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of tl)t 

Uninetsitv of BoWb Carolina 

Collection of iBottg Carolintana 
'^^iQ booii tDa0 presenUD 



a. 3 



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. 


9£e 1925 





PufclisKed Annually by ^^e 



Chapel Hill + North Carolina 

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(T^^HE play is the same. The lights 
\^ flicker at times; there are more super- 
numeraries back-stage; there is quarreling over 
make-up in the dressing rooms; the stars 
give way at intervals to understudies; out 
front, hisses leaven the applause; but all in 
all it is the same old play. 

Herein we have tried to picture faith- 
fully the play, as the past year has seen it 
enacted at the University. If we have failed, 
our much labor accepts only the censure mer- 
ited of inability. If we have succeeded, we 
seek no praise, we desire no commendation — 
we have only accomplished that which we 
set out to do. 

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^^"O Walter — called Pete — Murphy, 
\z) whose loyalty to his Alma Mater has 
never called in an expert accountant to 
estimate costs; whose services of high 
sacrifice in behalf of popular education, 
high, low and middle, in the Legislature 
of North Carolina have been outstanding 
as a feature of the great progressive move- 
ment that has advanced this State to the 
forefront of the American sisterhood; who 
at all times has cheerfully and intelli- 
gently responded to every call that the 
University has made on him, and has 
called around between assignments to ask 
for other tasks, whether trivial or of 
great import; this, the 1925 YACKETY 
YACK, is dedicated with the hope that 
it will in some degree bear witness to 
the prideful affection of a mother for a 
stalwart and devoted son. 

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■ iiiumi niiniii»i»riiimiiniii»i in««» 1 »miin lYi » i; ti n n m » txni«i niivniiiii ' 


Peter B. Bacot, '59 

John H. S. Mendenhall, 


William D. Bizzell, '01 

Robert H. Marsh, '56 

Robert W. Blair, '96 

Tillery L. Messer, '27 

A. H. Carrigan, '50 

Irving R. Miller, '23 

Julian S. Carr, '66 

Adolphus W. Mangum, 


Henry M. S. Casons, '97 

James W. McNeill, '96 

Walter C. Clark, '64 

Mathews L. McCorkle, 


Locke Craig, '80 

Alfred Nixon, '81 

Willis W. Cole, '00 

L. C. Obrien, '06 

Erasmus A. Daniel, Jr., '04 Walter D. Ouzts, '80 

Elias Fulp, '80 

J. McNair Pate, '18 

Lucius Frierson, '59 

J. Bis Ray, '04 

James F. Head, '11 

Maurice G. Rosenthal, ' 


James G. Hallowell, '10 

George McN. Rose, '67 

Max Jackson, '85 

Joseph F. Brem, '90 

Louis Jones, '27 

William H. Thompson, 


Robert P. Johnston, '92 

Fredrick Towers, '91 

Joseph B. Keener, '18 

John H. Vaughan, '04 

W. W. Kitchen, '89 

Delonza T. Wilson, '87 

Robert V. 

Whitener, '97 















T'.^v^v^'^ ih 

The ancient well, where cluster memories 
and midnight meetings 

Where Professor Pan ana Doctor 
Bacchus teach "campus courses " 


