — Engineering — and 
in his moments of play, we predict for him never 
a didl moment. 




Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 

Age, '21; Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight, 150 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7}/^; Hat size, 7}^ 

Phi Assembly Treasurer (3); Halifax County Club; Debate 
Council (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Freshman Track 
Team; Varsity Track Squad (4); Gvm Team (i. 3); Ju 

Oratorical Contest (3); 
Manager (4): Campus Caljin 
Law RerieiF (4); President St. 
Fleece; Four Stjuare League; 

<1>A A; Kn;E<t> A. 

slant Commencement Ball 
■t (41; Student Editor N. C. 
dent Bodv (41; Grail: Golden 

Member of North Carolina 

JACK, " in his Freshman and Sophomore 
years, was but little known on the campus, 
but his strong, forceful character was soon 
fathomed, and it was not long before he secured 
a position of leadersliip in the student body. 
"Jack" is a man of potentialities which blossom 
as the season progresses. Under his leadership 
the Student Council has been a powerful force 
for good on the campus. 

He is a good student along legal lines and 
has been admitted into that ".\ncient and Royal 
Order of Paupers " — The Barristers. We look for 
"Jack" to reach the top rung on the ladder of 
legal success some day. 


Asheville, N. C. 

Age. 22; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 175 

Collar size. 15}^; Shoe size, S; Hat size, 6\4 

Degree, A.B. 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: William Cain Chapter of 
American Society Civil Engineers; President of Class (S); 
Student Council (2, 3); Campus Cabinet (4); R. O. T. C; 
First Year Reserve Basketball Team (I): Sub-Assistant 
Manager Varsity Football (2); Geology Lab. Assistant: 
Commencement Marshal (3): Leader Gorgon's Head Dance 
(4); German Club; Gorgon's Head; Sheiks: "13" Coop. 

A KK. 

THIS big, husky mountaineer has been a 
puzzle ever since he entered the dear old 
I niversity, and that has made him popular and 
contributed much to the general interest in him. 
He gave up two years of his life here for the sake 
of humanity and served his time on the Student 
(Council, but that has only caused him to put 
more faith in mankind. When John came here 
four years ago he loved the hills from whence he 
hailed, but that love has died a little, and the 
ladies have replaced the mountain solitudes. Very 
social, energetic, and athletic, John was to be 
seen any and everywhere from the dance floor to 
the gynmasium, or maybe pacing through the 
woods with a haversack on his back at almost 
any given time. In a word, he was one of the best 
men in the class with which he entered. 



BEING graduated from Chapel Hill Hisli. 
Elva decided to try her collegiate fortunes 
at Meredith, but a short three montlis were 
enough to show her the error of her ways, and 
she returned to join our class in the winter 
quarter. Elva is a mixture of fun and seriousness. 
She takes life as it comes and manages to leave 
an impression of dependability and capability. 
We hardly know whether to prophesy that she 
will be a professor in some university or a famous 
movie star. 

,\s a student she has earned commendation. 
Consistent in study, loyal in interest, and able 
in preparedness, she is a reliable worker and a 
frienil worth having. 


Raleigh. N. C. 

Age, 20; Height, o feet !,]4 inches; IVeighl, 150 

Collar yize. U}^: Shoe size. S; Hnl size. 7'<C 

Degree, A.B. 

Phi Assembly (1, 8); Wavs and Means Committee (3); 
Tar Heel Board (S); Colyumist (3); Carolina Magazine 
Board (3); Carolina Playmakers («. 3): Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 
(3): Ministerial Band («. 3); .lourmdisin Club (3). 

i; V. 

OSLER, "Josler," or as he is sometimes called. 
"Joe," came to us three years ago fresh from 
the Raleigh High School. He still lets one know 
where he is from, but since coming here he has 
broadened his knowledge of geography and 
capitol cities as the result of a trans-.\tlantic 
voyage last summer as sixteenth assistant to a 
Chinese cook. Hard working, possessing an 
uncanny ability to turn out great gobs of literary 
material on short notice, congenial and con- 
scientious, he has made a great many friends 
on the cami>us. He is one of Cupid Koch's 
favorites both as author and playwright, and he 
is, we suspect, leaving it up to "Prof" to get hun 
a wife. He will be missed next year when it comes 
to renewing the Magazine and writing his favorite 
"Wilderne-ss ' for the Tar Heel. 



Wendell. N. C. 

Age, 3S; Height, 5 feet 11% inches; Weight. 163 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7H.' Hat size, 7 

Degree, Ph.G. 


Fairfield, N. C. 

Age, 20; Height, 5 feet 0V2 inches; Weight, 190 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, ^J-^; Hat size, 7]^ 

Degree, A.B. 

DUG'S" first desire to become a pharmacist 
was while a mere boy. He decided he would 
some day be a manager and not jerk soda any 
more. He has braved the storms of quizzes and 
exams and is now standing on the shore awaiting 
the day when he will receive his much-coveted 

It was thought we would lose him last year, 
but someone told him that it was all a mistake; 
that two could not live as cheaply as one; so 
"Dug" is single and still with us. 

A hard worker, he has made an excellent 
record, and the University is making one of its 
best contributions to the State in turning him out 
with a right to practice his profession. 

THE write-up for this young man failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. We do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be kno\^'n to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a ^vanning person- 
ality. Although he takes part in campus activi- 
ties, he has in no way let them interfere with bis 
studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedly make a success of what- 
ever he chooses for his life work; that is, if he 
goes into it with the same determination and 
hard work that have characterized him all 
through his College career. Fate is fickle, yet 
we dare predict for him a very brilliant future. 




Huntersvillc. X. C. 

Age, S2; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 160 

Collar .lize, I'l; Shoe size, 7j/^; Hat size, 7}4 

Degree, A.B. 

Di Society; Mecklenburg County Club; North Carolinji 
Club; Tar Heel Reporter (3). 

THIS guy's name is Walker and, although that 
is not his fault, he could not have been more 
appropriately christened. He hasn't run, but he 
hasn't loafed; he hasn't set the woods on fire, but 
neither has any grass grorni under his feet. He 
has sauntered through his College years at a 
steady gait and has walked into the hearts of all 
who knew him. His cheerful disposition, his de- 
pendability, his charming unobtrusiveness have 
made for him a host of friends among his fellows 
and among the so-called adjacent sex. 

He has been a hearty supporter uf all 
Carolina interests. As a student he has been a 
consistent worker and highly satisfactory to 
whatever portion of the Faculty he was attached. 
During his Senior year he concentrated on history 
as a working medium under the guiding finger of 
Dr. Robert Diggs Wimberly Connor, as it were. 
He polished off his degree at the end of the winter 
quarter and entered the Graduate School, but he 
still hangs his hat with the Class of 'H. It isn't 
our job to pose as a prognosticator, but if he 
doesn't develop flat feet or a flat tire. Walker 
will get there. 



a, S. C. 

Age, 21: Height, 5 feet lOl'i. inches; Weight, 160 

Collar size, 15}^; Shoe size. 9; Hat size, 7J^ 

Degree, A.B.; Life Work, Medicine 

JIMMIE" is a Sand-Lapper by fate but a Tar 
Heel by choice. His departure from his native 
heath and arrival on this campus may well be 
termed South Carolina's loss and North Caro- 
lina's gain. Being of a quiet, steady character, 
and ever intent on accomplishing the best in the 
tasks assigned him, he has never failed to deliver 
the goods. His grades have been such as to 
arouse the envy of many fellow classmates . By 
some irony of fate, he missed Phi Beta Kappa by 
only a very small margin, at the same time 
completing his prescribed work an entire quarter 
in advance of the allotted time. 

We are glad to learn that he is to be with 
us next year, as he intends to enter the Medical 
School where he is expected by his associates to 
make a shining mark and become a great asset 
to his profession. Our eyes are on you, "Jimmie," 
and we prophesy shining success and a brilliant 
career for you. Best of luck to you always, 
(lid man! 




Asheboro, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 6}4 inches; Weight, 1],'2 

Collar size, H}/2; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 714 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Di Society; Secretary-Treasurer, Randolph County Club (2), 
President (4); R. O. T. C. (1). 


BURKE" is the foremost of our number from 
Asheboro and leader of the Carolina group 
of Randolphites. Men more noble in valor, more 
powerful and stern in manner and thought, 
Carolina does not produce. 

"Burke" is one of our all-around men, always 
the same to ever.ybody, and ever.ywhere he is 
seen. Ad\'ice is always sought from him, for all 
know him to be accurate and quick of decision, 
versed in business law and through tlie School 
of Economics to a B. S. During liis College 
career he has been studious, gymnastic and 
friendly to everybody. To one like "Burke," 
success is just a matter of fact. 


Lenoir, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 9)4 inches; Weight, 172 

Collar size, 15}^; Shoe size, 73^; Hat size, 7M 

"It matters not how strait the gate, 

How charged with punishment the scroll, 
I am the master of mj' fate, 

I am the captain of my soul." 

\ 7 ERNE has made of his life at the University 
a period of work and pleasure combined, 
getting a very satisfactory combination. He is 
one of those persons who put their whole hearts 
and souls in everything that they undertake and 
who get the fullest enjoyment out of their play 
and make a success of their undertakings. 

During his brief sojourn on the campus he 
has made many friends, and all who know him 
like him. His application to duty and his de- 
termination to successfully finish everything that 
he starts to do is bound to win success. We are 
proud of ^'e^ne and are sure he will be a credit 
to the University and to the State when he takes 
up his life work in his field or profession. 


- QyZ^i^yu^ 



Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 185 

Collar size, 1714; Shoe size, 9}4; Hat size, 7}4 

Degree, B.S., Medicine 

Football Squad. 19S1 and 1923; Wrestling Squad, 1923; 
Oak Ridge Club; Mecklenburg County Club. 

SPE.\KING of "big men on the campus." 
Seth is not easily to be overlooked. It is 
reported that Bernarr McFadden is negotiating 
with him for photographs to be run as testi- 
monials to the value of physical culture. Seth is 
one of the most faithful patrons of Dr. Lawson's 
gymnasium and never misses an opportunity for 
a "work-out." He has been a hard worker on 
both the football and the wrestling squad during 
bis sojourn on The Hill. 

Seth's habitual "hard-boy" expression is 
merely camouflage. He is really an unusually 
good-natured person at heart; if you don't believe 
it, ask any of the two score ladies whose affec- 
tions he has won in the past three or four years. 
In selecting Medicine as his life work, Seth is 
missing a good chance to make a fortune in the 
business world, but we hope he will make an 
even better success as a physician than he would 
have made as a financier. 


Burlington, N. C. 

Age. 21; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 162 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 9 D; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, A.B. 

Economics Club; German Club; President Ala 
Club (3); Freshman Debating Societ.v; Freshman Basket- 
ball Squad; Cliiss Football (.'!); Di Society; Pan-Hellenic 
Council (4); Business Manager Tar lied (4); Grail. 


ONE must be very careful in writing these 
sketches — there are so many things that are 
better left unsaid. When we neglect either to 
mention brutal truths or vent old grudges we 
have a delightful feeling of egotistical magna- 
nimity- However, we experience quite a different 
kind of pleasure when it is our task to write of 
"Gus" Bradley. He is one of whom the truth, the 
whole truth and nothing but the truth can give 
e\'idence onl.v of worth. "Gus" is pleasingly 
immune to any evil effects from praise; so we 
frankly say that he is one of the best all-round 
men we have ever known, .\bove all, he is a 
gentleman in the finest sense of that much- 
abused word. 

In the comparatively unimportant matter of 
passing courses, "Gus" has been disgustingly 
proficient, but in view of other things — his 
popularity, ability, good-fellowship and gener- 
osity — we are disposed to let the matter pass 
without comment. "Gus" has been Business 
Manager of the Tar Heel this year, and if he 
chooses "Managing" for his life work we know 
he will be a success, if not in that then in whatever 
he shall choose. 





Asheville, \. C. 

Age, 2i; Height, 6 feet; if 'eight, lJt5 

Collar size, U]4;Shoe size, Li'lOl' 10y2;Hat size, 7 

Degree, Ph.G. 

* AX. 

PETER will be missed more than any other 
man when the Pharmacy Class of 1924 
disbands. He will return to Asheville to follow 
his chosen profession, but his influence will be 
carried to the four corners of the State by those 
who have had the privilege of knowing him 
intimately. He has all the traits of a Southern 
gentleman plus the hospitality peculiar to those 
of the highlands. Peter has established a record 
which promises to hold for some time. It was 
with much reluctance that Professor Cotton re- 
read his final examination and, realizing that a 
record had been established, marked up a one 
on his course. 

Although quiet and unassuming he is full of 
life and always in for a good time. In the mad 
rush of flapperism he retains a cool head and 
stands aloof, truly a man's man, and whoever the 
fair maiden is who succeeds in attracting his 
affections will have secured a prize. He is very 
studious, yet if there is a game, lie is the first to 
get a seat whether it be on Emerson Field or in 
the tin can. 


James ville, N. C. 

Age, 31; Height, 5 feet 1114 inches; Weight, 163 

Cntlar size, 15; Shoe size, SJ4.' fiot size, 754 

Degree, A.B. 

Phi Societ.v; Secretar.v Buies Creek Club, 'ii. 

<t> Yi K. 

DALM.\ has to his credit .■•, long series of 
efforts at domesticating the idea of culture. 
He tried to write romantic tragedies in the play- 
writing class. Then he took up the study of 
Dante and Milton — both in the original — where 
he was far more successful, as is proved by the 
little gold key which he sometimes wears and by 
the occurrence of loft}' themes in the poetry 
which he writes. Just now he is considering a 
trip to California in a Ford and wishing for a 
chance to learn to play the violin. Incidentally, 
he has been out for track, taken dancing lessons, 
and worked in the library during Summer School. 
.\ liking for pliilosophic discussion is one of his 
characteristics. One night he and his roommate 
discussed ideal beauty til half past two in the 
morning. They turned on the light to see what 
time it was just before they went to sleep. 
Literature holds most of his attention, but chief 
among his pet notions is a desire for well- 
rounded development. 



L ELAND Preston, or "Yank" as we know 
-i him on the campus, is one of those New 
Enghmders who can trace his ancestry back 
through the days when King John signed the 
Magna Charta on the Plain of Runnymede to 
William the (^onqueror. 

But "Yank" has forgotten about his Family 
Tree, and believes in every one making a re- 
putation for himself. Although "Yank" first saw 
light in Connecticut, he is a Southerner by 
preference and truly a Tar Heel by choice. 

"Yank" says that everybody picks on him 
because he is just abbreWated (he is rather small), 
but we believe it is because they like him so well 
that the.v enjoy teasing him so much. He is by 
nature rather serious-minded and especially sin- 
cere and firm in his convictions. While he does 
not wear that much-coveted Phi Beta Kappa 
key, he is one of the best students in the E. E. 
Class. "Yank" worries more over the girls than 
over his work. He says they do not love him as 
they should. His friends tell him that perse- 
verance ^\'ins. Judging from the contingent offer 
his Old Man made him, it is believed that 
"Yank's" next course will be the pursuit of 


Bryson City, N. C. 

Age, 20; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 150 

Collar size, lli\^; Shoe size, 6]/2; Hat size, T}4, 

Degree, LL.B. 

Secretary and Treasurer Second Year Law Class; Ruffin 
Law Club (1); Pierson Law Club (4); Law School Baseball 
(1): Hand and Heart Correspondence Club (4). 

<I> A A; K n. 

TD." is a man of quixotic temperament, 
. especially as applied to curriculums. First 
he is found pursuing his studies in the Engineer- 
ing Department : then he takes a Pre-Med course, 
and last, but not least, he came to his senses and, 
desiring to ennoble himself, tackled the Law. 

"Poli" recognizes that the Law is indeed a 
jealous mistress and is willing to abide by her 
decrees, so we hope some time to see him en- 
shrined a "J. P." or something worse. His avowed 
and determined wish is to some day serve on a 
jury which "Shorty" Holmes is trj-ing to reduce 
to tears. 



Asheboro, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet 2 inches; Weight, 183 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 10; Hat size, 7J^ 

Degree, LL.B. 

Freshman Football, Class Football (i, 3); President First 
Year Law Class; Chairman Junior Class Executive Com- 
mittee; Commencement Marshal; Di Society; German Club; 
Randolph County Club; Gaston Law Club; Glee Club (1); 
Freshman Debating Society. 

DAN," this tall, immaculate, good-looking 
individual with the olive complexion, has 
left the ranks of the class and cast his lot with 
the Law School in which he shapes the destinies 
of the first year class as president. 

A politician, without whose abilities and 
scheming no "ring" was complete, he has had 
much success in several lines of endeavor; but 
the tide has changed somewhat this year, he 
having divided his interests, it seems, between 
Law and a particular young student who lives at 
Russell Inn. So far he has been successful in both, 
according to Dame Rumor. Give him a package 
of Mr. Reynold's favorite brand of cigarettes, 
place him in what is known in these parts by the 
dignified term "bull session," and he is in the 
seventh heaven. "Dan" is popular, and one of 
the best workers in the class. 

Bonnerton, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 11 itiches; Weight, 155 

Collar sige, H14; Shoe size. 8; Hat size, 7 

Degree, B.S., Electrical Engineering 

A. 1. E. E.; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Engineer's 
Minstrel; Carolina Hobo Club; Orange County Club; 
ALithematics Club. 

IT HAS often been said that Lord Mansfield 
was a true judge of the law, and Beau Brum- 
mel a judge of a well dressed man. But we 
submit that "Harold," having spent several 
summers in Chapel Hill, is a "judge" of the 
Summer School girls. 

Also, "Butt" is reported as being quite a 
business man, ha^•ing swapped a perfectly good 
fourth-hand motorcycle for a three-cylinder Ford. 

If you are interested, and want to know 
more about this specimen, ask the town barbers 
or the cafe waiters. 


Newton, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 165 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 8D; Hat size, iVi 

Degree, Electrical Engineering 

Freshman Baseball Squad. IWO-lMl; A. I. E. E., 1940- 
1984; Mathematical Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society, 1934; Push Ball Team. 19*3, 1944; Tag Football 
Team, 19«3, 1944; Class Baseball Team; Catawba County 
Club, 1940-1944. 

WHEN Bowman first saw us he told us he 
was from Newton, the largest town in the 
State for its size. We thought immediatel.v that 
he had a "good line," but after watching him 
through a Summer School and many "hops ' we 
knew that we had missed our guess. In other 
words, besides being the possessor of an attrac- 
tive personalit.v, he knows the art of making each 
year leap ,vear. 

"Bam" has a consuming passion for electric- 
ity. He can play baseball, go to the "Pick," and 
still pass a quiz on electro-dynamics the next day. 
Electricity is his hobby and he is mastering it 
just as he is other problems of life. So with his 
addition to this profession, we predict that he 
will climb to the heights. Bowman carries with 
him from Carolina the highest esteem and best 
wishes of his classmates. 


Hendersonville, N. C. 

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

Degree, A.B. 

Freshman Debating Society (1); Di Society; R. O. T. C. 
(1); Henderson Count.v Club Secretary (3). President (4); 
N. C. Club; Murphey Club; Junior Oratorical (alternate) 
Mary D. Wright Debate. 

THE old adage. "you can get a boy out of the 
country, but you can't get the coimtry out 
of the boy," holds good in the case of Henry. He 
insists on getting up when the rooster crows 
every morning. .Although he learns French, Latin 
and Psychology with the greatest of ease, he has 
failed utterl.v — to the great sorrow of those who 
room near him — to learn that the proper time 
for a College man to arise is at 8:25 sharp. 

Henry at one time aspired to be a physician, 
but after attending one Summer School he has 
just about decided to be a teacher. No doubt, 
he was impressed at the Summer School by the 
qualitv and quantity of the opposite sex in the 
teaching profession. 

A quiet, studious, good-natured youth, 
Henry has made many friends at Carolina — and 
they were not all made during the summer 
months, either! 


f fjy^Z^y^^ 


Johnson Citv, Tenn. 

Age. 2S 

K A. 

MAl'RICE comes to us from Tennessee, and 
through his fixed purpose and high ideals 
has made a name for himself and won a place in 
all our hearts. Especially has integrity been 
made manifest in the Accounting Department of 
the School of Commerce. There he has the 
distinction of being one of the noble few who have 
attained the honor and high degree of perfection 
commonly known as an "A." In enumerating 
these admirable qualities embodied in this model 
specimen of young American manhood, let us not 
overlook one, which if not the most important is 
certainly far from the least, namely, his excellent 
ability with those whom we choose to term "the 
weaker sex." It is a fair prediction that she 
whom he chooses for his "better half" will find 
him wnrthv of that name. 


Greensboro, N. C. 

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

Collar size, H^; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 734 

Degree, LL.B. 

Ruffin Law Club; FreshmaD Debating Society; Di Societ.v; 
Secretary Guilford County Club (8); Carolina Playmakers 
(4); Class Football (4, 3); German Club; Assistant Varsity 
Cheer Leader (3); Carolina Hobo Club (1, i, S, 4), President 



RED" has a lingering disease known as 
Lawyeritis, contracted in the Law SchooL 
This malady is characterized by an intense desire 
to know the whys and wherefores of those sub- 
jects known as Torts, Crimes, Contracts, Pro- 
cedure and Property, and up to date he has 
succeeded pretty well in his desire along this line 
of endeavor. 

Shelley is also quite a social hound, and 
Raleigh is supposed to be the scene of his hayings. 

Anyway, when the shingle, bearing the 
ominous words, "Froneberger & Caveness," is 
flown to the breeze, there's a safe guess that the 
old town will start stirring. 


THE write-up for this young man failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. We do not know him. but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning person- 
ality. Although he takes part in campus activi- 
ties, he has in no way let thera interfere with his 
studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedly make a success of what- 
ever he chooses for his life work; that is, if he goes 
into it \\"ith the same determination and hard 
work that have characterized him all through his 
College career. Fate is fickle, yet we dare predict 
for him a very brilliant future. 


Georgetown, Mass. 

Age, 26; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 160 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, S}/2! Bat size, T 

Degree, B.S., Ciril Engineering 

Dramatic Club. 1916-1917; Vice-President William Cain 
Student Chapter .\merican Soc'etv of Civil Engineers, 
19^4. 1943; Elisha Mitchell Society; Mathematics Club; 
Damn Yankee Club. 

DOC." as he is known to us, hails from way 
above the Mason-Dixon Line, but his 
sojourn in the South has driven out the cold 
nature, and under our care he is now a perfect 
Southern gentleman. Friendh', entertaining, a 
lover of dogs and the outdoors, proficient in the 
work he has chosen for life, and an engineer; 
that's "Doc." It has been said that this re- 
markable young man can recite more poetry and 
sing more songs of love than there are divisions 
on a transit circle, and a leisure hour with the 
C. E. Seniors would convince the doubtful. 

Being a Sanitary Engineer by trade, he 
meanders forth to drive from our streams and 
waters those organisms that are deleterious to 
human existence, heedless of the fact that the 
"yaller" coat which has become grafted to his 
anatomy is an excellent field upon which to apply 
his learnings. And thus "Doc" leaves us to enter 
upon his future that has to the best of our 
knowledge been worked out partly in detail. 



Raleigh, N. C. 

Elisha Mitchell Scienli6c Society; William Cain Civil En- 
giDeeriog Society: Varsity Baseball (2, 3, 4), Freshman 
Baseball (1); Monogram Club; Wake County Club; R. O. 


F^OR this outstanding man we liave a few 
things to say that are sincere. John pitches 
for Carolina on the baseball diamond, and 
Carolina cheers him. John, tall scion of our 
Capital City and sturdy son of Carolina, is an 
athlete, an Engineer, and a man. .\s he pitched 
his way to glory on the diamond, we predict that 
he will hew his way to fame in his profession. As 
in a vision we can see the massive buildings he 
w ill stack against the clouds, and white roads he 
will wind across craggy mountain places. He has 
made friends at Carolina, and his friends are glad 
thev know him. 


Dorchester. Mass. 

Age. 22; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight. 1S2 

Collar size. H; Shoe size. 8; Hat size, 7 

Degree, A.B. 

Tar Heel (three years), Editor-in-Chief, 1944; Amphotero- 
then; Di Society; Magazine Board 'S3; Boll Weevil, 'SS; 
Executive Committee Junior Class; Grail; Golden Fleece. 

<I>BK;S*; r*. 

X^ 7'E H.WE here the erstwhile leader of the 
V V Dutch Company. "C. B." hails from the 
well known hub of the universe, but we can't 
hold that against hira; it is only when we become 
conscious of the peculiarly attractive character 
of his speech that we remember it. 

Colton has heard the "clarion call" and is 
qualified to respond; he will some day grace the 
editorial office of a metropolitan daily. It is very 
seldom that a man of brains is recognized as a 
good student, but here is the exception. "C. B." 
is one Phi Beta Kappa man who really has some 
sense — it's a family custom. The rather startling 
key he wears comes down through the dim 
centuries from some remote paternal ancestor. 
If you are to return to the frozen North, "C. B.," 
keep for us a warm place in your heart; the same 
we assure you. 



Red Springs, N. C. 

Age, Si; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight. US 

Collar size. IS; Shoe size. S; Hat size, 714 

Degree, A.B. 

Phi Society; Mathematirs Club; North Carolina Cluh; 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 

SHORT'S" many good qualities have won for 
him many friends during his stay in Chapel 
Hill. He has a ready vein of humor, but he is 
capable of carrying himself with dignity when 
the occasion demands it. He is a firm believer in 
the golden rule ""Work and then play." 

He is a good student, a born mathematician, 
but he has plenty of time for other phases of 
College life. He does not care to be in the lime- 
light, but is ever willing to do his part for the 
advancement of a worthy cause. His ability to 
meet the emergencies and trials of College life 
is proof enough that he will overcome the obstacles 
in the serious business of life. He is worthy of the 
best, and we hope he will reap a golden harvest. 
His most probable career is "high diving," be- 
cause of his ability to land head first. This skill 
was acquired in Dr. Lawson's gymnasium. 


Wilmington, N. C. 
Degree. A.B. 

(ierman Cluh; Cabin; Sheiks; "\S": GimghouU. 
r AE. 

BEING a representative of North Carolina's 
center of aristocracy, one would naturally 
expect Robert to be a reserved sort of individual 
with but a nod for us of the common herd, but 
quite the contrary is the case. "Bobbie," as he 
is known to us, has that enviable trait of 
adaptability which enables him to be at home in 
every phase of life. At Swain Hall he was 
champion of the "zip " eaters, but in a parlor no 
one can equal the delicacy with which he sips 
his tea. 

"Bobbie" is neitheraliteratusnora Phi Beta 
Kappa man, but at letter-writing he is among the 
best, and his grades are better than the average. 
We send him from our midst into the business 
world not as merely a man with a degree, but as 
Robert D. Darden, A. B. — "Bobbie" Darden, an 
all-round good fellow. 



Pine\-ille, X. C. 

Age, SO: Height. 5 feet S^i inches; Weight, ISO 

Collar size, IS; Shoe size, ItYi 

Degree, A.B. 

Meredith College; Associate Editor Yackett Yack; Associ- 
ate Editor Carolina Magazine: Tar Heel Reporter: Vice- 
President Mecklenburg County Club; Carolina Pla.vmakers. 

WHEN "Bess" is confronted with two or more 
alternatives, she has the faculty of choos- 
ing the best of the lot, that is why, although she 
lives within a few miles of another of the State's 
educational factories, she decided to joiU"ney to 
Chapel Hill, consequently endowing the Univer- 
sity an added attractiveness. 

Bessie possesses a delightful synthesis of 
feminine charm and almost masculine frankness 
and directness which has made her equally 
popular on the ballroom floor and among the 
intelligenzia. She has identified herself unfor- 
getably with the terpsichoreans and with the 
literati and cognescenti of the campus. There 
are many of us who will miss her a great deal 
next year, and few of us who will not be glad that 
she has been with us for the past two years. 


Green Mountain, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 feet 9J^ inches; Weight, loS 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, Sl4; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, A.B. 

Di Society (1, i, 3). President (Spring. 'U); Secretary 
Debating Council (3); Wearer of "N.C." in Debate: Wash- 
ington & Lee-Johns Hopkins-Carolina Triangle (Washington 
& Lee Debate) (4); University of Kentucky Debate (S): 
Uiiiyersity of South Carolina Debate (3); Elisha Mitchell 
ScientiSc Societ.v; North Carolina Academy of Science; 
Student .\ssistant in Library (1); .\ssistant in Botany (2. 3): 
German Club. 

T K A:E<I> A. 

FOR the purposes of the Yackety Y.iCK, John 
is twenty-three years old, but we find that he 
came to us three years ago at the age of twenty. 
He was at that time only single, but recently he 
doubled and yet claims to be twenty-three. His 
n-ife remains at home. We find "J. W." a very 
versatile man, though spending much of his time 
in the botanical laboratory as assistant. As an 
exponent of the forensic art he is unexcelled. His 
line takes well with everyone, especially with a 
certain fair individual. As a real friend, John is 
near to our hearts. You have missed a lot if you 
have never walked and talked with him. 

Our best and sincerest compliment is that 
you are a good fellow John, and we like you. In 
closing, we salute you as a self-help student, as a 
three-year graduate, as a Phi Beta Kappa pros- 
pect, as a husband. 



Candor, \. C. 

Aae, 19; Height, 5 feel S inches; Weight, 150 

Collar size, lo; Shoe size, S; Hat size, 7 

Degree, A.B. 

Di Society; Freshman Debating Society; North Carolina 
Club; Murphey Club; Le Cercle Fran^ais; Tar Heel Board. 

THE write-up for this young man failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. We do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning person- 
ality. Although he takes part in campus activi- 
ties, he has in no way let them interfere with his 
studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedl.v make a success of what- 
ever he chooses for his life work; that is, if he goes 
into it with the same determination and energy 
that have characterized him throughout his 
College career. Fate is very fickle, yet we dare 
predict for him a brilliant future. 


Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age, ^ii; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 190 

Collar size, IdY^; Shoe size, barefooted; Hat size, T^/2 

Degree, LL.B. 

Phi Assembly; Buies Creek Club; .\. E. F. Club; N.C. 
Club; Debate Council (3. 4); Cumberland County Club; 
President Senior Law Class (4) ; Freshman Intersociety 
Debate (1); Pierson Law Club. 

^A A;E*A. 

DENNIS is an eminently practical student 
and should make an excellent lawyer. He 
has practiced law for two years on The Hill 
while getting his degree, and his practice would 
seem to justify the above prediction. 

"Gus" has always been interested in public 
speaking, but was never fortunate enough to make 
an Intercollegiate debate. However, he served on 
the Debate Council in recognition of his work. 

He is a friend to every man desiring his 
friendship, and popular among his classmates of 
whom he is president in his Senior Year. 

Alex Cook better watch his step in Fayette- 
ville when "Gus" gets on the job. 




Rutherfordton. N. C. 

Age, 2«; Height, 5 feet 10^ inches; Weight. 161, 

Degree, A.K. 

Di Society; Secretary-Treasurer Rutherford County Club 
(4); Class Football; Class Basketball; R. O. T. C; Varsity 
Wrestling Squad (3, 4); Murphey Club. 

RUPERT in his four years here has developed 
from a boy to a man. and in the develop- 
ment he has made as many close friends as any 
man on The Hill. For two years he has wrestled 
consistently on Carolina's Varsity squad. A finer 
specimen of physical development is very seldom 
to be found. This lad is beautiful to behold, with 
dreamy blue eyes and hair of the Rudolph 
\'alentino type. 

Rupert is very popular on the campus. He 
i.s always the same — full of pep and good humor. 
This one thing we know. He has smiled his way 
into the heart of one of the daughters of Meredith 
College and is a frequent visitor in the capitol 
city. After spending a year in looking over part 
of the world, Eaves intends to enter a medical 
school. Before many years he hopes to put into 
practice some of the knowledge obtained from 
"Froggy" Wilson. We all wish him that which 
comes to a man of such dogged determination 
and pleasing personality. 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet 10 inches; Weight, 165 

Collar size, 1514; Shoe ^ze, SM; Hal size 7J^ 

Degree, Special, School of Commerce 

Economics Club; Forsyth County Club; M. P. C. I. Club. 

DETERMINATION, consistency of effort, a 
will, purpose — these are elements of suc- 
cess, and it is these qualities which give "Am- 
brosia" a bright future and has attracted to 
him a score of close friends. 

Those of us who are included in that circle 
will remember him as a serious and good student, 
but .vet never too serious to spring another new 
joke or impart a bit of wit. 





Fuquay Springs, N. C. 

Age. 21,: Height, 5 feel 10 inches; Weight. 185 

Collar size. 15^; Shoe size. 9; Hat size. 7% 

Degree. Ph.G. 

American Pharmaceutical Association. 

* AX. 

FLEMING decided several years ago while a 
student at Elon to practice Pharmacy as his 
life work, so he came over to Carolina. "Fred" 
has a very quiet disposition but his presence or 
absence is always felt in a gathering of boys. 

His chief hobby is studying, and we cer- 
tainly have to give him the "pup" when it comes 
to knowing Pharmacy. We vote Fred the best 
all-round fellow in the class, and wish for him a 
wonderful success. 

CuUowhee, N. C. 

Age. 22: Height. 5 feet S}4 inches; Weight, HO 

Collar size. HM; Shoe size. 7H: Hat size. 7j/g 

Degree. B.S.. Chemistry 

President Carolina Alembic Club, 'iS: Class Football (S); 
Elisba Mitchell Scientific Society. 


CHARLEY" — a good friend and a chemist. 
Remembered for his willingness always to 
help others, and his ability as a long-distance 
runner, the latter as far back as his Sophomore 
year. Affairs of the heart do not enter into his 
scheme of living, but in every other way he 
qualifies in his chosen profession. 



Scranton, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 fed 10 inches; Weight, 150 

Collar size, IJ^^'2' Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7 

Degree, A.B. 

Phi Assembly (1. 4. 3. 4); Intra-Freshman Debate; Inter- 
society Debate (1); Reading Clerk (^); Sergeant-at-Arms 
(3); Junior Commencement Debate; Elisha Mitchell Scien- 
tific Society (3); Assistant in Physics (3); Grail; Wm. Cain 
Mathematics Medal. 

E* A; <I>BK. 

ZACK" is another of those Skin County lads 
who has made friends here in addition to 
gathering College honors and a Phi Beta Kappa 
key. The latter is the only thing we hold against 

Clean-cut, neat in appearance, ever ready to 
help some bonehead Frosh with a math problem, 
and the quintessence of gentility, he has put 
Hyde County on the map. He is, to the best of 
our knowledge and belief, a shark with ladies, but 
he has ever been careful to let no one know just 
how many he had on the string at any given time. 
Lasley and Hobbs, Inc. will be at a loss with- 
out his covmtenance on Math 1013 in the future, 
and the Phi Assembly wouldn't let him leave 
without making him speaker, as a final testi- 
mony of their regard for him. 


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

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 6; Hat size, 7Yi 

Degree, A.B. 

;ecombe Co 


BR.\CEY came to Carolina four years ago 
with no great display of brass band and 
gaudy colors, but rather with a quiet dignity that 
quickly won him a place of esteem in the hearts 
of all who came to know him. .\lways carefully 
dressed, always neat, with a smile for his friends 
and a nod for his acquaintances, he has passed 
four years among us in such a warm-hearted way 
that we feel a sense of loss, a pang of regret, now 
that he leaves us. 

We really should not have these feelings 
about the departiu-e of this friend of ours, because 
rumor has it that he is to return to study Law, 
but, nevertheless, we Seniors must lose his com- 
panionship and his loss is one we cannot think 
of without emotion. His head contains plenty 
of common sense as indicated by the speeches it 
has thought up for the Phi Society; and we pre- 
dict a rapid rise to success for our classmate 
and much happiness throughout his life. 




Raleigh, N. C. 

Age, 20; Height, 5 Jeel 7 inches; Weight, 135 

Shoe size, bYi 

Degree, A.B. 

Carolina Haymakers Fourth and Fifth State Tours in "Sen- 
entrin," "Agatha." "Mama," "Wilbur's Cousin," "Berry 
Pickers," "Nathaniel Macon," and "The Younger"; Vice- 
President Woman's Association. 

KITT'i' decided after leaving St. Mary's, 
that tile next best place was the University. 
She has been one of the most popular co-eds in 
their history here, and she is one of those who 
contributed much to the change in the campus 
attitude toward co-eds, to say nothing of the 
frequent callers at the Inn. 

Interested deeply in things other than amuse- 
ment, she has gone out for several acti\'ities, and 
during her first year, especially, she was one of 
the mainstays in the Playmakers. This year, 
however, her interests seem to be somewhat more 
specific, meaning, of course, that she spends her 
time studying. She has given up some of her 
plans and will doubtless return for another year 
in search of another degree. 


Randleman, N. C. 

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

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 7^2; Hat size, 7J^ 

Degree, Ph.G. 

tical .\s3ociation; Randolph County 

FERGUSON entered here in the Fall of Wii 
with his sole idea that of becoming a 
Pharmacist. He holds the distinctive record of 
catching every class. Not only has he been 
present when the class roll was called but also 
at all games played on Emerson Field. His chief 
hobby is watching the teams of the University, 
but his outside work has not interfered with his 
excellent record as a student, and that is primarily 
what the University is here for. His chief charac- 
teristic, and one which has won for him many 
friends on the campus, is that he never talks too 
much. What more can be said about a man, we 
would like to ask. 



Lexington, N. C. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 feet llYi inches; Weight, 11,9 

Collar size. 15; Shoe size, 7}^; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Dl'KE" hails from the town of Lexington — 
the home of "E. C. Hunt." We have never 
discovered the reason for his nickname, although 
we flatter ourselves that he has been a good 
friend of ours for quite a while. 

"Duke" does not go out for athletics very 
much, although most any afternoon you can find 
him at the Gym, taking exercise. It is whispered 
around the quadrangle that he once ran a two- 
mile marathon around Emerson Field with "E. 
C. Hunt" as an opponent. We've forgotten the 
exact time in which they ran but it wasn't so bad. 
"Duke's" chief interest is in the Commerce 
Department, and he can be found around the 
Commerce I,ibrary morning and night. However, 
he is not a "grind," but finds quite a little time 
for a sociable game of bridge with the fellows. 
Sometimes he speaks of entering a well known 
group of chain stores, at other times it is Com- 
merce in some form in South America. What- 
ever it may be, he is a willing worker and we 
believe that he will be a success in the com- 
mercial world. 


Greenville, N. C. 

Age, '20; Height, 5 feel S'i inches; Weight, H3 

Collar size, li}4; Shoe size, 6}i; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

MR. JOSEPH Reid Gaskins, in other words, 
"Jake" as he is commonly known on the 
campus, is all right, but he just won't do. Why? 
"Jake's " favorite hobby is "Girls," pretty girls, 
and the girls and College work very seldom mix. 
But "Jake " happens to be one of those fellows 
who can be a great lover and still be a good 
student; a coveted gift that many students do 
not possess, as can be seen by present experiences. 
Our friend here hails from the Commerce 
School and, judging from his work in this depart- 
ment during the past years here, we predict for 
him great success in the business world. Years, 
we think, will prove to us what we already 
believe, that "Jake " is a man. A man with a 
personality we like to see; an easy mixer; a fellow 
as good as his word; one who makes friends and 
keeps them. We expect great things of him, and 
know that we will not be disappointed. 



Raleigh, \. C. 

Age, 3S; Height. 6 feet: Weight, 155 

Collar size, 5; Shoe size, S^; Hat size, 7 

Degree, B.S., Electrical Engineering 

Freshman Football; Track CM, 'iS, '44); Elisba Mitchell 
Scientific Society; A. I. E. E. Society; Vice-President Junior 
Class; Monogram Club. 


PLUTO" is long, lean, and a darned good 
fellow. High hurdles are to him what 
catfish are to a Georgia darkey. 

Letters from Lowell, Massachusetts, are his 
big reasons for looking pleasant most of the time. 
Always ready to help a fellow out, always busy 
doing something useful, he doesn't say much, but 
when he speaks it is well worth hearing. "Pluto"' 
has been one of the few to take studying seriously 
into his College curriculum, and have plenty of 
time to sit in on the sessions of the campus' 
popular idol, Bull. Needless to say, he has won 
many friends. If his success in engineering can 
equal his success in being a man, we are sure that 
"Pluto " will succeed. 


Statesville, \. (". 

Age. 23; Height, 6 feel 2 inches; Weight, 160 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 8}/2, Hat size; 7)^ 

Degree, B.S., Civil Engineering 

lr,-.l..|| County Club; Math Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
S.iciitv; Wm. Cain Civil Engineering Society (1. i. 3), 
Pn-si.lent (4). 

TO JOHN goes the distinction of being the dignified member of the entire class of 
Seniors in the School of Civil Engineering. It was 
this dignity that won for him the presidency of 
The \\'illiam Cain Student Chapter of the 
American Society of Civil Engineers. Among 
others of John's good traits are those of pains- 
taking thoroughness and attention to detail 
which mark him as a born Engineer and a man 
with great depth of character. Along with this 
quality of preciseness goes a great fondness for 
argument. AVhen John says "now take it this 
wa.\-." you had better not do so, for it you do, he 
will certainly prove his point. 

Having had the pleasure of his confidence 
and friendship for the last four years, we are 
loath to bid him good-by, for one seldom finds 
so staunch a nature and makes so firm a friend. 



Kannapolis, N. C. 

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

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, S}^; Hat size, 7}/^ 

Degree, Ph.G. 