Saunders Hall, where the 
obvious IS re-discovered 


Summer's grande finale before the 
dirge ofwmter comes 

Wherein the Phi Assembly recalls 
the days of its glory 

Nature's Pisa-ltke commemoration of 
William Richard Davie 

A venerable chapel which shall soon 

cling peacefully to the hand of 

a beautiful big sister 

Ivy and electric lights — the 
anachroniitn of progress 



Here are taught the infinite wonders 
of the human microcosm 


Njture attempting to beautify 
Steele Dorynitory 


Aesthetic rapture for man or maid — 
and what you n't II for man and maid 

Wherein may always be found 

The Divine Comedy but 

The Plastic Age never 



IV here motly suitors woo the goddess 
of the bandaged eyes 

Through nhich the Pagan may pass 
to a newer faith 

A comer of the Chapel — more pleasing 
perhaps than the whole 

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3n ii^mnriam 

Thornton Shirley Graves 

Thornton Shirley Graves was not widely known to the Student Body. He had been with us 
scarcely more than one student generation. He was not prominent in student or Faculty activities. 
His class room was not crowded. Until his death, many were unaware of the extent of his reputa- 
tion as a scholar. Yet those students who were carrying on advanced work under his direction — 
and they were among the most able of all our company — need no assurance of his great gifts; and 
those of his colleagues who knew him, realized the pervasive influence of his ideals of scholarship, 
and were heartened thereby. To become, while still comparatively young in years, one of the half 
dozen acknowledged masters in this country and abroad in his chosen field in these days of 
highly-specialized knowledge, is an accomplishment which few attain. That this was his rightful 
place, testimony is not wanting to prove. 

Yet I have never known a man more completely indifferent to every art by which lame is 
courted. 1 have not yet compiled a complete bibliography of his writings. When this is done, the 
mere list will astonish those who thought of him only as a teacher who seemed to know quite a bit 
about the history of the English drama. His learning was amazing in extent and exactness. He 
was quick to recognize solid work; skilled in pointing out the essential quality of a book;devastating 
in the irony with which he blasted some piece of charlatanry and pretense. Yet in exposing the 
superficiality and insincerity that he loathed, as in the praise of that which deserved praise, there 
was no pretense. He was as simple and unaffected as a child. Honest work, even if not brilliant, 
he valued. 

One might give many instances of his rare combination ol sturdy intellectual honesty, self- 
forgetfulness, and forthright truth. I have wondered, in the last few da>s, wh\' we knew so little 
about his experiences in the Great War. We know the externa! facts: he saw three years' service, 
from iqij to iqio. I know that he rose to a captaincy, and that he won more than local fame as 
a sharpshooter. I believe he had medals from three governments, but I have never seen these 
medals, nor did 1 learn of them from him. He never talked about the war or what he saw and did. 
I did not need to know, for I knew the man. On his way home he stopped in London and added 
more books to his library. He loved to hunt for old books, not merely through catalogues or on 
display shelves, but in cellars, in barrels and dust-covered boxes. His judgment of book values 
was as unerring as his judgment of scholars. He collected, not to possess but to use. So completely 
was his knowledge organized that he could call upon it at will, sometimes in ways quite unexpected. 
This eager interest in matters of technical scholarship was his outstanding characteristic. When he 
lay mortally sick, he asked that a parcel of books that had just come from London be opened, and 
a certain book be brought to his bedside. In this book he expected to find e\idencc on a point of 
interest; and the passage was read to him, "dead from the waist down. " 

"The Grammarian" — the old humanist term somehow leaps to mind as 1 think of him — 
indifferent to fame and recognition, recognition and fame were seeking him out. He was the 
scholar, working, like Browning's hero, as though man has forever, indifferent to the worldly or 
practical value of what he wrought, eager only for the truth, contemptuous of the arts which often 
obscure the distinction between the intellectual dabbler and the man to whom the great word 
"scholar," of right belongs. 

Edwin Greenlaw 


+++"*-♦+•*-♦-♦••►+++++ ^•^+-**++* 

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Alua\n I 


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Senior Officer^ 

Class Day Officers 

A. K. King 
Lucy Lay 
Spencer Murphy 
C. E. Robinson 
R. Y. Thorpe 

. Prophet 






4.4-»'+-M>-f"4-'!-+"f ++++ + •!•++ ++•2' WWa 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 


Rowland, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

£ 4>E. 