ONE day in the fall a youth came rushing in 
With a "Hi, fellows, I'll tell you what's a 
fact." We soon learned the stranger's name, and 
since that day "Pat" has been one of our chief 
assets. He is a natural-born optimist, and it was 
through his optimism and his personality that 
he won his way into Dean Howell's favor and 
secured for himself the opportunity of doing 
research work on North Carolina drugs. He has 
other attractions which are visible only to the 
feminine eyes. As proof we refer to the time two 
days after a visit from Meredith when he received 
twelve letters in the same mail. "Pat's" accom- 
plishments are many. He can recite poetry, play 
a harp, sing, and successfully hold the interest of 
a very lovely young lady in this \dllage. Last but 
not least, he studies, and his record will attest his 
ability to spot the various professors. 


Salisbury, N. C. 

Age, 19; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, 150 

owan County Cli 
ssistant Zoology ('. 

E <!> A; A T A. 

ENERGETIC yet lazy, hot-tempered yet 
calm, good-hearted yet exacting, a com- 
bination of human nature, that's "Fritz." 

A zoology specialist, a Phi-Beta-Kappa pros- 
pect, a College graduate, and in love, all at the 
tender age of nineteen ! Remarkable, you say, if 
true, and this is no falsehood! You're a good boy, 
"Fritz," and we like you. The least we can do is 
to wish you and her a long life of happiness, and 
in parting we dedicate to you our best verse: 

It's a Doctor I'll be. 

Me and "Flea." 

Here on earth 

I'll live and serve 

And build my hearth. 

I will, on nerve. 

For it's a Doctor I'll be. 

Me and "Flea." 



Henderson, N. C. 

Age, SI: Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight. 1^8 

Phi Society; "Y" Cabinet (i): German Club; Monogram 
Club; Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Gym Team {i. 3, 4). 
Captain (4), Instructor (4); Playmakers Tour (i); Wearer 
of N.C. 

n K *; * A <I>. 

FROM Henderson High School to right-hand 
assistant to Doctor Lawson in the gj'm- 
nasium, such is the rise of this likable young 
fellow of the Law School. With a cheerful smile 
for everybody and a ready word or a joke for his 
friends, 'T. P. " has gone through four years at 
Carolina, making friends so fast that he couldn't 
count them if he tried. Even if he hasn't met 
you but once, he'll know you always, as you will 
know him always by his wavy, well-brushed hair 
of auburn hue, his jaunty, confident walk, and 
his quick and smiling word of greeting. No 
doubt, he'll make a brilliant lawyer, for without 
working himself to a skeleton on his books, he 
can answer questions as though he had been 
raised with a law book as a twin brother. 

We wish the best of luck to him (a useless 
wish; he has more than his share of luck already) 
and many murders to supply cases for hira as 
a lawyer. 


THE write-up for this gentleman failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. \\e do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man. like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be knorni to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning person- 
ality. Although he takes part in campus activi- 
ties, he has in no way let them interfere with his 
studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedly make a success of what- 
ever he chooses for his life work; that is, if he goes 
into it with the same determination and energy 
that have characterized him all through his 
College career. Fate is very fickle, yet we dare 
predict for him a brilliant future. 


Salisbury, N. C. 

Age. 22; Height 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 157 

Collar size, 15}/^; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7}i 

Degree, A.B. 

Grail; Sheiks; Gimghoul; "Coop"; President Pan-Hellenic 
Council; Member Junior Class Executive Committee: 
Member Senior Class Executive Committee; Campus 
Cabinet (ex officio); German Club; Rowan County Club. 

AKE; <I>BK. 

HERE is the scholar and campus activity man 
combined. In less than four years, John T. 
has attained his degree and taken an active part 
in every phase of student activity. 

Imbued wath a certain degree of versatility 
he has made an enviable record at the University, 
standing among the highest in scholarship. If 
success is for those who work, he has already 
succeeded. He departs from the University, 
leaving a record to be copied. A versatile worker 
and a friend worth having. 

The ladies say that he has finesse and knows 
the social graces as thoroughly as the books that 
led him to blind his Profs. And there are rumors 
afloat that business was not the sole reason for 
his graduating early and going home. 


Wilmington, N. C. 

Age. 3£; Height, 5 feet 1114 inches; Weight. 170 

Degree, B.S. Commerce 

New Hanover County Club; Freshman Baseball Squad (1); 
Freshman Basketball Team (1). Varsity Basketball Team 
(«, 3, 4), Captain (4); Assistant Leader Junior Prom; 
Manager "Cabin," Monogram Club; Sheiks. 

* AO. 

WIXT" hails from the City by the Sea- 
Wilmington, and since coming here he, 
with the assistance of his one-time "tombstone" 
Carl Mahler, has put that town on the map and 
himself in the hall of fame, due to his ability as 
a basketball player par-excellence. He has always 
been a little hard to know, but once acquainted 
with him you will be for him for life. Quiet, 
easygoing, he has sailed through four years under 
Dudley De Witt without the latter having found 
out he seldom puts out according to the custom 
of this dignitary. He lends grace to any social 
function, is a good business man, full of fun, a 
Finchley model and, along with one "Rabbit" 
Bonner, is Bill Fetzer's pride and joy. 





fandler, \. C. 

Age, 21: Height, 5 feet S\'2 inches; Weight, 116 

Collar size, iSj^; Shoe size, 9J4; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Di Society; Buncombe County Club: Laboratory Assistant 
n Accounting; Commerce Club. 

WE ARE indebted to the Class of Twenty- 
three for the above smiling personage. We 
can hardly recognize him as the big "tub" with 
an equater of forty inches, more or less, who 
tormented us as Freshmen, for a diet of "debit 
and credit" has enabled him to stand as proof of 
the "before and after taking" advertisement. 

"Tom's" desire to enter the medical pro- 
fession halted, faltered, and gave way before the 
clarion call of Dr. Carroll's Commerce School 
with its promise of a foundation for achievement 
and leadership in the field of Accountancy toward 
which he seems to be instinctively inclined. He 
has made a great success there, reaching that 
pinnacle — laboratory assistant. Maj' he always 
have such success 


NELLIE'S fame came down to us from 
Summer School, and having her with us 
this year has only served to increase that fame, 
intellectual and otherwise. For not only does she 
display keen taste and discretion in feminine 
haberdashery but is greatly admired for her in- 
tellect, especially when pursuing courses in 
Psychology. In these terms we may say that 
Nellie's life history has been very complex, dis- 
playing a heterogeneous phenotj'pe of an 
allelomorphic nature. She seems to have in- 
herited a tendency to overcome environment, 
and since her advent here has been rapidly 
scaling the fishes of success. We expect great 
things. Nellie. Here's to you! 




Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, ZS: Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight. 160 
Degree. LL.B. 

President Phi Socielv (4); Debating Council (3), President 
(4); Intersociety Debater (1, 8, 3): Intercollegiate Debater 
(S. 4); Yackety Yack Board (3, 4); Student Editor N. C. 
Law Kericuj (3, 4); Member the N. C. Bar; German Club; 
Golden Fleece. 

E* A; TK A; * A A. 

GEORGE is a debater, primarily, and he is 
also a scholar and social knockout. He has 
won many debates, both Society and Inter- 
collegiate. He was chosen President of the De- 
bate Council in his Senior year. 

As a law student his work has been above 
the average, and as a result he was chosen for 
work on the Law Reiieu- staff. Coggin is also a 
lawyer, ha\'ing met Justice Clarkson in legal fray 
and returned with a license. He has ability along 
legal lines, and there is no doubt of his ultimate 
standing in his chosen profession. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 9?4 inches; Weight, lUo 

Collar size. 15; Shoe size, 6]^; Hat size, 7\^ 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Cabin; Minotaur; "13" Club: Gorgon's Head; German 
Club; Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball ('«S). 
Assistant Manager ('23); American Pharmaceutical Associa- 
tion; New Hanover County Club; Assistant Leader Gorgon's 
Head Dance (Fall, ''?3); Assistant Leader Minotaur Dance 
(Spring. 'Si); Commencement Ball Manager ('44); Yackett 
Yack Board ('441. 

i: N; K >1'. 

HERE is another one of those boys who en- 
tered with the academic battalion and 
deserted two years later to join the ranks of 
Royal and Odoriferous Order of Exalted Pill 
Rollers, otherwise known as Pharmacists. 
"Gene" is one of these easygoing, congenial, 
smiling fellows who takes College life as he 6nds 
it and makes the most of it in his spare moments. 
We have been able to learn very little about him 
other than what was to be seen on the surface, 
and in only one thing has he betrayed himself. 
He has the most remarkable faculty of uncon- 
sciously sitting in the enemy cheering stands at 
any given football game played away from 
Chapel Hill of anybody we know. Perhaps he is 
better known to the co-eds of a certain neighbor- 
ing school than any other man at Carolina, all 
of which is due to the abo\e condition. They 
reallv think this harmless fellow to be wicked. 



R. B. HARE. Jr 

Florence, S. C. 

Age, 20; Height. 6 feet; Weight. 190 

Collar size. 15^^; Shoe size, S; Hat size, T'g 

Degree, A.B. 

THE circle of men who have come to know 
"Harey" intimately, have found him worthy 
of their friendship. Seldom have we found a man 
more reserved in his manner, neater in his 
appearance, or more careful in his demeanor. 

He is another one of the many who, since 
the burning of the dear old "Pickwick," has 
wandered around nights as a sheep lost from the 
fold of the shepherd. Ha\-ing succeeded in com- 
pleting his A.B. without any serious detriment 
to his amply-proportioned anatomy, we are in 
agreement with him that he is ready for a career 
as master of some — well, say, moonlight school. 

Though naturally reserved, when once the 
flood gates are opened, he is a good addition to 
anyone's bull session. For the most part, how- 
ever, he is very close-lipped, advancing his 
opinions on matters of importance only after 
careful consideration. And despite the fact that 
he has not sought friends while here, he has made 
many w'ho will stand by hira tlu'ough the struggle 
for cornbread which now begins. 

Wendell, N. C. 

Age, 22; Height, -5 feet 7 inches; Weight, H2 

Collar size, Ul4; Shoe size. S; Hat size, 7 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Phi Society; .\merican Pharmaceutical Association: Wake 
County Club. 

<J> AX. 

TID" hails from Wendell and takes advantage 
of every opportunity to boast of its merits. 
He is the shortest man in our class, but on a 
quiz he is always the first one to finish. His hobby 
is smoking Piedmonts, yet he doesn't let it inter- 
fere with his work. He is a good fellow and always 
has a joke and a good word for the crowd. What- 
ever he does will be done well, for he is a con- 
scientious boy and is sure to contribute some- 
thing of value to his chosen profession in the 
near future. 



Stanfield, N. C. 

Age, 2i; Height, 5 feet Oyi inches; Weight, HO 

Collar size, J4?^2.' Shoe size, 9; Hat size, 7}/$ 

Degree, A.B. 

Secretary Di Society (2), Vice-President (3); Freshman 
Debate. Freshman English Medal; Sophomore Debate; 
Junior Oratorical Contest; Southern Oratorical Contest; 
South Carolina Debate, Debate Council (3, 4); Managing 
Editor Tar Heel: Associate Editor Magazine: Editor The 
Carolina Buccaneer; Secretary Campus Cabinet; Amphotero- 
then; Golden Fleece. 


WHEN Earl first came to Carolina, with liis 
ability coupled with his industriousness, we 
pictured him as some day wearing a Phi Beta 
Kappa key. But even our fond expectations 
never pictured the achievements he has made. 
We present herewith a student, a debater, an 
orator, and above all a man. We wish that some- 
one were able to say that our achievements are 
as great as his. 

Macclesfield, X. C. 

Age, 26; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, H2 

Collar size, H}4; Shoe size, 6; Hat size, 7 14 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

French Club; EdKecombe-Nash Countv Club; Assistant 
Business Manager Band ('33). Business Manager Band ('«4); 
Economics Club; Laboratory .\ssistant in Accounting 

MOSES, like "Jiggs," anxious to have his 
nights out, came to us seeking freedom. 
"Friend Wife" gave him three years to complete 
his College education, and for fear that he would 
not finish in time and, therefore, be .\. W. O. L., 
he started out to complete the job in two years. 
But owing to the difficulties encountered in 
Dudley DeWitt's department, two and one half 
years was the best he could do. Considering that 
he majored in Mr. Peacock's accounting and 
made Phi Beta Kappa, we think this does very 
well for a man of his limited ability, .\dded to his 
many accomplishments he incidentally made his 
entire expenses while in school. 

Notwithstanding the fact that Hearne re- 
fused to remain as a student in the School of 
Commerce for more than two and a half years, 
he has consented to be retained as an instructor 
in Mr. Peacock's beloved department of Account- 
ing. We predict that he will be a valuable asset 
to the department, and that fewer students will 
consider Accoimting a Jonah. 






Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 2i; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; fVeight, loo 

Collar size, U]4; Shoe size, 8)4; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, LL.B. 

Wake Forest College (1919); Elon College (1919-1940, 1920- 
1921): Guilford County Club; Manning Law Club; North 
Carolina Club; Di Society; German Club. 


WD." is what might be termed a collegi- 
• ate taster, for he had registered both 
at Elon and Wake Forest before awakening 
to the astonishing fact that the University of 
North Carolina was on the map. We admire his 

Worth has a voice that resembles the roll- 
ings of far-off thunder in the month of April, to 
which all members of his Law Club have listened 
with evident fear and delighted anticipation. 
Indeed, the Glee Club has sorely missed his 
terrible bass. 

He is a member of the North Carolina Bar, 
and his opponent in a legal bout is to be pitied. 


Tarboro, N. C. 

Age, 19; Weight, 165 

Degree, A. B. 

Assistant Manager Freshman Football (2), Manager (3); 
Athletic Council (3); Edgecombe-Nash County Club; 
President Augusta Military Academy Club (3); El Centro 
Hispano; North Carolina Club; German Club Executive 
Committee; Sheiks; Gorgon's Head; Grail; German Club; 
"Coop"; Student Life and Activities Committee; President 
Campus Cabinet (4); Assistant Leader Gorgon's Head 
Ball. Easter (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 

A K E; <I> B K. 

BILL' had a family reputation to uphold 
when he came to this remote little Hill. 
His brother had made Phi Beta Kappa along 
with a slew of social honors, so "Bill" determined 
to hit the mark the elder Holderness had set. Let 
us now skip over four years and cast an apprais- 
ing eye on his achievements represented above. 
He cinched his key with ease, managed the 
Freshman football team presided over the 
campus cabinet, and scored heavily socially. 
Thus did "Bill" uphold the family honor and 
perhaps add a chapter or tw-o to it. "Bill" intends 
to enter the Harvard Business School, and after 
that to settle down in Tarboro as a respectable 
business man. 


r 1^]^^^i^j^^^^ 


Council, X. C. 

Age, 21i; Height, 5 feet 5 inches; Weight, ISO 

Collar size. 15]^; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 7} g 

Degree, LL.B. 

Phi Assembly; North Carolina Club; Glee Club (1. i); 
Gastoo Law Club; Student Editor .V. C. Law Review (3, 4); 
Member N. C. Bar (4). 

^A A. 

SHORTY" early made his debut on The Hill 
as a member of the Glee Club. He has a 
wonderful tenor voice, and it is rumored that 
even John Paul Weaver marvels thereat. 

"Shorty's" knowledge of the law is indeed 
deep, and he is an excellent student, as his class- 
work and labors on the Law Revieic will bear out. 

He is also a beverage connoisseur; a charter 
member of the Orange C^ounty Corn Club, and 
believes that some day light wines and German 
beers will take their rightful places in the hearts 
of the American people. 


Salisbury, X. C. 

Age. SO; Height, o feet 8 inches; Jf 'eight, 150 

Collar size. U}/2: Shoe size. S^i; Hat size, 7)4, 

Degree, A.B. 

President Junior Class; Student Council C^S. '34), Secretary 
Student Council: Secretary Campus Cabinet; President 
Steele Dormitory ('24) ; Di Society; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; .\ssistant in Zooloirv-; Y. M. C. .\. Cabinet CS*. '24); 
Secretary Rowan County Club; Junior Class Football; Blue 
Ridge Club; German Club; .\mphoterothen. 

nK<J>; A T A; E* A. 

CIL\RLIE," it is a pleasure to say a word 
about one who is symbolic of everything 
that goes into the makeup of a real Carolina man. 
You are leaWng behind an enviable record as a 
student; you are severing a valuable link in the- 
University's activity chain; and more than that 
you are leaving behind friendships too numerous 
to mention. The varied activities listed above 
speak of "Charlie's" ability, integrity and per- 
sonality in no uncertain terms. The field of 
Medicine is getting a valuable man in C. A. 
"Charlie" is straightforward, conscientious, full 
of life, and a real friend. .And now for a choice 
bit of rumor which reports that "Charlie" is heir 
to a gymnasium. That may soimd strange, but 
here is a clue: 

E. Would you die for me, "Charlie.'" 
C. Xo dearie, my love is undj^ing. 
Xow all together for a rousing cheer, one. 
two — one, two, "we hate to see you go. "Charlie," 
but wishing you and the lucky one every success 
and happiness, we must say, Amen." 



Rockwell, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 163 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 7 

Degree, A.B. 

Baseball Squad Freshman Year; Di Society; Rowan County 
Club; Winner Laurence S. Holt, Jr.. Scholarship Junior Year; 
Blue Ridge Delegate Junior Year. 

HOY hails from Rockwell, North Carolina, 
and although he believes the bull to strike 
harder than the bullet, he likes his science. He 
sticks in there through thick and thin and never 
seems to be downhearted. He has no faith in 
women, but he enjoys being around people he 
has faith in. His cheeks are red — let it here be 
said, "Here's luck to Hoy, may he never need it." 


Cherryville, N. C. 

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

Collar size, H}^; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 6^ 

Degree, A.B. 

FOREST Melville, his Majesty "Doc" 
Houser, commonly known as "Doc," hails 
from the hills of Gaston or, to be exact, from 

If there is a member of the ciass who not 
only merits but has the good will of every other 
member, that one is "Doc." He always sees the 
good in his acquaintances, and never says a 
disrespectful word about anyone, not even hb 
F'rench Instructor when the letter denoting the 
grade is farther down the alphabet than he 

"Doc" is an arduous worker, a good student, 
and above all a man who thinks for himself. He 
has been active in many phases of College life; 
has a good taste for literature; and is always on 
hand at the Di Society Smokers with a new joke. 
But, in his zeal for knowledge, he has not 
neglected the social side of life, for almost every 
day finds him at the post office "waiting for the 
evening mail" from the fair damsel back in the 
old home town. 

Next year will find "Doc" pursuing his 
chosen profession. Medicine, in which field we 
wish him success. 


Belmont, N. C. 

Age. SO; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 11,0 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 714, 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Freshman Basketball, Class Basketball (4, 3): C.aston 
County Club. 

THIS man Howe has got a nickname, but we 
would like to set a precedent in this write-up 
by not using it as the opening word. This we 
have done; hence, the nickname is "Ike." This 
is what his friends (many) call him and this is 
the name he answers to when called upon for a 
"short, snappy speech" at one of Dean Paulsen's 
periodic banquets. Ike has been a member of the 
Dean's brood for three years now and the old 
man is proud of him. 

He is an awfully quiet person, this man 
Howe, and only his friends (many) realize what 
a really good sort he is. He possesses, however, 
a certain intangible quality, commonly called 
personality, and once you do know him you are 
the gainer for it. V(e have yet to hear of him 
shattering any idols around the school, but he 
has been a wicked factor in deciding numerous 
class basketball games. 

Good luck to you, "Ike," a man with a 
monicker like that is bound to get where he 
starts out to go. 


THE write-up for this young man failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. We do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning person- 
ality. Although he takes part in campus activi- 
ties, he has in no way let them interfere with his 
studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedly make a success of what- 
ever he chooses for his life work; that is, if he goes 
into it with the same determination and energy 
that have characterized him throughout his 
College career. Fate is very tickle, yet we dare 
predict for him a brilliant future. 




Pleasant (Iiirdcn, \. ('. 
Age, 21; Height, 5 feet S^i inches; Weight, US 
Collar size, H^i; Shoe size, 7J4; Hat size, 6]/^ 

Degree, B.S., Comvierce 

STERN, though gentle; bold, yet not too bold; 
studious, although to books not a slave; 
such is the true impression we all have of our 
quite unassuming friend "Billy" Hunt. In fact, 
ever since the days we watched him learn to keep 
his shoes polished and his cap on straight in 
Major Boye's R. (), T. C, we have seen him 
gradually develop into a typical all-around 
Carolina man. 

Among "Billy's" admirable qualities is his 
natural ability to lea<l the Carolina quartet. 
When he reaches his best, even the co-eds become 
jealous of his tenor voice. This accomplishment, 
together with his good-fellowship, often makes 
him a victim to Cupid's dart. He hopes, however, 
that for a while, at least, he may continue to 
register in the safety zone. 

The I'niversity borrowed "Billy" from the 
peaceful village of Pleasant Garden. After four 
years of knocking off rough corners, she sends 
him back, feeling that she has aided him to live 
as he wished; just a true, noble life. 


Pleasant Garden, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 3 feet 9 inches; Weight, lltd 

Collar size, H}/2; Shoe size, 8]/2; Hat size, 7}/$ 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

S. .\. T. C. CIS): Freshman Baseball ('19); Claiis Basketball 
(■«S) ; Varsity (Scrub) Baseball ('43); Guilford County Club; 
"Y" Cabinet ('•23. "54); Senior Executive Committee 
(■•J3 '44). 

K* A. 

THE write-up for this gentleman failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. We do not know him, but here goes; 

This yoimg man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
ea.sygoing ways make for him a winning person- 
ality. .\lthough he takes part in campus activi- 
ties, he has in no way let them interfere with his 
studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedly make a success of what- 
ever he chooses for his life work: that i.s, if he goes 
into it with the same determination and energy 
that have characterized him all through his 
College career. Fate is very fickle, yet we dare 
predict for him a brilliant future. 



Enfield, N. C. 

Age, SO; Heigh), 5 feet ti iiichex; Weight, 1.15 

Collar size, U^/i; Shoe size, fl; Hat size, 7M 

Degree, A.B. 

Halifax County Club; Phi Asj 


BILL" came here in Nineteen Hiinflred and 
Twenty-one, and with diligent study and 
a good brain he has paved the way to his gradua- 
tion in three years. Had he taken the usual 
length of time he would have made Phi Beta 
Kappa. As it is, his average borders on the "B ' 
Class. He intends to go into Medicine, we hear. 
After his experience with the frogs and his 
assiduous application in the Chemistry labora- 
tory, we feel sure that Dr. "Charlie's" "Bones" 
and Dr. "Ikey's" Chemistry will hold no terrors 
for him. "Bill" is a modest, capable young chap, 
and we predict a brilliant career for him in his 
chosen profession,. 


Concord, N. C. 

Age, 3S; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, 155 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 9}4; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

RAILROAD" entered Carolina in the Fall of 
19*21. An all-around man is usually to be 
found in fiction, but in "Railroad," Carolina 
considers that she has an outstanding example of 
that type. He is said to be shy of the women. 
However, we believe that he is fast overcoming 
this difficulty. When he leans back in his chair 
and starts to discuss commercial problems, or 
phases of campus activities, his listeners know 
that it is well worth while to be within hearing 
distance. His chosen profession seems to be in 
the commercial world, and judging from his 
record in the School of Commerce we feel sure 
that he has made a wise selection. 

In him we find the truest of friends, a likable 
dispostion, a warm heart, and a sympathetic 
mind. These, coupled with his good looks, his 
popularity, and success at this institution, in- 
dicate that which we may expect from him in 
his chosen field in the future. 



Tarboro, X. C. 

Age, 31; Height, tifcel; Weight, IJfS 

Collar size, H]^; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, ^J-g 

Degree, B.S. II — Electrical Engineering 

TOM" is an Engineer who doesn't expect his 
profession. In fact, at present he is very 
much in doubt as to what he will make his life's 

He has been a hard and steadfast worker 
while in College, and once, upon missing a set 
of exams, was passed unconditionally "on his 
record. " 

However, he is always extremely good 
humored and never lacks time for a brief "session " 
that generally runs for hours. He is very much 
addicted to his pipe and to riding on the trains 
between Raleigh and Greensboro in the company 
of a certain young lady. But in spite of his pipe, 
we term "Tom " a verv excellent fellow. 


Asheville. X. C. 

Age. 21; Height. 3 feet 11 iiichcx; Weight. 150 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7J4,' fiot size, 7}^ 

Degree, A.B. 

Di Intra Societ.v Freshman Debate 1st year. Intersocietv 
Freshman Debate 1st .year; Freshman Track Team 1st year; 
Secretary Di Society ind year; Junior Orator 3rd year; 
V. M. C. k. Cabinet 3rd year. 


COMIXG to The Hill with advanced stand- 
ing, Myriel has taken only three years to 
receive his degree. But scholastic work has not 
entirely taken up his time. Society work and 
debating have been the field in which he has 
attained much success. 

Sallying forth from these portals he will take 
to the State I'lincational system, for he has chosen 
that as his life work, ^^'e are sure that he will 
make a success in this field. 

Myriel has made many friends during his 
three vears with us, and we hate to see him leave. 



Age, '21; Height. 5 feet 7^ inches; Weight, 160 

Collar size, Hl^; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 7}i 

Degree, A.B. 

Vice-President Randolph County Club («). President (S); 
High Point Club: Di Society (1. t. S. 4) 

JOHNNIE" is a distinctive man, if but for one 
thing. He majored in Math. That alone 
should be enough to win respect, if not approval. 
While here he has also made many practical 
applications of his minor course. Electricity. It 
is said, and not without grounds, that he is the 
campus expert on wiring the beds of Freshmen — 
and sometimes Seniors. 

"Johnnie" is a real man, and as such we have 
no fears for him after he leaves Carolina. 


Wallace, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 156 

Collar size, H\^: Shoe size, 6V2; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, Ph.G. 

American Pharmaceutical .\ssociation; Simpaon Phar- 
maceutical Society; Treasurer Duplin County Club. 

K 1'. 

FROGGIE" is one of those modest, reserved 
and unassuming individuals who doesn't 
have much to say, but is very prompt in per- 
formance of his duties. In addition he is a great 
admirer of the fair ones, and it is said that women 
have a fatal attraction for him. .\s a man of high 
ideals, strength of character, energy, and determi- 
nation, "Froggie" will surely attain success and 
distinction in this great world of endeavor. 


Associate Editor Carolina Magazine (2. 3, 4); Associati 
Editor Yackett Yack (1); Student Editor North Carol' 
Law Retiew (3. 4); President Carolina Publications Un 
(4); Buncombe County Club: Mars Hill Club; Di Societ 
Ruffin Law Club; Four Square League; Pan-Hell 
Council (4) ; North Caroli 

XT; <I>A A;S V. 

HERE is one of our number who got side- 
tracked. From the looks of things last year 
when he was Editor-in-Chief of the Magazine, 
Reed was slated to be a literary man. But the 
law tightened its grip on him all the while and 
the world of journalism became a great loser. 
The Carolina Magazine, under his tutelage, took 
on a real literary hue and upon it was bestowed 
much generous comment. So much was his 
craftsmanship in writing and his executive ability 
valued that when the Publications Union came 
into existence last spring he was selected as the 
logical man to head this important activity in 
the University's life. We don't say he will be a 
howling success, for we don't know that he wants 
to be, but we do say that it will depend solely 
on his ambitions. 

Columbia, X. C. 

Age, 3S: Height, 6 feet; Weight, 155 

Collar size. H^^; Shoe size, 10; Hat size, 7j-g 

Degree. Ph.G. 

THE write-up for this gentleman failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. We do not know him. but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning person- 
ality. Although he takes part in campus activi- 
ties, he has in no way let them interfere with his 
studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedly make a success of what- 
ever he chooses for his life work; that is, if he goes 
into it with the same determination and energy 
that have characterized him all through his 
College career. Fate is very fickle, yet we dare 
pre<lict fur him a brilliant future. 



Monroe, N. C. 

Age, 19; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 150 

Collar size, 15)/^; Shoe size, 10}/^; Hat aize, 7J^ 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Di Society; Spanish Club. 

2 H T; K n. 

Ij^ MSLEY' is a good example of what we like 
-i to call a real "Carolina Man." Accom- 
plished, yet not boastful; popular, yet unassum- 
ing; marks of a regular fellow. Yea, verily, here 
is a man who enjoys life immensely; in fact, he 
gets all there is to be gotten from it. His activities 
are not hampered by one road; he is the well- 
rounded man, influential and successful in all he 
undertakes, whether it be an affair of the heart 
or the brain. Indeed, Emsley is the tj-pe we are 
all proud to call "friend." 


Rich Square, N. C. 

Age, 27; Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight, HO 

Collar size, llt%; Shoe size, lYi; Hat size, BJi 

Degree, B.S., Civil Engineering 

TO SEE this serious-visaged young man on the 
campus, one wonders from whence cometh 
the name "Venus." .\ warm day in the early fall, 
the enticing waters of Morgan Creek, the ever- 
vigilant eye of the camera, and the poetic natures 
of his fellow-engineers, all combine to tell the tale. 
To see him is to wonder; to know him is to 
admire; to hear him — in mixed harmony with 
Rivet Ray, Mood}' Plyler and Doc Chase — burst 
forth in song, is next to Heaven itself. One of the 
honor men of his class in Engineering; cjnical, 
yet hoping, with regard to the "weaker sex"; 
critical, not only of his fellow men but of himself; 
product of his environment; protege of T. Saville; 
modest, but forceful when cornered, "\'enus" is 
loved by all who know him. Therefore, Leroy 
Irving Lassiter, Engineer, philosopher, c_\iiic, 
evangelist, we, who love you and who are about 
to leave you, salute you — a MAX. 


Sanford, N. C. 

Age, 19; Height, 5 feet 8 inches; Weight, 176 

Collar size, 1514; Shoe size, 9; Hat size, 7J^ 

Degree, A.B. 

Freshman Debating Society (1). 

JACK is one of our boys from across the 
water. His family settled in Dunn, and 
Jack entered the University on credentials from 
Dunn High. 

He has proved himself a good student and 
a hard worker in all that he undertakes. Al- 
though being somewhat of a debater, Jack has 
had to neglect his preferences in this direction 
because of working his way through College by 
means of his typing ability. 

If he is as consistent outside the Collegiate 
portals as within, his success is assured. 


Belmont, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 3 feet 11 inches; Weight, 165 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, S\4; Hat size, 7}-^ 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Junior Order of Gimghoul; Sophomore Order of Sheiks: 
Varsity Football ('ii, '43); Varsity Basketball Squad 
Cit. '«S. '44); Manager Baseball ('44): Vice-President 
Senior Class; Athletic Council (4); "13" Club; Secretary- 
Treasurer German Club ('44); "Coop"; Manager Com- 
mencement Ball (4); "N. C." Club; Commencement Mar- 
shal (31; Order of Dragons. 


MOST College students spend four years 
trying to find the proper balance between 
campus activities and studies. And most of them 
never approach the balance. Tliis red-headed 
athletic chap from Belmont solved the riddle 
with the same ease he has shown in shooting 
baskets or spearing forward passes. And on the 
dance floor, wrapped up in a tux, with a cooing 
bit of femininity in his arms he's a bearcat. A 
good athlete, a worthy student with a cool 
business head placed squarely on a broad pair of 
shoulders, he makes a type that is hard to down. 





Reidsville, N. C. 

-4jf. 27; Height, o feet 7 inches; Weight. 1J,5 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, S; Hat size. 7^4,- 

Degree, A.B. 

KNOX thought at first that he wanted to be 
an Engineer, but he took some of the 
courses and became quite sure that he wanted to 
be something else. Now he enjoys the poetry of 
Mathematics and uses his knowledge of surveying 
to run Hnes of exquisite straightness through his 
hair. He likes to practice the gentle art of con- 
versation, and you can always find him ready to 
stop and exchange shrewd observations. If you 
have a grouch and want droll and optimistic 
company, find Knox and start him talking about 
anything. Just at present, Knox is thinking 
about entering Law, where he says, there ought 
to be plenty of room at the top, because the room 
at the bottom is certainly all taken. 


THE write-up for this gentleman failed to get 
in by the time set. He must be written up. 
We do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning person- 
ality. Although he takes part in campus activi- 
ties, he has in no way let them interfere with his 
studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedly make a success of what- 
ever he chooses for his life work; that is, if he goes 
into it with the same energy and determination 
that have characterized him all through his 
College career. Fate is fickle, yet we dare predict 
for him a verv brilliant future. 

Kinslon, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, o feet 11}'2 inches; Weight, US 

Collar size, H}/2: ^hoe size, TVi; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, B.S., Coinmerce 

Lenoir County Club; Spanish Club; Economics Club. "5": 
Pan-Hellenic "Council (4); German Club; President Cabin 
(4); Gorgon's Head. 


ERNEST, known to all his friends by the 
handle of "Chief" or "Ena," has far sur- 
passed any Freshman's ambitions. In addition 
to being one of the most popular and most 
respected men on the campus he has made a close 
race for Phi Beta Kappa. His triumphs do not 
end there, for he has barely missed the further 
distinction of adding globe-trotter to his other 
titles, signifying thereby that he has made 
numerous trips north and south. From a man 
of "Chief's" capability, as evidenced by his 
record in Dud's Commerce and his fine analysis 
in the Economics Club, predictions would fall far 
short of his future goal, and for that reason we 
refrain from marking out a future course on life's 
wild, tempestuous waves. 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, 38; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, 160 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7)4, 

Degree, M.A. 

.\. B.. 19S0, Universitv ot N. C. Arm.v (1917-1919). Sgt. 
Bat. C. 113 F. A. 30 Div.; American Legion— Clyde Bowling 
Post W. S. N. C; Oversea Service (1918-1919); University 
Masonic Lodge No. 408; Twin City Club Winston-Salem. 
N. C: Head of Science Department and Teacher of Chem- 
istry Winston-Salem High School (19iO-19S4); University 
r School (1940-19«-19'i3). 

THIS man had his beginning, at least so far as 
physical existence is concerned, among the 
mountains of Western North Carolina. He spent 
his boyhood days in this "Land of the Sky" 
where the mountains rear their lofty peaks 
seemingly to pierce the very sky itself. From this 
high beginning he has continued to climb the 
ladder that leads to success until he is now Head 
of the Science Department in the Winston- 
Salem High School. He has one distinction of 
which few of us can ever hope to boast, and that 
is the fact that lie has been a man ever since he 
was born. After graduation from high school he 
entered the University. However, in the midst 
of his College career, the United States became 
involved in the World War and he. like many 
other noble sons of Carolina, answered his 
country's call to arms. He went overseas and did 
his bit in helping drive back the Huns. Weaver 
re-entered the University in the Fall of 1919 and 
was graduated with the Class of 19i0. He was a 
good student and a jolly good fellow among the 
Ijoys. His many friends bid him Godspeed. 



Mast. N. C. 

Age. 22; Height, 6 feet 1 inch: Weight, 155 

Collar size, llfl-i: ^hoe size, S; Hat rize, 7' 4 

Degree, A.B. 

THERE came to us in the Fall of Nineteen 
Hundred and Twenty a tall. God-fearing, 
liberty-loving, law-abiding mountaineer. Mast 
entered before the days of the sovereign Fresh- 
man and, therefore, had many exciting times in 
Old Carr as he rolled the pencil, or remade his 
bed in the dead of night. 

He has always possessed a wonderful mind 
and could easily have won a Phi Beta Kappa 
key. He is, however, a man immune to any 
emotion save that of attraction to the opposite 
sex. But we know James best as a conservative 
business man, and feel that when he takes over 
his father's business, as seems to be his ambition, 
he will make an unqualified success, and we wish 
for him the best always. 


Turkey, N. C. 

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

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, iVi 

Degree, A.B. 

Sampson County Club; Phi Society; N. C. Club. 

O E.," as he is commonly known on the campus 
0» of the University of North Carolina, is a 
quiet, unassuming individual, who may be seen 
walking about the campus with a digni6ed air. 
However, "S. E." is a Senior this year, so, ye 
gods, must excuse this dignified air. Still, he 
is a good scout and has the ability to finish 
anything he may start. History is his specialty, 
and in this particular field of study he even essays 
to write themes and dissertations. Matthews 
also essays the athletic role, occasionally, and 
may be seen going to the gymnasium every after- 
noon to reduce his 180 pounds. 

In spite of the fact that he is only 5 feet 7 
inches in height and weighs 180 pounds, he is 
remarkably active. Teaching is apparently 
Matthews' choice as a profession, in which he 
should make a success. 




Clinton, X. C. 

Age. 25; Height, o feet 8H i'lrlies; Weight. lJ,i 

Collar sise, 15; Shoe size, S; Hat size, 7'-^ 

B.S., Commerce 

Phi Society; President Sampson Counly Club: Carolina! 
Boxing Club; S. A. T. C. 

ST." was originally with the Class of 'iS. but 
• while selling books one summer he covered 
enough territory to make him acquire a love of 
travel. So the next winter found him in Canada 
and other places of interest, but not selling books. 
He had some interesting experiences and he tells 
them in such a way as to make us believe some 
of them. 

A good student, a loyal friend, and a true 
Carolina man, we feel fortunate in having him 
for a classmate. He is getting his degree in 
Commerce, and we hope to see him leaning back 
m a swivel chair on Wall Street if he keeps up his 
present rate of seriousness and hard work. 

Murphy, \. C. 

Age, 31; Height, 6 feet; Weight, 130 
Collar .v/:c, /.); Shoe size, S; Hat size, 7^^ 
Degree. Ph.O. 
.\nierican Pharmaceutical Association. 

W.XLT" is one of those rough-edged Western 
North Carolina fellows from the wont made 
famous by the late Governor Bicketts phrase, 
"From Manteo to Murphy." Maaney comes 
from the town mentioned in the tail end of the 

He tried a mechanical school before entering 
Pharmacy, but after completing the course he 
decided on pill-rolling for a profession rather than 
nut-tightening. He holds the bridge champion- 
ship of the campus, playing the game with a 
master mind. Xo amount of bridge or sport has 
drawn him away from his regular work on his 
books and, as a result, his course here has been 
successful and he leaves here one of the Uni- 
versity's best trained men. 



High Point, N. C. 

Age, SS; Height, .5 feet 10 inches; Weight. ll,fj 

Collar size, 11,14; H»l size, fi'g; Shoe size, 7 

Degree, AH. 

AB()\"E is the physiognomy of quite a 
. character. But as his dignified bearing 
shows, he"s not at all a bad one. His life of 
adventure outside of .school has made him a 
cosmopolite, while Summer School, a good line, 
and a militant bearing cNplain his being a "man 
of women." But with all this he's at the head of 
the class of good fellows, and when he starts 
tagging M. D. to his name, its our opinion that 
"Dr. Mac" will stir things up a few. 

Charlotte, N. ('. 

■Age. 21; Height, fifed 10]/2 inches; Weight, 16fi 

Collar .lize, 15; Shoe size, S; Hat size, 7}4 

Degree, .4.8. 

I)i Societ.v (1. 1. 3. 4); Y. M. C. .\. Cabinet (1, 2, 3); Spanish 
Club (1, 4. 3, 4), President (3); French Club (3, 4); Mecklen- 
burg County Club; Universit.v Band (4). 

^ H Y: X T. 

PETE" is a student first of all, especially in 
modern lingo, both Dutch and Dago. He 
plans to peregrinate the fair plains of Andalusia 
this summer in pursuit of a Spanish verb. 

Next, he's a musician of good standing; 
pla\s the accordion and piano, and the band 
wouldn't be complete without his clarinet. 

He is known as a woman-hater, and prefers 
Professor Koch's Playmakers to strolling around 
with fair ones. 

Dr. Leavitt will have competition some day. 



Waxhaw, N. C. 

Age, 23; Height, 5 feet lO^A inches: Weight, 185 

Collar size, 15]/2: SAoe size, 814: Hat size, 7}^ 

Degree. Ph.G. 

Class President, '^4: American Pharmaceutical Association; 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; N. C. P. A.; Union 
County Club. 


BILL" is an energetic person who dropped 
into "Dean's" Pharmacy School from 
Waxhaw with the purpose of learning to roll pills 
in a masterful manner, and he has come very 
near to success. He has the ability to lead, and 
his leadership has manifested itself in more ways 
than one. When anything is to be put across, 
"Bill" is always called on. As president of the 
class he has had to approach the various Profs 
numerous times and, needless to say, he has 
gotten by with his wants. This much we can 
say for him, he can see both sides of a question 
and has the ability to uphold his convictions and 
put across his thoughts to his fellow man. "Bill" 
was a staunch supporter of the "Bok Peace 
Plan," and it is rumored that he and some of his 
supporters lost several nights' sleep while work- 
ing in its behalf. His chief delight, though, is 
receiving a letter from his mother. There is no 
doubt that we will hear big things of him in 
the future. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, 17; Height, o feet 11 inches; Weight, lio 

Collar size, li^i; Shoe size, 8 

Degree, A.B. 

Di Society; Murphey Club; Secretary Rutherford College 
Club; Assistant in Library (4). 

THOUGH probably the youngest member of 
our class, John has shown mental maturity 
that is lacking in many of us who are much older. 
His skill in deciphering that hen-scratching 
known as Greek, and in untangling mixed up 
Latin clauses, is sufficient to number him among 
our best scholars. He is also one of the few who 
can make "A's" on Dr. Greenlaw's courses, and 
who dares to face the fierce attacks of one 
"Johnny Booker." He is calm and deliberate; 
his discourse is directed to the point. We expect 
great things from John in the futtire, and shall 
not be surprised to find Professor attached to his 
name before long. 



Kinston, N. C. 
Degree. B.S., Commerce 
Cabin: Assistant Commencement Ball Manager. 


CHARLIE" came to us four years ago, bring- 
ing along with him a mop of wavy auburn 
hair that winild make any of the well known 
matinee idols burn with envy, and one of the 
most cheerful and generous dispositions that can 
be found on The Hill. 

He returned to Summer School one June to 
bring his yearly quota of midnight oil up to 
standard and, shortly after he arrived he — well, 
ever since that time his stay in Chapel Hill has 
been quite pleasurably interspersed with frequent 
trips to a little town in South Carolina. 

An unlimited amount of initiative, sound 
judgment, and capability of attacking problems 
of any kind, to which she has added a more 
serious concept of life, causes us to predict for 
"Charlie " a very happy future, chasing boll 
weevils from certain boundless fields in South 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age, '2J,; Height, 5 feet 10]^ inches; Weight, 150 

Collar size, H}^; Shoe size, S; Hat size, 7J^ 

Degree, B.S. Commerce 

A. E. F. Club; French Club; Vice-President Orange County 

MACK," as he is known to every one on the 
campus, has spent most of his four years 
of College life at Saunders Hall, where he has 
been studying to be a business man. There is, 
however, one place besides Saunders that "'Mack" 
frequents. This is none other than the postoffice. 
He spends a great deal of time waiting for that 
"special letter" to be put up. 

"Mack" has the ability to make a good 
business man. He is now a good ladies' man. If 
it were not for the fact that he talks in his sleep, 
he might have kept his future plans a secret, but, 
alas, he told it all when he didn't aim to; so if 
Cupid should make amends, don't be surprised. 


Roseboro, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight. 130 

Collar size, H}^; Shoe size, 63^; Hat size, 714 

Degree, Ph.G. 

MELVIN hails from Roseboni and he has 
done much to put the town on the map. 
Having completed one year of his course here in 
1921 he came back with us this year to get his 
degree. He is one of these rare combinations of a 
real fellow with the boys, yet a perfect sheik 
among the ladies, and we do not wonder at the 
sweet things falling so hard, for he is very 
pleasant to look upon, even to the masculine eye. 
He has true Southern characteristics, for he. 
believes that a black cat is a forerunner of bad 
luck. Mehin's chief ambition is to be the best 
Pharmacist in the class, and we have no doubt 
as to the fulfillment of his desire, for if studying 
and hard work are worth anything, he will soon 
be the best one in the State. His chief hobbies 
are studying and the Pickwick, and it was indeed 
sad to see the expression on his face when he 
learned of the great fire which swept the latter 


Jackson, N. C. 

Age, SI; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 135 

Collar size, Hyi; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 7]^ 

Degree, A.B. 

z; Phi Society; Shovel 

(-) .\; S 1'; i: A X. 

HERE, ladies and gentlemen, is another one 
of those rare birds which we insist upon as 
being the only one of its kind in captivity. 

But it was a great day for his future as- 
sociates when the "Hayshaker" bought his ticket 
to this so dear University. When monotony 
became unbearable he always came forward with 
a plan which would either work or which was so 
far-fetched that the idea itself cleared the at- 
mosphere. He is the organizer of the Gilded 
Fuzz, which, bj' the way, is soon to equal Golden 
Fleece in popularity. Unfortunately, though, he 
made a mistake by omitting to make himself a 
charter member. 

"Buck's" strongest point, outside of his 
general good fellowship, is his ability to write. 
He is no athlete, but a huge crowd once witnessed 
a slow but wonderful ramble around Emerson 
Field. "Buck" leaves with regrets and heartiest 
of good wishes of all who have come in contact 
with him. 





BIG in mind, stature and heart, Larry has 
made many friends at CaroHna. He has 
mixed with crowds, nor lost his virtue; and moved 
with kings, nor lost the common touch. 

In his Jimior year he made quite a mark as 
one of the stalwarts on the Class Championship 
Football Team, nor has Fetzer's squad been 
denied his presence for several years. He ha,s 
done well in several activities. 

His strength lies in his acquaintances, and 
all who know him are his friends and will re- 
member him as a peach of a fellow. 

He is somewhat of a politician, too, and he 
will go down in history as one of those immortals 
who helped knock the spokes out of the wheels 
of the "Super Six." It is hinted that he will re- 
turn for another vear. 

Ai; *. 

THE write-up for this gentleman failed to get 
in by the time set. He must be written up. 
We do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning person- 
ality. Although he takes part in campus activi- 
ties, he has in no way let them interfere with his 
studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedly make a success of what- 
ever he chooses for his life work; that is, if he goes 
into it with the same energy and determination 
that have characterized him all through his 
College career. Fate is fickle, yet we dare predict 
for him a verv brilliant future. 



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

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 7 

Degree, Ph.G. 

K T; K n. 

HAM" has two interests in life: one is phar- 
macy, the other — well, I mustn't divulge 
hiT name. It is a rare combination in a man to be 
so well gifted in both his chosen profession and a 
ladies' man, too. Most of us do extremely well to 
be gifted in any one phase of life. Perhaps Hoy's 
good looks and genius help him all the way. W hat 
man is there that they wouldn't aid.'' We are not 
afraid to prophesy that "Ham " will be successful 
in business and in "the greatest game of all." Our 
best wishes accompany him all the way. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

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

Collar size, H]/2; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7 

Degree, B.S., Chemistry 

U. N. C. Musical Clubs. 


WHEN George came to The Hill four years 
ago and gave the campus the once over, he 
found that the Chemistry Building was nearest 
to the Episcopal Church; George decided to 
become a Chemist. Once in the building of vile 
odors, explosions, and sweet spirits, George be- 
came so enchanted that other than being the 
main pillar of the church he found little time to 
be sociable. 

George is a man of rare accomplishments. 
Representing the University and singing before 
the \. C. C. W. girls on two different occasions 
is quite an honor, but besides this George dances, 
plays bridge, Mah Jongg, the piano, the violin, 
and the victrola. 

A man of pleasing personality, kind hearted 
and friendly — traits of character which are most 
desirable — one is fortunate to know George and 
number him among one's friends. 




Hertford, N. C. 

Age, 10; Height, 5 feel 7}4 inches; Weight, 137 

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 6}^; Hat size, 7}-g 

Degree, A.B. 

HAILING from Hertford, George is familiarly 
knowTi as the "Duke," and it requires little 
observation to see that the title is applied ap- 

Being a very quiet and modest fellow he 
leaves it to us to find out that he is President of 
Phi Beta Kappa and has the envied faculty of 
being able to do most anything and do it well. 

He has not let his studies interfere with the 
"College education"; always ready for a confab 
or political talk and is seen at all German Club 

Something, and most people w-ould say 
wonderful, happened to him during the Christ- 
mas holidays. He turns his eyes longingly toward 
Greensboro and catches westbound trains quite 
frequently on the week-ends. 

George will make a success in whatever he 


CHARLIE" Norfleet was described by a 
certain young lady as "that happy fat man 
with the Playmakers." That's because she didn't 
know "Charlie" earlier, "i. e.," when he was 
manager of the football team and forgot to take 
it along when he went to Yale. The 19^4 football 
season kept "Charlie" in such a strut that he lost 
the art of smiling, and it required large dosages 
of Playmaker serum to restore this faculty. His 
job with Koch's crew no one has ever been able to 
define, but suffice it to say that he seemed to be 
able to do anything that happened to be desired, 
whether shifting scenes or taking the part of some 
delinquent actor. "Charlie "comes from the town 
where Camel cigarettes are made, but we are not 
holding him responsible for that. 

jy^^^^/y^^^ f 


Stantonburg, N. C. 

Age, 20; Height. 5 feet 6j^ inches; Weight. 11,5 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, S; Hat size, 7'4 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

HE CAME to Carolina from Stantonburg, 
and quickly became a friend to and of all 
who know him. During his four years here he 
has continued to make lasting friendships, and 
we see him leave with a pang of real regret. His 
black hair is always neat, his clothes ever in 
order, his lessons prepared as even the most 
dogmatic Professor could wish, and his smile as 
ready as the sunshine in May. What more could 
you wish in a Carolina Senior, except dignity? 
And that quality he possesses in abundance, and 
with it a quietness of manner denoting him a 
thorough gentleman. Yet he is neither so digni- 
fied nor so quiet that he doesn't make a most 
excellent companion for any affair, be it dance or 
country walk or preparation for examinations. 

We wish him all the luck and happiness in 
the world, knowing as we do that the wish is 
superfluous, for success is coming to him what- 
ever he decides to do in life. 


Gulf, N. C. 

Age. 22; Height. 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 166 

CnUar size, 15; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 7\i 

Degree, Ph.G. 

I County Club; A 


uaceutical As: 


ARCHIE" is tall, handsome, and carries with 
him a great amount of dignity. He is one 
of our most distinguished students. He came over 
from the city of Gulf to begin the study of 
medicine, but after two years he heard the call of 
Pharmacy so strong from old Pearson Hall that 
he came over and joined into the medley of smells 
that are so necessary for a pharmacist to know 
before he can fill prescriptions. 

He is a much-sought-after man by Stetson, 
D., and Finchley salesmen, and he certainly looks 
the styles when displaying their line. Entering 
Pharmacy one quarter late, he has through dili- 
gent studying and an uncanny ability to spot the 
Professors, passed all work and now he is one of 
the best informed men in the class. We are sure 
he will be a success in the pharmaceutical world 
and in the big world of matrimony. 


FRANK conies from the county famous for 
its hooch and Selma, but he has never been 
known to touch the former, an d his only connec- 
tions with the latter are passing ones. He has 
worked so terribly hard, he thinks, that he has 
not been seen so very often save by his intimate 
circle of friends, but just ask them about him. 
He has graced the historic halls of the Phi 
Assembly throughout four years, and we don't 
remember of ever hearing him make a speech 
that lasted over fourteen minutes at the most. 
Good natured, rather quiet, unpretentious, 
sincere as the average rainy weather in Chapel 
Hill, he has made a lasting impression on those 
who knew him, and he will be missed. 


Salisbury, N. C. 

Age, W; Height, 3 feet 7l4 inches; Weight. t») 

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 6; Hat .tize, 7\^ 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

President Rowan County Club (4): President Di Society 
(4); Junior Commencement Debate; Carolina Washington 
•nd Lee Debate (3); Carolina- West Virginia Debate (3); 
Carolina-Tulane-Sewannee Debate (4); Debate Council 
(3. 4), Secretary Debate Council (3); Amphoterothen; 
Economics Club; Blue Ridge Club; German Club; Wearer 
of N. C. in Debate. 

r*; E* A; T K A. 

CLIFFORD, or "Clip" as we all know him, 
is really a prince among men. He is a 
typical brunette mth glossy black hair and a 
pair of sparkling brown eyes that would make 
Valentino blush with envy. In fact, he is known 
as the "Sheik of the Salisbury Desert" and he 
well deserves the title. His quietness suggests 
mysticism and, of course, a woman's curiosity 
cannot resist that. His record at Carolina is 
above 90, and that speaks well for his scholastic 
ability. He is a great exponent of the forensic 
art. He takes an active part in campus activi- 
ties. Above all the material things he has 
accomplished, he is one of the best liked men on 
the campus; his charming personality captivates 
one, and a fellow could never have a better 
friend than "Clip." It is rumored that his 
bachelor days are numbered (but such is the fate 
of man); so the best wish we can make, "Clip," 
is that we wish you success and happiness as you 
go out on the highway of life. 

N inelv-lhree 



Henderson, \. ('. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 feet t) inehcs; Weight, IJfO 

Collar size, lu]/^; Shoe size, 7'/2; Hat size, 7's 

Degree, LL.B. 

Tar Heel Board (i, 3). Circulation Manager (3), Assistant 
Business Manager (i); Phi Assembly; North Carolina Clulj; 
Pierson Law Club; N. C. Bar. 

PERDIE is of the unobtrusive type. He 
doesn't climb upon the housetops and lieralti 
his presence. He has steadily, surely, pursued his 
way in the Law School in an apparently serene 
state of mental lethargy. 

And besides his legal tendencies, he at one 
time blossomed forth as a possible business man 
in his work on the Tar Heel business staff. Perdue 
is now a lawyer, but then he doesn't tell anyone. 

Danbury, \. ('. 

Age. ^1; Height, 5 feet 7 iiiehes; Weight, 125 

Collar size. li^2: ^'Aoc size. G; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, A.B. 

PETE" came out of the mountains of Stokes 
County. That is the fairy tale. In reality, a 
gust of wind blew him out of the clouds one 
-\ugust day. That is why he is always gazing up 
at the clouds. 

"Pete's " first adventure in the land of books 
and higher learning was at Guilford College. 
Eate. however, intervened in the form of girls 
and (ireensboro, so he decided to cast his lot in 
with that of the Class of Twenty- four at the 

He is a mighty himter of jack rabbits, or at 
least he says he is. He has heard the call of the 
Minburnt West, and soon "Pete," whimsical, 
moon-gazing "Pete," mighty hunter of jack 
rabhilN ;Lnd clouds, will be traveling toward the 
laud of the setting sun. Good luck to you, "Pete," 
we « ish \-ou well. 





Hickory. \. C. 

Age, Sfi; Height, 'j feet 11 inehcs: Weight, Lis 

Collar size, lo; fihoe .tize, 7; Hat size. 7^4 

Degree, A.B. 

Di Society: German ( inl. -, . rri.rv Slanl.v Cuiilv Club 
(3): Tar Her/ Staff i : ; 1/ . , - Hn;,r.l ::!. ti, Vkkett 
Yack Board (S, :i', K.lii..r m, ( hirf iH; \'i,-,-I'r.'<ident 
N. C. C. P. A. (3): (:,[■.. liiL, n ,1 i,,:ik.r~ Knurl li. Fifth and 
Sixth State Tours. Sl,,-r \1,„i.,l-. r . r,;ih.r .,f r.jlesof Mark 
Dellinger in the Bl;u k linn-hr, l>,„i,,r I ..s1,t in Gains; 
Major Beatty in Afilli;., WM Wirrm in Peggy, The 

Taming of the Shrcn, n-nl. nnniil [..rlor iHc; Author of 

"Servants of God" and "John Si-vier"; Advisory Board 
Carolina Playmakers. 

2 T; S A X. 

THERE is but one "'Bolj."" and here he is — as 
much as a book can hold of liim. 

Robert is the editor-in-chief of this little 
volume. Concerning this, you may see more of 
him elsewhere between these covers. 

With a power of perception and a justness 
not usual in such proceedings, the Senior Class 
has by vote conceded to this one the honor of 
being the wittiest and most original among their 
number. But campus honors "Bob" has not 
sought, rather has he chosen to make his own. 
The Playmakers will miss him and the campus 
literati have been depleted by one. 

He has come to College intermittently, vary- 
ing his versatile career with newspaper work and 
the Hohenzollern trouble. He leaves us for the 
last time to go into the newspaper game and to 
surrender to the wiles of the Blind hotc-Boy. 

Adieu, "Bob." may our trails cross again. 


Gloucester, \. C. 

Age, ;?J; Height, 5 fret 1 0'2 inehes; Jf'eight, 150 

Collar size, /.('4v ^hoe size. 9\'^: Hat size, 7 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Carteret County Club. 

DAN" hails from the coast, his home being at 
Beaufort. He came to the University with 
the intention of studying medicine, but on the 
way up he fell in with some Pharmacy students 
and cast his lot with them. "Dan" is endowed 
with a wonderful disposition and has made a 
host of friends while here. He possesses an un- 
canny ability for guessing what an unknown 
chemical solution contains. He can always be 
seen on week-ends going to see some fair one, and 
usually accompanying him is his running-mate, 
"Willie". Whether "Dan" practices Pharmacy 
or goes ahead and enters Medicine, we are sure 
success will be his reward. 



Monroe. N. ('. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet S}.^ inrhes; Weight, loi 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 9; Hat size, 7J-^ 

Degree, B.S., Cirit Engineering 

D WIGHT is a serious-looking chap, but ap- 
pearances afi deceiving. After bumming 
around with Fred Ray, .\rt Chase, and other 
engineers, it was inevitable that he should de- 
velop a carefree attitude towards life, and a dry 
sense of humor. While he was not the pride of 
the Engineering School Professors, Dwight never 
had a physical breakdown from over-worry when 
the quarterly grades were distributed. In other 
words, he achieved the happy combination of 
passing work and sailing smoothly on the heavy 
flood of campus activities. Dwight thinks he will 
be a Civil Engineer. He ought to make a good 
one. for he smiles when he works. 


Grantsboro, \. C. 

Age, 35; Height, 3 feet fi inches; Weight, 138 

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

BEHOLD a versatile man! 
"Press" came to the University in 1920, 
whereupon he entered the School of Commerce 
and plunged immediately into his major work — 
Rich Tenor and Spanish Guitars. 

In spite of these major activities, however, 
he has found time to accumulate a B.S. de^ee 
and an ambition to be a banker. Next to banking 
he loves the printing game best, and he has 
concocted certain ideas by which he hopes some 
day to establish a gigantic engraving company. 

"Press" is a friendly chap with a wide smile 
on his face and a still wider circle of friends. He 
has his own ideas about most things, but he will 
generally agree with you that women are a 
necessity and that Spain is a wonderful country. 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age. 2-2; Height, 5 feel llV^ inches; Weight. 170 

Collar size, 15)/^; Shoe size, Sj^; Hat size, 7}4 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Di Society; Vice-President for two terms Randolph County 
Club, Secretary-Treasurer for one term; Spanish-American 
Club; R.O. T. C. 

ASHBORO will receive its own again when 
. this young fellow returns there to make his 
home. And Carolina loses her own, too, for 
"Press" is a true son of Carolina, with all of her 
virtues and very few of her vices. ^^ e hate to lose 
him, but College life is always made up of dis- 
appointments, and so we grin and bear our loss, 
confident that we shall hear more from this 
young fellow who came so quietly into our lives 
and who leaves as quietly as he came, except for 
those little tremulous smiles with which we bid 
him farewell. 

We wish him all the success in the world and 
all the happiness he deserves in the long years of 
life after college, knowing that in whatever 
business he enters he will be sure to win a place 
of honor as he has won a place in our hearts. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age, SO; Height, 6 feet J 2 inch; Weight, 15U 

Collar size, Hl^; Shoe size, 10}^; Hat size, 7)/^ 

Degree, B.S., Engineering 

President "Y" ('2S, '24); American Institute Electrical 
Engineers; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Secretary 
Athletic Association ('?«) ; N. C. Track Cii, '23) ; Basketball 
Squad ('21. '22); Di Society; Cabin; Grail; Golden Fleece; 
German Club; Campus Cabinet ('24); Mecklenburg County 
Club; Junior Executive Committee. 

<I>ZN; KA. 

JOHNNIE" hails from Charlotte, and like all 
Charlotte boys he had to have the whole pie 
or nothing. And the interesting part of it is that 
he almost got the whole pie. In athletics he has 
proven himself versatile. Neither track nor 
basketball has been too difficult for him. In his 
studies he has shov\-n marked ability. In politics 
he has proven himself supreme, having been 
elected President of the "Y" over a formidable 
field of candidates. No wonder he was "fleeced." 
If John holds his stride, he will certainly- 
lead his fellow workers in this world a wicked 


R. E. CJUINN, Jr. 
Wilson, X. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 6 fed lOM inches; Weight, 160 
Collar size, lo}^; Shoe size, S; Hat size, l^i 
Degree, B.S., Commerce 
Elizabeth City Club: Accounting I and II. 

RE.,"" although living in Wilson, claims that 
. Elizabeth City is the .\thens of North 
Carolina, and to that center of beauty does he 
continually resort to pursue his pleasures. 

He actually admits that the day that sees 
him grasp the toughened sheepskin, denoting 
proficiency in a certain line of endeavor, will be 
the happiest day of his life, for then he can 
pursue his way unmolested to his chosen city and 
bask under the smiles of its charming damsels. 


Smithfield, N. C. 

Age. 20; Height. 6 feet; Weight. 167 

Cottar size, 15; Shoe size. 11; Hat size, 7J4' 

Degree. A.B. 

Reading Clerk Phi Society («). Speaker Pro-tem (3); Cabin: 
Associate Editor Tar Heel (S), Assignment Editor (3): 
Yacketv Yack (3, 4): .Associate Editor Magazine (3), 
Editor (4); Class Football (3); Grail: Amphoterothen; 
Commencement Marshal (3), Chief Commencement Ball 
Manager (4) ; German Club: Johnston County Club: Campus 
Cabinet (4); Y. M. C. A. Board (3): Vice-President Class 
(i). Secretary and Treasurer (31. Executive Committee 
(4. 3, 41; Junior Oratorical Contest: Vigilance Committee 
(3. 4): Pan-Hellenic Council (4): Carolina Playmakers 
(4), "Nancy's Commencement Dress," "The Wheel." 

WE .VRE dusting out a niche for George in 
the Hall of Fame. His place at Carolina 
has l)een in the top rank among those notables 
who shape a College campus. Single-handed he 
grasped the wheel of two might.v Men-o-War, 
the Carolina Magazine and the Grail; through 
fair weather and tempest he ruled the helm, and 
has brought them at last safely in sight of harbor. 
His other activities range the scale from suc- 
cessful class political "boss" to successful father 
of daughters in a Carolina Folk Play. His field 
is writing, and on the printed page we find him 
sometimes as clever as Washington Square, some- 
times as important as Thomas Carlyle, but more 
often as delightful as Mark Twain. 

"G. Y."' owns forever a glowing spot in the 
hearts of all who know him, for he is as congenial 
as an old and well-beloved pipe. 



Huntersville, X. C. 

Age, 2'2; Height, 5 feet 7 inches- Weight, 1S9 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 6)-^; Hat size, 7^4 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Di Society; Mecklenburg County Club; Winner Interclass 
Cross-Country (I), Captain Freshman Track Varsity Cross- 
country (i, 3, 4), Captain (4), Winner State Championship 
Cross-Country (3); Varsity Football Squad (4); Varsity 
Track ^i, S, 4); Vice-President Athletic Association (4); 
Senior Class Executive Committee; Monogram Club; 
Economics Club; Wearer of N. C. 

WHEN Dale Ranson came to Chapel Hill 
from Huntersville he did not have to in- 
form Coach ""Bob" that he could run. Nobody 
ever heard of a Ranson who couldn't, and Dale 
wasn't going to let the family fame go the bye. 
He has proved Carolina's best mile man, and he 
has a younger brother who has mastered to 
perfection the gentle art of pole-vaulting — but 
this writeup is about Dale. Many have at- 
tempted to define the "Carolina Spirit." Dale 
hasn't, but he has done far more, he has expressed 
it in his everyday life on the campus. He has 
never turned a deaf ear to demands upon his time 
where a worth while activity was concerned. And 
if you want to know how he can argue any 
question, see "Who's \Vho" in the Di Society. 


Huntersville, N. C. 

Age, '2i; Height, 5 feet 6}-^ inches; Weight, 135 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7\i; Hat size, 7 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

S. A. T. C, S. A. T. C. Football Squad; Di Society; Varsity 
Track Squad (1), Track Team (8, 3. 4); Gym Team (2, 3, 4); 
Class Football (4), Sub-Assistant Manager Football («); 
Wrestling Squad (4); Assistant Manager 1922 Yackety 
Yack; Cross-Country Squad (4) ; Monogram Club; Mecklen- 
burg County Club; Wearer of N. C. 

HERE'S another one of the Ransons! And 
like those who have preceded him he has 
distinguished himself in many ways, chief of 
which has been athletics. He proudly wears an 
"N. C. ' monogram to denote his proficiency in 
the pole vault for three years; he ran on the cross- 
country track team; and he assisted in the 
management of and played class football. He's 
a thoroughly likable fellow and has made for 
himself a host of friends. With high ideals and a 
most enthusiastic loyalty for his Alma ALater he 
has not hesitated to speak out for anything that 
promised to promote the interests of the Univer- 

As he has distinguished himself in athletics, 
so we feel sure that he will distinguish himself in 
his life after College. He intends to teach and 
coach, and w'hen his athletic teams come to 
Carolina to win championships we will all be 
proud to say that we knew the man who is such 
an able leader of boys. The best of luck to him 
and much success in whatever he undertakes as 
his life work. 


Welcome, N. C. 

Age, 21,; Height, 5 feet 6 inches: Weight. ISO 

Collar ftize, HYi! SAoe size, 7; Hal size. 7]/^ 

Degree, A.B. 

Secretarv Di Society, («), Vice-President (3). President (4); 
Vice-President North Carolina Club (4); President Davidson 
Countv Club (4); President Ministerial Band (3); "Y" 
Cabinet (3, 4); Eben Alexander Prize in Greek (4); Senior 
Class Finance Committee; .Julian S. Carr Fellowship (41; 
Blue Ridge Club (3, 4): Freshman Debating Society. 

■tBK-.E* A. 

ARTHUR, during his stay at Carolina, has 
proved the metal of which he was cast was 
true. For, truly, he has borne the test of student 
Hfe nobly. 

His power in public speech netted him the 
honor of the presidency of the Di Society, and 
his keen scholarship brought him the Phi Beta 
Kappa key. 

Arthur has plied the barber's and felt- 
vendor's trades to pay his expenses through 
College, and there exists no doubt of his final 
attainments in the life to come. 


Linwood, \. C. 

Age. W; Height. 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 180 

Collar size, 15}/2; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7^ 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

LINWOOD has had honor thrust upon it. One 
of its sons, John Raper, has been voted the 
laziest man in his class. But this is not John's 
only claim to distinction. He might also be 
termed the politest, since he has never snored on 
a course, however sleepy he might be. Especially 
is this true of his experiences in accounting. It is 
rumored that he is to be an assistant in this 
branch next year, but this rumor has not been 
verified. .\t any rate, wherever he is next year 
John will be sure to make a good impression on 
everyone with whom he comes in contact as he 
has done in his four vears here. 

One Hundred 



Leaksville. X. C. 

Age, 23; Height. 3 feel 10 inches; Weight. 150 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 7}'g 

Degree, B.S. Ciril Engineering 

American Institute Electrical Engineers, 19il-19i«; Ameri- 
can Society Civil Engineers. Student Chapter. \9ii-l9H. 
Freshman Baseball; Carolina Hobo Club: Engineer's 
Minstrels: Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: Rockingham 
County Club: Class Football (i): Mathematics Club d): 
Senior Class Executive Committee. 

FRED" came to College under a severe 
handicap; he was entirely too good-looking. 
For two years he devoted himself conscientiously 
to his studies, enjo.xnng the proper share of 
Freshman and Sophomore activities, and was 
quite oblivious to feminine foibles and strategies. 
Then came two months in the Summer School, 
and "Fred" cultivated a line, became more care- 
ful in selecting his clothes, and used his irresisti- 
ble smile to killing advantage. In his Junior 
year, his problem was to keep abreast of his 
engineering courses and pay flying \'isits to a 
Summer School Miss. He solved the problem, 
somehow, and entered the Senior .vear more 
serious and far wiser in worldly knowledge. His 
mission in life is Civil Engineering, and although 
it is banal to predict success for "Fred." truth 
cannot be evaded. His appealing personality, 
energA'. and quick mind will insure him a rosy 


Lincolnton. X. C. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 125 

Collar size, H^i: iShoe size, 7; Hat size, 7 

Degree. Ph.G. 

Lincoln County Club: American Pharmaceutical Associa- 


EBENEZER is our most classical student. 
He can tell you ancient and medieval 
history like it was a novel. He is our authority 
on dates, which probably has something to do 
with his excellent marts recorded in "Deans" 
office. He is a true Englishman and gets much 
delight from a cup of tea "a la Gooch." Ebenezer 
says studying is just a business proposition with 
him, and we truly believe him, for on numerous 
occasions before an exam he has been seen 
coming out of the "Y" lobby about 6 A. M.. 
carrying three empt.v Coca-Cola bottles, and 
the results of such escapades could always be 
observed, for his grades are among the best. He 
does not devote all of his time to books, however, 
for if you happen to pass by Dormitory D .vou 
can often hear that soft strains of a %-iolin 
radiating from his room, and when the Pharmacy 
Quartet renders their daily program, his clear 
tenor voice can be distinguished among the 
others. We extend to him our sincere wishes for 
success and feel sure that Lincolnton will have 
regained a citizen of whom she may justly be 

One Hundred One 


Nathans Creek, N. C. 

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

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 9; Hat size, 7}/s 

Degree, A.B. 

President Lost Province Club; Foreign Advertising Mana- 
ger The Tar Heel; American Academy of Political and 
Social Science; American Economic Association. 

HERE is a lad who could leave Kentucky 
with its "fast horses and pretty women" 
in order to graduate at U. N. C. 

Charles believes in mixing work and pleasure 
with almost all the emphasis on work. He has 
made a remarkable record and failed to get his 
Phi Beta Kappa key only by the technicality of 
transferring from another school. 

His associates say that he is a very likable 
chap but hard to get acquainted with 
of his reserve and modesty. 

We might add that while here he has never 
undertaken anything in which he did not suc- 
ceed except climbing telegraph poles with his 
Chevrolet! 'T is too bad, Charles. 


Rutherfordton. N. C. 

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

Collar size, li}4: Shoe size, 7^; Hat size, 7]/^ 

Degree, A.B. 

North Ciirolina Club; Rutherford Counlv Club; Di Society; 
Murphy Club; R. O. T. C. 

HERE'S a good fellow — pleasant, pleasing 
and kind. Sober-minded and industrious, 
he proceeds each day toward the accomplishment 
of his ambition. Everybody likes him and he is 
as reliable as the rising sun. Real service will Ire 
rendered in a forceful way when he imdertakes 
the tasks of life. 

One Hundred Two 



High Point, \. C. 

Age, SI; Height, 6 feet; Weight. U5 

Collar size, 1-i; Shoe size, S]/2; Hat size, 7 

Degree, B.S. Commeree; Life if'ork-, Businesi 


IF YOU want to get close to Brooks, then talk 
athletics to him and be sure to agree with 
him, for athletics is his hobby. For four years 
he has followed the course of Universitj' athletics 
avidly, and he is perhaps better acquainted with 
the records than any other Senior. 

Brooks, voluntarily casting himself from 
the bow of the good ship A.B. into the sea of 
B.S., was snapped up by a whale — mathematics. 
For three years he worked in the interior of this 
sea-monster in an effort to be cast upon the 
platform of Memorial Hall. After much internal 
distortion the whale finally spat Jonah upon the 
shore after due prodding by one E. L. Brown, 
and Brooks is now among that class of immortals 
who have fought a good fight with Math and 
kept the faith of the founders of the blooming 
stuff. May they rest ill in their graves! 


High Point, \. C. 

Age, 30; Height, o feet S inches; Weight, ISO 

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 63^; Hal size, 7)/^ 

Degree, B.S. Commerce 

Glee Club; Di Society; German Club. 


ABOVE is pictured the reason why High 
. Point is always stirred up in the summer. 
"Hell-cat" comes to town. "Hell-cat" is an 
ardent singer; in fact, he is one of the "most 
bassest singers what is." .\lso he likes to ac- 
company his melodious voice on the guitar. 
However, with his economical tendencies 
augmented by a thorough course in Dudley 
Carroll's business college, Hal should prove a 
valuable addition to the business as well as 
social life of the Furniture City. 

One Hundred Three 

Dunn, \. C. 

Age, SO; Height, 5 feel 11 inches; Weight, 175 

Collar size, UVr, Shoe size, 8]^; Hat size, 7J4 

Degree, A.B. 

Phi Society (1, «, 3); Tar Heel Board (2); Freshman De- 
bating Society; University Music Club (1, i]. University 
Band (1, I, 3), Carolina Symphony Orchestra (1, I. 3); 
Freshman Track Squad, Varsity Track Squad (2); Class 
Football (1); North Carolina Club (3): Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Harnett County Club (1); Le Cercle 

HE REALLY does look like a serious student, 
ladies and gentlemen, but after having 
French V with liim we come to the conclusion 
that some people's looks are highly dectiving. His 
roommate had this to say about him: "In his 
Freshman year he made the Honor Roll; in his 
Sophomore year he acquired the name of 
"Sleepy." Knowing them both, I am inclined 
to blame the roommate. 

"C. C." is one of those fellows the more of 
whom you see the better you like him, and is in 
no sense a pill, even if his name does sound 
rather pharmaceutical. We have often admired 
his versatility and wondered at the ease with 
which he entered campus activities, at the same 
time graduating in three years with better than 
average grades. 


Henderson, N. C 

Age, 21; Height, 69 inches; Weight, 155 

Collar Size, 15; Shoe Size, 7}4C; Hat Size 7^ 

Degree, B.S. 

Alembic Club; .\ssistant in Chemistry (i)\ Ledoux Scholar- 
ship; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Phi Society: 
German Club. 

ATA; AX^. 

THIS young gentleman, informally known as 
"Gene," comes from the County of Vance 
in general, Henderson in particular. His brother, 
one "Runt." followed him here one year later, 
and together they have sought knowledge under 
"Hunk" in his chemical laboratories. As a 
result we have not seen so much of him as we 
would have liked; but what is to be is; and the 
hours we have spent with him have proved him 
to be an individual of the best sort even if 
somewhat peculiar. Regardless of the fact that 
he spent every weekday in his lab, he has found 
sufficient time, it seems, to spend every Sunday 
for several years off the Hill, why we cannot 
imagine. He has been very silent about that. 
It is rumored that he has already discovered 
means for making several new dyes, and if he 
ha-sn't it will come as a surprise if he doesn't. 

One Hundred Four 


Badin. \. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; n'eight, 13,5 

Collar size, H]/i; Shoe size, 6}/^; Hat size, 6% 

Degree, Ph.G. 

an Pha 

JUDGING from his name, Ross was intended 
for a Statesman, or at least a politician. 
But something went wrong and the Pharmacy 
profession was lucky when it claimed him. That 
does not mean, however, that he lacks qualities 
of leadership. If enterprise has anything to do 
with success, he will attain the heights of great 
men. We sometimes wonder how so much 
energy and enthusiasm can be contained in so 
minute a specimen. 

His activities are varied, ranging from the 
"Pick" and week-end trips to studies and letters 
to the best girl. He is immensely likable and 
mingles easily with his associates. He has the 
ability to "make a heap of all his winnings and 
risk it on one turn of the pitch and toss," and 
win again, making the loser feel glad that he 
has lost. Sincerely we wish him success in his 
future life. 


Thomasville, N. C. 

Age, 27; Height, 5 feet 10]/^ inches; Weight, 1S5 

Collar size, Ul^; Hat size, 7\i 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

.\cacia Club; German Club; A. E. F. Club; Oak Ridge 
Club: Davidson County Club; Columbia University, 

M.\X. after spending a year at Columbia, 
decided to join us, and since coming here 
he has been one of Dudley DeWitt's cohorts, 
and a side-kick of one Peacock, of which we 
have no account. Prior to coming here it is 
rumored that he spent a short vacation with 
the 30th Division in France. We have often 
wondered if he got his Marcel wave while knock- 
ing about with the French mam'selles. 

From the number of Wall Street brokers 
with whom he corresponds, it seems that the 
light of his ambition is to hold a seat on 'Change. 
If he should succeed in gathering enough shekels 
to purchase the above, his laugh alone should 
net him a million. 

One Hundred Five 



Hendersonville, N. C. 

Age, 25; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 130 

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 6]^: Hat size, 7 

Course, Law 

German Club; Assistant Leader Thanksgiving Dances, 
1943; Pan-Hellenic Council (3, 41; Iredell Law Club; 
Henderson County Club; A.B.. Davidson College; North 
Carolina Bar (4); Cabin. 

K A: <I> A <i>. 

HARRIS hails from the "sapphire lands" of 
the Blue Ridge Mountains, and he came 
a long distance from home, but then he didn't 
mind, since Carolina in his estimation has the 
only Law School, anyway. 

Harris succeeded in capturing his license 
last February in Raleigh and is as proud as a 
new mother over the whole business. 

The old town of Hendersonville can't rest 
until he gives it of his knowledge, and the town 
authorities send him hurrygrams telling him to 
"rush it up," and when he gets there he's going 
to do that very thing. 


Beaufort, N. C. 

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

Collar size, Ut)^; Shoe size, fij^.' Hat size, 7% 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Cartaret Count.v Club. 

A TINY bark from the wind-blown city by 
the sea, "Willie " sailed into the port of 
Chapel Hill, laden with a cargo of good fellow- 
ship. For two years, "Willie" has lived and 
worked and made brighter his career on the 
campus, and now having emptied the storehouse 
of Pharmacv he is setting sail into the deep water 
of life. Here's hoping the winds of fate may 
carrying him far into the lands of success and 

One Hundred Six 


Charlotte, N. ('. 

Age, 19; Height, S feet 5 inches: Weight, 126 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 6]/2; Hat size, 7 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Mecklenburg County Club: Di Societv: Track Squad (3); 
Varsity Wrestling (3, 41; French Club; Wearer of "N.C": 
Monogram Club. 

EVERYBODY on the campus in 1920 knew 
"Bennie" — 4 feet 81^ inches high, and 
wearing short pants, but as he grew in intellect 
under the careful tutorship of Heronian and his 
"cabbage," Frank Graham, with whom he 
delved into the mysteries of ancient, medieval, 
modern and transitional history. Collier Cobb 
and his geology, so did he grow in size, and today 
is man enough to represent the University on 
the wrestling team in the 119-pound class. 

"Bennie" takes life easily and philosophical- 
ly, never studies, yet withal he is making Phi 
Beta Kappa grades, and his ever-ready smile 
and pleasing personality has won for him many 
lasting friendships. I'nder his serious look and 
solemn countenance is a nature filled with 
mischief and fun. 

There is some attraction for him in Durham 
or Raleigh, we can't tell which, for "Bennie" is 
using too much vaseline and Eddie Pinaud, and 
his Buick is leaving The Hill regularly,* some- 
times loaded and sometimes otherwise. 


TANKY" — when they tell you that he is a 
letter-man on the track team and also made 
his Phi Beta Kappa key in the Engineering 
School you may think you know all about him. 
"Tank" thinks "dammit" is one of those French 
words about as useful as hydrophobia. He also 
thinks Scotch labels on bottles mean just about 
the same thing as Irish does to a sack of potatoes. 
Until last year he looked on all girls as just 
descendants of Eve, and to be avoided if possible. 
Now "Tanky" has it bad. It is rumored that he 
is giving a correspondence course for girls. With 
crisp curly hair, a winning smile and a motor- 
cycle, "Tanky," boy, we wish you Godspeed 
and a world of success in New Bern. 

One Hundred Seven 


Edcnton, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet; Weigl, 175 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 9; Hat size, 7 

Degree. A.B. h 

R. 0. T. C. (1); Phi Society: Freshman Debating Society; 
Tar Heel Circulation Depiictnient (1, ^. .i): Assistant Trainer 
of Athletics (1. t. 3, 4l. Man;iL-. r \.,r-ilv Wrestling (3. 4). 
Sub-Assistant Slana^er V;ir^i I \ Ir m k J , \--i-tant Manager 
(3), Manager (4); Thr (';,r.,lin,i I'l,,. m ,1,. r. Seventh State 
Tour (4). Assistant Hiisiii.- \r,iLiL'.r ( Mmliiia Playmakers 
(4); Athletic Council; Finance Committee Senior 
Class; Vice-President North Albemarle County Club (31, 
President (4); Monogram Club: Wearer of "N. C." 


AND here we present tii you a real man; 
L "Aubrey" is the most admired man on the 
campus. Coming here with his pockets empty 
he has accomplished more than the ordinary man 
would think possible. And he has "managed" 
it easily. In fact, he has been manager of so 
much aroimd the campus that we fear for 
"Charlie" Woollen. 

And to this we add the fact that Aubrey is 
an all-arotmil man; he hasn't neglected his 
studies or the social side of life. We are content 
to predict that .\ubrey will accomplish whatever 
he sets out to do. 


SISK entered into Doctor Manning's fold 
of aspiring yoimg doctors in the Fall of 
1922, but for some reason the following term 
found him answering Doctor Howell's roll call 
in the Pharmacy School. That this change, 
probably due to his inherited love of the pill- 
rolling profession, has deprived the Med School 
of talented material is proven by tales of his 
fellow workers of his adept application of the 
principles of medical science in caring for 
wounds received from the ride on the rods on 
three successive trips to Richmond. 

We know Sisk as a true spt)rt, an excellent 
fellow, and we predict for him something bigger 
and better than the ordinary pill-roller. 

One Hundred Eight 


Burlington, N. C. 

Age, 26; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 155 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7}^; Hat size, 7)/^ 

Degree, A.B. 

Di Society; North Carolina Club; Murphey Education Club 

SHEP" possesses a line that makes him an 
ever-welcome addition to our famous 
sessions. He is that peculiar combination of the 
bold and at the same time weak so often found 
in life. "Shep" can face the redoubtable Johnny 
Booker with a fearless smile, yet the changing 
whims of a certain little girl at N. C. C. W. can 
plunge him from the pinnacle of joy to the 
depths of despair, causing him to wonder if man 
ever understood woman. We answer No, 3'et 
assure him that such is the spice of love which 
leads to that inevitable ending, and we hope 
they will live happily ever after. 


Spencer, N. C. 

Age, IS; Height, 6 feet 1 inch; Weight. 195 

Collar size, 16; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7J^ 

Degree, A.B. 

Vice-President Spanish Club; French Club; Di Literary 
Society; Rowan County Club; First Year Reserve Baseball 
Squad; Yackety Y.\ck Board, 19as-19i4. 


WE ALWAYS feel hesitant in commenting 
upon a man who is a member of Phi Beta 
Kappa; but when we recall, in the abstract, that 
"Tam" plays a wonderful game of bridge and 
holds a potent hand in a "deuces wild," "no 
roof" game of poker and, in the specific, quite a 
few other things which we choose to pass, quite 
Jurgenesquely, without comment, our hesitancy 
disappears like punch at a Faculty banquet. 