WILLIAM Borden Abernethy, yes, that is 
■'Billy' or "Bozo." We fell heir to 
him because he lives in Chapel Hill, in fact, 
right on the campus. He is a man of various 
activities, all of them interesting to him and 
some of them to the Co-eds. Billy is more 
at home on a ballroom floor than any other 
place we know of, and yet he is always saying 
that he can't go to a dance on account of his 
studies. But when the music starts, Billy is 
usually there, though the dance be far away 
or near. Billy is a most accommodating and 
agreeable chap and his worst fault is doing 
things for others. 

We understand that Billy is going to 
study Medicine and we feel sure that he will 
make a success as a physician because of his 
sympathetic interest in others. And so, to 
you, O School of Medicine, we send a man 
that we are sure will bring you great credit 
in the future. 

Robeson County Club, President; N C Club; Philan- 
thropic Assembly; Business Staff Yackety Yack: 
•Prunella ■Cast." 

TOOTIE " is one of the finest fellows we 
have ever known. A thorough gentle- 
man, a most delightful companion, he likes 
nothing better than to join in a talk-fest with 
others who have like interests. He does not 
care to be in the limelight, but is ever willing 
to do his part for a worthy cause. 

Always carefully dressed, always neat, 
with a smile for his friends and a nod for his 
acquaintances, he has passed his time among 
us in such a warm-hearted way that we feel 
a sense of loss — a pang of regret — now that 
he leaves us. 

Determination, consistency of effort, a 
strong will, purpose — these are the elements 
of success, and it is because he possesses them 
in abundance that we predict a bright future 
for " Tootie " in any profession he shall choose. 

^ •W» •!•*'♦+'»•+ •; 




Andrews. N. C. 

Degree: BS . Commerce 

Age: 2 1 

A K '!• 

BEYOND the highest peaks of Western 
Carolina's mountains lies a region famous 
for its stalwart youths and rugged men. From 
that section of the Old North State. Dame 
Fortune wrested Lewie from the arms of his 
fair companions and sent him to us. 

Words and pictures are inadequate to 
portray our classmate as he really is: a 
scholar alter Dr. Murchison's own heart; a 
friend whose cheery smile and jolly laugh are 
forever chasing away the gloom as an Aire- 
dale chases a kitten; a pal of the true-blue 
variety; a chap with character that stands 
four-square, combined with ability to "deliver 
the goods"; in all. the kind of a boy that we'll 
proudly point to in years to come as a fellow 
member of '25 and a real Carolina man. 

Reluctantly and yet joyfully we give 
Lewie up, to let him completely fulfill the 
dreams of some queenly maiden who awaits 
him. and then to continue the journey on his 
dctourk'ss highway to succcss. 


Reidsvillc, N. C. 

Degree: BS Medicine 

Age : 2 1 

Tar H«( Board, Dialectic Senate; Y. M.C A Cabinet. 
Senior Class Executive Committee; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; U N, C Medical Society, Student 
Assistant Librarv; President Rockingham County 
Club; Treasurer Y M C A ; AssiRnment Editor Tar 
Ht'L'l. Vice-President and President EDlalectic Senate. 

K <!• A; A K K. 

THERE are \ery few men in the University 
who can take Medicine, hold a position in 
the library, serve as President of the Di. 
Society, and find time to mix in other student 
actixities, yet this versatile voung man from 
Rcidsville has. 

Elbert does not have a single enemy on 
the campus. His unselfishness, moral char- 
acter, and great sincerity cause all those with 
whom he comes in contact to love him. He 
is not ambitious for a great career, but his 
spirit of "good will' and his continual efforts 
to be of service to the other fellow is going to 
make him a most successful M.D. wherever 
he locates. 

E. D , with his winning smile, has a way 
of making the girls fall for him that causes 
his friends to envy him. We predict matri- 
mony for him as soon as he finishes his med- 
ical course. 