"Tarn" is a bull in "furrin langwidges" and 
we suspect that ere tempus fugits very far, he 
will take unto himself an >L.\.; a Ph.D.: then, if 
his numerous letters from Washington be not 
diplomatic correspondence, a spouse. Ah, well- 
a-day! 'tis the way of all flesh, and the young 
lady could do much worse. Oh, much, much 
B orse I 

One Hundred Nine 


Lenoir, N. C. 

Age, SJ; Height, 5 feet 7^^ iiiefies; Weight, loO 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7''8 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Caldwell Countv Club: Secrelarv-Treasiirer Senior Phar- 
macy Class. 

4> AX. 

SHl'FORD, coming from Brevard Institute. 
began his studie.s like he does everything 
else by putting all his efforts into it. He is a 
man who inspires confidence in anyone with 
whom he comes into contact, for he is never 
backward about expressing his Ndews on any 
subject, and they are always likely to be sound. 
His sole ambition is to pass the State board and 
own an apothecary shop. While at the University 
he has made an excellent record in his studies, 
has made himself popular among his fellow 
students, and is considered one of the best men 
in his class. 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet 2 inches; Weight, 182 

Collar xize. 15: Shoe size, 10; Hat size, 7}^ 

Degree, A.B. 

Glee Qub (1. i. 3. 4), President (S. 4); Freshman Football 
Squad, Sub-.\ssistant Manager Varsity Football (^); Di 
Society; University Band (1. ^, 3); Coop: Assistant Business 
Manager Yackety Yack; Senior Class Executive Com- 
mittee; Wigue and Masque; Pan-Hellenic Council; German 
Club Executive Committee, German Club; Forsyth County 
Club (1, 4, 3, 4), President (4); Le Cercle Fran^ais. 


MANY epithets could be tacked onto 
"Pete's" name, but to those who know 
him well he is "Pete," the versatile. He is a 
scholar and a gentleman and a hound after 
activities, missing Phi Beta Kappa last spring 
only by a slight margin, and he will probably 
carry it away with him this spring on his watch- 
chain. He delights in raising Olympic dust, and 
one may see him daily tracking it to the Country 
Club or Russell Inn. 

Social in every sense of the word, he is a 
supreme ladies* man, and no co-ed tea or dance 
of any sort would be counted a success without 
his presence. His motto is something to the 
effect that the best shall be last, and he operates 
on the law of "love "em and leave 'em," and this 
he has done so far. John Paul looks upon him 
as a saving grace and depends upon him to 
stand at the helm of the Glee Club, and the child 
is his whether or not he claims it. Withal, he 
reflects well upon Cameltown. 

Oi^e Hundred Ten 


Asheville, \. f. 

Age. 23; Height, 5 fed 9 inche 
Degree, A.B. 

Weight, 11,0 

Buncombe County Club; Di Society; Secretary-Treasurer 
Class (8); Varsity Tennis (1, 3, 4). Captain (4); N. C. Inter- 
collegiate Doubles Champion (1), Southern Intercollegiate 
Doubles Runner-l'p (3); Monogram Club; Manafier Varsity 
Basketball (4); Athletic Council (4); German Club Finance 
Committee (3); Vigilan e Committee (3J; Leader Easter 
German (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); "IS" Club; Mino- 
taurs: Coop. 

A TO. 

BRET" made his College debut by being the 
first Freshman to make an N. C. in tennis. 
Since that time he has been actively engaged in 
campus affairs, the versatility of Iiis nature being 
well evidenced by the fact that he is an athlete, 
a good business man, and a social leader. If it 
were not for Spanish, we might call him a good 
student, but everyone must have a Jonah, and 
this has been his. "Bret" has mixed freely in 
the social life of Chapel Hill but always found 
time to do something worth while. Sincerity 
and honest efforts, coupled with inate ability, 
have marked his career while here. 


Pilot Mountain, N. C. 

Age. 20; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, 1J,S 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, Tl--^; Hat size, 7^ 

Degree, A.B. 

Surry County Club: Renfro Club. 

THE write-up for this gentleman failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written up. 
We do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easy-going ways make for him a winning 
personality. Although he takes part in campus 
activities, he has in no way let them interfere 
with his studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He w'ill undoubtedly make a success of 
whatever he chooses for his life work, that is if 
he goes into it with the same determination and 
energy that have characterized him all through 
his College career. Fate is very fickle, yet we 
dare predict for him a brilliant future. 

One Hundred Eleven 



Mt. Airy. N. C. 

Age, 2S; Height, 5 feel 10 inches; Weight, 135 

Collar size, Hl^; Shoe size, 7j^; Hat size, Tj'g 

Degree, B.S., Electrical Engineering 

SMUT" hails from Mount Airy, the land of 
granite, but those of us who know him 
best, know that he is far from having a heart of 
stone. He is a worshiper at the shrine of Elec- 
tricity: and whether he is winding an armature, 
wiring a Freshman's bed, or causing one of hi; 
friends to thrill like a surcharged electric battery, 
we find that he knows his stuff. To his friends 
he is a thoroughly good fellow who dearly loves a 
good bull session when King's problems are not 
too pressing. \\ e understand that he \\all work 
in Chicago, but we doubt seriously that he will 
remain so far away unless he can persuade a 
certain young lady to go with him. "Smut " is a 
good fellow, a good student, and a good friend 
— what more can be said. 


Salisbury, N. C. 

Age, 30; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 168 

Collar size, 151^; Shoe size, 9^2; Hat size, 7^ 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Di Society; Secretary Rowao County Club (S); Coi 
meDt Debate (3); Junior Class Executive Committee; Com- 
mencement Marshal (3); Business Manager The Carolina 
Magazine (4): Econoipics Club; Ei Centro Hispano; German 
Club; North Carolina Club; University of Virgin' 
School, 19«3. 

r *; E 4> A. 

HERE is another son that Salisbury can be 
proud of. "Bill " has made an enviable 
record here, together nith friendships too 
numerous to mention. \n excellent student, ask 
Dean or W. J.; a real pal, take it straight from 
the boys; and a ladies' man. Well, just let the 
fairer sex confirm your suspicions. Then, too, 
it's the fairer sex that makes "Bill" such a good 
thermometer of the weather. On a sunny day, 
unworried by the financial condition of the 
Carolina Magazine. "Bill" is hopelessly in love. 
But under more adverse conditions, such as a 
delayed letter, the horizon takes on doubtful 
hues as far as his final choice is concerned. \ 
friend is the greatest possession in the world, 
and you have missed a treat if you have never 
walked and talked with "Bill." Our best and 
simplest compliment is that you are a good 
fellow, "Bill." and we like you. Keep up the 
good work, old boy, and let us in closing, wish 
for you and her, with all sincerity, a long life 
of success and happiness. 

One Hundred Twelve 

One Hundred Thirteen 



Petersl)urg, \'a. 

Age. S3: Height, .'i feet 2^4, inches; Weight. 137 

Collar .<tize. If); Shoe size. 5}^; Hat size, 6^i 

Degree. A.B. 

Halirax County Club: President Gvm Team (1, «. S. i). 
Captain (4), Gvm Assistant (3. 4); Phi Assembly; Chairman 
Ways and Means Committee (3); Speaker Pro-tern (3), 
Speaker (41; Commencement Debater (31; Winner of Bine- 
ham Medal in Debate; V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Debate Counril; 
Monogram Club; President Cosmopolitan Club. 

CHARLIE" or "Shorty" or "Erog. " as you 
will, has that combination of body and 
mind that will inspire the most fastidious dev- 
otee of a happy union of the active and com- 
templative life. Hi.s talents range from a perfect 
duck-fiip on the horizontal bar to the manipula- 
tion of the forensic gavel; from "in cadence, 
exercise" to the latest theories of the debaters' 
manual. In fine, "Charlie" has put his Carolina 
days to such a varied use as to promise him a 
well rounded career in the life to follow. 

By far the most outstanding feature of this 
"vest-pocket" Hercules is his personality. In 
all his four years no one has ever discovered him 
even flirting with a frown; but in every weather, 
fair or foul, he has always a distinctive smile to 
greet the passerby. His philosophy of life is 
thoroughly optimistic; not simply idealistic but 
liveably idealistic. 

Athlete, debater, student, and Christian 
gentleman — this is enough to say of a man. 


Stantonsburg, N. C. 

Age. 31: Height, 5 feet 7J^ inches; JVeight. US 

Collar .Kize. l.'i; Shoe size, 6}^; Hat size. 7'4 

Degree, A.B. 

Frenih Club; Phi Society. 

WHAT John is going to take up upon 
entering the big world outside we have 
not been able to find out, but whatever it is, we 
feel sure that success will crown his efforts. He 
is one of that unassuming type of men who 
would rather show you his virtues than to tell 
you of them. He has not sought honors upon 
the campus but has been content with being one 
of the good citizens which after all give stability 
to our campus life. Because he has avoided that 
all-too-prevalent ailment among college men — 
conceit — we think he will fit in wherever his lot 
ma.v lead and help to make the world better. 

One Hundred Fourteen 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age. 23; Height, 6 feet: Weight. 190 

Collar .v/zc 16; Shoe size, 9; Hal size, 7' '2 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Wake County Club: Phi Society; Tar Baby Five; Carolina 
Club Orchestra; Carolina Collegians; Glee Club; Leader 
Mandolin Club; Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; 
Assistant Business Manager Tar Ht'd. 

THE writeup for this gentleman failed tii gi't 
in by the date set. He must be written ti]). 
We do not know him. but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning per- 
sonality. Although he takes part in campus 
activities, he has in no way let them interfere 
with his studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He will undoubtedly make a success of 
whatever he choses for his life work; that is, if he 
goes into it with the same determination and 
energy that ha\'e characterized him all through 
his ('(illege career. Fate is very tickle, yet we 
dare predict for him a brilliant future. 


Altamont, N. C. 

Age, °23; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 160 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7}-8 

Degree. A.B. 

LEE. strange to say, has not acquired a 
J nickname while here. Perhaps the reason 
is that he has no striking peculiarity to serve as 
origin of such a name, unless it is "laziness," and 
that is too hard to say. Of, this means 
physical laziness, for Lee is a good worker when 
it comes to his studies. 

Stroupe came to Carolina with the Class 
of iS; but owing to an injury received while 
playing baseball, was forced to leave for medical 
treatment. After recovery he taught the 
following year, then entered this class. Twenty- 
four is glad to claim him. 

Congeniality among his associates has won 
for Lee many friends. He believes in backing up 
any movement for the good of the University. 
Especially is this true in regard to athletics. He 
is a great supporter of the teams. In the four 
years he has not missed a single Varsity game or 
track meet held on The Hill. 

There is one thing that we cannot under- 
stand, and that is his attitude toward the ladies. 
We do not know whether he is a woman-hater 
or just bashful. If it is the latter, there is hope 
for him, for leap year comes about every four 

One Hundred Fifteen 


Troy. N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 6 feet 2 inches; Weight, 150 

Collar size, H\i; Shoe size, S]/^; Hat size, 7^ 

Degree, B.S., Electrical Engineering 

Elisha Mitchell Scienti6c Society; American Institute of 
Electrical Engineers; Montgomery County Club; Mathe- 
matics Club: Engineers Minstrel. 

TA; *ZN. 

DOC," as he is known among his intimate 
friends, hails from Troy which is geo- 
graphically located neither in Greece nor in 
New York, but in the heart of the old North 
State. Most "Docs" are doctors, and true to 
form our good friend is also one. The strange 
part of it is that he, determined to pursue the 
field of first aid, should eliminate the fields of 
human and animal anatomy, and concentrate 
his agile mind, under the supervision of King 
I^ar, in the magnetic field, nursing delinquent 
motors and run-down armatures. 

As is always the case in both fairy tale and 
actual life, friends must part at the forks of the 
road. It is with a sad heart and wishing him the 
best of luck that we see our good friend well 
down the right-hand fork, hastening with eager 
footsteps to the city of dense clouds of smoke, 
where he will take up his Hfes work with the 
"Westinghouse Electric." 

Randleman, N. C. 
Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 1S8 
Collar size, H}/^; Shoe size, 7J^,- Hat size. 7 
Degree, Ph.G. 
1 Pharmaceutical .\ssociation. 

S\V.\NEY is known on the campus as one 
of those cheerful and energetic boys who 
always has a smile and a good word in passing. 
He always passes, as he has entered seriously 
into this matter of getting an education, and 
always hears the call of his books and feels the 
lure of the lab where knowledge is to be received. 
He has won many friends on the campus by 
his sterling qualities, his unselfishness, and 
optismism. When he starts mixing emulsions 
and rolling pills, another good pharmacist has 
entered the field in North Carolina. 

One Hundred Sixteen 

- QyZ^i/y^ 

One Hundred Seventeen 


NOW here is one who would not gHtter as 
tinsel; whose dislike of flattery, whose 
laek of selfishness, whose love of moderation 
would prohibit the "trinket luster" of worldly 
show. Friendly to all about her, kind and con- 
siderate of others, she has left her impress on 
the co-ed life of the University; so we predict 
for Mary a happy future growing out of her 
happy present; and we might paint a picture of 
her laughing face in the home of a "future 
professor." About one who desires service rather 
than fame we had better say nothing else, lest 
we thrust greatness upon her. 


Age, >(): Height. 5 feet ■', inches 
Degree, A.B. 

Weight, 120 

N. C. C. W.; William and Mary; Carolina Pla.\'miiker3 
Cii, 'SS, '44), Fourth and Fifth State Tours; Pan-Hellenic 


FROM Norfolk, lia William and Mary and 
N. C. C. W., Sue Bryd came to the Uni- 
versity; now, after two years of "higher educa- 
tion," we are to bid her farewell. .S'iV transit 
gloria Caroli. 

Since the advent of this butterfly, unique 
in possessing both beauty and brains, there have 
been fewer campus would-be Romeos who have 
made Phi Beta Kappa; but Sue Byrd has .strolled 
imperturbably about the campus, danced 
delightfully at all the "hops," and entertained 
charmingly her many and assorted callers, all the 
while managing to keep an enviable record in 
the Register's office. 

Sue Byrd has taken an active part in many 
campus activities. Especially has she gained 
just fame in gracing the boards before the Play- 
maker footlights. 

As to Sue's future, we do not dare predict; 
but we know that even as she is now leaving a 
great many friends and devoted admirers, she 
will always find both wherever she goes. 

One Himdred Eighteen 


Winston-Salera, N. C. 

Age. 21: Height, 6 feet S inches; Weight. IHO 

Collar size. 15}/2; ^hoe size, 10^^: Hat size. 7^4 

Degree, B.S. 

Enrolled Student Member American Institute Electrical 
Engineers; Elisba Mitchell Scientific Society; Laboratorj* 
Assistant Physics (3); Laboratory Assistant Electrical 
Engineering (4); President 


FIRST, last, and always a "Vire-twister," a 
"door-bell engineer," "Shorty" has survived 
the devastation of two Engineering Summer 
Schools, and has come into his own at last. 
Building switchboards for King Lear or riding 
the "Hoot Owl" holds no terrors for him, when 
the horizon looms as fair as it seems, .\lthough 
old in experience (?), a childish indisposition 
nearly cost him the Christmas holidays in his 
Senior year. Good humor, practical as well as 
theoretical knowledge of the work at hand, 
"horse sense," all combine to make "Shorty" 
a valuable asset to the electrical world. His 
name may never be in the Hall of Fame, but to 
someone we know, "Shorty" i> all we have 
hoped he would be — THE man. 

Fairmont, N. ('. 

Age, 21; Height. 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, 110 

Collar size, i|; Shoe size, ty^/2: Hat size, 7^8 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: Robinson County Club; 
American Pharmaceutical Association, William Simpaon 

Pharmaceutical Society. 


WE HATE for "Cy" to leave us, because 
association with him keeps us in a cheerful 
mood and in an optimistic frame of mind. Some- 
one has said that it pays to be a pessimist, 
because a pessimist will never be disappointed. 
Far be it from "Cy," however, to acquiesce 
in such a sentiment. His attitude is decidedly 
one of optimism, and he certainly manifests it 
by his never-ceasing cheerfulness and good will 
toward his friends. And who can disagree with 
his maxim that cheerfulness lightens even our 
hardest tasks. 

"Cy's" record here in his work has been 
noteworthy and is even remarkable, for through 
it all he has never been too busy to render a 
service to his friends. Carrying with him these 
excellent qualities that have characterized him 
here, we are quite confident that "Cy" will 
become an outstanding figure in his chosen 

One Hundred Nineteen 



Louisburg. X. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 136 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 6J-^; Hat size, 6J^ 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Freshman Baseball Squad (1921); Varsity Track Squad 
(IPSO; Phi Society; Le Cercle Francais; Secretary Franklin 
County Club ('44, 'SS). 

FOUR years ago, Julius came quietly intn 
our midst from Louisburg. His natural 
business ability has been greatly augmented by 
his work toward a Bachelor of Science Degree 
in Commerce. But he has found time to keep in 
good physical trim. ha\'ing made the baseball 
squad when he was a Freshman, and the Varsity 
track squad every spring since that time. 
Modesty and quietness have ever been his chief 
characteristics, but he always has a witty remark 
to make. In a "bull session" he can hold his 
own with the best of them. In preparation for 
an examination he is a veritable fountain of 

And he has not been idle where the ladies 
are concerned, as letters from and trips to 
Greensboro College can well attest. He is going 
back home to engage in business and, with a 
girl and his real business ability to aid him, we 
predict a remarkable success in whatever he 

(). A. TUTTLE 

Pineville. X. C. 

Age, 28: Height, o feet 7 inches; Weight, 160 

Collar size, IS; Shoe size, 8; Hat size. 7 

Degree. A.B. 

WILL you write me up.'" .\fter hesitating a 
bit I agreed to do the best I could with my 
subject. That shy, subtle smile was, and is, 
alwaj's on "Tuts" face — how could I refuse to 
write.' The truth is, "Tut" has not been here 
since '30. We are glad to have him in our class, 
he is one of that "best-last" type of fellows. 

Tuttle tells us that he wishes he had finished 
with his own Class of '19. We are wondering if 
he does not like us '24-ers or if the School of 
Education, in which he is doing his major study, 
has evoluted from its primitive "pud" stage into 
a real University Department. 

However this may be. we are glad that 
"Tut " has been with us this year; we feel that 
his memory of the Class of 'H will be pleasant 
when time stamps the worth-while things that 
he has been able to receive from us, and the fi ne 
things which he has been able to give us by his 
always bright outlook on life. 

One Hundred Twenty 


Greensboro, N. C. 

Age, 2'2. 

Freshman Football; Basketball {'il. '42), Varsity Football 
('44. '43); Coop ('««, '4;i. '44), President ('43. '44): Assistant 
Leader Easter German ('43); Leader Minotaurs Dance ('44); 
Leader Gimghoul Ball {'43); Vice-President Second Year 
Law Class; Gimghoul; Minotaurs; Commencement Marshal 


NEIL" says that the study of law and equity 
has a peculiar allurement for him, even 
more so than the charms of a beautiful and 
winsome lass and, judging by his ardent applica- 
tion thereto, he is in earnest. 

"Van" also participated in that rough sport 
known far and wide as football, and always he 
has played a steady, consistent brand of ball, 
and rated high as a ^'arsity sub. 

Also, the social whirl has found him at the 
vortex, and he knows his stuff when it comes to 
the fair ones. 

Greensboro, ought to take notice when 
"Neil" slams his shingle on one of its municipal 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age. 20; Height, 3 feel 7% inehes; Weight, 133 

Degree, A.B. 

Vice-President Woman's Association (1944-1943); Woman 
Student Council (1944-1943); President Woman Student 
Government Association (1943-1944); Campus Cabinet 
(1943-1944); Student Activities Committee (1943-1944). 


IN SPITE of her high spirits, her immense 
popularity and her extremely irrelevant 
nickname, Frances' dignity so impressed the 
campus that last spring she was taken for a 
Senior. This year, however, she was encouraged 
to bob her hair, and shorn of a large part of her 
crowning glory, she had a hard time keeping 
out of the group picture of the Sophomore Class. 
Frances came to Carolina from St. Mary's and 
has been a mo%-ing spirit on the campus, ready 
and able to do anything from being Chairman 
of the Woman's -\ssociation of the Class of 1924, 
and making the Honor Roll, down to going to 
the drug store every Chapel Period in the week 
with "Hickey" and "Leah." She w^as voted the 
best all-around at Saint Mary's, and Carolina 
can say that she has lived up to, and even gone 
beyond, her reputation. 

One Hundred Tivent\-one 


Henderson. \. C. 

Age, 21; Height, o feet 11 inches; Weight, 1J,8 

CoUar size, llil'i; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, fij'g 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Order 13; Assistant Leiider Sophomore Hop (i): C.lee Club 


HERE, also, is another of those Knights of 
the Horn. It can be truly said of hira that 
he has tooted his way through College, believing 
that "He who toots not his own horn, the same 
shall not be tooted." No first-class student or- 
chestra would be complete lacking the terpsi- 
chorean insinuation of his muted trumpet; nor 
would "Buster" be complete without the pre- 
sence of one Frank McLaughon and, rice rer.-ia. 
What would happen were they to become sepa- 
rated, has long been an interesting speculation. 

In the five days a week that he has seen 
fit to spend on The Hill for the past four years, 
"Bus" has become exceedingly popular and has 
gained many friends here. The Sattu'days and 
Sundays which he has chosen to spend elsewhere, 
too, have evidently netted him many friends as 
well as other valuable gains. 

"Bus" is a good fellow and a good sport. 
We, among others, hate to see you leave, old 
thing, but fare-thee-well, and power to you, 
lungwise and otherwise. 


Star, N. C. 

Age, 2-2; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 170 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, S]/^; Hat size, 7]/% 

Degree. Ph.G. 

MoDtgomery Count.v Club; American Pharmaceutical 
.\.ssociation; Chapel Hill Methodist Choir; Pharmacy Male 

PREACHER" likes the women: there are 
no two ways about that fact. He eveo 
consents to chaperone and act as trusty com- 
panion to the forlorn co-ed, and especially those 
pharmaceutically inclined. 

His liquid-toned voice qualified him to 
become a member of that celebrated "Pharmacy 
Male Quartet." His dulcetly-soft serenadings 
often float upon the atmosphere surrounding 
New West. 

He announces that aforesaid Quartet always 
opens classes with choice renderings, much to 
the delight of Professor Howell and the class. 

One Hundred Twenty-two 


New Bern, \. C. 

Age, 20; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; Weight, 160 

Collar size, llfVi; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7 

Degree A. B. 

Assistant Treasurer Phi As^emHv (3): Chairman Appellate 
Committee; Craven Countv Club; Class Football (3); 
Touch Ball Team (4); German Cluh. 

K A, 

LIVVY." if he needs any introduction, is 
just another one of those lions which New 
Bern has sent to the Vnirersitat Carol Se/ttent 
who lends prestige to anythingund er the sun 
that smacks of a social function. If we make no 
mistake, he hasn't missed a dance within a 
radius of fifty miles since matriculation, and 
that was some little time ago. Russell Inn, if it 
could talk, might tell of an affair which it 
harbored during his .Junior year, but that is 
just one among the many. A wizard when it 
comes to "rushing" the Frosh, he has made 
many friends in every incoming Freshman class 
since he has been here, and he still has them. 


Spencer, \. V. 

Age, H; Height, 6 feet 1 inch; if eight, loS 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, S; Hat size, 73^ 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Class President t'43i; Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; 
President .\merican Pharmaceutical .\ssociation ('44;) 
Rowan County Club. 

4- AX. 

ARTEMIS entered Carolina in 1919, but 
discontinued his studies until again in 
\9-ii. he re-entered, determined to exit a full- 
fleilged druggist. And he hasn't missed doing it. 

It is rumored that he has plans to entangle 
himself in the nets of matrimony in the near 
future, and as a result will locate near Asheville. 
"Such is the fate of man." 

He is a good student and qualified in his 
last year as a pharmaceutical instructor. 

Also a good mixer, "W. A." served as 
president of his class in Pharmacy in his stay 
in the Pharmacy School and was instrumental 
in bringing the pharmaceutical fraternity to 

As a mandolin picker he excels, and the 
performance would not be complete without 
his voice. 

One Hundred Twentv-three 


Age, 23; Height, 5 feet 9^2 inches; Weight, 158 

Degree, A.B. 

Di Society: Freshman Debating Societv: Varsity Wrestling 
Team (S). Captain (4); Wearer of "N. C"; Monogram 
Club; Class Football: Secretary Iredell County Club (4): 
Murphey Club: Appalachian Training School Club; R.O.T.C. 

SHIRLEY, as Captain of the 1924 Carolina 
Wrestling Team, has led his team to a 
series of successive victories. He has the unique 
honor of piloting a sport for which letters have 
only recently been awarded. 

Shirley is a good fellow; the better you 
know him the better you like him. He is widel.v 
known and well liked among his fellow students. 
Although he is very much interested in one of 
the fairer sex, he is faithful to his work and 
believes in doing his tasks well. You may always 
count on his getting the important things in 
this life across in good style. 

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


Tryon, N. C. 
Age, U; Height, 5 feet S inches. Weight, HO 
Collar size, H; Shoe size, 7J^; Hat size, 7H 

Degree, Ph.G. 

YES-SIR-EE," little Richard from South 
Carolina, hails immediately from the 
mountains of Western North Carolina, although 
a Sandlapper by birth. Judging from the line of 
hot air that incessantly pours forth, one would 
decide that he has had many varied and haras- 
sing experiences. However, his long line of 
jokes never becomes monotonous but is an 
entertainment and source of enjoyment. Al- 
though he often finds time for entertainment, he 
never neglects his work. 

One thing puzzles us about "Dick" We 
do not understand what is responsible for those 
bow legs. He likes to shake a wicked hoof to 
the tune of modern jazz, but we think that his 
walks to Durham about "three o'clock in the 
morning" are largely responsible for such a 

"Dick" is a fine fellow in every respect. 
He is always making friends, both male and 
female. But in spite of his love for the ladies, 
we do not believe it will interfere with his ability 
to make pills. He expects to spend most of his 
future in a drug store, but we hope he will not 
take advantage of his friends who will be forced 
to abide bv the Bune-Drv Law. 

One Hundred Twentx-foiir 

M| ijyZ^i/y^^^^ 



Rich Square, N. C. 

THE write-up for this gentleman failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. We do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning per- 
sonality. Although he takes part in campus 
activities, he has in no way let them interfere 
with his studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 
He will undoubtedly make a success of 
whatever he chooses for his life work: that is, if 
he goes into it with the same determination and 
energy that have characterized him all through 
his College career. Fate is very fickle, yet we 
dare predict for him a brilliant future. 


Shelby, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height. 5 feet 9'/^ inches: Weight, ISi 

Collar nze. U; Shoe size, 7}4; Hat size, 7 

Degree. Ph.G. 

THE write-up for this gentleman failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. We do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning per- 
sonality. Although he takes part in campus 
activities, he has in no way let them interfere 
with his studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 
He will undoubtedly make a success of 
whatever he chooses for his life work; that is, if 
he goes into it with the same determination and 
energy that have characterized him all through 
his College career. Fate is very fickle, yet we 
dare to predict for him a brilliant future. 

One Hundred Twenty-five 



Goldsboro, X. C. 

Age, 21: Height, 5 feet 10 inches; yVeight, Uti 

Collar size, 15}^; Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 7,'-^ 

Degree, A.B. 

Grail; German Club; Wayne County Club; Murphey Club; 
North Carolina Club; Inactive Membership Committee Phi 
Society; Le Cercle Frangaise; Der Deutsche Verein; "The 
Pina'ore" (I): Carolina Playmakers («); Varsity Track 
Squad (3); Assistant Advertising Manager Tar Heel (3); 
Business Manager 19*4 Yacketv Yack (4); "Best Business 
Man"; Finance Coniniittee Senior Class. 

THIS young male person is a managing 
son-of-a-gun. He was elected the best 
business man in the Senior Class and business 
manager of this impretending little pamphlet 
which is now monopolizing your kind attention; 
beside which job the President of Standard Oil 
has a cinch. 

Nevertheless, the utilitarian fails by a great 
deal to wholly surmount the transcendental in 
Weil. He ha.s an appreciation of life and the 
better side of the himian lot. He really under- 
stands the meaning of the word, friendship; 
practices it as a gentleman. He is a gentleman, 
a man of integrity, honor and ability, and a 
scholar of worth. 

Washington, D. C. 

Age, 3J: Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, lliO 

Collar size, U; Shoe size, S]^; Hat size, ti^^ 

Degree, Ph.G. 

NEIL is a capital fellow, having come from 
Washington on the Potomac. Two years 
he has been with us in the I'niversity, rolling 
pills and making bad medicines, yet never a 
touch of oil or scandal has besmirched his name, 
proving that even \-irtue may come out of 

Neil has well mixed the activities of the 

The Pharmacy School has known him as an 
industrious worker and the cinder path has often 
scorched beneath his passage, for Neil has been 
a consistent worker on Coach "Bob's" team. 

In .June, the doors of the I'niversity close 
l)ehind him, and with life stretching out before 
him we are expecting that the cinder path of 
years will find him as consistent a winner as 
the cinder path of L . N. C. 

One Hundred Tiventx-six 

One Hundred Twentv-seven 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age. SO; Height, 5 feet 11 inches; Weight. 163 

Collar xize, 15; Shoe size, S; Hat size, T'g 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Phi Society; German Club; Economics Club; Orange County 
Club; Winner Inlerfraternitv Tennis Doubles (S); House 
Manager Carolina Playmakers (i, 3. -1), 


BILLIE" hails from the metropolis of Chapel 
Hill, but we submit that that is not to be 
considered against him, for it's not his fault. 

Regardless of his home town, "Billie " stands 
high in the esteem of his fellow men. He is at 
home wherever you find him. Some say that he 
should have been president of the student body 
this year, but "Billie " has never had any 
aspirations along this line; he prefers the normal 
course of life without any false honors. His is a 
preference for humble .service. 

So highly does "Billie " stand among his 
friends, that they always like to have him near, 
and we are sure that the world will like him, 
too, when it knows him. 


-Voffolk, Va. 

Ql'IET and easygoing, always, and ever 
ready to join in any fun or to become one 
of any party, be it for bridge, a dance or a 
bull session, or to study for examinations, not 
because he fears that he will not pass them, but 
rather in order to make Phi Beta Kappa, Roger 
has passed three years at Carolina in the best 
way of all. He is not at all a bookworm, but by 
a proper arrangement of study and play he has 
graduated in three years and has enjoyed him- 
self to the limit. 

He is a thorough gentleman, a most delight- 
ful cimipanion, and likes nothing better than to 
join in a talk-fest with several others with 
interests like his owti. .\lthough he has never 
expressed himself concerning what his life work 
will be, we feel sure that he will, in his always 
easy and quiet way, reach success in whatever 
he undertakes, and be leaves us empty-hearted 
and sad at losing his most charming personality 
and pleasing companionship. 

One Hundred 'Twenty-eight 

One Hundred Twenty-nine 



H.-aufort, N. C. 

Age, SI: Height, o feet 7 inches; Weight, 136 

Collar size, Ul4; Shoe size, G; Hat size, iVi. 

Degree, A.B. 

Mary D. Wright Debate ('S3): Associate Editor Carolina 
Magazine ("23. '23); Letter in Gymnasium; Associate Art 
Editor Tar Hah,,: Associate Art Editor Ball Weeril; Phi As- 
sembly; President Carteret County Club ('24). 

HERE is the type of chap of whom we need 
more: strong, courageous, self-reliant, 
alike in sunshine or in rain — a good friend among 
his fellows. Dabney's is the brilliant mind 
consciously avoiding a rut. He is equally at 
home in Horace's philosophy, Koch's play- 
writing, the wrestling mat. or the dance floor, 
and so on. ad infiiiitiim. He has distinguished 
himself both as student and athlete as his high 
marks and "XC" monogram reveal. His pet 
hobby is drawing pictures and he has no mean 
artistic ability. Having an altruistic desire to 
serve, Dabney plans to teach a year or so. .\fter 
that, he expects to turn his talents to business, 
perhaps to advertising, where a clear conception 
of ideas together with his artistic ability promise 
rich reward. Somewhere in his heart he cherishes 
the ideal girl, but we send him forth, grateful to 
think that he has not as yet been ensnared by 
flappers' wiles. For this energetic, generous son 
of "24, gifted with the indubital)le charm we 
call personality, we predict a success and joy 
in life creditable to him.self and to his .\lma 

Ramseur, N. C. 

Age. 21; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 123 

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 63^; Hat size, 6jyg 

Degree, Ph.G. 

Member Student Council ('23, '24); Secretary -Treasurer 
V. N. C. Branch of .\merican Pharmaceutical Association 
('23. ■«4): Instructor in Pharmacy; Randolph County Club; 
Winner of "The Kyser Prize" ('23). 

'I' A X. 

WHITEHEAD, of Ramseur, is one of the 
smallest men in the class. Although small 
in stature he lacks a lot of being small on his 
knowledge. There is one thing we wish to know 
and that is how he boots Dean Howell. 

He is studious, energetic, dignified, and has 
a strong personality. It was because of these 
qualities that he was elected the Pharmacy 
Representative on the Student Council. .\s a 
member of that t)rganization he served well and 
wisely' in the government of the student body. 
His record shows a string of high marks and 
his future is to be judged stunewhat by that fact. 

One Hundred Thirty 

One Hundred Thirt\-one 



Darlington, S. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 5j^ inches; Weight, US 

Cottar size, 15; Shoe size, S]/^; Hat size, 7?^ 

Degree, A.B. 

1 Cluh; Class Football; President 


THE WTite-up for this gentleman failed to 
get in by the date set. He must be written 
up. We do not know him, but here goes: 

This young man, like all the other Seniors, 
needs only to be known to be liked. His calm, 
easygoing ways make for him a winning per- 
sonality. Although he takes part in campus 
activities, he has in no way let them interfere 
with his studies, just missing Phi Beta Kappa. 

He ml! undoubtedly make a success of 
whatever he chooses for his life work; that is, if 
he goes into it with the same determination and 
energy that have characterized him all through 
his College career. Fate is very fickle, yet we 
dare predict for hira a brilliant future. 


THERE came a time in the autumnal days 
of this eventful year when a strange damsel 
was seen silently, even timidly, wending her 
way through the flotsam and jetsam of raucous 
youth to the portals of the inner shrine — the 
east door of Memorial Hall. The purpose of 
this wanderer was to become affiliated without 
further ado with the grand high mogul of the 
powers that be. Innumerable yards of multi- 
colored tape must be unhooked and the candi- 
date measured for the open sesame. Breasting 
the outwash of that formidable occasion seems 
but the scamperings of elfish hoodlums in 
comparison to the new trials that awaited her. 
But take heart, kind friends, perseverance won 
the day, as it always does, and we are proud of 
Katherine's success. We offer her with her quiet 
and dignified bearing as another argument 
for co-education. 

One Hundred Thirty-two 

One Hundred Thirty-three 

Tl il^^^^^ 



(1. N. C. 

Age, 23; Height. 5 feet 11 inches; Weight. 130 

Collar size. H^A: ^hoe size, 73^.- Hat size, 6% 

Degree, Ph.G. 

American Pharmaceutical Association; Mars Hill College 
Club: Elisha Mitchell Society. 


WHIT, a third-year man in the Pharmacy 
School, comes from the "Land of the 
Sky" (Brevard, \orth Carolina). He is a 
gentleman by in.stinct and a genius in delving 
into the mysteries of chemislry. 

His chief hobby is trying to prepare a new 
formula for facial cream which he says will make 
him famous in all the girls' schools of the 
country. This cream is so concocted that it will 
remove dirt, eliminate the necessit.v for rouge, 
and leave the skin in such a condition that one 
doesn't merely wish to touch it, but to keep 
one's hands on it all the time. 


Alamogordo, N. M. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, 139 

Collar size, Hl4; Shoe size, 6}4; Hat size, 7)4, 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

WE CAN'T get this one to tell us why we 
call him "Susie," but that is the only 
name that we know him by in these parts. He 
hailed orginally from the "Land of the Sky," 
but he heard the call of arid New Mexico some 
two years ago and left us to cast his lot with the 
greasers and cowboys. After some time at 
Leiand Stanford he left his books and sought 
excitement and Honolulu girls in the South Sea 
Islands as a real sailor with a white cap and blue 
trousers. Subject to an attack of ennui, he 
returned to spend his Senior year with his first 
classmates, and he is welcome back. Give him 
a cup of tea — two please, with lemon, and he'll 
tell you anything he knows and a lot that he 
doesn't about anything under or on top of the 
sun. He is a subscriber to a daily, printed 
somewhere out in the west, that comes in on 
the noon mail, and bears sweet odors — and 
it's pink! 

One Hundred Thirty-four 



Greensboro, N. C. 

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

Collar size, 15}/^; Shoe size, 7}^; Hat size, 7}i 

Degree, B.S., Civil Engineering 

William Cain Chapter of the American Society of Civil 
Engineers; Di Society; Track Squad CH. 'SS. 'i4); Freshman 
Football CSII; Associate Member of the Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society. 

STUD. " immediately upon his entrance to 
the University, permanently fixed him- 
self in the hearts of his many admirers. I^est one 
might wonder from whence came his '"pet 
name." we are glad to state that he in no way 
resembles the horse family, and that the true 
derivation is explained bv his affinitv for costlv 

Speed linked with Thoroughness are the 
predominating of his many good traits, the 
former branding him as a favorite in track 
athletics and the latter winning for him scholastic 
laurels. **Shoat.'* as he is known among the 
C. E. Seniors, lays no claim to phenomenal 
engineering ability, but there is at least one 
phase of the subject in which he excels — the 
manipulation of the "Cosine Law." This ability 
has been of inestimable value to him in determin- 
ing the shortest distance to Greensboro, the 
city of his inspirations. Sadly we bid you tare- 
well, but happily we predict a bright and 
prosperous future. 


Atlanta, Ga. 

Age, 33; Height. 6 feel; Weight, l.'in 

Collar size. i-5}4; Shoe size. .'J'-2; Hat size, 7^4 

Course, Law 

Di Society; Constitution Committee (S); First Cen"or 
Morum (SI; Secretary Di Society (21. Vice-Presiilent Di 
Society (3): Intra-Freshman-Sophomore Sor-icty Debate ID; 
Intra-Freshman Sophomore Debate (4); R. O. T. C. (1. i): 
Class Football (i): Varsity Wrestling Squad (3. 4); Tnr Hfd 
Board (1); .\ssistant Business Manager Y.ickett Y.»ck (3), 
Business Manager YvCKETY Y.\CK (4); German Club. 


CB." entered Carolina after four years of 
. "Prep-ing " at Mars Hill Seminary. 
Last summer he sailed the seven seas in 
search of adventure, and some say he found it. 
In the course of his itinerary, marvelous were 
his adventures. For a short while he basked in 
the sunshine of royal favor and was the accepted 
suitor of a Peloponesian Princess. Then again 
he aided in deposing the Emperor of Costa Rica 
and acted as treasurer of the new republic but 
was forced to resign when he refused to give 
more than his word for bond. On returning to 
Carolina he edified the Magazine with a lurid 
account of his singular adventures. However, 
the great authority on literature, "Peck" Duls, 
held that it was lacking the O'Henry touch. 

Law is C. B.S major sport, wrestling and 
tennis are his minors. And we wager our word 
that some day he will wring tears from the eyes 
of the jury though they be tears of grief or 
tears of joy. 

One Hundred Thirt\-five 

M ■ iJy^^Q0^^^ T 


Fajetteville, N. C. 

Age, 20; Height. 3 feet 10 inches; Weight. 155 

Collar size, U]4; Shoe size, 8}4; Hat mze, 7% 

Degree, B.S., Commerce 

Phi Society: Cumberland Countv Club; AssLitant Maaager 
Varsity Tennis (3); French Club: Class Football (1); Carolina 
Hobo Club (1. S, 3. 4). 


IF YOU see a pair of trousers with a speck of 
dust on them, they are not Norman's. And 
as a general thing a quiz paper with less than 
ninety on it. is not Norman's. 

He has well overcome his Freshman meek- 
ness and Sophomore braggadocio and tempered 
himself into a well ordered bit of Collegiate 
machinery with a brain behind it. Still the 
orderliness of him has in no way made him a 
prude — quite the opposite. 

While the records he has made in the 
classroom and which are on file with the registrar 
are above the average, the records made in the 
minds of his many friends and recorded in their 
souls far surpass these. 


Henderson, N. C. 

Age, SI; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 1S5 

Collar size, H; Shoe size, 6; Hat size, T 

Degree. A.B. 

Manager i 
i Society; Gi 

A KK. 

HERE is another one of these boys from 
Hender.son who came here with the intent 
to study Law after loafing through a few years in 
the A. B. School, and to join the Dekes. He did 
the latter some three years ago without any 
difficulty. Courses in the school of his first 
choice were pie to him: and now he and .Albert 
( 'oates have their fling at each other daily, each 
vying with the other in their tests as to who 
knows the most law. John is without doubt one 
t)f the very finest men in the class and does 
credit to it. He has a host of friends here who 
are wishing him success in his present pleading, 
the house of court being situated back where 
he <ame from, and they are only waiting to 
hear of his success as a barrister extraordinarv. 

One Hundred Thirtx-six 

Junior Class Officers 

L. T. RoGERhi ......... President 

Herm,\n McIvkk ....... Vice-President 

S. F. Griffin ......... Secretarii-Trea.iurer 

One Hundred Thirty-eight 

One Hundred Thirty-nine 


Hoffman. \. C. 


Trvon, N. C. 

Seaboard. N. C. 

Henderson. N. C. 

Jonesboro, N. C. 


High Point, N. C. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 


Madison, N. C. 

One Hundred Forty 

One Hundred Fortv-one 



Taylorsville. N. C. 