We wish to remember you, Elbert, as 
the best of friends. May the greatest of suc- 
cess crown your efforts in life 



^.4"$.-^'!-i>-f4-4"f-f-f-f •(•+'»' ^-1-4- •i"i"s• 


Madison, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2; 

Rockingham County Club. Dialectic Senate 

e p 

AND now we come to "Kaiser" Black, 
whose genius for sleeping i? unique, yet 
who can upon occasion display as much 
energy as the busiest go-getter on the campus. 
To look at his physiognomy, one would never 
dream that he holds a state-wide reputation 
as a ladies man. Nay. we should say na- 
tional, for ever since last Summer School 
there has been a soft spot in his heart for 
Memphis, Term. From the amount of time 
that he spends studying Spanish, one might 
imagine that he is planning new conquests in 
foreign fields. We hate to think of losing him. 
but our loss is the world's gain. Perhaps in 
later years we shall say among ourselves. 
"We knew him when '. 


Aurora, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 23 

Monogtam Club; Philanthropic Assembly; Committee 
Student .Activity; Committee "100"; Committee 
.-\\vards Three and Four; President Athletic Association; 
Commencement Ball Manager; Dance Leader (4); 
Golden Fleece, Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball 
(1.2. 1), Captain (4) ; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; Wearer 
of N C 

S X 

RAS" is the one who changed the ambi- 
tions of most of the future citizens of 
.Aurora (a certain East Carolina town, not 
Bori .Alice). These worthies will now tell you 
they have definitely decided not to be police- 
men or cowboys — they are going to Carolina 
to play ball like EXimont. Whether it is 
baseball or football, matters little to them, 
and so with their mentor — he is equally at 
home behind the line or behind the bat. 

We are told that "Rabbit " got the name 
for being fast, but authoritative information 
is lacking as to whether this applies to other 
fields than Emerson. 

Though he is probably the most out- 
standing athlete in his class, his activities and 
honors are by no means limited to that field 
He has dabbled in campus politics, led 
dances and has exposed himself to Horace s 
brain twisting, et cetera. .Affable, courteous, 
modest to the proper degree, we predict for 
him success at his calling — he says it is 



. jiMii^aa^!^.3 f 



Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Dialectic Senate; "'[ 3" ; Carolina Play makers ("; 1 ij): 
Fourth and Fifth State Tours; German Club; Guilford 
County Club; Freshman Baseball; Freshman Basket- 
ball; Assistant Leader Fall Dances 

n K *. 

R CONEY, " as he is known all over the 
world, has a cordial greeting and a 
friendly smile for everyone he meets, and it? 
lots in his favor. He made himself nationally 
known and justly famous during his Sopho- 
more year when he toured the Old North 
State as a Carolina Playmaker. Would that 
you had returned the next year, "Rooney," 
because we feel that it's your calling. Ho-a- 
ever, you chose to work a year in the Gate 
City and we lost you until this past summer. 
Really, "Rooney. " wasn't it because of 
"Her," rather than your work, that vou 
stayed away^ 

"Rooney." as a parting word to you. let 
us predict for you a great future full of sun- 
shine and smiles No clouds too high lor \ou 
to reach; no crowd too stately to refrain from 
laughing at your wit ; no human being too 
intellectual or too dumb who does not see in 
you a thing that we all want but very few 
achieve — Personality "Rooney," you have 
it — it's your greatest asset, so keep it if you 
would but obtain your goal in life which, of 
course, we know to be Wealth, Health, and — 


Raleigh, N C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: 2; 

Freshman Friendship Council; Secretary Freshman 
Debating Club; Philanthropic Assembly; President 
Wake County Club; Assistant Manager Varsity Tennis; 
junior Ring Committee; Yackety Yack Eioard; Ger- 
man Club: Committee "too"" 

FR.ANCIS is the fifth of a noble line in the 
history of the University. He follows 
close in the footsteps of his brothers who not 
only mastered the Sciences and Philosophy 
but came in for their share of social honors All 
this Francis has nobly carried forward Quiet 
and unassuming he has taken a high place in 
the hearts of his fellow students. 

His record at Carolina has been abo\e 
ninety; which is evidence of his scholastic 
ability. He takes an active interest in all 
campus activities, especially those where the 
welfare of the University is concerned. Above 
all the material things he has accomplished he 
is one of the best-liked men on the campus. 
Scores of his friends wish him good luck in the 
game of life 




Mooresville, N. C 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

HAIL to the man from Mooresville. That 
is undoubtedly the one town abounding 
in men talented and ambitious. Louis is not 
the in\"incible cosmopolitan, but the man ot 
sound character and alertness of mind cher- 
ished by all College men. His ever-ready 
C. P. wit is the delight of the Chemistry 
Laboratory. The friend, the comrade and 
the man s man; that is the man you see above. 

His hair vouches for his firmness; his 
fingers mark the scientific man. These two 
qualities assure us that he will be a success as 
a doctor, .-^nd we look with pride to the com- 
ing four years which will give us back this 
fellow whom we must now send on the journey 
among the shadows of dead creatures, so that 
he can later in a most beneficial manner con- 
tribute his bit to humanity. 

To this man without a fault (for he has 
no nickname), we shall whole-heartedly say 


Plymouth, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Chemistry 

Age: 21 

GOVERNOR" joined us in our Sophomore 
vear alter leaving the College of the City 
of New York and the bright lights of Broad- 
way. His ability in his work soon placed him 
among the leaders of his class, and even in his 
Senior year he has flunked some of the best 
of the Freshmen 

Brink's not only a good student but also 
makes friends easily and quickly. If he can 
only set his heart in one place and keep at his 
good work there is no end to what he will 
accomplish. We look forward to our budding 
scientist and the discoveries he will make. 


Winston-Salem. N. C. 
Degree' B.S., Commerce 

Age: 28 
Forsyth County Club. A, E F ; A. F and A. M. 

OF the many men we have known on the 
campus here, there is none who can quite 
equal Brown in true manhood and the sin- 
cerity that goes with it. Honest, loyal, fair 
and, above all, plain-spoken, he has made a 
place for himself in the hearts of hundreds 
who know him that one might well envy. 

But let it not be supposed that his merits 
are only appreciated by his student acquaint- 
ances. He is the only man who ever dared to 
address the daddy of the Commerce School as 
"Doc," or to tell Prof. Matherly what he 
thought about his courses — and still retain 
their friendship! 

Now, some think he's so thoroughly 
worldly and businesslike, that Cupid ne'er 
his heart could pierce. But, O Mabel' There's 
plenty of evidence to show that Winston- 
Salem still has its attractions for Brown, 

We wish you luck. Ira, and with it 
wealth, health and happiness, which are the 
just rewards of virtue. 


Greenville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Medicine 

Age: 2/ 

A T Q. 

BILLY' entered with the regularclass in the 
Fall of iqio. He first made a reputation 
as a student, but as the years rolled by he 
neglected all but German, and now, conse- 
quently, is well versed in that language. 
"Benny, " his latest acquisition in nicknames 
— acquired by his ability in pitching horse- 
shoes and playing basketball — is a champion 
in both sports. His intentions are at present 
to enter Medicine, and we are sure that he 
will make a success. He takes an interest in 
everything and is a splendid worker. He has 
been a most loyal and devoted friend and 
will be sincerely missed by those who return 
next fall. It looks as if the future has plenty 
in store for him and we wish him the best of 



Laurens, S. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2 1 

Gym Team (2. ,, 4); Momigram Cluh; German Club. 


WESTON Bruner, better known as 
"Wes. ' gets his diploma with a high 
scholarship record behind him. He has not 
only been a student but a man entered in 
many of the various activities. He has been 
Doc. Lawson's right-hand man at the gym 
where he won his N. C. in '23. "Wes" loves 
Carolina so much that he will adorn the cam- 
pus three more years to get his LLB. 