Charleston. W. Va. 

Durham, N. C 


Middleburg, N. C. 

AsheviUe, N. C. 

High Point, N. C. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Smithfield, N. C. 

One Hundred Forty-tico 

One Hundred Fort\-three 


AAsheville, N. C. 


Raleigh, N. C. 


Sparta. N. C. 

China Grove, N. C. 

Dover, N. C. 


Dillsboro, S. C. 

Harbinger, N. C. 

Cheraw, S. C. 


Oak City, N. C. 

Reidsville, N. C. 

One Hundred Forty-four 

One Hundred Forly-five 


Hridgeton, X. C. 

Laiirinburg, N. C. 

Gastonia, N. C 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Sugar Grove. N. C. 

Salisl)ur\', N. (.'. 

Reiilsvillc. N. C. 

W illiamston, N. C. 

Mt. Airv, N. C. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

One Hundred Forty-six 


One Hundred Fortx-seven 


West Asheville, N. C. 

Rutherfordton, X. C. 

Gastonia, X'. C. 

Boone, X. C. 

GoMsboro, X. C. 

Newton. X. C. 


Hendersonville, N. C. 

Spendale, X. C. 

Cherryville, X. C. 

One Hundred Forty-eight 





New Bern, N. C. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Lincolnton, N. C. 

Red Oak, N. C. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 


Flat Rock, N. C. 


Beaufort, N. C. 


■ Sanford, N. C. 

One Hundred Fort\-nine 


Salisbury, N. C. 

GreenWlIe, X. C. 


Yadkinville, X'. C. 


Moorehead, N. C. 


Hendersonville, N. C. 


Shelby, N. C. 


Sanford Lee, X. C. 


Bessemer City, N. C. 


Wilmington, N. C. 

One Hundred Fifty 


Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Williamston, N. C. 


Leaksville, N. C. 


Durham, N. C. 


Rutherfordton, N. C. 

One Hundred Fifly-one 



Winston-Salem, N. C 

C. G. MILHAM. Jr. 
Hamlet, \. C. 


Durham, N. C. 


Gastonia, N. C. 

Polkton, \. C. 


Hillsboro, N. C. 


Walkertown, N. C. 

Shelbv. N. C. 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Greenville. N. C 

Cne Hundred Fifty-tiro 



Salisbury, N. C. 

High Point, N. C. 


Henderson, N. C. 

Mebane, N. C. 

Reidsville, N. C. 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Forest City, N. C. 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 


Asheboro, N. C. 

One Hundred Fifty-three 



Charlotte, N. C. 


Hendersonville, N. C. 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Wilmington, N. C. 

Burlington, N. C. 


High Point, N. C. 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Durham, N. C. 


Kinston, N. C. 

West Orange, N. J. 

One Hundred Fifty-four 



Leaksville, N. C. 


Hot Springs, Va. 


Salisbury, N. C. 

JOHN McAllister redwine 

Monroe, N. C. 


Cranford, N. J. 


Jamestown, N. C. 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Greensboro, N. C. 


Durham, N. C. 


Louisburg, N. C. 

One Hundred Fifty-five 


Salisbury, N. C. 


Henderson, N. C. 


Salisbury, N. C. 


Sunburv. N. C. 


Wilmington. N. C. 


Charlotte, N. C. 

Asheville. N. C. 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Durham, N. C. 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 

One Hundred Fifty-six 

One Hundred Fifiy-seven 


Roseboro, N. C. 


Siler City, N. C. 


Charlotte, N. C. 

Statesville, N. C. 


Selma, N. C. 


Stantdiisburg, N. C. 

Rockv Mount, N. C. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 


Wadesboro, N. C. 


Asheville, N. C. 

One Hundred Fifly-eight 

One Hundred Fifty-nine 

Chapel Hill, \. C. 

Elkin, N. C. 


Edenton, N. C. 

Salisbury, N. C. 


Raleigh, N. C. 

New Bern, N. C. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 


Fremont, N. C. 

Fremont, N. C. 

One Hundred Sixtv 

One Hundred Sixty-one 

Jy^^^^y^^s — r 

In Appreciation 


Dr. Aberxethv 

The Unirersiti) Fhyiiician 




Tarboro, \. ('. 

gree, B.S., Medicine 

ZT; <t>X; A.^- \. 

IF YOU have ever met this boy there is very 
little that I can tell you about him. With 
one look you can read his innermost character; 
not because he is shallow but because he is un- 
afraid and unashamed — there being nothing that 
he needs to hide. 

His work is that of a man who loves his task. 
"Each unknown and unseen part is wrought with 
greatest care." No detail is too insignificant to 
be investigated or too unimportant to be done 
well. The patients who go to Dr. Battle will get 
all that honest and conscientious effort can give 

Newsom is quiet and unassuming, yet every- 
one listens to what he has to say. He is a darned 
good sport, always pleasant, and thoughtful of 
others. There is only one Newsom Battle, and it 
is with deep regret that we see him go. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age. 22; Height, 6 feet 2)4 inches: Weight. ISy 
Degree, Medicine 

Freshman Football CiO]; Mecklenburg Counlv Club; 
M. S. S.: Football ('41); N. C. Medical Society; 
"Sapo" Exalter?: The "Parasites." 

K <^^ 

A FANFARE of trumpets sounds, and a tall 
and handsome youth appears. Who is it? 
Why, it's "Bull," "Boll-Weevil," "Mistletoe," 
"Peanut" Brown. 

If "Peanut" keeps up his present gait he'll 
be famous or infamous in ten years. To him 
belongs the honor of the discoveries that mistle- 
toe is a tree and that peanuts made Boston 
famous. "Yes, they did! Yes, they did!" 

"Bull" is a charter member of the Carbon 
Dioxide and Grapevine clubs; he hopes soon to 
qualify for Deaton's exclusive "Mortality Club." 
We think that he will make it yet. Let us close 
with that dear old hymn, "I tho't t'was peanuts, 
but t'was bakfil beans t'at he meant." 

One Hundred Sixty-four 


Mooresville. X. ('. 

Age. SI; Height. 6 feci; Weight. 170 

Collar size, 16; Shoe size. S'^,- Hat size. 7\i 

Degree, Special in Medicine 

Iredell County Cluli: Mount Pleasant Club. 

K T. 

SCIEXCP^ has in no way decreased the 
friendhness and good nature of the above 
represented "go-getter." .\ broad grin, a healthy 
constitution, a bright mind and quite a bit of 
Pre-med work have brought him to his "checking 
out" point. It is a weak policy to praise and not 
at least to subtly sow a few seeds of criticism in 
the field of flattery, but knowing absolutely 
nothing against the man in question, this, in this 
case, is impossible. He can be distinguished not 
only by his finger prints but by his record-break- 
ing, rapid-fire speech which he developed in 
arguments with his roommate and brother in the 
profession. While he probably doesn't give a rap. 
we honestly wish him success and a large family. 

P. H. 1)A\IS 

C.reensboro, X. C. 

Age, 21; Height. 5 feet 11 inches; Weight, 163 

Collar .lize. 15; Shoe size. 8; Hat size, 7)\ 

Degree. Medicine 

K M-. 

PHIL'S" chief prides are not his grades but 
his rosy cheeks and daint.v dimples, he 
having remarked that when he was in Summer 
School the women raved about them during all 
their waking moments. 

However, he also has reason to be proud of 
his work, for he has combined study with youth, 
and the two can seldom be mixed. Yet with the 
exception of the cheeks he is modest, these same 
cheeks becoming extraordinarily rosy when his 
better qualities or acts are mentioned, and all of 
him is of the best. He began work at Carohna 
by stuflying Pharmacy, but all good men fall 
sometime, so he changed his course to Medicine. 
The change has not brought about dissatisfaction 
in him, and will hardly be unsatisfactory to 

Or\e Hundred Sixtx-hve 

R0BF:RT ARTHl r gilreath 

Hendersonville. N. C. 

Age, Si; Height, 5 feet Sj^ inches; Weight, IM 

Collar size, llf)/^; Shoe size, S}^; Hat size, 6J^ 

Degree, Medicine 

U. N. C. Medical Club; Henderson County Club. 


THIS budding young doctor thought that the 
life of a medical student was not sufficiently 
hard for him; so he decided at an early age to 
take the cares and responsibilities of matrimony 
on his shoulders. He was married in the summer 
following his Freshman year, and although three 
years have passed, he does not yet show any 
signs of being henpecked. We might even envy 
him a Httle. 

In addition to a genuine capability he 
possesses a fairly well-oiled line of bull which 
may get him through more than one hard place. 
Good luck to you, Robert. 


Lexington, N. C. 

Age, 21; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 150 

Collar size, J4H.' Shoe size, 8; Hat size, 7^4 

Degree, }fedicine 

Davidson County Club. 

A K K. 

HE PLODDED to Phillips Hall, he plodded 
up the steps of Old West (when it was old), 
he plodded to chemistry and now he has about 
finished plodding his way to the Medical building 
and up the steps of one of the alphabet dormi- 
tories. Yet he is not distinctly a plodder. He is 
simply steady; as sure to rise as the sun by 
reason of this. 

Medical students have little time for love 
and other such foolishness, but like other unlucky 
men, we suppose he thinks there is someone 
waiting for him. Thank the Lord, though, that 
he has ample common sense and so does not let 
the non-essential interfere with the essential. As 
the class breaks up, each member will regret to 
leave him, his dry wit, his friendliness, and his 
good nature. 

One Hundred Sixtx-six 

One Hundred Sixtx-seven 

1 i'Jy^^^^^^ 


Apex, X. C. 

Age, 22; Height, 5 feet 10 inches; Weight, 1.15 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 6; Hat size, 7} 4 

Degree, Medicine 

Campus Cabinet. 


HERE is a man who by his hard and con- 
sistent work has made for himself a record 
here in medicine which all might envy. Always 
cheerful and ready to lend a helping hand — that's 
Joe. In fact, perseverance and loyalty charac- 
terize him. His ambition, we understand, is to 
write a new and completely revised textbook on 
Anatomy, and judging from the marks he made 
in this subject, we shall certainly have no hesi- 
tancy in recommending his text to those desiring 
the latest on the subject. AVe all realize that our 
lives have been considerably enriched by our in- 
timate association with him here. 

Knowing Joe as we do, we feel quite con- 
fident in saying that he will achieve the highest 
honors in his chosen profession. 


Goldsboro, N'. C. 

Age, L'.5.- Height, 5 feet Sl4 inches; Weight, Ho 

Collar size, 15; Shoe size, 7; Hat size, 7^4 

Degree, Medicine 

Dramatic Club (1, i. 3); Commencement Marshal (3); 
Rowan County Club; Class Treasurer (4); German Club; 
Satyrs; Medical Society; Junior Order Gorgon's Head. 

* X: A K E. 

BESS" has been blest with a winning smile 
and a disposition that radiates cheerfulness 
and geniality. These qualities backed by absolute 
sincerity have produced a character which has 
won him many friends; and one is fortunate in 
his friendship. "Bess" works hard, but not too 
hard, because it is sometimes necessary that he 
make twenty-minute runs to the co-ed house. 
There has been such a thing mentioned as 
"Bess. Inc." 

One cannot deny his interest in his work, 
his ability, and general worth as a man and a 
student. "Bess " is a fine fellow. 

One Hundred Sixt\-eisht 


Raeford, N. C. 

Age. eS; Height, 5 feet 6 inches; Weight, HO 

Collar size, 16; Shoe size, 6)4; Hat size, 7% 

Degree, Medicine 

A. E. F. Club; Phi Society; Freshman Football ('19); Fresh- 
man Baseball ('SO); Wrestling Team ('44, '43); Medical 


BUBBER " became scientific in name as well 
as in fact when he first began Botany I, 
for he then received the name of "Zygote," but 
in addition to being scientific, he is athletic, 
having worked himself up to a picture in the Tar 
Heel. He has also aided the Class of '23 several 
times in both football and baseball. The picture 
of "Bubber"' came as a result of his becoming a 
wrestler. However, athletics have not interfered 
with his medical studies, he having given up a 
trip or two because of his lack of time. Keeping 
in training for wrestling has also helped him with 
his work, as is proved by his grades. Like other 
jolly good fellows, we wish him success, and an 
M. D. seems not so far awav. 


Gibsonville, X. C. 

Age, '25; Height, 5 feet 9 inches; M'eight, 157 

Degree, A.B., Medicine 

Di Societ.v; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4, 3); Assistant Manager 
Varsity Football (3); Class President (4); Campus Cabinet 
(4); Student Council (4); Chairman Senior Executiye Com- 
mittee; (Commencement Marshal (3>: Varsity Baseball 
(4. 3, 4, First Year Medical): Wearer of N. C; President 
Monogram Club (5); Athletic Council (4), Vice-President 
Athletic Council (4); Permanent President Class of '44; 
Medical Society; President Medical Class (II; .\raphotero- 
then; Grail; Golden Fleece. 

* X; n K *. 

ALL the gods must have been present at 
"Joe's" birth, for in one hand he was 
presented with a baseball bat and in the other a 
microscope. Since then the terrors of arterioscle- 
rosis have been as nothing to him. In spite of his 
stern Scottish ancestry there are times when his 
emotional nature expresses itself. Judging by the 
earnestness with which he does his work, and the 
quiet friendliness and good fellowship of his 
dealings with his co-workers, one judges rightly 
that "Joe" is a fine fellow. 

We predict for him a brilliant future and we 
all add a hearty amen to — "Joe " McLean, God 
bless him! 

One Hundred Sixty-nine 


Toledo, Ohio 

Age, 2i; Height, 5 feet 9j 2 inches; Weight, 150 

Collar size, H^i; Shoe size, 7j^; Hat size, 7; 

Degree, Medicine 

B.S., David Lipscomb College (1920); President Medical 


MAC" came to us from Ohio in the Sopho- 
more year of his Pre-Med work. Although 
his present home is in Toledo, he was born in 
Kentucky and is Southern at heart. 

He is a good student and very thorough in 
all his undertakings. His quiet, friendly manner 
and his perpetual smile have won for him many 
friends at Carolina. He possesses a rare business 
ability, and made good at selling books in the 
West summer before last. Speaking of the West, 
we understand that there is someone waiting out 
in Missouri where he plans to settle as soon as he 
gets the illusive M. D. We wish him luck. 


Bessemer City, N. C. 

Age, S3; Height, 5 feet 6J4 inches; Weight, 138 

Collar size, H]^; Shoe size, 5]/^,; Hat size, 7 

Degree, Medicine 

Di Society; Secretary Gaston County Club; Medical Society; 
Vice-President Gaston Count.v Club; Secretary-Treasurer 
Senior Medical Class. 


TWO things are the most important elements 
in a mans make-up — his physique and his 
mentality. When we called John William, 
"Runt," we were thinking of his height in his 
stocking feet; he has passed his work through 
two years of The Hill's hardest course, and that's 

If dissolved and carried through the process 
of electrolysis, all of him would probably go to the 
negative electrode, he being very positive in 
action, thought and word. 

He is full of life and cheerfulness, and that 
girl at G. C, *hom he talks of so much in his 
sleep, would certainly be a foolish female to turn 
down such a good man. 

One Hundred Seventx 


Ciarner, X. C. 

Age, 21: Height, 5 feet 7 inches; Weight, ISO 
Collar size, 74J4i' Shoe size, 6^2; Hat size, 7 
Dergee, B.S., Medicine 

YES, he is a Rand, and by virtue of that fact 
possesses a cognomen that needs no in- 
troduction to the students and Faculty of the 
University. Not unlike those who have preceded 
him here he has done well. 

Like all men who enjoy an immense popu- 
larity among their friends he has not escaped the 
acquisition of a nickname, and he is generally 
known as "Small-Skip." 'Tis true he is small of 
stature, but all who know him admire his sterling 
qualities, enjoy his genuine comradeship, and 
unhesitatingly cite him as a living example uf the 
old saying that quality is wrapped in small 


Fremont, N. C. 

Age, 2Jt; Height, 5 feet S inches; Weight, 152 

Collar size, H^i; Shoe size, 9; Hat size, 734 

Degree, Medicine 

Wayne Count.v Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientifir Society. 

HARRY' is a deep thinker, a hard worker, and 
a loyal friend. As proof of this statement, 
we cite his brilliant record in his work, and his 
consideration, congeniality, and love for his 
friends. Harry has successfully blended hard and 
consistent work with a sterling adeptness for 
making friends. His irresistible good humor, 
always exemplified by a smile, has in no small 
way contributed to his success with this com- 
bination. Harry has a spirit of determination 
which never allows liim to leave a task before it 
is completed, and done well, at that. In choosing 
medicine for his life work he has but justified 
that spirit in him which takes joy in helping his 
fellow man. 

One Hundred Seventy-one 



Daviiison, N. C 

Age, 22: Height, r, feet IIV2 inches; Weight, loS 

Collar size, -/4J4.' SAoe size, 8; Hat size, 7}'g 

Degree. Meilieine 


HAVING known only that "Tom" is a hard 
Avtirkcr and a good sport, we have tried to 
gather additional data concerning him and his 
existence at Carolina, and have found that our 
knowledge of him is practically complete. 

It is rumored (in fact, he himself started the 
rumor) that he is amply qualified to do research 
work in bacteriology, and that he intends to 
make a trip to Chicago in order to search for 
other things for students to learn. 

While not a debater. "Tom" will argue with 
anything from a test-tube to a roommate, but 
frequent association with a microscope which 
allows little of such has cooled his ardor for 
dispute: yet he remains as before, a witty, clear- 
minded, deserving candidate for an M. D. 


Hendersonville, N. C. 

Age. 20: Height, 6 feet 23--2 inches: Weight, I'i'i 

Cnllar size, 15; Shoe size, 9; Hat .lizc, 7I4 

Degree, Medicine 

Urii.l.rsi.n rouiily Club; N. C. Medical Socirly. 

A K K. 

A SLENDER mass of protoplasm, sur- 
mounted by a skull containing a really- 
enormous brain and carrying a pair of spectacles 
on its anterior surface, is this man Staton. He is 
straight posteriorly, anteriorly, laterally, medi- 
ally, internally, externally, physically, morally 
and mentally. His noteworthy characteristics 
are his studious nature, his ready speech and — 
his brother. They would be twins were it not for 
the difference of a few years. 

The prophecy of success has been promised 
exile if it attempted to make great inroads upon 
these pages, but for several reasons the word 
success continues to bob up before our eyes as we 
think of this collection of legs and brains. 

One Hundred Sevent\-lii-j 



Oxford, N. ('. 

ige, 30; Height, 5 feel y^ hirhes; Weight. l-Vi 

Collar .size, i4/^.' ^koe size, 6; Hat size, 7 

Degree, Special in Medicine 

A MERRY heart knoneth no winter." 
"Hercules," or (better) "Herk" has de- 
demonstrated this. He is a sprightly little elf 
whose good humor is contagious. 

"Herk" is in love with his work, too. It is a 
joy to see him petting a test-tube or fondling a 
microscope. We bid him good by regretfully. He 
is to carry his charms to other climes, but we 
wish for him only the best, and that means to 
continue as he now is. 


One Hundred Seventy-three 



Charlotte, N. C. 


Charlotte, N. C. 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Fayetteville, N. C. 


Alberta, Va. 


Spindale, N. C. 


Pittsboro, N. C. 




Hamlet, N. C. 

One Hundred Seventy-four 

T r 



Gastonia, N. C. 

Jennings, N. C. 

Fayetteville, N. C. 


Andrews, N. C. 


Salisbury, N. C. 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Faison, N. C. 

W^adesboro, N. C. 

One Hundred Seventy-five 

Class History of 1924 

Being inatliematically inclined, and having sought a solution of the problem 
from the classes before us, we have found by the long and laborious task of sub- 
tracting four from twenty four that we entered the University in the year one 
thousand, nineteen hundred and twenty. 

As Freshmen we gathered around the dear old well on any and all occasions 
to cheer lustily everything from Swain Hall to Emerson Field. At that early period 
the class athletic field had just begun to he converted into an alphabetical quad- 
rangle. The class took to politics like a duck to water. Messrs, Turner and Moore, 
stump speakers of first rank, stood on the steps of dormitories and made speeches 
so hot that they required cooling by water before being digested. The water, 
incidentally, was poured gently from windows directly above the improvised plat- 
forms. That was the beginning of wiiat came to be known as "open politics" on 
The Hill. Much to our surprise, neither of the gentlemen became president of our 
class. That office was easily filched from them by B. M. Gillon. 

There were the usual snow-fights between Freshmen and Sophs, and when 
there was no more snow in the offing, the Sophs claimed victory, which claim we 
vehemently did denj'. 

Near the latter part of our first year came rumors thick and fast that the 
famous Carolina Spirit was passing on to its own reward. Such reports truly alarmed 
us, lest we be charged with the death of that tradition, and we heartily bestirred 
ourselves to show the Sophs and others that we had spirit a-plenty on any and all 
occasions; and thus was the Carolina Spirit revived, to live on and on beyond 
our day. 

Most of us pas.sed seven or eight or some such number of courses during the 
first year, and by virtue of that fact, coupled with experience gained in snow fights, 
campus politics and the like, we were declared Sophomores and permitted to put 
on the sale of Freshmen bibles, dormitory radiators and gymnasium lockers, all 
for the benefit of the Class of '25. 

Our Sophomore year witnessed the passing of the old class athletic field. 
Likewise, the trees west of Emerson Field began to vanish and bricks and mortar 
to take their places. The tennis courts behind Bynum Gymnasium fell, victimized 
by the ruthless shovels of building-fiends intent on erecting a School of Law. Per- 
haps the most noteworthy event of the year was the winning of the Southern 
Championship in Basketball. The prominent part played by members of our class 
in the celebration that followed is recorded elsewhere — not here. 

The Baseball team also made a great record, winning nineteen of twenty-one 
games. With the end of the baseball season, came another period of examinations 
during which the class evolved and passed beyond the anthropoid stage; at least, 

At the beginning of our Junior year, vast flocks of seemingly useless feminine 
creatures swooped down upon us and proceeded to destroy our tranquillity. Follow- 
ing the order of things, however, we or they (this writer can't say which) became 

One Hundred Seventv-six 

acclimated, and the class soon regained its state of harmony. Co-education had its 
place here before, but it was not until that year that it was permanently located; 
so it was the Class of '24 which bore the brunt of the feminine attack. 

The harmless Chapel Hill earth continued to be disturbed, and utterly foreign 
bricks which proceeded to take the form of dormitories, or something similar, were 
continually hurled into our jjeaceful midst. 

Carolina maintained her high rank in athletics and won a championship of 
some sort in every line of sport, but the Carolina Spirit was again reported at 
death's door. 

The Publications Union Act was passed, entitling a half dozen or so prefects 
to paternally guide our literary efforts and entitling us to one Yackety Yack, 
scores of Tar Heels, and several Carolina Magazines, in theory if not in fact. 

It was in the beginning of our Senior year that the Publications Union Act 
was put into effect and the Boll Weevil put out. There was no connection, of course, 
but Bob Felton and Pete Murphy tried to establish one somewhere else, until they 
decided they would rather stay in school. 

The Basketball team got off to a flying start, won twenty-two consecutive 
victories, and went to Atlanta where they captured the Southern Championship 
for the second time in three years. Again the members of '24 played a conspicuous 
part in the great rejoicing that followed, and again was the report of the dying 
Carolina Spirit exploded. Great was the shouting, wonderful was the bonfire, and 
foolish was the pilgrimage to Durham. 

This is no place for the repetition of statistics, but just as the history of Rome 
would be incomplete without the name of Julius Caesar, or the early history of the 
United States without at least one mention of George, so would this be incomplete 
were we to leave unnoticed the brighter stars in our firmament. The roster of class 
politicians and presidents from the Turner- Moore episode to the present, includes: 
Gillon, Ambler, Holhouser, and Gwynn, with Allsbrook as president of the student 
body this year. 

The class has been essentially a literary one — C. B. Colton has put the wings 
of Mercury on the Tar Heels; Pickens is a very promising (as a few interested 
parties will testify). Editor of the Yackety Yack; and Ragsdale has improved the 
Magazine. Earl Hartsell has been of great assi.stance to all these publications and 
has been instrumental in organizing the editorial end of his new publication, The 
Buccaneer. Earl has also distinguished himself forensically. 

Phi Beta Kappa has taken its toll, and thirteen of '24 have gracefully(.') suc- 
cumbed. Five of us were admitted within the sacred portals of the Golden Fleece. 
Speaking athletically, we might mention Rabbit Bonner, Jonny Purser, the Ranson 
Brothers, Winton Green, Pierce Mathews — Oh! a great many, but it would become 

But, after all, one might ask what does it all amount to? What will we know 
of it fifty years hence? To be truly .serious, we are proud of this University of North 
Carolina; this intellectual mother; but to be more serious, we hope that she can 
be justly proud of us. 

We will soon receive our pa.ssports to life; then scatter to the four corners; to 
work, to marry, to suffer, to enjoy, to die. A quoi hon? We entered, we remained, 
we leave. This is our history. 

B. D. 

One Hundred Sevenlx-seven 


1 f^Z^i^ylxz 



Anderson, E. M. 
Angel, E. 
Armfield, (i. Geo. 
Arnold, James G., Jr. 
Avf:RY, E. 

Aycock, Fr.\nk B., Jr. 
Aldridge, W. B. 

AsBURY, R. L. 

Balloi , Wm. B., Jr. 
Barber, Howard W. 
Bardin, Alton C. 
Barker, W. B., Jr. 
Barr, E. S. 
Bateman, R. J. 
Baum, a. E. 
Bazemore, (". W. 
Be ALL, J. R. 
Be.\tty, H. (". 
Bigham, J. G. 
Boney, C. W. 
Bishop, C. B. 
Blanton, Albert, Jr. 
Blackwelder, G. H. 
Blackwell, James R. 
BoGER, Martin A. 
Booze, H. A. 
Bost, a. E. 
Bowman, W. I. 
Bowers, James S. 
Boyd, D. M. 
Boyette, James G. 

BoWDEN, R. J. 

Braswell, Jas. M. 
Braswell, R. R. 
Brand, N. B. 
Bread, H. A. 
Briggs, Robert L. 
Brown, L. W. 
Brewer, J. M. 
Bullock, J. A. 
bulluck, av. w. 
Buck, R. E. 
Bruns, G. D. 
buchann.\n, c. 
Brown, W. M. B. 
Bryan, R. E. 
Bryson, E. C. 
Bullitt, Jas. B., Jr. 

Bullock, Robt. C 
Burgess, F. R. 

Coffey, B. F. 
Carroll, J. R. 
Chamblee, M. W. 
Cook, W. E. 
Cheek, C. T. 
(^ooper, W. a. 
Couch, H. N. 
Clifton, M. S., Jh 
Cory, A. .\. 
Cates, J. R. 
Cain, R. H. 
Campen, T. S. 
Cantree, C. C. 
Chandler, A. B., Jr. 
Charnley, W. L. 
Clark, S. H. 
Clark, W. H. 
Couch, C. G. 
Cox, W. X. 
Crissman, K. W. 
Cromartie, R. L. 
Cruse. J. H. 

Cl'TLER, L. H. 

Cantwell, Joseph L., Jr. 
Cardwell, Guy A. 
Carrington, S. M. 
Cates, Mady M. 
Cathy, Paul, F. 
Clarkson, Thos. S. 
Cobb, John B. 
Coker, J. L. 
Cooper, John F. 
Copeland, G. E., Jr. 
Cokden, N. C. 
Couch, !\L\ble 
Covington, R. M. 
CowpER, Tom 
Cox, John 
CoxE, J. D. 
Crews, J. S. 
Crissman, W. E. 
Crowell, Lester A., Jr. 
Curlee, a. T. 

Debman, W. G. 
dunlop, j. o. 
Donnahoe, M. E. 

One Hundred Eighty-one 


Davis, E. L. 
Davis, F. W. 
Daniel, C. W. 
Davis, R. H. 


Dixon, E. B. 
doderrer, w. a. 
Dunn, J. G., Jr. 
Dye, R. M. 

Darden, S. p. 
Davenport, John E. 
Dellinger, Harlod T. 
Denson, Charles, A. 
Devin, Wm. A., Jr. 
Dewar, W. H. 
Deyton, N. G. 
Dickson, Albert J. 
Dowus, Brinham 
Duff, W. E. 
Duncan, F. D. 

Edwards, J. D. 
Epstein, J. N. 
Elliot, Wm. McB. 
Everette, W. B. 
Eddleman, S. M. 
Edwards, J. M. 
EsTRiDGE, Harry L. 
Eubanks, W. M. 
Evans, W. A. 

Fels, Joseph 
Flowers, J. E. 
FoscuE, H. A. 
Farrell, E. a. 
Fred, J. C. 
Franklin, W. M. 
Fields, D. D. 
Floyd, R. H. 
Fountain, J. N. 
Fowler, M. B. 
Farrell, W. I. 
Faucette, John W. 
Forbes, Rufus B. 
Fordham, J. B. 
Forester, R. L. 
Fonts, Heron C. 
FoY, Louis F. 
Fuddle, J. H. 
Frye, E. R. 

Goldstone, a. B. 
Gray, G. A. 
Gaskins, T. G. 

Goodwin, T. M. 
Geddie, R. H. 
Gant, C. a. 

Garmise, S. S. 
Garrett, J. McN. 
Garrett, R. L. 
Gatewood, D. E. 
Gillie, G. K. 
Grainger, T. M. 
Grace, A. L. 
Grubb, R. L. 
GuiGOu, H. E. 
Gatewood, D. E. 
George, R. B. 
Glenn, A. Greer 
Glover, F. 0. 
Gold, Chas. W., Jr. 
Grady, H. A., Jr. 
Grant, L. C, Jr. 
Gray, H. B. 
Greene, Caro Mac 
Gregory, W. N. 
Griffin, C. K. 
Griffin, Stephen E. 
Griffith, B. W. 
Grubbs, H. E. 

Harris, C. A. 
Harriss, a. J. 
Hursey, F. H., Jr. 
Huggins, W. C. 
Harrison, V. W. 
Hewitt, M. L. 
Homer, F. R. 
Harding, J. R. 
Haygood, W. E. 
Heafner, S. B. 
High, C. E. 
Huffines, R. L. 
Humphrey, L. W. 
hussey, w. w. 
Hall, Fred C. 
Hall, C. W. 
Harrell, W. D. 
Harris, Grey V. 
Hart, Joseph H. 
Hayes, L. O. 
Heafner, S. B. 
Hicks, William M. 


Highsmith, W. C. 
Hinshaw, C. p. 
Hollowell, R. L. 

One Hundred Elghly-two 

Hooper, Allen N. 
Hunter, Grey L. 

Irwin, Pollock Lee 

Jordan, D. B. 
Johnson, E. M. 
Johnson, W. C. 
Jones, F. F. 
Jamison, J. W., Jr. 
Jenkins, H. H. 
Jernigan, V. A. 
Jones, P. S. 
Johnston, Henry, Jr. 
Jones, E. T. 
Jones, Roland F. 
Jones, William B. 

Kxingenschmitt, H. C. 
Knox, R. W. 
Keel, X. T. 
Kemp, J. H. 
Kendall, J. S. 
King, W. H. 
Knowles, W. H. 
Kelly, L. W. 
Kindley, Wm. E., Jr. 
King, James C, Jr. 
Knott, W. C. 
Koonce, D. B. 
KooNTz, L. A. 

Lackey, W. J. 
Lewis, C. W. 
LOTT, W. C. 
Logie, L. C. 
Lewis, J. S., Jr. 
Lindsay, J., Jr. 
Leggett, C. L. 
Leggett, B. G. 
Light, M. H. 
Lowe, Edgar 
Lowe, G. E. 
Lambeth, INL^rk T. 
Lancaster, L. E. 
Lavenhass, L. 
Leahy, Eugene 
Lewis, Chas. R. 
Lineberger, James H. 
Lineham, William A., Jr. 
Livingston, T. B. 
Lovin, W. F., Jr. 
Lucas, Edward B. 

Maness, a. K. 
Mattison, G. G. 
Mercer, D. W. 
Moehlman, G. C. 
Murchison, M. L. 
Moss, E. H. 
IVL^YO, E. L. 


Mince Y, E. L. 
Mitchell, R. L. 
Moore, A. D. 
Moore, L. I., Jr. 
MoRRE, C. C, Miss 
Moseley, j. p. 
Murray, A. J. 
Murray, H. S. 
Madison, M. B. 
Maness, T. E. 
Mann, J. E. 
Martin, I. L. 


Meadows, F. P. 
Marritt, Gladys 
Mewbern, James M. 
Miller, M. A. 
Marsh, H. R. 
Matthews, S. E. 
Montgomery, R. L. 
Morgan, A. E. 
Morgan, J. A. 
Morgan, T. J. 
Moss, Charles O. 
Moseley, rane 
Murphy, M. M. 
IVLvcGiLL, C. R. 
MacRae, C. F., Jr. 
McDaniel, E. M. 
McKee, J. S. 
McMaster, j. R. 
McAuLEY, C. R. 
McFadyem, A. P. 
McGee, j. B. 
McGurigan, j. W. 
McLennan, Dallace 
McCoLESMAN, L. j. 
McDade, Mary B. 
McGehee, Geo. B. 
McIntosh, a. T. 
McIntyre, a. E. 
McIvER, W. S. 
McLeod, Will. H. 
McGowAN, E. R., Jr. 

Nance, F. 

One Hundred Eighty-three 

- Qy^cfy/y^^^^ 

Nance, J. C. 
Nash, Pembrooke 
Norman, W. K. 
Norwood, S. V. 

Ogden, L. C. 
Ormand, R. J. 
Owen, G. W. 
Ogden, J. K. 
Owens, R. B., Jr. 
OQuiNN, Charles 
Overman, W. J. 

Powell, B. J., Jr. 
pulliam, b. e. 
Price, W. M. 
Patrick, B. F. 
Patton, Wm. E. 
Phillips, Llewellyn 
Pipkin, W. B. 
Pruden, J. N. 
Padgett, C. K. 
Parker, Charles A. 
Parker, N. N. 
Patterson, E. R. 
Patterson, Chas. A. 
Pearce, E. W. 
Pearce, B. F. 
Pegg, J. P. 
Pendergraft, Floy 
Phohl, Wm. F. 
Poindexter, Hubert T, 


Poole, M. B. 
Prince, C. L. 
Proffitt, Glenn T. 

Quinn, J. J. 

Robertson, L. H. 
Russell, W. M. 
Rhodes, J. S. 
Reese, S. W. 
Richardson, W. H. 
Rawls, G. W. 
Roberson, E. E. 
Roberson, V. L. 
Robinson, C. E., Jr. 
Ross, J. D. 

rothrock, m. ^^ 


Ramsey, G. I. 
Rawlins, H. L. 
Reenes, C. G. 

RiERsoN, John S., Jr. 
Rose, T. H. 
Rouse, O. H. 
Routh, a. p. 

Scarborough, A. M. 
Scarborough, R. J. 
Slade, C. V. 
Sykes, R. p. 
Seagle, G. p. 
Simons, C. E. 
Stanton, A. M. 
Sugg, W. D. 
Sykes, J. V. 
Smith, L. T. 
Smith, M. B., Jr. 
Scott, C. B. 
Smith, W. E., Jr. 
Sutton, W. L. 
Simmons, J. G. 
Slagle, T. D. 
Seburn, R. H. 
Serunian, B. H. 
Sheppard, Ben 
Sherrill, R. H. 
Shirlen, J. R. 
Smith, Marvin B. 
Smith, O. B. 
Smith, R. L. 
Smith. R. M. 
somers, j. j. 


Sowers, R. W. 
ScRONCE, Jack 
Shirlen, J. R. 
Smith, I. L. 
Smith, R. M. 
Steele, C. S. 
Stewart, Irving 
Street, Thomas. H. 
Stryker, W. M. 
Seeley, John D. 
Sherwood, M. M. 
Shipp, Ed. G. 
Shirhun, R. L. 
Sigmon, T. W. 
Sinclair, Wm. T. 
Smith, Allen K. 
Smith, Frank S., Jr. 
Stith, Lawrence A. 
Smithson, C. F. 
Spiers, W^m. K. 
Stephens, George, Jr. 
Stone, Elvin B. 

One Hundred Eighty-four 

/ /"I / ^^"t^ ^ yPi.^^^i\ 

1 ^i ( 'i/«v/>c^i 1 iro ,ii 


Wood, G. T. 

Stafford, E. J., Jr. 

Wandeck, W. R. 

Swain, Wm. A. 

Wells, E. M. 

Wortman, W. E. 

TlLLEY, C. H. 

Ward, Parmalee 

Transou, Paul 

Weihe, H. D. 

Thompson, J. W. 

Wahman, Jos. B. 

Thackston, J. R. 

Williams, T. A. 

TiLMAN, V. T. 

Wall, A. A. 

Tracy, H. M. 

Wall, James M. 

Troutman, Dewey 

Warren, G. F. 


Watt. L. E. 

Tate, S. E., Jr. 

W.^Y, Wm., Jr. 

Teachery, Jos. D. 

Welborn, .\. B. 

Teems, C. A. 

Webster. S. F., Jr. 

Temple, J. A. 

Wellons. Herman 

Thompson, Ada E. 

Wells, W. T. 

Thompson, Mrs. A\\\. 

Whitaker, F. 0. 

Thompson, H. T. 


Tumble, Haxel 

Whitener, T. M. 

Turrentine, K. p. 


Tuttle, 0. A. 

Williams, D. M. 

Williamson, B. F. 

Umstead, R. p. 

Wilson, Marvin P. 

Underwood, W. E. K. 


Upchurch, F. C. 

Wrenn, L. M. 

Uzzell, Winifred C. 

Wright, B. B. 

Vaught, Wm. B. 


Venters, Carl V. 

Vest, S. E. 

Zealey, a. H. 

One Hundred Eighty-five 


/^^V C=N. 

— —StTw^ /■ / n 7~~7^'S. 

} . •^.-'<=^ 

Ill ^T 1 


1 rtS III 


Abernethy, Peter 

Haucom, J. C 

Bruton, L. a. 

Adkins, M. T. 

Beam, Kendall 

Buie, c. (;. 

Alexander, Joe, Jr. 

Be.^m, M. a. 


Alexander, Roy 

Baitldin, Herman 

Busby, Julian 

Alexander, Wm. T., Jr. 

Be.vsley, G. M., Jr. 

Butler, L. L. 

Alexander, Wil.son 

Beatty, Earl 

Bynum, C. E. 

Alfonzo, Ramon S. 

Beck, W. C. 

Byrd, L. N. 

Allen, T. D. 

Beckwith, J. Q., Jr. 

Allen, M. H. 

Bell, J. A. 

Caffey, B. F. 

Allred, Junie 

Bell, Rufus D. 

Calvin, J. A. 

Ambrose, R. G. 

Bender, W. M. 

Calhoun, I. W. 

Anderson, F. S. 

Bennett, C. N. 

Campbell, R. 0. 

Anderson, H. W. 

Berrier, Clifton 

Canball, Charles 

Anderson, J. R., Jr. 

Berry, M. C. 

Cantwell, J. L. 

Andrews, J. F. 

Berryhill, R. T., Jr. 

Carden, R. L. 

Arnold, G. H. 

Berwanger, J. G. 

Carr, L. A. 

AsHFORD, Edward 

Bizzell, H. Mc. 

Carlson, A. E. 

Ashley, Felix 

Bland, Ellen 

Carter, M. S. 

Ashley, R. B. 

Blanton, S. W. 

Carter, B. T. 

Askew, J. J. 

Blankenship, S. p. 

Carmichael, G. K. 

Atkinson, P. H. 

Blanton, F. Y. 

Castner, R. a. 

Autry, Randall 

Blevins, L. W. 

Cavenaugh, (i. K. 

Aycock, J. N. 

Bloom, Eli 

Chaffin, W. V. 

Bony, Gabriel 

Chambers, G. R. 

Bachman, a. W. 

Booth, J. H. 

Ch.\nce, J. T. 

Bacon, Milton 

Boswell, C. a. 

Cheek, T. E., Jr. 

Baggett, Venable 

Bowers, Frank 

Cherry, S. T. 

Baker, M. C. 

Boyett, J. B. 

Childs, \V. W. 

Ballard, C. A. 

Boyette, J. L. 

Clapp, Milton, Jr. 

Bane, Henry' 

Brake, J. L. 

Clark, B. P. 

Banks, Douglas 

Brake, Ralph 

Clark, J. C. 

Barger, C. N. 

Branch, J. L. 

Clayton, A. W., Jr. 

Barnes, J. L. 

Breedem, W. C. 

Clement, P. A. 

Earnhardt, M. R. 

Bridger, G. a. 

Clemmons, T. E. 

Barrier, E. M. 

Briggs, J. A. 

Clifford, A. T. 

Barron, J. W. 

Brittain, S. B. 

Chin, C. H. 

Barnes, E. G. 

Brooks, Craven 

Clontz, J. M. 

Bartlett, C. S. 

Brown, H. M. 


Bass, R. L. 

Brown, Z. H. 

Coe, H. L. 

Battle, Edwin 

Brown, J. T. 

Cole, J. H., Jr. 

One Hundred Eighiy-nine 

Coleman, L. B. 
Cook, R. L. 
Cooper, N. C. 
Corn, R. E. 
Cotton, H. J. 
Covington, Alfred 
Covington, G. A. 
Covington, H. A. 
Covington, H. C. 
Covington, W. J. 
Cox, A. G. 
Crawford, G. L. 
Crowell, a. M. 
Crudi^p, J. B. 
Crumpler, J. F. 
Cummings, Russell 
currin, b. o. 

Daleymph, T. E. 
Dalton, R. T. 
Daniel, A. H. 
Daniel, W. A. 
Daniels, F. A. 
Darst, G. W. 
Daughety, F. M. 
Davis, G. B. 
Davis, J. K. 
Davis, W. V. 
Dees, C. A. 
Dees, J. W. 
Ford-De-R. N. 
Den, J. D., Jr. 
Dick, F. W., Jr. 
Dill, R. 

Dillingham, W. B. 
Dixon, A. S. 
Dixon, T. M. 
Dobbins, E. G. 
Dobbins, Rupert 
Dortch, Redmond F. 
Downs, R. B. 
Dowdy, A. E. 
Dowdy, S. M. 
Duckworth, J. H. 

dunlap, j. o. 
Dutcher, W. D. 

Eason, a. J. 
Ely, W. H. 
Eddleman, M. B. 
Edwards, B. E. 
Edwards, L. E. 
Edwards, R. L. 
Edwards, T. J. 
Elgin, D. V. 
Eller, F. p. 
Ellis, J. C. 
Enin, J. W. 
Evans, W. J. 

Faison, W. C. 
Farber, Ellis 
Farmer, R. M. 
Farmer, W. M. 
Faust, L. S. 

FiNLEY, J. C. 

Fisher, A. M. 
Fleming, P. K. 
Florance, R. G. 
Floyd, J. B. 
Flynt, J. R. 
folger, r. s. 
Forbes, Gordon 
Forrest, D. E. 
Forrest, R. O. 
Foster, P. S. 
Fox, J. T. 
Franklin, Ernest 
Frasier, W. G., Jr. 
Freeman, Thomas 
Fulford, a. G. 
Fuller, S. L. 
Fulton, P. O. 

Gallagher, Edward 
Garber, S. D. 
Gillikin, a. L. 
Gibson, W. T. 

Gilbert, David 
Gill, E. B. 
Gillispie, E. J. 


Ginn, B. W. 


Gladstone, R. B. 
Glenn, E. B., Jr. 
Glenn, J. F., Jr. 
Godwin, Mose. 
Gonella, J. F., Jb. 
GoocH, F. D. 
Goodwin, B. H. 
goodson, j. c. 
Grady, C. G. 
Graham, J. S. 
Graham, C. M. 
Gray, D. V. 
Gray, P. D. 
Greenwood, R. H. 
Griffin, C. T. 
Griffin, S. E. 
Griffin, T. N. 
Grimsley, J. E. 
Guard, P. H. 

Hackett, Doris 
Hackney, B. W., Jb. 
Hackney, J. T. 
Hager, O. B. 
Hatley, Boyd 
Ham, M. L., Jb. 
Hamner, W. B. 
Hanner, J. Z. 
Hanewinckel, W. a., Jb. 
Harbom. K. L. 
Hardee, R. M. 
Harden, J. W. 
Hardesty, Bridges 
Harman, R. a. 
Harmon, W. H. 
Harrell, J. H. 
Harris, R. H. 
Harris, R. C. 
Harton, R. a. 

One Hundred Ninety 

Harvell, W. E., Jr. 
Hatcher, N. C. 
Hayes, J. H. 
Haynes, Lester 
Head, P. E. 
Heafner, DeWitt 
Herfner, J. H. 
Hebert, C. a. 
Hedgpeth, E. M. 
Hedrick, R. E. 
Hedrick, W. p. 
Heeseman, Gary 
Heinitsh, G. W. 
Hendley, F. F. 
Hendricks, H. M. 
Henley, J. E. 
Henley, Mary C. 
High, S. F., Jr. 
Hill, J. R. 
Hill, S. T. 


Hix, J. R., Jr. 
Hodges, E. F. 
HoGAN, Annie 
holderness, t. t. 
Hollister, J. T., Jr. 
Hollo WELL, W. D. 
Holmes, Milton 
Holshouser, J. L. 
Holshouser, H. a. 
Holt, Eugene 
Holton, G. M. 
Hood, P. L. 
Househ, J. B., Jr. 
Howell, Harry, Jr. 
Howell, Philip 
Hudson, C. C. 
Hudson, C. F. 
Hughes, E. A. 
Hughes, G. C. 
Hughes, G. R. 
Hltmphrey, Ambrose 
Hunter, L. L. 
Hunter, G. P. 

Husband, Benjamin 

Ingram, M. L. 
Ireland, W. R. 

Jackson, I. L. 
Jackson, W. C. 
Jenkins, Hugh 
Jernigan, V. A. 
Johnson, E. F. 
Johnson, Howard 
Johnson, H. R. 
Johnson, J. N. 
Johnson, W. B. 
Johnston, A. N. 
Johnston, J. E. 
Johnston, R. H. 
Jonas, Donald 
Jones, Clyde 
Jones, F. C. 
Jones, Louis 
Jones, R. F. 
Jordan, H. L. 
Josephs, J. E. 
Joyce, H. N. 
Joyner, G. E. 
JoYNER, Key 
Joyner, D. W. 
Justice, Ashley 
Jltstice, Jack 
Justice, James T. 
Jones, Hector 

Kahn, M. S. 
Kapp, J. L. 
Katz, H. F. 
Kelley, C. W. 
Kernodle, D. L. 
Kennedy, T. A. 
Kenneth, S. R. 
Kenneth, L. B. 
King, D. W. 
King, W. M., Jr. 
KiRBY, Harry 

Kirkman, C. G. 
Kirkpatrick, B. H. 
Kistle, J. F. 
Knight, L. A. 


Krauss, F. a., Jr. 
KuTz, W. S. 
Kyser, J. K. 

Lambert, W. J. 
Lancaster, Floyd 
Lanier, J. A., Jr. 
Lanier, W. K. 
Latham, W. G. 
Latta, J. P. 
Law, M. F. 
Lazarus, J. F. 
Leary, E. p. 
Leahy, S. C. 
Lee, C. a. 
Lee, W. L, Jr. 
Lennon, W. 
LeGrand, J. Q. 
Lewis, A. T. 
Lindsay, Joseph, Jr. 
LiLES, L. C. 
Link, H. E., Jr. 
Lockhart, Norwood 
Logan, C. G., Jb. 

Lucas, E. B. 
Lyerly, V. S. 
Ljung, H. a. 
Lyon, Olen 
Lynch, E. M. 

Mackie, T. H. 
Madison. W. H. 
Madry, J. T. 
Mallonee, F. B. 
Mangum, Chas. 
Marks, H. M. 
Marshall, H. V. 
Marshall, J. F. 

One Hundred Ninety-one 

Marshall, K. A. 
Martin, J. A. 
Mason, Robert 
Mast, D. P. 
Mathis, J. B. 
Matthews, B. L. 
Matthews, J. L. 
Meadows, M. D. 
Medford, B. S. 
Medlin, R. C. 
Meredith, J. B. 
Merrimon, James 
Merritt, Hattie B. 
Merritt, J. E. 
Mewborn, N. p. 
Miles, S. E. 
Mills, J. B. 
Millner, a. E. 
Mintz, Claudius 
Mitchell, N. A. 
Montgomery, Winfred 
Moore, C. A. 
Moore, D. K. 
Moore, J. F. 
Moore, W. E. 
Moore, W. L. 
Moose. Nancy E. 
Morgan, W. G. 
Morris, J. E. 
Morton, G. A. 
Morton, Duncan 
Motsinger, J. F. 
Miller, Alden 
Mullen, F. N., Jr. 
Munsell, F. T. 
Murphy, J. J. 
Murphy, M. VV. 
McCarty, C. A. 
McCoLL, H. L., Jr. 
McCotter, J. M. 
McCoy, H. R. 
McDaniel, George 
McDonald, Lester 
McFadyen, J. H. 
McGee, H. a. 

McGee, J. B. 
McGlNNIS, J. M. 
McGowan, E. R., Jr. 
McIntosh, a. C. 
McMichael, W. p. 
McMullan, C. G. 
McMuRRAY, J. J., Jr. 
McNair, H. B. 
McPherson, R. a. 

Neal, W. W.. Jr. 
Nettles, W. S. 
Newsom, J. H. 


NiCHALs, R. E., Jr. 
Nicholson, G. G. 
Nicholson, P. G. 
Nims, D. H. 
NiSSEN. G. W. 
NooE, R. L. 

Oliver, R. D. 
O'Neale, C. L., Jr. 
O'Neil, J. N. 
OQuiNN, B. C. 
O'QuiNN, Charlie 
Orr, N. a. 
Osborne, W. J. 
O.swald, Carolyne 
Owen, D. S. 
Owens, Z. D. 


W. D. 

Page, J. 



L. H. 


M. E. 


W. R. 

Parks, J 

. R. 


J. W. 




W. S. 


F. J. 


M. F. 

Peet, T. 


Pegg, C. 


Pemberton, H. M. 
Pendergraft, Raymond 
Pendleton, E. M. 
Penland, a. L. 
Perkins, W. M. 
Phifer, a. K. 
Phillips, Kermit 
Phipps, W. H. 
Pickard, R. B. 

PiNNIX, J. L. 

Pleasants, C. E. 
Poindexter, H. T. 
Pollard, Forrest 
Poole, H. H. 
Porter, R. W. 
Potter, Hubert 
Potter, J. D. 
Potts, J. M. 
Powell, W. T., Jr. 
Powers, J. F. 
Powers, John 
Pressly, J. J. 
Pritchett, C. M. 
Proffitt, R. a. 

Query, M. F. 
QuicKEL, T. C, Jr. 
Quinn, a. H. 
QuiNN, Claiborne 

Rand, W. R. 
Raney, R. B. 
Raper, H. D. 
Ray, G. W. 
Ray, James 
Ray, W. H. 
Reade, F. H. 
Redding, Howard 
Reich, W. L. 
Rhem, W.m. 
Rhinehart, H. a. 
Rhodes, J. K. 
Rich. Amos 


Roberts, H. P. 

One Hundred Ninety-tico 


Robertson, G. L., Jr. 
rockfield, m. l. 
RoscowER, Herbert 
Ross, L. W. 
Rust, Scott 
RouNTREE, Lee 
RowE, R. H. 
Royals, R. J. 


Russell, G. H., Jr. 
Rush, Marvin 

Sarsfield, D. R. 
Sartin, J. M. 
Satterfield, E. G. 
Schenck, L. F. 
Schiltz, Douglas 
Schmitt, H. a. 
Schwartz, Harry 
Scott, B. F. 
Scott, Franklin 
Sell, F. E. 
Sell.\ks, W. B. 
Serunian, B. H. 
Serunian, H. H. 
Sewell, H. R. 
Shaffner, J. F. 
Shannonhouse, J. M. 
Sharp, E. W. 
Sharp, W. D. P., Jr. 
Shaw, E. B. 
Shaw, E. M. 
Shaw, Tate 
Shaw, H. C. 
Shaw, W. G. 
Sheppard, Ben 
Sherritt, Mils 
Shuford, a. a. 
Shuford, C. R. 
Shuford, E. G. 
Shuford, R. E. 
Shuford, W. F. 
Shuping, W. E., Jr. 
Sides, R. L. 

Siewers, Ralph, Jr. 

SlKE», C. H. 

Simon, F. F. 
Sink, R. C. 


Skinner, Theo. 
Slaughter. John 
Sloan, Binford 
Sloan, G. W. 
Smiley, H. L. 
Smith, A. L. 
Smith, C. C 
Smith, C. E. 
Smith, C. G. 
Smith, C. T. 
Smith, E. H. 
Smith, F. R. 
Smith, Griffith 
Smith, H. B. 
Smith, J. L. 
Smith, Leah 
Smith, Stanley 
Smith. T. B. 
Smith, Thurston 
Smithdale, G. C. 
Smythe, R. H. 
Sniper, Q. B. 
Snyder, G. C. 
Sowers. N. S. 
Sowers, Q. C. Jr. 
Sparks, Ellis 
Spencer, Thos. 
Spencer, A. N. 
Spence, E. R. 
Stanton. G. W. 
Stark, G. E. 
Starling. W. C. 
Stahr, J. S., Jr. 
Steed, Br.\dford 
Steele, Wm. 
Stein, Isidore 
Stephenson, J. 
Stokes, J. M. 
Strickland, H. G. 
Supple, A. D. 

Sutton, C. S. 
Sw.\^iN, E. A. 
Swann, H. F. 
Sykes. H. F. 
Sykes, R. p. 

Taber, R. G. 
Talley, R. B. 
Talton, p. B. 
Tate, W. E. 
Taylor, D. B. 
Taylor, H. C. 
Taylor, J. B. 
Taylor, R. M. 
Taylor. W. B. 
Teachey, Stamoy 
Terry. J. M. 
Tingle, W. H. 
Thomas, D. E. 
Thornton, C. A. 
Toy, W. D., Jr. 
Tracey, H. M. 
Transou. J. T. 
Troy, J. F. 
Tucker, E. V. 
Tucker, P. L. 
Turlington, Hugh 
Turner, C. R. 
Turner, F. G. 
Turner, R. C. 
Twiford, C. W. 

L'nderhill, J. A. 
LTpcHURCH, Worth 
Upshaw, J. A. 

VanNess, J. H., HI 
VicK, N. W. 

Wadsworth, a. E., Jr. 
Walker, Calvin, Jr. 
Walker, R. J. 
Walser, J. I. 
Walser, Joe, Jr. 
Walsh, T. E. 

One Hundred Ninely-lhree 


Ward, John, Jr 
Ward, J. A. 
Ward, Parmlee 
W'ard, R. E. 
Ware, Fred 
Warren, J. L. 
Warren, Mary 
Warren, G. W. 
Warren, O. E. 
Warren, T. D., 
Watkins, a. J. 
Watkins, W. D. 
Weaver, Dennis 
Weaver, Frances 
Weaver, T. H. 
Webb, J. E. 
Wells, A. F. 
Wells, W. T. 
West, H. E. 
West, M. L. 
West, M. H. 
White, C. H. 
White, C. M. 
White, F. T. 
White, J. W 
White, J. A 



White, L. D. 
White, T. H. 
White, Willard 
Whitehead, P. D. 
Whitehurst. R. D. 
Whitley, W. C. 
Whitley, P. R. 
Whitley, W. C. 
Whitley, J. N. 
Whitley, Ona Ruth 
Whitlock, Paul, Jr. 
Whisnant, M. D. 
Wire, Edwin 
Wilkinson, Geo. 
Williams, D. M. 
Williams, J. A. 


Williams, R. E. 
Williams, K. B. 
Williams, J. S., Jr. 
Williams, Z. M. 
Wilson, B. (". 
Wilson, ('. L., Jr. 
Wilson, L. A. 
Wilson, G. M. 
Wilson, Robert 

Wilson, W. L. 
Wilson, W. W. 
Wimberley, p. L. 
Winstead, Jacob 
Wolf, Nathan 
Wolfe, W. F. 
Wood, H. A. 
Woodley, J. G. 


Woodruff, J. B. 
woosley, c. t. 
Wooten, H. L. 
Wright, A. R. 
Wright, J. M. 
Wyckoff, Harvey 

York, W. R. 
YouNCE, A. p. 
Young, E. F. 

Zimmerman. A. M. 
Zimmerman, B. R. 
zollicoffer, f. b. 
burg-zur, f. w. 

One Hundred Ninety-four 

^1 fjy^Z^yu^ 




Ml ijy^Zi^y^^ 



t I'jyZfy^yl^ 

The Carolina Magazine 

A Magazine of Opinion, 
Liierary Expression and Journalistic Endeavor 
Published Monthly by the University of North Carolina Publications Union 
Founded in 1844 

G. Y. Ragsdale 


J. E. Hawkins 

LuDwiG Lauerhass 
W. G. Weeks, Jr. 
H. G. Strickland . 

Business Manager 
Assistant Editor 
Assistant Manager 
Circulation Manager 
ssistant Circulation Manager 

Reed Kitchen 
R. S. Pickens 
W. J. Cocke, Jr. 
Henry R. Fuller 



Bessie Davenport 
E. H. Hartsell 
Henry D. Duls 
E. R. Patterson 

Spencer Murphy 
R. L. Felton 
W. M. Saunders 
A. E. Poston 

Tivo Hundred 


g {jyZfy^y^^^ 

The Publications Union 

The Student Publications Union is an organization of all students at the 
University of North Carolina brought into existence by popular student vote that it 
might, through its representatives. The Publications Board, exercise complete super- 
vision over all student publications and provide for their administration and 
finances. Through this Board, the Publications Union controls four campus 
journals: the Tar Heel, the Carolina Magazine, the Yackety Yack, and the new 

The Publications Board consists of five members: three elected from the student 
body and two appointed by the President of the University from the Faculty. 
During the past year the membership of this Board has been as follows: Reed 
Kitchin, president; Knox Massey and R. C. Maultsby; from the Faculty, 
Walter J. Matherly, treasurer, and C A. Hibbard, secretary. 

Tivo Hundred Two 





GEORGE \. DENNY, Assistant Director 

FOR the past five years the Carolina Playmakers have been endeavoring to put 
into dramatic form the varied and intensely interesting life of North 
Carolina. During that time thirty-eight new, original Carolina Folk-Plays 
have been written and successfully produced in Chapel Hill. Many of them have 
been taken out into the State to the sources from whence they came. The plays 
are all written by students about their own State and community life; the life 
with which they are the most familiar. The people of North Carolina recognize 
and welcome these plays as their own. A real State theatre is being born. 

A S Gerald Johnson, in The Greensboro Daily Xews, says: "The Playmakers have 
/-\ shown the dramatic interest that exists, for him who can find it, in the life 
of North Carolina as surely as in the life of Troy, or Camelot, or in any 
fabled city of the Golden Age. The man whose eyes are opened to the strange 
and dramatic things that are going on about him; to the comedy and tragedy; to 
the heroism and the absurdity; to the sweetness and the sadness of life in his 
own village; can hardly again sink into the animal sluggishness that only acts 
of brutality can stir to excitement and interest." 


First: To promote and encourage dramatic art, especially by the production 
and publishing of plays. 

Second: To serve as an experimental theatre for the development of plays 
truly representative of the traditions and present-day life of the people. 

Third: To extend its influences in the establishment of a native theatre in 
other communities. 

Two Hundred Three 








Hi '"^ 

^r^^«j^-^^', ^ 


« 1 r 




The Plavmaker Theatre 

This beautiful old temple, situaleil in the heart uf the 
and will serve as a workshop for the activities of The Carolin 

odeled as the ideal i 


1. "The Taming of the Shrew," in The Forest Theatre. 

a. Special Performance, opening High Point's Municipal Theatre Pla.vs: "tt'llbur's Cousin" and ■■When Witches Ride." 

3. Eleventh Series, Carolina Folk-Plats — Plays: "Xat Macon's Game." "The Black Rooster." "Gains * Oaius, Jr." 

4. Sixth State Tour — Itinerary: Red Springs, Pinehurst, Fayelteville, Clinton, Goldsboro, Raleigh, Durham. Burlington. 

5. Twelfth Series— Plays: "Sermnts a' Cod," "The Beaded Buckle," "Firin's." 

6. Seventh State Tour— Itinerary: Louisburg, Smithfield, Kinston, New Bern, Elizabeth City, Edenton, Scotland Neck, 

Greenville, Raleigh. 

7. Sfeclal Performance, Seventh State Tour Bill for North Car.>lina Educational Association in Raleigh, .March l+lh. 

8. Tbikteenth Series, Carolina Folk-Plats— Plays: "The Vmuiiirr." ".\'nnci/'s Commencement Dress." "The It'liccl." 

9. The Eighth State Tour— Itinerary: Winston-Salem. Salisbury, Charlotte. Lincolnton, .\sheville, Candler, Hickory, 

High Point. 

10. Special Performance at The National Theatre. Greensboro. May id. 

11. Raleigh Performance at The State Theater, Raleigh, May 10th. 

15. ■■Prcnella" in The Forest Theatre. 

13. Five Plavmaker Readings. 

14. Tony Sarg Marionettes. 

Ifi. First Dramatic Institute of the Carolina Dramatic .issocia/ion. 

16. Commencement Performance, June 10th. 

The Carolii 
other, in twent.v-si 

I Playmakers have performed before approximately 20,000 people from i 

towns of the State. 

nd of North Carolina to the 

The first volume of Carolina Folk-Plans, edited by Frederick H. Koch, has reached its third edition. Three thousand 
copies of these plays, written by students in the University of North Carolina, have been sold all over the country. The pub- 
lishers, Henry Holt & Co., have accepted a second volume of these plays to be released next fall. The same publisher has also 
accepted a volume of Carolina Fulk-Ptays, written by Paul Greene, one of the foremost playwrights Professor Koch's course in 
Dramatic Literature has produced. This book will follow shortly after the second volume, edited by Professor Koch. 

Two Hundred Six 


Woman's Association 

Kansas Byers 
Irene Dillard 
Maude Helen Dincan 
Sabah Duncan 
Flossie Foster 

Elva Andrews 
StJE Brett 
Bessie Davenport 
Kitty Lee Frazier 
Nellie Gra\es 

Blanche Allen 
Norma Connell 
Eunice ERwnN 
Romona Galloway 
Mary C. Henley 

La Rue Bynum 

Mable Couch 
Frances Gray 

DoRRis Hackett 
Hattie Merrit 

Mrs. Milton Brawn 
Ellen Bl-\nd 
Mildred Cherry- 
M.*jiGARET Duncan 


Margaret Fitzgerald 
Annie Leo Graham 

Daisy Cooper 

Mary Learned 
Anna Fores I>iddell 
Vinton Liddell 
Mildred Morse 


Lucy Millender 
Annie Pick.\rd 
Mary Thompson 
Sue Byrd Thompson 


Elizabeth Hickerson 
Ester Ruth Hunter 
Marg.vret Jones 
Lucy Lay 


Caro Mae Greene 
Erma Greene 
Carrie Moore 

Leah Smith 
Mary Warren 
Frances Weaver 

Alma Holland 
Elsie Lewis 
M. B. McDade 
Dorothy Willard 
Martha Michal 
Edith Moose 

Mrs. Josephine D. Moore 
Mrs. E. R. Mosher 


Rachael Fowler 

May Bell Penn 
Peable Setzer 
Nan Smith 
Ada B. Viele 
Katherine Wilson 

Pearl Turrentine 
Frances Venable 
Ona Whitley 
Lily Winn 
Annhe McMill.4^n 

Jewell Sink 
Helen Thomas 
Mrs. Hazel Trimble 
Nancy Moose 
May Pendergraft 

Caroly-ne Oswald 
Floy' Pendergr.\ft 
Margaret Prichard 

Annie Hogan 
Gl.\dys Merritt 

Jane Moxley 
Gertrude Samuels 
Carrilea Sanders 
Mariam Sauls 
A. E. Thompson 
Mrs. a. W. Thompson 
Mae Culpepper 

C.4RRIE Edmunds 

Two Hundred Seven 


Di Society Roll 

Adams, L. W. 
Alexander, W. T. 
Apple, E. D. 
Anderson, E. M. 
Anderson, F. S. 
Armstrong, G. M. 
Armstrong, R. 

Bahnette, W. 
Barr, E. S. 
Beatty, H. C. 
Behryhill, W. S. 
Black, J. G. 
Bledsoe, L. T. 
Bradley, A. 
Breard, H. a. 
Buchanan, C. 
Burke, J. H. 
Burkehead, J. W. 
Butler, A. D. 
Burns, T. A. 
Bushee, J. 

Cantwell. J. L. 
Cathey, S. M. 
Clark, B. P. 
Clarkson, T. S. 

Cl^RK. W. H. 

Clifford, A. T. 
Cocke, W. J. 
Coltrane, W. H. 
Collins, A. B. 
colton, c. b. 
Cook, R. L. 
Chowell, L. a. 
Crissman, W. E. 
Cruse, J. H. 
curlee, a. t. 

Davidson, C. H. 
Deyton, J. W. 
Deyton, L. G. 
Downs, R. B. 
Drake, W, E. 
Duckworth, J. H. 
DuLS, H. D. 

Eaves, R. S. 
Ellis, B. 
Ellis, S. A. 
estridge, h. l. 
eutsler, r. b. 

Fagan, a. a. 
Florance, R. G. 
Fonts, C. L. 

Fowler, M. M. 
Franklin, E. VV. 
Freeman, T. 
Friddle, J. H. 

Galloway, L. Q. 
Gaygul H. E. 
Glenn, E. B. 
Glenn, E. C. 
Gold, C. W. 
GooDsoN, E. C. 
Greer, M. M. 
Griffin, F. S. 
Griffin, S. E. 
Griffith, B. W. 
Gregory, W. N. 
Greenwood, R. H. 
Groce, T. a. 
Groce, a. L. 
Gwynn, VV. W. 

Haizup, J. O. 
Hamer, F. R. 
Haney, C. L. 
Hanner, J. Z. 
Harris, R. C. 
Hant, H. C. 
Hauser, L. D. 
Harvell, W. E. 
Hartsell, E. H. 
Head. P. E. 
Hebert, C. a. 
Hill, G. M. 
Holshouser, C. a. 
Holshouser, H. 
HousER. F. M. 
Hood, P. L. 
huggins, l. v. 
Hunt, W. E. 

Jenkins, W. S. 
Johnson, W. C. 
Johnston, H. E. 
Johnston, L. R. 
Jonas, C. R. 
Jones, C. L. 
Justus, E. L. 

Kapps, J. L. 
Kenette, L. B. 
Kestler, J. C. 

KiSER, L. V. 

Klingenschimdt, H. C. 
Knowles, W. H. 

Lane, H. G. 

Laney, E. a. 
Lauerhass, L. 
Ledford, H. 
Lineberger, J. H. 
Linker, R. W. 
Livingston, T. B. 
Logan, R. F. 

Madison, M. B. 
Manes, A. R. 
Marsh, H. R. 
Matthews. P. Y. 
Medlin, R. C. 
Mills, R. E. 
Miller, M. A. 

MlUiTEAD, A. D. 
Milstead, J. W. 
Messick, a. F. 
Morton, G. H. 
Motsingeh, J. F. 
Murphy, S. 
Myatt, J. A. 
Myres, M. p. 
McAnallt. C. W. 
McCall, J. V. 
McGalliard, J. C. 
McInty're, a. E. 
McMichael, W. p. 
McRae, C. F. 

Ormond, J. W. 

Patton, W. H. 
Padget, C. K. 
Peacock, W. T. 
Peeler, C. A. 
Pierce, E. W. 
Petree, S. E. 
Pegg, p. 
Pickens, R. F. 
Pickens, R. S. 
Pipkin, \V. B. 
Pool, J. W. 
Pool, R. 
Price, \V. M. 
Purser, J. R. 

Query, M. F. 
Quickel, T. C. 

Ragland, J. 


Ranson, R. L. 
Raper, A. F. 
Raper, H. D. 
Redwine, J. W. 
Reynolds, H. K. 

Redding, H. 
Reed. C. L. 
Robinson, C. E. 
robbins, j. r. 
rosenberger, r. j. 
RowE, O. R. 
Rowland, W. T. 

Schwartz, B. 
Seely, J. D. 
Serunian, B. H. 
Sharpe, J. F. 
Shepherd, M. L. 
Shuford, C. R. 
Shuford, W. T. 


Simmons, J. G. 
Smith, E. B. 
Smith, C. T. 
Smith, C. F. 
Smith, T. B. 
Smith, H. 
Smith, F. S. 
Smithdeal, G. C. 
Somers, J. J. 
Somers, W. F. 
Spaugh, F. M. 
Stevenson, J. L. 
Stone, E. B. 
Sutton, C. S. 

Thach, H. S. 
Thompson, P. M. 
Troutman, D. a. 
Turner, T. 
tuttle, r. j. 

Vest, S. E. 

Wall, J. M. 
Waters, J. A. 
Watt, L. E. 
Weihe, H. D. 
Welborn, a. B. 
\\'elborn, R. C. 
West, C. S. 
West, M. H. 
White, J. F. 
White, W. E. 

WlLLI.^ilS, J. A. 

Williams, T. A. 
Wilson, B. C. 

Yarley-, C. B. 
Younce, A. 

ZiMlfERMAN, A. M. 

Two Hundred Thirteen 







Phi Society Roll 

Adams. F. L. 
Arnold, C. H. 
ashford, c. h. 
Atcock, F. B. 

Bailey. J. O. 
Bain, J. I), 
Bane, H. 

Batchellor, M. J. 
Baum, a. E. 
Bloom, E. 
boushall. f. m. 
Braswell, J. M. 
Butler, E. K. 

Hawkins, F. N. 
Hawkins, J. E. 
Hall, C. W. 
Hargreaves, W. G. 
Hicks, B. H. 
hollowell, r. i,. 
Holmes, C. C. 
Howard. T. S. 
Hunter, W. C. 

Jackson, L. B. 
Johnson, E. J. 
Johnson, H. 
Johnson, R. B. 
Johnson, \V. F. 

Powell, J. C. 
Potter, J. D. 
Prescott, C. E. 

Richardson, W. H. 
Rollins, B. B. 
Rogers, L. T. 
RoWL.\ND, C. C. 
Rouse, R. A. 

Sams, J. R. 
Saunders, J. M. 
Saunders, VV. M. 
Scott. C. B. 
Sha( kell, a. E. 

Card WELL, G. A. 

Joyner, G. E. 

Shaw. E. B. 

Clemmons, T. E. 

Shepherd. J. E. 


Keel, X. T. 

Smith, J. L. 


Kelly, C. W. 

Smith, R. L. 

Combs, J. J. 

King, J. C. 

Smith, T. 

Comer, J. F. 

Knight, L. A. 

Smith. W. E. 

Collins. J. C. 

Soler, U. 

Cooper, J. F. 

Lanier, E. 

Solomon, A. 

Cooper, J. H. 

Lanier, F. 

Sparks. E. 

Cooper, W. A. 

Lanier, K. 

Spencer. C. E. 

Couch, W. T. 

Lewis, C. W. 

Speior. \V. R. 

Cummings, R. 

LiLES, L. C. 

Steed, \V. T. 

LiLES, L. P. 

Stephenson, P. D. 

Daughtry. F. M. 

Lockhart, N. H. 

Stephenson, \. J. 

Daughtery, R. M. 

LoGiE, M. B. 

David, J. 

Taylor, D. B. 

Davis, F. M. 

McDaniel, E. S. 

Tingle, W. E. 

Drake, H. T. 

McDaniel, G. 

Thorpe, R. Y. 

Downing, D. G. 

McGwiGAN, J. W. 

McIlwean, N. M. 

Umstead, R. p. 

Elmore, P. L. 

McRae. C. R 

Epstein, J. M. 

Mann, J. E. 

VicK, N. W. 

Everette, M. M. 

Manning, F. M. 

Matthews, J. L. 

Wandeck, W. R. 

Farabow, F. F. 

Mew'born, J. M. 

Ward, M. 

Fisher, L. J. 

Meyer. S. A. 

Watts, W. T. 

Forbes, R. B. 

Midyette, S. B. 

Wheeler, J. H. 


Miller. H. A. 

White. (;. H. 

Founder, E. L. 

Mink, C. 

White. W. 

Fuller, H. R. 

Murphy, G. M. 

White. W, D. 
Whitehurst, R. D. 

Gat, B. S. 

Nash, P. 

Whitley', P. R. 

Garner, L. L. 

Newby, G. E. 

Wiggins. R. C. 

Gholson, T. P. 

Wickers, F. W'. 

Gibson, P. C. 

ONeil, J. W. 

Wilson, J. V. 

Godwin, H. 

Owen, G. W. 

Wilson, R. 

Godwin. M. 

Willis, H. R. 

Goldston, \. 

Parker, F. P. 

Wolf, N. 


Parker, H. N. 


Grady, C. G. 

Parker, S. J. 

Wright, H. M. 

Griffin, J. E. 

Pakula, S. 

Parks, P. B. 

Veasey, W. F. 

Hampton, G. C, Jr. 

Parsley, Q. G. 

Harmon, J. 0. 

Patterson, E. R. 

Young, M. M. 

Harris. J. C. 

Perdue, W. C. 

Harris, W. L. 

Poole, M. B. 

Zollicoffer, J. H. 

Two Hundred Sixteen 


Freshman Intercollegiate Debate 


I. V. Livingston 


Wake Forest 

Won by 

M. M. Young 

Resolved: That a constitutional amendment be adopted preventing further 
issuance of tax-exempt securities. 



Won by 


A. L. Groce 

L. T. Bledsoe 

Two Hundred Eighteen 


Two Hundred Nineteen 


Commencement Debate 




C. A. Peeler 

Renolred: That France was justified in enterinfj the Ruhr. 

Two Hundred Tiventx 

Two Hundred Twenty-one 


Intercollegiate Debate 


Affirmative: Soitth Carolina, Xegatire: North Carolina 

E. H. Hartsell 

J. W. Deyton 

G. C. Hampton, Jr. 

Resolved: That the federal constitution be so amended as to allow Congress 
to pass a federal divorce law. 

Won by Negative 

Wylie P. Mangum Contest 


V. \'. Yorxr. 

Southern Oratorical Contest 

Subject: "Rational Americanism" 

E. H. Hartsell 

Two Hundred Tiventx-tivo 

Two Hundred Twenty-three 


Intercollegiate Debate 


North Carolina 


Won by 

J. W. Foster J. W. Deyton 

Resolved: Tliat the Interallied war debts be canceled on condition that the 
German indemnity be materially reduced. 

Intercollegiate Debate 

National Debate, Washington, D. C. 
Participated in by the Leading Universities of the East 

Medal and Scholarship 

for First Place 

Won by 

V. V. Young 

J. Y. Kerr, Aff. \'. ^■• Youxc, Xe;/. 

Resolved: That capital punishment be abolished in every civilized country 
of the world. 

Two Hundred Twenty-four 

Two Hundred Twenty-five 


Junior Oratorical Contest 

G. Y. Ragsdale 

J. R. Allsbrook 

Subject: "Common Sense Patriotism" 

M. A. James 

Two Hundred Twenlv-six 

►ita- , 

Wigue and Masque 

W. F. Fulton 

F. E. McGlaughon 


E. H. Thompson 
P. J. Weaver 
Theo. Fitch 
J. D. Edwards 

VV. E. Duff 

R. M. Dey 

H. K. Kemp 

\V. S. McivER 

f. h. hursey 

Jules Welch 

g. e. copeland 

Two Hundred Twentx-eight 


U. N. C. Music Clubs 

The Glee Club 


Paul J. Weaver and Theodore Fitch 


Chas. N. Siewers 
Frank E. McGlaughon 
Normon C. Cordon 
W. Forrest Fulton . 

R. H. Cain, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
R. H. Floyd, Lumberton, N. C. 
W. F. Fulton, Winston-Salem, N. C 
A. L. GiLLEKIN, Beaufort, N. C. 

C. B. Shipp, Hendersonville, N. C. 

H. C. Taylor, Chatham, Va. 

T. C. Tevepaugh, Charlotte, N. C. 

W. M. Hicks, Oxford, N. C. 
J. H. Kemp, Charlotte, N. C. 
W. I. Lee, AsheviUe, N. C. 
L. H. MooHE, Faison, N. C. 

A. B. Brady, Salisbury, N. C. 

N. C. Cordon, Winston-Salem, N. C 

R. S. FoLGER, Dobson, N. C. 

G. Forbes, Asheville, N. C. 

P. S. Foster, Asheville, N. C. 

Two Hundred Thirty-one 

Band Roll 

T. E. Wright Tuba 
W. F. Wolf Tuba 

J. T. Chanck 


Mabvin Carter 


Zack Williams 


R. W. Knox 


J. V. McCall 


E. Sparks 


C. C. Rowland 


W. H. Richardson 


N. A. Orr 


W. E. Morrison 


C. V. Kelly 


Hall Kemp 


Joe Gillespie 


P. L. Bumgardner 


J. F. Carrigan 

Ti ombone 

J. L. Smith 


W. E. Tate 


R. L. Whitax£r 


W. D. Holloweu. 


Robert Coker. Jr. 


Boyd Hatley 


G. R. Love 


J. J. White 


Paul Blake 


J. F. Cooper 



. M. Fisher 



V. Gray M. K. Heabne (Manager) Saxophone 

W. N 

. HoBBS L. R. Sides [Director) Saxophone 


B. Medlin 



D. Potter 


R. K. Scott 


J. H. Johnson 


I,. W. Humphrey 


T. M. Dixon 


G. A. Gray 


U. L. Hollow ELL 


Lehman Kapp 

( 'omet 

('•. W. Lawson 


L L. Smith 


R. L. Sides 


W. T. Sinclair 


F. M. Spaugh 


H. M. Tracer 


L H. Butts 


Ray Lowder 




L. E. Lancaster 


Geo. Wilkinson 


C. H. White 


R, H. RowE 




Curtis Berry 


R. D. Whitehurst 


E. B. Gill 


C. V. Lewis 


J. p. H. McNatt Dr 

Two Hundred Thirtx-three 

I! ■ ijyZ^i^y^^^ 

J. T. Gregory, President .... Delta Kappa Epsilon 

A. L. PuRRiNGTON, Jr., Secretary ...... Zeta Psi 

C. N. SiEWERs Beta Theta Pi 

R. D. D.\RDEN ....... Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

E. B. Smith Alpha Tau Omega 

G. Y. R.A.GSD.\LE . . •. . Phi Delta Theta 

J. B. London Kappa Sigma 

J. H. Sample Kappa Alpha 

E. P. Mangum Sigma Nu 

B. P. Hodges Sigma Chi 

R. ^l. Armstrong Pi Kappa Alpha 

C. E. Strowd Pi Kappa Phi 

A. L. Eley Theta Chi 

R. T. Dixon Delta Sigma Phi 

W. S. Hester Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Augustus Bradley, Jr Delta Tau Delta 

J. O. Harmon Acacia 

Reed Kitchin Chi Tau 

Two Hundred Thirty-seven 



Two Hundred Thirtv-nine 


Two Hundred Forty-one 


Two Hundred Forty-three 




Zeta Psi 

Founded at the Vnitrrsiti/ of the Citi/ of Xeir York. ISJflj 

Colors: fl'bile Flower: White Carnation 

Publication: Circle 

Upsiion Chapter of Zeta Psi 

Established, IS.'iS 


Geor(;e Howe, Ph.D. Ch.\rles Staples Mangum, M.D. 

Thomas James Wilson, III Edward T. Brown, M.A. 

Louis Graves 


Robert Lilly Gray 


Class of 1024 

Charles Banks McXairy, Jr. Thomas Baker Jacocks, Jr. 

George Edgar X'ewby, Jr. 

Class of 1925 

Alexander Proudfit Thorpe, Jr. Bryan Grimes Williams 

Class of 1926 

]VL\RviN Pickard Wilson Howard Winfield Barber 

John Sasser McKee, Jr. Pembroke Xash 

Cameron Farquhar MacRae, Jr. Henry Johnston, Jr. 


Alfred Luther Purrington, Jr. Albert ^Ieredith Moseley 

Clement S.\tterfield Kitchen Richard Young Thorpe 

Newsom Pittman Battle William Preston Holt, Jr. 

Tu'o Hundred Forty-five 


Two Hundred Forty-seven 


Two Hundred Forty-nine 


Two Hundred Fifty-one 


Two Hundred Fifiy-lhree 




Sigma Chi 

Founded at Miami Unirersity, 185.') 

Colors: Gold and Azure Flower: White Rose 

Publications: Sigma Chi Quarterly, Sigma Chi Bulletin, 

Sigma Chi Manual and Directory 

Alpha Tau Chapter of Sigma Chi 

Established, 1889 


Edwin Greenlaw, Ph.D. Frederick Henry Koch, A.M. 
John Wayne Lasley, Ph.D. Wesley Critz George, Ph.D. 
James Finch Royster, Ph.D. Roy Bowman McKnight, M.D. 
Frederick Bays McCall, A.B. 


William Durham Harris, LL.B. Edward Montgomery Knox, B.S. ||||| 


Daniel Calvin Corriher 
Merle Dumont Bonner 
James Vance Perkins 

Class of lO-i-l 

Melick West Blades 
George Francis Seyffert 
Otto Lumley Giersch 

Frank Miller Weaver 
Wyeth Calvin Steele 
Armistead Wright Sapp 
Walter Thomas Rowland 

Class of 1925 

James Wyche Poole 
Willoughby Dozier Ferebee 
Clyde Piercy Greenwood 
Earl Henderson Brown, Jr. 

Paul Transou 
WiNSLOw Scott McIver 

Class of 19-26 

Claudius Paton Foy 
James M.\rion Grainger 

Lycurgus Henry Cutler John William Faucette, 
LoLTis Fowler Foy 


Philip Charles Cocke 
Brandon Patton Hodges 


David Meade Field 
Zebulon a. Morris 

Earl Henderson Brown, 
William Marler Russell 

Jr. Stephen W. Davis 

George T. Wood, Jr. 

Stephen Fowler Daniels 


John Haven Bonner 

Two Hundred Fifty-five 


Two Hundred Fifty-seven 


Two Hundred Fifty-nine 

Two Hundred Sixty-one 


Two Hundred Sixty-three 


Ml {jy^^^^y^^k^ 

Theta Ch 

Founded at Xoririch Uniremiiy, 1856 

Colors: Military Red and White . Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication: The Rattler 

Alpha Eta Chapter of Theta Chi 

Established, 1920 

Samuel Huntington Hobbs 


Alvin J. Elet 

S. Buxton Midyette 

W. Crockett Chears 
William R. Enloe 
Rudolph H. Jackson 
J. Victor King 

John M. Brewer 
Edwin C. Brtson 
Henry A. Foscue 

T. Glenn Henderson 
Worth D. Henderson 

Class of 1924 

Roy W. Morris 
Fred C. Ray 
J. Brooks Reitzel 

Class of 1925 

S. Philip Ray 
Homer C. Starling 
R. Patrick W'arren 
E. Lloyd Willcox 

Class of 1926 

J. Russell Parks 
Charles W. Thomas, Jr. 
G. Frank Warren 
Hugh L. Willcox 


Earnest R. Shirley 
A. Lee Herring 

Two Hundred Sixty-five 

" ^.cjei^UZ 


Delta Tau Delta 

Founded at Bethany College, 1859 

Colors: Purple, Gold and White Flower: Pansy 

Publication: The Rainboic Quarterly 

Gamma Omega Chapter of Delta Tau Delta 

Established, 1921 


Daniel Lindsay Grant Xorman Westbrook Shepard 

Harold D. Meyer, M.A. H. W. Martin, A.B. 