Here s to you, "Wes," we know you will 
give the Republican Party, Hell' 


Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.C 

Age: 24 

Guilford County Cluh; American Phari 

DRUGGISTS, beware! When "Buck" 
receives that diploma, with Ph G. desig- 
nating his degree, the North Carolina drug- 
gists will have more competition than they 
ever received before from one man. He uses 
his left hand always, but that does not mean 
that he can't roll pills to perfection. Unlike 
most University students, affairs of the heart 
play a very limited part with this young man. 
He entered here in the Fall of iqzi, but for 
unknown reasons finished in the Class of '25. 
This does not mean that it took him three 
years to finish the Pharmacy course, but he 
had to stick around his home town one year 
before returning to complete his studies in 
Person Hall. 

We don't know where "Buc" will settle 
with his drugstore and force, but wherever he 
decides to locate, we can only predict a drop 
in business for the other druggists of the lucky 


ANNIE Boyd is one of the corps of Scotch 
daughters that Flora McDonald College 
has sent to grace the campus this year. A 
true Presbyterian at heart, steadfastness, 
thrift and precaution have been her watch- 
words. How else could one account for her 
favorite poem, "The Recessional," except by 

However, her smiles are not regulated bv 
proverbial Scotch thrift, but shed on all alike 
In fact, her warm disposition must have low- 
ered her kindling temperature since one morn- 
ing while standing in front of the tire she 
found herself all ablaze. Her efficient room- 
mate extinguished the flames in time to sa\e 
venerable old Roberson House from a con- 
flagration, not to mention Annie Boyd her- 
self. May she ever survive any calamity in 
equal safety. 


Old Trap, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2 J 

NELL" is one of the kind of people who are 
always ready to help, and ne\er worr\- 
whether they will receive credit and praise 
commensurate with their efforts. The time 
she has spent at Carolina has been full of 
work of all kinds; with plenty of attention to 
recreation as well as to her studies. 

She is consistent, studious and inter- 
esting. She will certainly make a success of 
whatever she attempts if she works with the 
same enthusiasm she has shown here. 


-++++ +++++- 


Elkin, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2; 

JOSH, ' as he is known to his many friends 
on the campus, came to us with one object 
in view, and that was to prove to us that big 
feet are not a criterion of succeeding or failing 
to pass "Dean Howell's" course in Pharmacy. 

Burgess is of the kind that is slow but 
sure. He has that great asset (ability) which 
is sure to win him success if he will use it 
right, and we belie\e he will. He has won 
the friendship of many while at Carolina and 
is liked by all who have come in contact 
with him. 

The ladies are aware of his winning per- 
sonality, and as a result the fairer sex seek 
the light of his brown eyes. 

His many friends are wishing for him 
much happiness and success in his career as a 
druggist and feel sure that the best of lite is 
in store for him. 

Taylorsville, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Wrestling Team; Dialectic Senate. 

JH " is an all-round man, a good friend 
■ and a pleasant companion. He is popular 
with all those who know him, and has the 
admiration of both students and professors. 
There will be many who will hate to see him 
leave Carolina, but they know that by reason 
of the good qualities lie has shown here he 
can make a great success of anything he 
chooses to do out in the cold, cruel world. 





Scotland Neck. N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age 2 ; 

Manager Varsity Wrestling Team, Philanthropic As- 
sembly, Halifax County Club. Vice-President (2). 
President h); Freshman Basketball Squad- 

* Ki: 

DAN Burroughs is one of those well- 
poised individuals who is just as certain 
to enjoy life as he is to succeed. Dan is quiet 
and minds his own business as well as any 
member of the class Some even think that 
he is non-communicative, but those fortunate 
enough to number themselves among his close 
friends know better. 

.\ few times Dan has been accused of 
joining the boys in a "Bull" session, but on 
the whole he has had little time for pedigreed 
nonsense and bunk; rather, his major quality 
is a fine strain of loyalty and sincerity that 
begets confidence. He comes from Scotland 
Neck, but the name of the town should not 
be counted against him for it has turned out 
plenty of other good men. We don't know 
what line he is going to follow — and we are 
not sure that he does himself — but we are 
sure of one thing: that whatever he does, he 
will do it quietly and well. 


Matthews. N. C. 

Degree: BS-. Commerce 

Age 2 1 

FOLJR years ago, a quiet, sturdy lad re- 
leased the plow-handles, unhitched Old 
Beck and told his pa that he was going to the 
L'niversitv of North Carolina to get an educa- 

To-day, he leaves us. but what a change! 
He has discarded the characteristics of his 
early rustic life. His polished manners and 
his sheik-like appearance would make you 
think he was a member of Fifth Avenue 

"Caldwelder's" philosophy of life is very 
unique. He is somewhat reserved in manner: 
he never goes outside his path to make a new 
acquaintance: but if once his "reserved" 
shell is broken, he will be a friend to the last. 
His speech is the drawl of an ultra-Southerner, 
but every word he says is full of meaning and 
directly to the point. He thinks more and 
says less than the average student. 

"Caldwelder" has spent the major por- 
tion of his time in Saunders Hall He is a 
bull shark when it comes to manipulating an 
adding machine or deciphering an intricate 
problem in finance or Business Law. 

Caldwell's chosen profession i> Account- 
ing He is also counting on getting a wife and 
giving her a position in his private office He 
savs two heads are better than one. 




Taylorsville, N. C. 

Degree: BS.. Commerce 

Age 23 

CAMPBELL is a practical sort of fellow 
with a spontaneous sense of humor; seri- 
ous when seriousness is needed, and sincere 
to a degree that makes us consider ourselves 
luckv to list him as an intimate friend. -Al- 
though believing that intelligence should be 
recognized, he is no champion of the social 
aristocracy, and admires a snob about as 
much as a cat enjoys a swim. 

While more practical than most, and 
making an excellent record in studies, he is 
not too practical to let textbooks interfere 
with education. Numbering joke books 
among the others, and having an exceptional 
ability to remember witty phrases, he is 
always ready to come at you with some irre- 
sistible squib- 
Campbell is interested in business and 
expects to make Commerce his life's work 
believing that two birds in the bush are worth 
more than one in the hand, proxided \'ou go 
after them with the right method — and T. B 
generally uses the right method. We don't 
predict him any great future, for. knowing 
Campbell, such is unnecessary. He doesn t 
expect to hang around the door waiting for 
Opportunity to knock, but to go out after it 
and drag it in by the tail. 


Durham. N, C. 

Degree: B S.. Commerce 

Age: 20 

German Club; "Coop"; Minotaurs; Gimghouls; Assis- 
tant Manager Varsity Baseball (2) ; Manager Freshman 
Basketball (1). Manager Freshman Baseball (3); Box- 
ing Club (1); Assistant Manager Carolina Plavmak- 

A K E; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

M-ARTIN is the greatest financial wizard 
of the University. We figure he has 
made over ten thousand dollars while engaged 
in acquiring more knowledge to go with the 
genius of business ability which he has. He is 
equally at home whether it be at a University 
function, the World Series, the smart occa- 
sions from New York to Palm Beach, or a 
business trip to Chicago. 

It is also reported that he spends quite a 
bit of his time in Norfolk; in fact, every week- 
end, trying to form a partnership. Mart's a 
true friend with a heart as big as his line. We 
predict a great future for him in anything he 
undertakes. .As a business man. student and 
friend he will always be remembered and 
respected by the Class of iq2 5. 






Charleston, W Va. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

2 *E. 

THIS was the man who went with Pearlc 
to the picnic. He lets nothing worry him 
The "business man" from Philadelphia was 
not indifferent as to his own pleasures. He 
studies them; he hunts for new ones; and he 
tries new tricks on the old ones. 