Class of 1924 
Augustus Bradley-, Jr. Bracey Frederick Fountain 

Frank Edmund McGlaughon Hal Kearns Reynolds 

William Talmage Shuford Frederick Miller Spaugh 

Eugene Marvin Rollins William Baxter Waddill 

Jarrett Andrew White 

Harry- Smith Andrews 

William Aurelius Wrenn Cramer 

Francis Marion Davis 

Vance Benton Rollins 

Class of 19'25 

Julius White Ragland 
Francis Murdoch Bell 
George Barnes Moore 
John Perry Hall 

Class of \Q-26 
Wiley Nash Gregory- James McNeill Garrett 

William Frederick Pfohl Leigh Davis Bulluck 

David Bry-an Jordan 

Herbert Jenkins Gorham 

Roland Byekly Eutslek 

Two Hundred Sixty-seven 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Founded at Richmond College, 1901 

Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauty Rose and Violet 

Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal 

Delta Chapter of Sigma Epsilon 

Established, 1921 

Two Hundred Sixty-nine 




Founded at the University of Michigan, 1904 
Colors: Blue-black and Old Gold Publication: The Acacia Journal 

N. C. Chapter of Acacia 

Established, 1923 

Eric Alonzo Abernethy 
Wallace Everett Caldwell 
Edward Knight 

Robert Baker Lawson 
S. A. Nathan 
K. Naeter 

J. M. Williams 

Israel Harding Butts 
John Wesley Foster 

Thomas Jefferson Dark 
Max Vernon Rothrock 
Leroy Irving Lassiter 

Leland Preston Brown 
Edward Knox Butler 
Matt Lee Thompson 

Class of 1924 

Class of 1925 

Alfred Clarence Pickard 
Robert Lee Strowd 


Francis Lee Stroupe 
Orin Augustus Tuttle 
Richard Watson 


Paul McKinley Thompson 
Robert Alfred Watson 
Louis S. Harrison 

Class of 1926 
Louis Allen Koonts 

William Earnest Comer 



Olin Carlton Hendrix 

Gurney Talmage Mitchell Levi Thomas Morton 

Charles P. Eldridge 


John Obie Harmon 
Earl Hinson 

William Vann Parker 
Lonnie Ray Sides 

R. W. Rogers 

Two Hundred Seventy-one 

- QyZ^i/y^^ 


Chi Tau 

Founded at Trinity, 1919 

Colors: Crimson, WJiite, and Gold Flower: Red and White Carnation 

Publication: The Ex Tee 

Gamma Chapter 

Established, 1923 

Class of 1924 
Johnston Vannoy McCall M. A. James 

Robert Bryan Cobb James Franklin White, Jr. 

Class of 1925 
Robert Allen Fountain Clayton Hawfield 

Charles Lewis Haney Leonard Victor Huggins 

Class of 19''26 
William Swain Theodore Burroughs Livingston 

Charles Merle Hickle Ralph Harold Cain 

William Hatcher Knowles Robert Joseph Bowden 

Joseph Lapsley' Cantwell William Edwin Morrison 


Samuelu Murston Cathey Herman Maurice Stevens 

Reed Kitchin James Blaine Beachboard 

Chalmers Benjamin Yarley" 

Joseph Clark Holloway John Hugh Bradford 

Howard Leon Sumner 

Two Hundred Seventv-three 

I \JyZ^0uZ 


Colors: Gold and Black 

Kappa Pi 

Founded 1920 
Publication: The Kappa Pi News 

Flower: Gardenia 


Jesse Frederick Steiner, Ph.D. Ernest Lloyd Mackie, M.A. 

Class of 1924 
James Erwin Adams John Trenholm Bennett, Jr. 

Emsley Armfield Laney 

Class of 19^25 
Richard Edwin Chappell John William E. Joyner 

James Daniel Redwine William ^Iarion Saunders 

Class of 1926 
Carless Wilton Boney Miles Beatty Fowler, Jr. 

John Lee McColeman William Kesley' Spiers 

Carl Vernon Venters 

Luther Thomas Bass William Vaughan Harris 

Julian Russell Allsbrook Thaddeus Dillard Bryson, Jr. 

Luther James Phipps 

Zachariah Boardman Xewton 

Herman Jen':n'ings Bryson E.\rle De Witt Jennings 

Sterling Aubrey Stoudemire 

Two Hundred Seventy-five 



Gamma Phi 

Founded, 1922 

Colors: Dark Blue and White 

Flower: Red Rose 

Class of 19'24 
CuLLEN Bryant Colton Clifford Alexander Peeler 

\ViLLL\M Wardlaw Gavynn William Fletcher Somers 

Charlie Edward Spencer 

Class of 1925 

Charles Raper Jonas 

Arline Franklin Messick 

Anthony' Bennings Johns Martin, Jr. 

Ludlow Thomas Rogers 

Edward Scheidt 

Joseph Maryon Saunders 

Charles Knox Massey 

Class of 1926 

Alvin Luther Groce 
Roy Armstrong 

Thomas Stokes Campen 

Charels Lanier Leggett 
William Kemp Norman 
James Jack Somers 

Robert Lee Yelverton 

Gaston Swindel Bruton 

Two Hundred Seventx-seven 



Gamma Delta 

Established, 1923 

Class of 1924 

Norman Edgar Youngblood 
George S. Stuart 

Ernest Logan McMurry 
William Harold Butt 

Class of 1925 

Ohel Sheppard Clark 
Malcolm Henderson Rourrk 
Henery Haynes Jenkins 
Douglas Carter 

Robert Bain Alexander 
Walter Ne^vman Hobbs 
James Edwin Griffin 
Charles King Padgett 

Class of 1926 
Alen Norwood Hopper Edward Long Mayo 

J. Baxter Upchurch 


Shelley B. Caveness N. Elton Aydlett 

Two Hundred Seventy-nine 


Chi Omega 

Founded at Unii-ersity of Arkansas, 1895 
Colors: Cardinal and\i^traic Flower: White Carnation 

Publication: The FJeiisis 

Epsilon Beta Chapter 

Established, 192-3 

Mrs. R. E. Coker Mrs. Gust.w Braun 

Mrs. Paul John Weaver Mrs. William Fetzer 


Genevieve MacMillan Helen IMeyer 

Sadie Haynes Connor Enid Putnam AL\therly 

Etta Pierson Marguerite Ghent Smith 

Ruth Steiner ML\ry' Curtis Henderson 

Class of 1924 
Susan Lewis Btrd Thompson Nellie Hampton Graves 

RoMANA Galloway 

Cl.\ss of 1925 

Mabel Couch 

May Belle Penn 

Mae Culpepper 

Two Hundred Eighty-one 

- ^y^Z^yu:^ — r 


Pi Beta Phi 

Colors: Wine Red and Silver Blue 

Flower: White Carnation 

Alpha Chapter 

Mrs. Wallace E. Caldwell Mary Learned 

Mrs. Harry F. Comer Mrs. W. Dougal MacMillan, III 

Mrs. Alfred S. Lawrence Dorothy Durland Greenlaw 

Catherine Cole Boyd Adeline Denh-\m 

Jane Bingham Toy 

Carrile.^ Sanders 

Class of 1924 

Frances Preston Venable 

Class of 1925 
Norma Connell Erma Green 

Anne Elizabeth Hickerson Margaret Elizabeth Jones 

Lucy Fitzhugh Lay 

Class of 1926 
Caro Mae Green 

Daisy Strong Cooper 


Mildred Morse 

Nan Smith 

Two Hundred Eighty-thre; 



Medical Fraternity 
Founded at Louiaville Medical School, 1893 
Colors: Green and White Flower: Lily of the V 

Publication: Phi Chi Quaterly 

Sigma Theta Chapter of Phi Chi 


James Bell Bullitt, M.D. 
WosLEY Critz George, M.D 

Two Hundred Eighty-Jive 



Kappa Psi 

IMedical Fraternity 

Founded, May .30, 1879 

Colors: Red and Grey Flower: Red Carnation 

Publications: The Mask (exoferic). The Agora (esoteric) 

Beta Xi Chapter of Kappa Psi 

Established, 1915 


John Grover Beard, Ph.D. Edward Vernon Howell, Ph.G. 

Dr. E. V. KisER 

Carl Thomas Dltiham 


C. S. Hemphill. M.D. 


Second Year Medicine 
James Milton B.\rrett Cecil Holmes Rand 

Chalmers Edgar Cornelius Emmett Gladstone Rand 

Phillip Bibb Davis Thomas Jefferson Smith 

James Rich.\rd Brown Harry Bryant Smith 

William Frank English Loftin Joseph Reynolds Story 

Rives William Taylor 

Second Year Pharmacy 
Hunter Capps Herbert Temple 

Eugene Brooks Hardin Paul Herman Thompson 

Roy a. Moose Thomas Reid Williams 

First Year Medicine 
Edward Bruce Thomas Price Ross 

Herman Franklin Ea.som Paul Smith 

Donald Price Ross William Gordon Smith 

First Year Pharmacy 
Christopher Columbus Fordham Graham Johnston 

John Perry Hall Hansel Lewis Rayburn 

Fred Hoppins Hodges Elbert Lee Whitley 

Two Hundred Eighty-seven 



Alpha Chi Sigma 

Chemical Fraternity 

Founded at the Unirersitij of Wisconsin, 1902 

Colors: Prussian Blue, Chrome Yellow Flower: Red Carnation 

PuBLiCATiox: The Hexagon 

Rho Chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma 

Established, 1912 


James Munsie Bell, Ph.D. Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D. 

Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D. James Talmage Dobbins, Ph.D. 

]VLa.urice Haywood Taylor Horace Downs Crockford, M.S. 

Frederick Phillip Brooks, M.S. Floyd Edminster, Ph.D. 


Class of 19'-24 

Charles Woods Flintom Eugene Marvin Rollins 

George Moseley' Murphy 

Class of 1925 
Wickliffe Commandeltr Quinby Robert Russell Sugg 

Vance Benton Rollins Ernest Berry Dalton 

Guy Wendell Harrison 

Class of 19-26 
Francis Ford Jones James Gordon Simmons 


E.\rle DeWitt Jennings Charles Robert Harris 

Joseph Harley Moukane 

Two Hundred Eighty-nine 

3&^^^^^n r 


Phi Delta Phi 

Founded at the Unirer.titij of Michigan, IStiU 
Colors: Azure and Wine Color Flower: The Jaccjueminot 

Publication: 71ie Brief 

Vance Inn Chapter of Phi Delta Phi 

Chartered, December. 191'J 


Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B. Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M. 

Albert Coates Robert Allison Hope 

Fred Bays Mf Call 


Alexander Euc;exe Cook 

Alvin James Eley 

Claude Currie 

Clement Satterfield Kitchen 

Charles Broadfoot McRae 

Thornton Patton Gholson 
Charles Edward Stroud 
Alfred Luther Purrington 
John Harris Sample 
Silas IVL^rtin Whedbee 

Two Hundred Ninely-one 



Phi Alpha Delta 

Founded at the Univergity of Chicago. 1897 

Colors: Old Gold and Purple 

Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication: Phi Alpha Delta Quarterly 

Thomas Ruffin Chapter 

Established, 1921 

Maurice Taylor Van Hecke Williahd E. Atkins 


John Wesley Foster 


Third Year 

Oscar Marvin Abernathy Clayton Carr Holmes 

Dennhs Garland Downing Reed Kitchin 

George Coggin Hampton 

Second Year 

Luther James Phipps Charles Crawford Poindexter 

Pintcey Carrol Froneberger Ballard Spruill Gay 

Julian Russell Allsbrook] Samuel Murston Cathey 

Thaddeus Dillard Bryson] Buford Blackburn Worsham 

William Tucker Hannah 

Charles G. Lee, Jr. 
Saxford W. Brown- 
Daniel Burns 
Henry A. Duls 
Richard Thorpe 

First Year 

Charles H. Neal 
Lamar Q. Galloway' 
Jack Joyner 
Paul Jennings Smith 
Olin C. Hendricks 

Tivo Hundred Xinety-three 



Alpha Ka[)pa Kappa 

Founded at Dartmouth College, 1S89 

Colors: Dartmouth Green and While 

Publication : Centaur 

Beta Iota Chapter 

E.ftahlished. 1923 

Dr. Isaac Hall Manning Dr. Eric Alonzo Abernathy 

Second Year 
Robert Arthur Gilreath Robert .Vrthur Matheson 

Ray Webster Hege Matthew Jerome McNeely 

Joe Lewis Johnson John William Ormand 

Everette Ma.tette Leake Hilliard Vincent Staton 

Howard Leon Sumner 

Claude Waltz Ashburn 
John Hugh Bradford 
Henri Bruce Ellis 
Robert Lee Felton, Jr. 
Joseph Clark Holloway 
John Hazel Hunt 

First Year 

Claude Gilbert Milham, Jr. 
Jajies Lowry" Miller 


Levi Thomas Morton 
Robert Bruce Xye 
Walter Thomas Tice 

Two Hundred Ninety-five 

- Qy^Z0l^ 

Phi Delta Chi 

Founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan, 188S 

Colors: Old Gold and Dregs of Wine 

Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication: The Cojnmisnicafor 

Alpha Gamma Chapter of Phi Delta Chi 

Established, 192S 

Class of 1923 
Jacob Leroy Alderman Homer Edward Whitmire 

Eugene Edgar Adams 
Jones Douglas Bain 
Lloyd Plemmons Brockshire 
Fred Henry Fleming 
Patrick Grey Glass 
Joseph Claxton Harris 
William Lewis Johnston 

Class of 1924 

James Hines Kirby- 

William Russell McDonald, Jr. 

Archibald William Palmer 

Henry" Ebenezer Rees 

Lloy'd Durham Shuford 

Waits Artemis Ward 

]VL\ynard Dennis W'est 

Charles Rai-mond Whitehead 

Class of 1925 
Ralph Parker McXeely James Merritt Spoon 

Charles Henry' McDonald James Lee Thompson 

Two Hundred I\inetv-seven 



Tail Kappa Alpha 

Founded af fndianapolig, I'.HIS 
Colors: Dark and Light Purple Publication: Speakers of Tan Kappa Alpha 


W. J. Matherly 
W. S. Bernard 

J. W. Deyton 

F. F. Bradshaw 
D. L. Grant 
Class of 19'24 
C. A. Peeler 
Class of 19'25 

G. C. Hampton, Jr. 


B. C. Brown 

J. M. Saunders 

Two Hundred Ninetv-nine 



Alpha Psi Delta 

Founded at Miami University, 1919 
Colors: Purple and Gray 

Flower; Violet 

Gamma Chapter of Alpha Psi Delta 

Entablished, 1921 


F. H. Allport 
F. F. Bradshaw 
H. W. Chase 
H. W. Crane 

Three Hundred One 


Phi Beta Kappa 

Founded ui the Cnlleye of IVilliam and Mori/. 177i; 

Alplia Chapter of North Carohna 

F. F. Bradshaw, A.B. 

North Carolina 
K. J. Brown, Ph.D. 


E. T. Browne, M..\. 

W. E. Caldwell, Ph.D. 

H. W. Chase, Ph.D. 

R. E. CoKEH, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
\V. C. CoKER, Ph.D. 

Johns Hopkins 
H. W. Crane, Ph.D. 

W. M. Dey, Ph.D. 

P. H. Dike, Ph.D. 

Louis Graves, A.B. 

North Carolina 
T. S. Graves, Ph.D. 

P. E. Greene, A.B. 

North Carolina 
Edwin Greenlaw, Ph.D. 


Mrs. D. D. Carroll, .\.B. 

Miss M. L. Cobb, A.B. 

North Carolina 

C. H. ASHFORD, 1923 

W. R. Berryhill, 1921 

C. A. Boseman, 1915 
G. S. Bruton, 1923 

D. A. Brown, 1924 
C. B. Colton, 1924 

J. G. deR. Hamilton, Ph.D. 

' \\'illiam and Mary 
Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. 
North Carolina 

C. P. HiGBY, Ph.D. 

West A irginia 
(Ieorge Howe, Ph.D. 

E. W. Knight, Ph.D. 

J. W. Lasley, Jr., Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
H. D. Le.\rned, Ph.D. 

J. C. Lyons, MA. 

William and Mary 
E. L. Mackie, A.m. 

North (.'arolina 
A. R. Newsome, M.A. 

North Carolina 
W. W. Pierson, Jr., Ph.D. 

W. F. Pkouty, Ph.D. 

Johns Ht)pkins 
Thorndike Saville, C.E. 

.\lbert Shapiro, Ph.D. 

Miss .Xdeune Denham, A.B. 

North Carolina 
Mrs. Archibald Henderson, A.M. 

North Carolina 
Mrs. W. J. M.\therly, A.B. 


H. D. DuLs, 1924 

Z. T. Fortescue, Jr., 1924 

J. T. Gregory, 1924 

W. W. GwYNN, 1924 

E. H. Hartsell, 1924 

W. H. Holderness. 1924 

H. R. Smart, Ph.D. 

C. P. Spruill, A.B. 

Litt.B. (Oxon.) 

North Carolina 
J. H. Swartz. Ph.D. 

Johns Hopkins 
A. W. Thompson, M..\. 

M. R. Thabue, Ph.D. 

F. P. Venable, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 

F. C. Vilbrandt, Ph.D. 
Ohio State Univ. 

H. M. W.\gstaff, Ph.D. 

Johns Hopkins 
N. W. Walker, Ed.M. 

North Carolina 
A. S. Wheeler, Ph.D. 

L. R. Wilson, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
T. J. Wilson, Jr., Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
T. J. Wilson, III., A.B. 

North Carolina 

G. B. Zehmer, ma. 
William and Mary 

Miss J. B. Toy, A.B. 

North Carolina 
Miss L. M. Venable, A.B. 

North Carolina 

G. E. Newby, Jr., 1924 

Miss M. B. Penn, 1923 

L. J. Phipps, 1922 

A. F. Raper, 1924 

W. T. Shuford, 1924 

E. P. Willard, Jr., 1923 

Three Hundred Two 

I I'jy^^fy/y^ 

Three Hundred Three 

Three Hundred Five 


Gorgon's Head 

Eugene Beocks Habdin 
ROMTTLUS Zach-vhiah Linnet 
William Lipscomb Whedbee 
Richard Young Thobpe 
Samuel Masters Blount 
Rogers Dey Whichabd 
Albert Luther Purrington 
Benjamin Grimes Williams 
Selden Richards 
Ralph Linwood Johnston 
Earnest Preston IVL^ngum 

Alexander Proudfitt Thorpe 

Louis Harrison 

Albert Johnson 

William De Berniere McNider 

John Manning Booker 

William Morton Det 

Robert Diggs Wimberlt Connor 
Harry Van Landingham 
Dougal McMillan 
Charles Thomas Woolen 
Loms Graves 
James Bell Bullitt 
Clarence Addison Hibbard 
Edwin Greenlaw 
Oliver Towles 
Daniel Lindsey Grant 
Newsom Pittman Battle 
Thomas Harrison Sheperd 

• John Vernon Ambler 

William Henry Holdebness 


Charles H. Ashfordj 
Francis F. Bradshaw 
Albert jNI. Coates 
VVilliam J. Cocke, Jr. 
CuUen Bryant Colton 
Daniel L. Grant 
William W. Gwynn 
Joseph DeRonlac Hamilton 
Earle H. Hartsell 
Charles A. Holshonser 

Earnest L. Mackie 
Jose|)h A. McLean 
Clifford A. Peeler 
William C. Proctor 
(ieorge Y. Ragsdale 
Ludlow T. Rogers 
J. Maryon Saunders 
Edward Scheidt 
Norman W. Shephard 
Frank T. Thompson 
William E. White 


Frank Ogbubn Yates 
Robert Gray Little . 
Richard Young Thorpe 
Eugene Brooks Har 
John Cullins Drew 
Cornelius Monroe yansto] 



Alexb^^der Pr! 
HARiiTr Martin 
WiLLteM Emme' 
Franm Stacy SfiiTH 
John IM.\cKwm.L\CoBB 
Williaj [; AuGUSTuk Db^i 
Brandon- PaT/Ton /JfeoqES 
Frank J^amseV- Majjer/ 

WlLLLwt BftAI)fsFq)6D BaLLOU, Jr. 

M. W. H. 

M. W. U. 

B. T. 

B. M. B. 

H. D. K. D. 

M. S. C. L. 


UTcnvg Tf Vos Siekzv 
Nnu Pljrr Jcf Rve 

—Valmar XXXVI 

uSl Cornelius Monroe Vanstcir' 
365 George Watts Hil! . 
380 Robert Davis Darden 
384 Henry Abel Lineberger 
378 John Milliard ZoUicoffer . 

1 70 Charles Staples Mangiim 
1 74 Archibald Henderson 
180 Edward Vernon Howell 
193 William Stanley Bernard 
241 Gregoire deRoulhac Hamilt 

244 George Howe 

245 Joseph Hyde Pratt 
260 James Finch Royster 
272 Patrick Henry Winston 
285 Harry Woodburn Chase 
319 William Watley Pierson 
328 Francis Foster Bradshaw • 
331 Thomas Felix Hickerson 
313 Dudley Dewitt Carroll 
361 Thomas Bernard Wright 
<6J ri ,'on Giles Bellamy 

^'0 ;. I. ; ve Maurice Braune 
-^68 Paul John Weaver 


369 William Frederick Prouty 

370 William McKeithen Fetzer 
373 Allen Wilson Hobbs 

375 Robert Hasley Wettach 

376 Angus Morris McDonald 

377 Richard Cartwright Carmichael 
379 John Tillery Gregory 

383 Augustus Owens Downing 

385 Robert Edwin Coker 

386 John Bryan London 

387 Thomas Patton Cheesborough, Jr 

388 Frank Marshall Armstrong 

389 Henry Hartwell Bass, Jr. 

390 Walter Henderson Woodson, Jr. 

391 Henry Gray Ruffin 

392 Edwin Clarke Gregory, Jr. 

393 Frank Ogbum Yates 

394 Allen Nathaniel Stainback 

The Order of the Sheiks 



Jesse Spencer Tanner 

John Vernon Ambler 
Walter David Allen 
Charles Hall Ashford 
CL.4YTON Giles Bellamy 
Thomas Cheesborough, Jr. 
Augustus Owens Downing 
Robert Davis Darden 
John Tillery Gregory 
Edwin Clark Gregory" 
Winton Wallace Green 
William H. Holderness 
Romulus Z. Linney 
Henry A. Lineberger 
John Bry'on London 
Phillip S. Randolph 

Thomas H. Shepard 
Allan N. Stainback 
Bryan G. Williams 
W^ALTER H. Woodson 
Charles H. Yarborough 
Robert R. Braswell 
Thomas H. Clarkson 
Norman C. Cordon 
Robert L. Huffines 
Harold Linebehgeb 
James Webb 
David Woodard 
William C. Huggins 
Lawrence Watt 
Henry Johnson 

Three Hundred Nine 


The Order (^f the Grail 


George Young Ragsdale 
Henry Davis Duls 

Richard Young Thorpe 




Henry Horace Williams 


Julian Russell Allsrrook 
Charles Hall Ashford 
James Albert Bradley 
Cullen Bryant Colton 
Francis Marion Davis 
Zachariah Thomas Fortescue 
Daniel Lindsey CJrant 
John Tillery Gregory 
William Wardlay Gwynn 

John Obie Harmon 
William Henry Holderness 
Edwin Lanier 
Angus Morris McDonald 
John Rai-mond Purser 
Charles Percy Powell 
Abram Shirier Solomon 
NoRMON Westbrook Shepard 
Abram Weil 

William Elliott White 

Three Hundred Ten 


W. D. Allen 
John Ambler 
Alton Barden 
Hartwell Bass . 
Clayton Bellamy 
T. P. Cheesborough 


Robert Darden 
J. C. Drewery 
Charles Gold 
Gene Harden 


W. B. Hooks 


Henry" Johnston 
David Jordan 
Donald Koonce . 
Chappy Lee 
Henry' Lineberger 
C. R. McGiLL 
W. S. McIvER 
Dan H. Penton . 


Norfleet Pruden 
Bretney Smith 
J. B. Stroud 
Richard Y. Thorpe 
William B. Waddill 
Will Whedbee 
Ogburn Yates 

Kappa Alpha 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Sigma Nu 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Delta Kappa Alpha 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Kappa Sigma 

Beta Theta Pi 

Sigma Nu 

Kappa Alpha 

. Phi Delta Theta 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

. Zeta Psi 

Delta Tau Delta 

. Phi Delta Theta 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Kappa Sigma 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Sigma Chi 

. Pi Kappa Alpha 

Sigma Chi 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Pi Kappa Phi 

. Zeta Psi 

Delta Tau Delta 

Sigma Nu 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Three Hundred Eleven 


The Cabin 



W. W. Green 
J. C. Drewery 


"Russ" Braswell 
"Paul" Barnes 
"Shine" Blanton 
"Loren" Charnley 
"Dope" Coker 
"Bobby" Darden 
"Pop" Drewery 
"Hal" Davis 
"Funny" Fulton 
"Winton" Green 
"Frank" Hamer 
"Lewie" Harrison 
"Brandon" Hodges 
"Watts" Hill 
"Hutch" Ham 
"Gene" Hardin 
"Bill" Hadley 
"Bill" Highsmith 

"Borden" Hooks 
"Tom" Jacocks 
"Paul" Jamison 
"Don" Koonce 
"Arthur" London 
"Jack" London 
"Jack" Linney 
"Snake" ]VL\gill 
"Chief" Mangum 
"Charlie" McNairy 
"Joe" McLean 
"Riley" McMasters 
"Parchy" McIver 
"John" McKee 
"George" Newby' 
"Pem" Nash 
"Charlie" Norfleet 

'Lawrence" Owens 
'Dan" Penton 
'Sot" Pruden 
'Johnnie" Purser 
'George" Ragdsale 
'Johnnie" Redwine 
'Harry'" Sample 
'Bill" Suggs 
'Mule" Shirley 
'Stuff" Ty'son 
'Tommie" Turner 
'Dinks" Williams 
'Tom" Woodard 
'Dave" Woodard 
'Whit" Whitaker 
'PuNTc" Wood 
'Jim" Webb 
'"Hill" Yarborough 

Three Hundred Thirteen 


The Coop 


C. M. Vanstory, Jr. 



"Footsue" Allen 
"Vernon" Ambler 
"Father" Armstrong 
"Charlie" Ashford 
"Sltmner" Ballou 
"Red" Barber 
"Alton" Barden 
"Newsie" Battle 
"Ikey" Bellamy 
"Sam" Blount 
"Elwood" Boney 
"Billy" Bourne 
"Caleb" Bradham 
"Cart" Carmichael 
"Mart" Carmichael 
"Tom" Cheesborough 
"Tommy" Clarkson 
"Spratt" Cobb 
"Andy" Cordon 
"Steve" Davis 
"Billy" Devin 

"Gus" Downing 

"Dick" Richards 

"Joe" Epstein 

"Broadis" Ruffin 

"Capt" Gregory 

"Pete" Siewers 

"Ed" Gregory 

"Shorty" Shepard 

"C. W." Gold 

"Bret" Smith 

"Wee" Holderness 

"Stacy" Smith 

"Bob" Huffine 

"E. J." Stafford 

"Bess" Johnston 

"Allen" Stainback 

"Clem" Kitchin 

"George" Stephens 

"Jim" Lewis 

"Fats" Stevens 

"Henry" Lineberger 

"Alec" Thorpe 

"Heine" Lineberger 

"Dick" Thorpe 

"Nick" Little 

"Emmett" Underwood 

"Oscar" Mason 

"Neel" Vanstory 

"Bill-Jo" Martin 

"Walt" Woodson 

"Eddie" Martin 

"Bill" Whedbee 

"Monk" McDonald 

"Roge" Whichard 

"Sam" McDonald 


"Mac" McIvek 

"Preacher" W'right 

"Al" Purrington 

"Ogburn" Yates 

"Goat" Randolph 

"John" Zollicoffer 

"Jimmy" Ragsdale 


Three Hundred Fourteen 


Monogram Club 


Fetzer, R. a. (Honorary) 
Fetzer, W. McK. (Honorary) 
Graves, Prof. Louis 
HoBBs, A. W. (Honorary) 

Howell, Dr. E. V. 
Lawson, Dr. R. B. 
Mangum, Dr. C S. 
Spruill, C\ p. 


Abernathy, (). M. 
ashford, c. h. 
Blanton, W. H. 
Bonner, M. D. 
Brown, S. W. 
Brown, V. E. 
Bruton, G. S. 
Bryson, H. J. 
Butt, H. 

Carmichael, R. C. 
Cobb, Jack 
Coffee, J. N. 
Devin, W. A., Jr. 
Dodderer, "Bill" 
Epstein, J. N. 
Ferebee, W. D. 
fordham, c. c. 
Gholson, T. p. 
Gibson, P. C. 
Giersh, O. L. 
Green, W. W. 
Hagan, G. 
Hawfield, C. 
Hill, G. W. 
Jackson, R. H. 
Johnson, W. I. 
Johnson, J. 
Jones, P. S. 
Leggett, C. L. 
Lineberger, H. a. 
McDonald, A. M. 
McDonald, S. 
Matheson, "Bubble' 

McIver, H. M. 
McLean, J. A. 
Mathews, P. Y. 
Merritt, "Jack" 
Milstead, Andrew 
Moore, L. H. 
Morris, R. W. 
norfleet, c. e. 
Poindexter, C. C. 
Poole, "Jimmie" 
Pritchard, W. G. 
purrington, a. l. 
Purser, J. R. 
Ransom, R. L. 
Ragsdale, "Jimmie" 
Sams, J. R. 
Scarborough, A. M. 
Schwartz, "Bennie" 
Seyffert, George 
Shackell, a. E. 
Shirley, E. R. 
Smith, Bretney 
Smith, W. E. 
Sparrow, George 
Spencer, C. E. 
Starling, H. C. 
Shepard, T. H. 
Smiley-, T. B. 
Underwood, Emmett 
Waters, J. S. 
Waters, Z. 
White, W. D. 
worsham, b. b. 

Three Hundred Seventeen 


The Tin Can 


Three Hundred Eighteen 


Mass Athletics 

College athletics in the past years have meant the production of a few highly- 
trained teams that were especially coached to meet higlily-trained teams from other 
institutions. Upon these teams, and the few men that composed them, there has 
been lavished all the training and coaching that money could buy. This system 
was universally recognized as being entirely unjust to the mass of students by 
whom the teams were financed and for whom college athletics were intended. 

To meet this situation, Carolina, in the Fall of 1!)123, i)ut into actual practice 
the theory of mass athletics. This term perhaps cannot be better explained than 
by the motto: "Every man out a little each day." To put across this plan, a va-st 
indoor building was needed that would amply house the many activities that 
were planned. 

When the committee in charge of the program finishes its task, there will be 
ample opportunity for every student to participate in some branch of athletics. 
Forty new tennis court.s were built during the year and put into service during 
the spring. The courts cover .several acres and would make a good-sized farm. 
Two new fields were prepared for football, soccer, pushball and baseball. 

The Indoor Athletic Activity Building, known to the students as the "Tin 
Can," has been used for intercollegiate basketball games, wrestling matches, and 
for intramural athletics of all kinds. Regular schedules were prepared in all indoor 
and outdoor sports, and elimination series between dormitory and fraternity teams 
were conducted with much interest and benefit to the student body. 

New athletic fields were built, and intramural football, pushball, soccer and 
baseball contests were staged throughout the fall and winter quarters. Between 
the halves of the Carolina-Virginia Football game the championship j)ushball 
game was held, and the public was given some idea as to the meaning of mass 

During the Fall of l!)'-23, the University staged its first cake race. One hundred 
cakes were donated by the ladies of Chapel Hill, and in a big free-for-all cross- 
country race they were awarded to the first one hundred winners. As an incentive 
towards greater rivalry and competition among the campus teams, handsome 
trophies were offered by various organizations on the Hill. 

Since the inauguration of this general athletic j)olicy at the I'niversity, other 
institutions in the State have adopted ])lans for similar or even enlarged programs 
of mass athletics. 

There is every indication that North Carolina has entered a new era in athletics, 
and the University is proud of its part in this progressive movement that stamps 
our State as a pioneer in the South in thus recognizing the educative value of 

Three Hundred Nineteen 


Football Season 

THE football season of l!)'-2.'5 will undoubtedly be written larj^e in the history 
of Carolina's many successful gridiron battles. The team did not measure 
up to the high standard set by the South Atlantic Champions of 1922, but 
it played a consistently good game throughout, with an excellent record on both 
offense and defense, and won a clear-cut title to the State Championship by decisive 
victories over all North Carolina opponents; and the campus and the Alumni were 
well pleased with the results. 

The season was all if not more than could have been expected of a team that 
lost such brilliant backs as McGee, Tenney, Fred Morris, and "Red" Johnston, 
together with such dependable linemen a? Blount, Cochran, and Pritchard. Added 
to these losses the Tar Heels received a stunning blow at the very outset when 
Merritt was ruled ineligible and Sparrow broke his leg. Sparrow's punting was 
sorely needed, as witnessed in the Virginia game, while Merritt's line-plunges 
would have supplied the power the lack of which was the team's greatest weakness. 

Undaunted by such heavy losses, however, the Fetzers bent every energy 
towards turning out a team that would do credit to the worthy record of the Uni- 
versity. As a nucleus, there was the veteran quarterback, "Monk" McDonald, 
and Captain "Casey" Morris, Poindexter, Mclver, and Matthews in the line; 
added to which there were two excellent backfield substitutes of the previous 
season — Bonner and Randolph; and two members of the 1922 Freshman eleven — 
Emmett Underwood and Billy Devin. 

The eyes of the State were focused on Chapel Hill, when Carolina (with 
strength unknown) opened the season against Wake Forest on September 29th. 
The Baptists played a much better game than the year before when they went 
down, 62 to 3, but they lost again, this time by the score of 22 to 0. 

The Fetzers marshaled together the best defensive team possible and sent it 
North to meet Yale in Eli's opening encounter. In 1922, the Tar Heels had crossed 
Yale's goal line and had outplayed the Eli team in many points of the game, but 
this time the tables were turned. Such stars as Johnston, Morris, Blount and 
Pritchard were not there to open holes in the line or to tear around the ends. Caro- 
hna put up a game fight, but lost — 53 to 0. 

The game with Trinity in Durham was next on the card. Carolina won, 
14 to 6, but the score failed to show the superiority of the Tar Heels. Early in the 
game, the Trinity fullback, under the shadow of Carolina's goal-post, snatched a 
short pass from the air and made a touchdown. Bedlam reigned among the Trinity 
students, but from then on Carolina kept the Methodists almost entirely on the 
defensive. The difference in strength of the two teams is well indicated by Carolina's 
16 first downs to Trinity's 1. "Goat" Randolph was the star of the game. 

The annual game with N. C. State, which has become the biggest football 
classic in North Carolina, was played in Raleigh during Fair Week before an 
enthusiastic assemblage of 13,000 persons in which the Alumni and supporters of 
both institutions were well represented. The game was one in which Carolina's 
speed and versatility were pitted against a more powerful but slower combination. 
N. C. State showed a stubborn defense, but lost — 14 to 0. Bonner contributed 
several spectacular gains, and Captain "Casey" Morris and "Monk" McDonald 
each scored a touchdown. 

Three Hundred Twenty-one 



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Two defeats by Southern teams snatched from the Tar Heels their hopes of 
winninfj tlie South Atlantic or Southern titles. The first was received at College 
Park, Md., where the Maryland team secured a 14-to-O victory. Carolina had 
defeated Maryland in 19'-21 and 19'i'i, so the revenge was duly appreciated by 
Coach Byrd's men. 

The Tar Heels next journeyed to Columbia, S. C, to meet the Gamecocks. 
South Carolina put up a strong defense, and the long punts of Jeffords fbooted 
from behind his own goal-line) were an outstanding feature; but the Tar Heels 
won, 13 to 0, making '21 first downs compared to none for their opponents. In the 
third quarter, "Rabbit" Bonner got away for a memorable 67-yard run for a touch- 

Carolina entered the game with V. M. I. in Richmond with the Cadets picked 
to win by 4 touchdowns. McDonald, who had suffered an injured shoulder in the 
Maryland game, was unable to do any passing, and but for a remarkable defense, 
Carolina would have lost by a much larger score than 9 to 0. McDonald and 
Bonner got loose for runs of 10 and '25 yards, respectively, in the first quarter, but 
after the Cadets were in possession of the ball most of the time. V. M. I., after 
being apparently stopped by the Tar Heels, scored from the 15-yard line on a for- 
ward pass, when a Carolina back in an attempt to knock the ball down, deflected 
A\Tiite's throw into Ryder's waiting arms. 

Davidson came to Chapel Hill and put up a fight that gave the Tar Heels a 
surprise. The Wild Cats gained ground freely in the middle of the field, but lacked 
the necessary punch to advance the ball when within striking distance of Carolina's 
goal. The Tar Heels got two chances to score, and converted both into touchdowns. 
Carolina's work in this game was consistent but not particularly spectacular. The 
result was a 14 to 3 score. 

The Carolina- Virginia game in Chapel Hill, Thanksgiving, .set at least two 
precedents. A record crowd of some 14,000 persons saw the contest, and the two 
rivals battled to a scoreless tie for the first time. It was the twenty-eighth game 
that teams representing the two institutions have played in thirty-one years of 
gridiron relations. 

From the point of view of weather, the day was not ideal. A drizzling rain 
fell for two hours in the morning. It let up about noon, but set in again at the be- 
ginning of the fourth quarter and continued at intervals for the remainder of the 

It was homecoming day for the .\lunuii, and they returned in record numbers. 
The weather probably prevented them getting about as much as they would have 
liked, but it didn't quell their enthusiasm. The crowd was well handled, orderly 
and good natured. The Carolina Motor Club had officers on the grounds to systema- 
tize traffic, and policemen drawn from a half dozen towns directed it. 

As for the game, neither team scored because neither team had the necessary 
punch. Both Carolina and Virginia threatened once and that was all. The re- 
mainder of the contest was a dual of punts in which Virginia had the advantage. 

The Virginians had an opportunity to score a field goal in the fourth quarter 
when Benny Arnold dropped back from the 21-yard line to try a drop kick. A 
drizzling rain had set in. Thesmar, Virginia's center, shot the slippery ball over 
Arnold's head, and the Orange and Blue had lost a chance to win and. incidentally, 
15 yards of hard-earned ground. 

Three Hundred Twenty-three 

Three Hundred Twenly-four 



Carolina's threat came just after the opening of the second quarter. McDonald 
caught a punt on the 30-yard line and returned it 5 yards. Bonner circled end for 
15 yards, and McDonald took it 18 yards to Virginia's 32-yard line. A line-plunge 
and pass failed. Another pass carried the oval to Virginia's 26-yard line and then 
it went over on downs. 

Several of the Carolina men played an outstanding game. McDonald tore off 
several good gains through the line and around ends and displayed good general- 
ship. Bonner got away with some spactacular end-runs. Mclver made the prettiest 
tackle of the game in the third quarter. He downed Mapliis after the latter had 
run 20 yards around left end, he being the only Carolina player between the Virginia 
back and open field. Captain Morris, Poindexter and Matthews did Ijrilliant work 
in the line, and Blanton's work was good. Benny Arnold (Virginia's "triple threat,") 
didn't get much of an opportunity to show his wares. Sam Maphis and Carter 
Diffey, howe\er, played spectacular ball throughout, and kept Carolina con- 
tinually on edge. Diffey sliowed great speed in circling the ends, while Maphis 
made several beautiful returns of punts. 

In first downs, penalties and forward passes, both teams averaged about the 
same. Carolina was penalized 10 yards to Virginia's 5. Little was gained on forward 
passes. Carolina lost in the exchange of punts. 

It was the last football game for Captain Morris, McDonald, Poindexter, 
and Shepard. 

Nothing can be said here that would add to or detract from the great praises 
already sung of Coaches Bob and Bill Fetzer, Trainer Bob Lawson, and Graduate- 
Manager Charlie Woollen. Their work has been conspicuous enough all along. 

This resume should not be ended without mention of the hard work of Manager 
Charlie Norfleet of Winston-Salem whose efforts in behalf of the squad were tire- 
less. His work and loyalty were of the intense sort. 

Underwood, who replaced Merritt, did as well as could have been expected 
when his light weight and lack of Varsity experience areconsidered. "Shine" Blanton, 
who took over Underwood's berth in the Virginia game, played well and will be 
one of the most promising backs next year if he returns. 

"Rabbit" Bonner, speedy left haffback, did the spectacular work and did it 
well. He will be back next year. McDonald comes next to Bonner as a ground- 
gainer, but his chief asset to the team was his superb generalship. With few excep- 
tions his judgment was excellent. Seldom has a man of his weight — 148 pounds — 
been such a versatile player. 

"Goat" Randolph of Asheville was Carolina's most dependable man on defense 
and gained considerable ground in several games, particularly in the Trinity contest. 

In the line. Captain "Casey" Morris played the same consistent game that 
led critics to pick him for All-South Atlantic end. With him in the forward position 
he had good men. There was the veteran Poindexter who has never been knocked 
out of a game; the hard-tackling Matthews who often breaks through; the versatile 
Mclver, equally at home at tackle or center; the tenacious Shepard whose bulldog 
determination has supplemented his 143 pounds of brawn, and the steady, con- 
sistent Hawfield and Fordham who held their jobs in the face of competition 
a-plenty. As substitute ends, Lineberger on offense and Epstein on defense were 
outstanding players. 

Three Hundred Twenty-five 


I 3^c^^c4g 


Baseball Season 

ELEVEN victories against eight defeats was the record of the baseball team 
of the University of North Carolina for the season of 1922. Lewellyn and 
Wilson (the two great pitchers of the famous 1922 team) had ended their 
careers at Carolina and had left behind them only Herman Bryson, the hero of 
many a Virginia game. 

The State Championship was lost to Trinity through a combination of cir- 
cumstances and hard luck. Had Caro'ina won her tilt with Guilford, or her first 
game with either the Methodist or Baptist Institutions, the laurels would have 
rested upon the deserving brows of Casey Morris' team. But Carolina experimented 
with her pitching staff against Guilford, and the game ended in a tie. The Trinity 
game came at a time that Bryson was suffering from an injured finger. Wake Forest 
was taken on by a team wearied and worn out by the disastrous Southern tour. 
Still, Carolina lost only to Trinity and Wake Forest; and stacking the Methodist's 
defeat by Carolina and Davidson against these. Trinity's claims clearly rested on 
the shady title coming from the University's early-season tie with the Quakers. 

The season opened against the Navy at Wilson, N. C. Bryson pitched splendid 
ball for the Tar Heels and allowed the Midshipmen but 4 hits. The cold Easter 
weather, however, seemed to have benumbed the fingers of the University infield, 
and with four costly errors it threw away a game that should have been Bryson' s 

In Rocky Mount, Coach Byrd's Marylanders were slaughtered — 12 to 6. 
The game was played in a cold March wind, and spectators and players shivered 
alike. Seven runs were chalked up by Casey's men in the 8th inning, and the game 
was safely stored away. Coffey, Coltrane and Ferebee were all used on the mound, 
with Ferebee getting credit for the Tar Heels' first victory. Bonner was the star 
at the bat and laced out the season's first home-run. 

Following a rest over the week end, Davidson was swamped, 12 to 5, at Gas- 
tonia. This victory ended the three-game Easter series, and the two victories 
brought hope to the students and Alumni. 

On April 16th, after a half- month's practice that was severely interfered with 
by rain and cold, the Lynchburg College team came down from Virginia and took 
home with them a 6 to 4 victory. Herman Bryson started the game, but was forced 
to retire in the second inning when his finger was injured. Ferebee was sent in, 
Coffey followed, and soon Coxe and Coltrane were hastened to the mound. The 
slugging Virginians were determined to have the game, and after Bryson's injury 
they pounded away and secured it. 

Bryson's finger was still in bad shape when he took the mound against Trinity 
on April 18th. But Ferebee was still unproved, the Lynchburg crew having hit 

Three Hundred Twenty-nine 

him heavily three days before, and Coach "Bill," facing one of the season's biggest 
games, was forced to start Bryson. The Asheville boy was unable to put the curves 
and spins on the ball and Trinity's long cherished dream came true. Ferebee took 
the mound after a fusilo of runs by the Methodists, and proved himself a capable 
pitcher. Dempster fed the Tar Heels only five hits, and the Trinity infield (led by 
English at second) gave him air-tight support. 

The first game against N. C. State was one of the most colorful of the year. 
State had been running wild and the Wolfpack was confident that she was untam- 
able. In Casey Morris's four-ply bat she found her doom. In the fourth inning 
the Carolina captain smacked one of Curtis's offering and sent it against the side 
of the State College Y. M. C. A. In the sixth, McDonald laced out a double and 
was brought in on sacrifices by McLean and Bonner. The State boys hit Bryson 
freely, garnering 10 hits to the University's 4. But Carolina's were of the extra 
base kind, including one home run and three doubles. Bonner was the star in the 
field, climbing high up on Riddick Mountain and pulling down lofty flies that were 
labeled home runs. Jones played a beautiful game at third base. 

On April 24th, came the lamentable practice against Guilford. The game 
lasted for 15 innings and was called on account of darkness with the score, 8 to 8. 

The first of the three-game series with the University of Virginia was won by 
the Tar Heels on a rain-soaked diamond at Cone Park, Greensboro. The spectators, 
as they left the field, were met at the gate with extra editions of the afternoon 
paper, announcing the University's 2 to 1 victory. Bill Ferebee made his real 
debut as a College pitcher. 

The team left immediately after the game with Virginia and participated in 
a disastrous Southern trip. On Monday, Ferebee, with only one day's rest, pitched 
against Auburn at Montgomery, Ala. The game ended in the tenth with the score 
3 to 3. The University of Alabama was played the next day and Carolina was 
defeated, 8 to 8. This defeat seems to have led to another, the University of Georgia 
(with Chambers in the box) holding the Carolinians completely at her mercy, 9 to 1. 

Mercer was apparently surprised when the Tar Heels defeated them with ease, 
6 to 2. Two games were scheduled with Georgia Tech. but old J. Pluvius interfered 
and rained out the first encounter. The second game was dropped to Tech, 9 to 3. 

Worn out and weary from their long trip, the Blue and White was found an 
easy victim by Wake Forest, and the seventh defeat of the season was suffered, 
9 to 3. 

The tale was dift'erent when N. C. State College came up to Chapel Hill 
determined to avenge the 2 to 1 defeat administered her on Riddick Field. Instead 
of a hard-fought and close game, the University nine pounded three State pitchers 
from one corner of the lot to another and swamped them, 11 to 4. 

The season ended with a brilliant series of victories that was tinged with sad- 
ness. On Carolina's schedule there remained six games and all of them commence- 
ment affairs. Against Wake Forest went Carolina in the first of the final series and 

Three Hundred Thirly-one 

brought sorrow to the hearts of the Wake Forest Alumni when she avenged her 
eariier defeat, 13 to 6. Bryson held the Baptists' bats powerless and, after having 
won the game, the veteran pitcher made way for Ferebee who was hit more freely. 
"Mule" Shirley christened Gore Field with its first homer. 

N. C. State called for a third game and set it on her commencement day. 
Bryson defeated Curtis for the second time, 10 to 8, and disappointed more Alumni. 

On June 5th, Trinity was played in Durham and there her championship 
claims were reduced when Ferebee outpitched Sanderson and Dempster and won, 
5 to 3. As this left Trinity's claim to the State title dependent on Carolina's early 
season tie with Guilford, Manager Barnes of the University team issued a challenge 
to the Methodists for a rubber game that would give a clear title to the champion- 
ship. Trinity preferred not to risk her laurels, and refused. 

The season ended in whirlwind fashion. Leaving Durham the team traveled 
to Atlanta and hung up its fourth commencement victory. The mighty Tech was 
vanquished, 4 to 1, and one "Bill" Joyner, unknown Carolina scrub, became 
famous as a moundsman. 

From Atlanta the team hastened to Charlottesville and, in a spasm of thunder- 
showers, swamped the Virginians, 12 to 3. Bryson, Carolina's standby, was in- 
vincible on the mound and strong at the bat. Sweetman, playing his last year for 
Carolina, starred in the field. 

Then came the heartbreaking game on Chapel Hill that blemished Carolina's 
brilliant finish. The Tar Heels had saddened the commencements of five great 
institutions, and fate, it seems, decreed that the Carolinians themselves should 
taste the bitterness of a final defeat. Ferebee took the mound, but the long trip 
showed its effect upon him and, in the fourth, Bryson who had pitched in Charlottes- 
ville the day before hastened to the rescue. With Bryson jjitching excellent ball, 
Carolina came to her half of the ninth with the score standing 4 to 3 in favor of 
the Virginians. A pass, a sacrifice and two singles put McDonald, Bonner and 
Shirley on base with only 1 down. To the bat came Capt. Morris. The stands 
went wild, and loud were the calls on "Casey" to deliver the goods. A ball was 
pitched, a sharp crack — and a fiery grounder started across the muddy field. 
McDonald and Bonner set out for home and the happy Alumni rushed for the gate. 
But the impossible happened. Over the wet ground sped Hubbard, snatched up 
the ball, threw to Deitrick at second and, like lightning, Deitrick sent it to first. 
A double play had been executed, Shirley and Morris were out and Carolina 

Three Hundred Thirty-two 

Basketball Season 

FOR the second time in [two years, Carolina finished her season's schedule 
without defeat and for the second time in [three years the Tar Heels ran a 
brilliant course through the tournament at [Atlanta and emerged [as un- 
disputed Champions of the South. 

In the tournament of 1922 the University team had won the Southern crown 
and had written its name deep into the basketball history of the Southland. In 
1923 the Tar Heels traveled to Atlanta without a single defeat and were widely 
heralded as sure winners; but illness and staleness crept in and the team was elimi- 
nated in the second round by its only defeat of the year. Nineteen twenty-four 
saw the team sweep through the South-Atlantic without defeat for the second 
consecutive time, and at Atlanta in a blaze of glory the Old North State quint 
defeated four of the strongest institutions in the South and won the championship. 

Only two letter-men composed the team that ended the season in triumph 
against Alabama. Carmichael and McDonald, two of the greatest players ever 
developed in the South, played their last season for Carolina and were the frame- 
work of the team. Capt. Green was injured while on the trip through Virginia 
and was unable to share in the glory at Atlanta. Carl Mahler, letter-man from the 
1922 team, failed to return to school, and Sam McDonald, another regular, found 
his work too hea\y to permit of his playing. 

Coach Shepherd found plenty of material with which to work. Besides Green, 
McDonald and Carmichael, there were eligible Dodderer, Cobb, Devin, Johnson, 
Koonce, Poole and Lineberger. 

The team gave great promise early in the season by easily defeating several 
independent club teams in practice games and the smaller Colleges in the State. 
But when Carolina invaded ^'irginia and returned undefeated, it was generally 
predicted that Southern honors would again be won by Carolina. 

Leaving Chapel Hill, after defeating Washington and Lee for the second time, 
the Tar Heels went southward to the Georgia capital and drew the University of 
Kentucky as their first opponent. With apparent ease the score was doubled on 
the Kentuckians and Vanderbilt was pitted against Carolina. The Tennessee team 
was completely outclas.sed, and defeated, 37 to 20. With the field narrowed down 
to four contestants, Carolina drew the Mississippi Aggies (1923 Champions) as 
their opponents for the semi-finals and defeated them by 10 points. 

In the final championship game with the University of Alabama, the brilliance 
of the Tar Heels was considerably dulled by the tenacious guarding of the Alabama 
team. However, in a final spurt that took her away from their closely-trailing 
opponents, the Carolinians increased their lead and won the cup. 

Three Hundred Thirty-three 

The Schedule 

Carolina 35 
Carolina 37 
Carolina 50 
Carolina 60 
Carolina 32 
Carolina 31 
Carolina 40 
Carolina 35 
Carolina 26 
Carolina 36 
Carolina 19 
Carolina 33 
Carolina 53 
Carolina 54 
Carolina 44 
Carolina 23 
Carolina 33 
Carolina 41 
Carolina 26 
Carolina 41 
Carolina 37 
Carolina 33 
Carolina 26 

Carolina 845 









Wake Forest 




V. M. I. 


Catholic University 


University of Maryland 20 
Navy (Canceled by Navy) 

Lynchburg 26 

Washington and Lee 16 

Virginia 20 

South Carolina 19 

William and Mary 16 

N. C. State 9 

Trinity 20 

Wake Forest 12 

N. C. State 24 

Washington and Lee 17 

University of Kentucky 20 

Vanderbilt 20 

Mississippi Aggie 23 

University of Alabama 18 



Three Hundred Thirty-four 



CAROLINA won undisputed title to the Southern Tennis Championship 
in doubles. In the S. I. C. tournament at Atlanta both of the University 
double teams emerged as victors and the final championship game was 
played in Chapel Hill, the team, composed of Coxe and Jernigan, defeating Bruton 
and Smith. Jernigan was runner-up in single tourney at Atlanta. 

The State Championship in doubles were won by Bruton and Jernigan in the 
meet at Greensboro. Jernigan won second place for Carolina in the single matches. 

Seven meets were participated in by the team and all matches were won, 
giving the team a^season's record of only six games lost out of a total of forty-one 

U. N. C. vs. Virginia, 4 to 1 

U. N. C. vs. Wake Forest, 5 to 

U. N. C. vs. University of Richmond, 6 to 1 

U. N. C. vs. Davidson, 5 to 1 

U. N. C. vs. Wake Forest, 6 to 

U. N. C. vs. George Washington, 5 to '2 

U. N. C. vs. Catholic University, 4 to t 


UNDER the direction of Coach Shapiro, wrestling became a recognized 
sport at Carolina during the past year, and members of the team were 
awarded monograms for the first time in the history of the institution. 

The team experienced an unusual successful season (considering the fact that 
the sport was introduced at Carolina only two years ago), and won six matches, 
lost three and tied one. Mathewson was the individual star of the team, being 
credited with eight falls and two wins in the ten meets during the past season. 
Capt. Shirley Waters went through the season without being thrown a single 

Carolina 3 
Carolina 13 
Carolina 6 
Carolina 15 
Carolina 5 

Trinity 18 Carolina 35 

Virginia 3 Carolina 5 

V. P. I. 6 Carolina ,30 

W. & L. 16 Carolina 13 

V. M. I. 13 Carolina 13 

Concord Y. 

Davidson 3 

Concord Y. 

W. & L. 11 

Davidson 3 

Three Hundred Thirty-seven 


Track Season 

CAROLINA reigned supreme in North Carolina track circles in what was probably the greatest 
year in track history, not only for the University but also for the other State institutions. In 
sectional meets, the team failed to show it;, true form, and its showing at Richmond, Va., and 
Montgomery. Ala., was disappointing. 

The indoor meet at Durham turned out to be a dual meet between Trinity and Carolina, with 
Carohna swamping the Methodists. The other colleges were unable to get a team' rounded out in' time. 
and the Tar Heels and Methodists were the only Colleges that made their appearance on the appointed 

Clemson College and the University of Georgia were met at Clemson in a tri-State triangle, Carolina 
finishing second. 

In the scheduled dual meet with Trinity, Coach "Bob's" team again snowed the Methodists under; 
this time by a score of 91-33. 

Contrary to sporting dope and to the expectations of State College the dual meet with N. C. State 
ended 78 to 48. Carolina taking eight first places and t.Wng in the Javelin Throw for the ninth first 
place. In 1922 this meet was won by State College by a score of 641-4 to 61%. 

The State Championship Meet was held at Chapel Hill and was attended bv about 2.000 interested 
spectators. Carohna took eight first places and scored in all events except the High Hurdles. 
The results were as follows; 

Carolina 692^. 
State College 49. 
Davidson 23}^. 
Trinity 11 
In the South-.\tlantic meet at Richmond the University fell down completely and failed to register 
a single point. In the Southern meet at Montgomery the team was a shade better and scored a total 
of 5 points. 

Two State records were broken by the University athletes, .\bemathy set a new State mark for 
the javelm when he tossed it 174 feet and 10 inches. Ransom raised the pole vault to 11 feet 5}^ inches. 
"Tench" Coxe, track and tennis star, came near smashing several records, but failed bv the skin of the 

The season was characterized by K-idespread interest taken in track. More men participated and 
the attendance figures at both the State-Carolina and the Championship Meet were greatly increased. 
Too much credit cannot be given to Coach Bob, who by his tireless efforts has succeeded in increasing 
the popularity of this great sport at Carolina. 

Navy 5 

Maryland 6 

Davidson .5 

Lynchburg 6 

Trinity 4 

N. C. S. 1 

Guilford 8 

Virginia 1 

Auburn 3 

Alabama 8 
University of Georgia 9 

Mercer 2 
Tech. (rained out) 

Georgia Tech. 9 

Wake Forest 9 

N. C. S. 4 

Wake Forest 6 

N. C. S. 8 

Trinity 3 

Georgia Tech 1 

Virginia 3 

Virginia 4 

March 30 Carolina 


March 31 Carolina 



2 Carolina 



16 Carolina 



18 Carolina 



21 Carolina 



24 Carolina 



28 Carolina 



30 Carolina 



1 Carolina 



2 Carolina 



3 Carolina 



4 Carolina- 



5 Carolina 



8 Carolina 



12 Carolina 



24 Carolina 



28 Carolina 



5 Carolina 



9 Carolina 



11 Carolina 



12 Carolina 


Total Carolina 126 Opponents 


Three Hundred Thirty-nine 





Wednesday, A.M. 

WELL folks, they was once a walrus which you all know what it is — one of these 6sh that loops 
the loop. Anyways this particular walrus is quoted to have said, "The time has come to talk of 
many things, etc." This is a wery famous statement and is always most popular with budding 
literatums and unpaid landlords and irate fathers and so on, and in particular the etc. Now it looks 
to I like the time is here to indict a few wds. in re a few things the which will fill up 2 or 3 pp. of this 
Feeture section like the Ed. has been hawking me to do for the past 30 days. Nothing would be more 
habitual I reckon than to confine these remarks to a sort of a revue of the late etc. college yr. and I am 
nothing if not habitual. Now for the hash. 

To I, the most outstanding memory and the chiefest characteristic of 1923-24 is mud, great gobs 
and oodles of it — hard mud, soft mud, gooey mud, plashy mud, liquid mud, red mud, black mud, purple 
mud — here, there, everywhere, and never anything else but. The only thing that may be said in its 
favor is that it is a democratic "sort of mud. It plays no favorites; it goes into the dwellings of the most 
high and into the homes of the humblest. It is as ever present as the poverty-stricken. 

The next most sailyent feeture in my esteeming is the fact that although radio sets is that which 
they is almost nothing more frequent on the campus than, save knickers and mustaches, the days ia 
gone forever when this I'niv. is a static territory. I mean to say that in these times when it ain't going 
forward it goes backward and when it ain't doing either of these or turning assorted corners it is running 
around in circles. It don't stand still no longer. 

Take for instants the new buildings which they keep right on building them almost as fast as they 
burn down. New dormitories, a new chem. bldg., new pickle factories, everything except new sidewalks 
— it's terrible. Why if a person didn't know better he might think the place was waxing more and more 
religious, judging from the new churches and all. And the charming arkitectural precedent set yrs. ago 
by beautiful old Alumni Bldg. and Pharmacy and Memorial Halls is being carefully followed out. Wit- 
ness the new Baptist church. 

The last vestiges of the old, old Inn has vanished and they is actually being dug there a hole which 
may or may not be a grave. But they do say at this writing that it will be occupied by Mr. Graham's 
memorial bldg. whose plans was drawed by our grandfathers. They has renewed Old West and even 
Old East, held together by sentiment and a few braces, has been rejuvenated whereas it should of been 
repudiated. This new tin can which they built over in Hillsboro is also a nice place and wery famous 
for its cosiness. 

New tennis courts is being constructed and no doubt the children of the present college generation 
will have a great time playing on them. In fact the poor, forlorn old cemetery is being completely sur- 
rounded by athaletic fields and if they is ever finished I wouldn't be shocked if more ghosts didn't walk 
around these parts similar to the diseest wife of C. C. Roth, the parcher of peanuts. And what will 
the poor Co-eds do then? 

The student body itself is growing bigger and larger every yr. and consequently dumber and dumber. 
The class mortality rate is increasing, and shining is taking the place of brilUance. Golden Fleece has 
to sweat to round up ten eligible men whereas they used to stage elimination contests. What is the 
big idea anyways.' Why progress my dear children. We are going somewhere and we haven't caught 
up with ourselves yet. 

This is the day of fads. A man ain't in style now unless he parts his hair at a angle of 15 degrees 
from the horizontal, wears a third eyebrow, a transparent T-shirt of robins-egg blue or lavender, a 
trick belt, knickers, soulful colored sport socks, variegated shoes, and carries a cane or a monacle. On 

Three Hundred Forty-two 


wk. days it is sometimes perraissable to wear trousers if the foot can be pushed through them while 
held at right angles to the limb. Garters are never in good taste. One must also play Mah Jongg and 
the willage is so d-mn windy your eyes would bulge out at it. The good old games of faro and bridge 
and crown and anchor is just a wee bit antiquated while the bones is no longer rolled but pulled and 
I mean they is pulled plentiful and frequent. Oncet on a time this student body strutted itself in dun- 
garees. I think the time is about ripe for a wave of bolshevisra in which nobody will shave and everybody 
will call everybody else Citizen Frondeberger and Citizen Midyette and so on. 

Even the Playmakers is degenerating along with everything else. They is producing rotten plays 
more consistently than any season I know of except last yr. and I figure they have busted even that 
record by putting on "Nat Macon" and "Gaius" in one quarter, not to speak of one performance. The 
phenomenon of taking that colossal old bellyache on 3 state tours and presenting it twice here at home 
strikes me as the biggest and most dramatic joke of the yr. Howsoever, the usual no. of weddings re- 
sulted from this group and the Co-eds still sign up for it strong. 

The biggest sensation of the yr., next to the disappearance of the Di Society presidential cane, 
was the appearance of Gen. Algernon Bowley which makes a complete ass of himself and don't do any- 
thing but bluster, thus pleasing the students immenseb-. This follows shortly after the wisit of one Sher- 
wood Eddy who is no relative of Sherwood Anderson nor neither Mrs. Eddy and who uses more wds. 
to say less than most anybody I ever hear except the evangelical Ham what Am, than which there is 
none more which. In fact more warm atmosphere has been generated and less has been said and more 
time has been wasted in thus doing during this past yr. on this campus than any which I recollects. 

Any no. of so-called innovations has been introduced. Among these is telephones in the dormitories 
and dormitory mail service whereby a occupant of same may or may not get a letter at his door provided 
It was mailed at least 2 wks. previous. Personally I hopes these is but forerunners of the process of 
serving breakfast to us in bed and the abolition of eight-thirties. It is a well-knowT fact that the powers 
which are make a strenuous effort each quarter to schedule as many really desirable courses as possible 
at this ungodly and inhuman hr. 

Another innovation is these here Intramural athaletics which is a yearning after the perfect, wherein 
folks run after cakes and do this and that and grow into the semblance of the Greek gods, the which 
is presupposed of every Carolina man by the Honor System. 

Even the Co-eds considered the advisibility of progress and organized a self-help assn. Well some- 
body had to help them. Most likely this action was caused by the famous Carrboro case where 3 women 
was boosted out of the Baptist church acct. they went in swimming in the same county where a man 
was taking a bath in Hillsboro. 

Well outside the mention of the snowfight, the new fraternity pledging system, the new election 
system which I hope don't bust or anything, the fact that one has got to register on time or pass the 
bucks unless you know how to run a delicate sandy, that the laundry is still doing nicely, and that it 
is still raining, they is really little else to say about the yr. which has just went. 

Still and all they is numerous things which we can be thankful for. In the first place the banana 
shortage is over. Then they is the sou. b. b. championship and the publications union and Emilie Rose 
Knox. The Boll weevil has been almost exterminated and Dr. Branson has returned from Europe. 
The old Inn is in Hades, the Phi Assembly has discussed birth control and 2 men actually knew some- 
thmg about it, and last and least Jack Dempsey was kept away from the campus and our morals are 
safe. They is indeed a lot to be thankful for. 

I will now wind up this tale by requesting to be allowed to hope for next yr. that something be 
done about the hole between Jack Sparrow's and the Strowd bidg., that The Bunkaneer is no pheenix, 
that the Grail keep on humping itself, that a few more organizations die a palsied death, that the Desert 
and the \\ ilderness dry up and blow away, and that some good, kind person explain to me what-in-h-U 
form of the written wd., outside of Snappy Stories and The Argosy-All Story ^^•eekly, will please this 
student body. J E H '85 

Three Hundred Forty-three 




Being a Paean of Tribute 

THE most famous, the most illustrious feature of this most inimitable of 
Universities is the momentous, solemn, impressive Honor Code, than which 
none has been better conceived or more strictly enforced. Its Honor Code 
has raised the University from the depths of trivialities to the heights of earn- 
estness, from the abyss of sin to the peak of righteousness. Nearly every one 
of the two thousand two hundred and twenty-one undergraduates when he entered 
the University was a boor and an ass, a scoundrel and a knave: but when at the 
end of four years he leaves the University, he will be a righteous and upright gentle- 
man and scholar. Walk up to any one of the two thousand two hundred and twenty- 
one undergraduates on the campus and inquire the reason for this seemingly 
marvelous metamorphosis, and invariably you will receive as answer "The Honor 
Code." If this be true, it is meet we investigate this wonderful Honor Code. 

Thou shall not gamble! saith the Honor Code. Gamble? — O horror of horrors! 
May the gods deliver us! It is rumored in dark corners that once, very long ago, 
the students did gamble; now, in the still watches of the night, students will gather 
and speak in awed tones of those iniquitous days of yore when vice was rife in this 
most pure of Universities. They will whisper how once students were wont to 
play poker, and for moneii, and how they would gamble for drinks and cigarettes, 
and how they would wager immense sums on the outcome of athletic contests, 
and how, nightly, they would frequent some low dive known as "The Pick," 
instead of going to prayermeeting or the Bible study group, as every good student 

Thou shall not drink! saith the Honor Code. O most excellent Code, how 
thou hast transformed a common tavern into a pious center of Christian culture 
to which many holy men yearly make pilgrimages, as in ancient days they did to 
other holy places. How thankful are we that no more is the University cursed by 
that evil of evils — drink! In former times it was no uncommon thing to see an 
intoxicated student upon the campus. It is even said that both professors and 
students were accustomed to stagger through their classes in no mean state of 
inebriation. All day long the hilarious reveling would proceed, and far into the 
night. Oh, what a sink of vice the University must have been in the days of our 
fathers! Let us render devout thanks unto the Honor Code that old pagan 
times are no more! Now, we have exchanged Haig and Haig for water; and even 
the most dissipated of our number hardly dare to partake of tea and coffee more 
than once a week. These black sheep we hope soon to bring within the fold, and 
all praises will be due to the Honor Code. 

Thou shall report a misdemeanor of thy brother student to the Student Council! 
saith the Honor Code. How wise is the Honor Code in all its workings! Should 
my dearest friend see me upon the campus, he would run up to me and stick his 
nose against my mouth and, if he should detect even the fainest odor of liquor or 
tobacco, away would he dash to the nearest Student Councilman and report the 
matter in breathless horror. I should be expelled; but he would be feted and praised, 
and admiring crowds would throng about him whenever he might apjiear upon the 
campus, in order that they might shake his hand or touch his garments and so be 
able to tell their grandchildren at night about a winter's fire how they had shaken 
the hand or touched the garment of a pure and upright man. 

We are good and noble; pure and sweet; not as our fathers. What monsters 
of iniquity thej' nmst have been without the beneficent restraints of an Honor 
Code! So let us humbly render devotions to the Honor Code of the University 
of North Carolina! P. A. C, Jk. 

Three Hundred Forly-four 

I I'jyl^^gy^^^^ 

Scene from New Playmaker Mtn. Drama 
God, But I Am Miserable 

Scene: A soiled mtn. hovel. The stovepipe runs through a joist (whatever that is). 
At the door stands a handsome stranger, with poor make-up. The old woman is cowering 
in the right corner. In the wrong corner is a radio set. Bottles of vin rouge, grenadier, 
and Gordon dry gin are strewn artistically about, carefully placed so as not to form 
straight lines. The comely dawter, just come from the College, in her expensive rags 
stands defiantly with her nasigerum in the air, facing the daicn of a new day. The 
dawn of a new day breaks off stage with a pleasing, tinkling sound. The hardy old 
mountaineer, who is a small shrimp of short stature with an ill-fitting beard and a 
widoir's peak, is pointing out the door toward the setting sun. He is also speaking: 

Old IMan: "You have killed my children. You laughed when my mother- 
in-law died. You stood by while the bank failed and wiped out mj' fortune. You 
have cut off my wife's ear to make you a silk purse. You have ruined my home and 
drunk my likker. You have give me the leprosy and stole our bathtub — but you've 
come clean with me; you've played squar; an' gosh darn ye, I love ye like them 
yonder mountings." 

(The eyes of the audience are filled with tears as the clothes of the play draws 
near). There is a tense silence, and then suddenly — the silence is broken by 

Gaffer: (Who has come in through the keyhole, unnoticed.) (He has a far-away 
look in his eyes and he looks toicard the far-away mtns. He sighs and smiles and takes 
the extended hand of the old man.) 

"God, but I am mitherable." 

Slow Curtain 

Three Hundred Forty-five 


Significant University Dates 

1929— Phil Cocke Joins the Baptist churoh. 

1934 — Bingo White graduates. 

1937 (April 1st) — Tar Heel comes out on time. 

1942 — "Bull" Durham arrested for speeding. 

1943 — A really intelligent man makes Phi Beta Kappa. 

1947 (Winter) — Ice put in quadrangle water coolers. 

1949 — Person seen sitting on Davie stone bench. 

1950 — Football captain flunks French IV under F. J. Haronian. 

1950 — (following quarter) — Same captain passes English 55 under Dr. John Booker. 

1956 (Feb. 14th) — University Laundry sews button on shirt. 

1956 (Feb. loth) — University Laundry goes bankrupt. 

1957 — G. H. Paulsen elected tenth President of University. 

1961 — Corset worn at Junior Prom. 

1964 — Campus walks paved. 

1969 — Man in Dormitory receives letter on time. 

1972 — Dr. Collier Cobb admits that he is where he is largely because of what he is. 

1977 — Carolina Playmakers produce the Great American Play. 

1979 — Chapel Hill dog seen on campus. 

1981 — Kyke Kiser commits suicide from despondency. 

1983 — No Pluymaker marriages reported. 

1986 — Davidson graduate occujiies chair of Evolution at University. ( W. J. Bryan 
does not run for president.) 

1987 (Feb. 30th)— J. E. Hawkins catches all classes. 

1988 — W. C. Proctor wills his library to the University. 

1989 — Carolina co-ed wins national beauty contest. (Rumor; not yet verified.) 

1991 — Swain Hall serves grits for. breakfast. 

1992 — Several windowpanes in Memorial Hall shaken out as a result of Freshmen 

1995 — Graduate student in English flings big week-end party. 

1995 (later) — Co-ed graduate student caught "throating." 

1995 (Still later) — Graduate School temporarily suspended. 

1997— Steve Brody awarded LL.D. 

1999 — R. S. Pickens elected Governor of N. C. (N. C. oil lands exploited.) 

2013 — Di and Phi meet in joint session. Quorium found present. 

2023 — New yell u.sed at Carolina-Virginia game. Team demoralized. Virginia 
wins. Entire student body drowns in its own tears. Trustees abolish Uni- 
versity. Faculty retired on full pay. 

3001 — "Com'pleat Historie of Universifat Carol Septent" by Robert Diggs Wim- 
berly Connor, VI, with prefatory notes by Archibald Henderson, V, published 
in thirteen volumes by Pete Murphy, IX, Lord Salisbury. 

3002 — Work on Graham Memorial Building suspended. 

Three Hundred Forty-six 


We believe we are setting a precedent in college annuals by presenting a section of readily under, 
standable jokes. The most dumb of durables can get the drift without effort. Carefully-wrought expla- 
nations are appended for the benefit of the great unwashed majority who laclt a sense of humor: 
He: "I hear you didn't catch that blind pig-" 
Him: "No, I sent Herman after it." 
(Herman is bowlegged.) 


"We had an addition to our family yesterday." 
"Indeed.' Boy or girl? ' 
(H's mother-in-law was visiting him.) 

"They say that plumbers don't like cats. " 
"Yes, I've often noticed that they always carry their tools." 
(The idea is that the tools are in a kit.) 

"I remember your face perfectly, Miss, but your name escapes me." 
"No doubt, sir. It has escaped me." 

(You see, she had just been married.) 

"Smoot ought to make a good poker-player." 


"Because he is such a good dentist." 

(The point to be remembered here is that a large part of a dentist's business consists of drawing 
and filling and, naturally, a good dentist does this well. Ergo: a good dentist should be a good poker- 

"What's the trouble between you and the girl you were making love to in the hammock?" 
"The rope broke." 

(Careful consideration here discloses the fact that they fell out.) 

A. "Do you believe that a miss is better than a mile?" 

B. "Yes." 

(This is to be taken literally.) 

"What is the most saintly place in a city?" 
"The telephone exchange, of course." 

(We hesitate to mention that there is a continual "hello" about it. Quit now. Ouch!) 

Prof.; "Do you believe in the Einstein Theory?" 
Stude: "No, sir, I am an orphan. ' 

(Damned if we get it, either. Perhaps the reason is that only twelve men in the world understand 
that theory. The gag is one up and eleven to play.) 

W. S. McI. & J. E. H. 

Three Hundred Forty-seven 



JyZ^^^y^^ — r 

Carteret County Club 


Davidson County Club 

Three Hundred Fifty 


Duplin County Club 

Florida Club 

Three Hundred Fifty-one 

Forsyth County Club 

Freshman F'riendship Council 

Three Hundred Fifty-two 



Gaston County Club 

Granville County Club 

Three Hundred Fifty-three 


Halifax County Club 

Henderson County Club 

Three Hundred Fifty-four 

Hi^h Point Club 

Iredell County Club 

Three Hundred Fifty-five 


Jackson- Macon Club 

Johnston County Club 






'.VfB^Bt^^ mt JB^^^ 





Three Hundred Fifty-six 

— "^y^^^^u^ — 

Lincoln County Club 

Mt. Pleasant Institute Club 


^ILiA " 


!a t 'vfly -m 


^^B .c^ai 


■ Hi 1 i ■ 1 { 


Three Hundred Fifty-seven 


Randolph County Club 

Renfro Club 

Three Hundred Fifty-eight 

Rockingham County Club 

Rowan County Club 

Three Hundred Fift\'-nine 

Sampson County Club 

Wake County Club 

Three Hundred Sixtv 

I cyyIZ0^ 

Wayne County Club 

Durham County Club 





Hfif » 


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Three Hundred Sixtv-one 












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Now That This Business of 

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You "cap-and-gowners" of '24 become business and professional 
men in '25 and, while you are out setting the woods on fire, your 
paths, sooner or later, are going to lead you to Greensboro — some 
permanently; others once in awhile. 

To the once-in-awhilers, this message is addressed. An invita- 
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with no extra charge. It's as good as being at 

home with Mother — to patronize 


atU. N. C. 


SETS $10.00 AND UP 

Durham Public Service Co. 



^^ f-T(~)]\/Tp[^^ Home means much to the finer sensibilities of 
us all. It is a shrine on which we place our 
great love for happiness, for you cannot find a more true happi- 
ness elsewhere. CL "Welborn's" has helped to beautify many 
homes in this great Old North State, and our policy is devoted 
to "Better Homes" — helping to beautify and to enshrine the 
hearthstone. €1 May we help you with your plans? A visit is 
cordially invited, and a careful comparison of 
values urged at all times. 

Furniture, Rugs and Overdraperies 


Just below the big Furniture Exposition Building 

We believe in North Carolina 
and her University 


r08i .'071 



Edwards CS, Broughton 
Printing Co. 

has for many years been the 
exponent of fine printing in 
North Carolina. 

The School and College 
Service Department is more 
efficient now than ever be- 
fore, there having been added 
to its staff a member with 
many years' training, who 
will render proficient service 
to those entrusting the pro- 
duction of their publications 
to our care. 


Raleigh, N. C. 

Dr. Chas. Lee Smith 
Jos. H. Hardison 
Howell L. Smith 





Carolina Power and Light Company 
Yadkin River Power Company 


Serve a large section of both North and South Carolina, operating 
845 miles of high voltage transmission lines which furnish electric 
service to more than 49 cities and towns, in addition to supplying 
electric power to numerous cotton mills, fertilizer factories, oil 
mills and other manufacturing industries. These companies have 
a number of hydro-electric and steam electric generating stations 
with a total capacity, including power leased and a generating 
station under construction, of approximately 130,000 H. P. 

The Carolina Motor Club 

Serves the Motorist 

Mark of Aotocborncter 

Not for Profit 

Headquarters : GREENSBORO, N. C . 


SINCE 1885 

This Company has 
been serving a vast 
clientele in North 
Carolina, and this 
ripe experience, 
coupled with a 
complete, modern 
equipment, is at 
your command. 






. 1 



"Made Its Way by 

the Way It's Made" 


Eubanks Drug Co. A** Patterson Bros. 



Durham, N. C. 


At work in North Caro- 
lina are largely responsible 
for the State's great for- 
ward strides in develop- 
ment — which explains the 
undivided support given 
educational work by the 






A . 



Every th 

ing in Standard Suppl 



Good Eats 

Candies Smokes, 


Pritchard - Patterson 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 






Mr. Reader 

of the 

Yackety Yack 

Just because you are not in Chapel 
Hill, is no reason why you cannot 
do your banking with us. Uncle Sam is 
just as good a messenger as you, your- 
self, and can see to it that your busi- 
ness is handled in the proper fashion 
as well as if you actually stood out- 
side of the cashier's window in person. 
A 2c stamp is the messenger. 

We want to be of service to you, even 
though you are not in town. Address : 
Service Department. 

The Bank of 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Oldest and Strongest Bank 
in Orange County 


Printing that "will always be 
a Cherished Possession 

THE production of books, programs and calen- 
dars for the students of America's Universities 
requires an ability to originate printed forms that 
will be cherished possessions in the mellow years 
that follow a University career. C. In the libraries 
of many of the "old grads" will be found books, 
programs and announcements preserved for their 
intimate memories and associations. CL It is the 
production of this kind of printing that has 
brought to this organization its frequent oppor- 
tunities to serve University men and women. 

and compositions are 
not made by chance, nor 
can they ever, in any ma- 
terial, be made at small 
expense. C A composition 
for cheapness and not for 
excellence of workman- 
ship, is the most frequent 
and certain cause of the 
rapid decay and entire 
destruction of arts and 
manufactures. — RuSKIN 

When the urge is for something better, we 
will welcome an opportunity to submit ideas. 

Send far our baakUt 
"The Architecture of a College Annual" 

Baker, Jones, Hausauer 

'Printers to American Universities 




OF 1916 

Good Printing 
at Reasonable Prices 


Orange Printshop 

Chapel Hill 


Chapel Hill Insurance 
CS, Realty Co. 

Real Estate and 



a Freshman from my home town came 
up to me looking pale and hungry. 

"What's the matter, Joe?" I asked. 

"It's that darn food I'm getting", he said. 

"If that's all that's worrying you, come 
with me", I answered, and off we went to 



Griggs Sales Co. 

Kelly- Springfield 



Wedding Bouquets 
Corsage Bouquets 
Cut Flowers 
Funeral Flowers 
Designs and Clusters 

100.000 feet of glass undi 
cultivation in Raleigh 












"The Show Place of 
the Carolinas" 






Wilson's Sandwiches 

and Potato Chips 

are Delicious 










PHONE 321-322 

J. A. Hart Drug Co. 










Carrier Delivery in All Sections 
of Chapel Hill Before Breakfast 



North Carolina's Finest 

COMPANY - - Proprietors 







Furnished By 


Annual Capacity Over 20,000.000 






Tuesday, 4 to 6 P. M. 
Thursday, 4 to 6 P. M. 
Saturday, 10 to 12 A.M. 

D. D. Carroll 
M. H. Stacy 



Mrs. Walter Lee Lednum 

N. W. Walker 
F. N. Morrison 








Chapel Hill, N. C. 

D. C. MAY 





A Theatre^s ^putation 

Depends upon its ability to show good, current- 
issue pictures at a fair price. In addition to this, 
one can add a well-equipped ventilating system, 
projectors and screens that show films as they 
really should appear. All this we 
have — and more. 








Half or 

soles are just the same 
to us. We repair shoes 
so that they hold their 
own. They last and last. 

And for the Chapel Hill 

mud there is nothing like 

a pair of hob nails. 

The Best Is Our 












Managing Director 


Your theatre 

for musical 

comedy and 



A Business Opportunity 

which only requires 
intelligence, integ- 
rity and industry, 
and which offers 
generous financial 
returns, independ- 
ence of action and 
constructive serv- 
ice, is in reach of 
every normal, am- 
bitious young man. 

If you are inter- 
ested, write to 


General Agent for North Carolina 


Established 1865 



What sort of a town would your town be if six out of every seven families bought 
their groceries, dry goods, shoes, hardware, drugs, etc., by mail order from the outside? 

Out of every seven dollars paid for life insurance by the people of the South, only one 
dollar goes to Southern insurance companies. 

Leaving out sentiment, is this good business judgment? 

The slogan of English business today is "England for England". It finds its echo in 
"America for America". What is the matter with "The South for the South" ? 

"Buy insurance from Southern companies" is not isolation and it is not selfishness. 
The farmer who buys from his neighbor what he can not raise himself is not selfish; he 
has just got horse sense. 

THE PILOT COMPANY can fill your every need of Insurance 
Protection. A Southern Company for Southern People. 

Pilot Life Insurance 

Name changed from Southern Life and Trust Company 







"When shall we three 
meet again?" 

Answer: When you follow the 
the arrow for your 

and Furnishings 

^ 440 N. UBESTT aad 10« W. FIFTH 



®l|p Nortli Carnltna (EolUgr for Momnt 





1st — The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, 
which is composed of: 

(a) The Faculty of Languages 

(b) The Faculty of Mathematics and Science 

(c) The Faculty of the Social Sciences 

2nd — The School of Education 

3rd — The School of Home Economics 

4th —The School of Music 

The equipment is modern in every 
respect, including furnished dormi- 
tories, library, laboratories, literary 
society halls, gymnasium, athletic 
grounds. Teacher Training School, 
music rooms, etc. 

The Srst semester begins in September, the second 
semester in February, and the summer term in June 



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