"Chunk" is the only man in recent years 
who has had the pleasure of taking a drink 
on the steps of the Confederate Capitol. The 
V. M. I. game is always incidental to this 
annual event. 

Ladies — well yes. No, he is not a mar- 
ried man. He will never allow any limita- 
tions to be imposed on his conduct. He has 
refused to marry better-looking girls than he 
will ever again get a chance to marry. 

But seriously, "Chunk" studies hard. 
He knows how to study and get through with 
it. Efficiency, thats it. It will take him far 
in the world. With his level head, his savoir 
/aire, and the fact that he knows how to get 
what he wants, he will make his mark in his 
chosen profession. Banking it is, and he has 
made a good start already. 

Asheville, N. C. 


r A. 

DOUG" is an authority on Victor records, 
dance orchestras, and the latest fox trots. 
Come to think of it, though, we have never 
seen him at a dance down here, and we cannot 
help but wonder why. We are sure he dances, 
but then it seems as if he never does. There 
were only a few to get on the first make-up of 
the Dean's List, and we are glad to say that 
"Doug ' was one of them. He deserved it if 
anyone did. He is not a bookworm, but his 
name is generally found on the Honor Roll. 
"Doug" is not an athlete, either, but he is 
an ardent fan and a loyal supporter of all the 
Carolina teams. We would hesitate to call 
him a woman-hater, but we really do not believe 
that he takes very much interest in woman- 
kind. We never hear him raving about the 
Sweet Briar, St. Mary's, or Salem girls, or any 
other girls, for that matter. With his natural 
talent and love for arguing, we are sure that he 
will make a successful lawyer, and his host of 
friends on the campus wish him the greatest 
possible prosperity and success. "Doug" is 
a darn good fellow, from every standpoint, 
and we don't care who knows it. 



+-<"K^-*-5-{"J-S-+-J' •{-;-: 


Asheville, N, C. 

Degree: A.B. 



iks. "m'; "Coop", German Club, 
^ Manager Tar Heel. Business Manager Tar 
zi); Assistant Leader Junior Prom; Assist- 
■ Gimghoul Ball; Freshman Football Team, 
otball Squad; Freshman Basketball Team. 

BY his outspoken nature, and simplicity of 
manner, Tom has won for himself a host 
of friends and admirers at Carolina, Even 
casual acquaintances know him as a fine fel- 
low while a more thorough knowledge of him 
reveals an original and winning personality 
which is hard to beat. 

Besides the inherent good qualities which 
he brought from Asheville, four years ago, 
Tom has acquired a love for, and a knowledge 
of, literature and art, clinched by a two 
months' trip through Central and Southern 
Europe which make him a boon companion 
and a fascinating conversationalist. 

By dint of the above, and a very con- 
genial nature he has become quite a "social 
lioi at Carolina, His place in the "Dekes" 
will be hard to fill, to say the least. 

.After due consideration we predict that 
Tom will make his mark in the world in what- 
ever field of work he enters Indications 
seem to point to Journalism or Business at 


South Boston, Va. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 23 

FOLLOWING the precedent set her by 
two of her beloved professors, Elizabeth 
also has shown discretion in adopting the Old 
North State, although she pretends her favor- 
ite tune is "Carry Me Back to Old Virginny." 
We have heard that she is taking a Hard 
course in music for the purpose of expressing 
in musical composition her appreciation in 
Carolina. Elizabeth really is versatile, and 
whatever she undertakes she does well. She 
is artistic as well as musical, and we predict 
for her a rosy future in designing coats-of- 
arms for family trees. Nor is her ability less 
in Mathematics and languages, though it is 
difficult to understand how she can digest so 
much "Bacon" without increasing her weight. 




Ti l 

■8>-5-i-^+-«- ■H--5-+-}--: 


Ashcville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 



-leece; Amphoterothen; Committee "loo": 
Senate. Secretary (z). Vice-President (3); 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1 and i): Carolina Magazine 
Board (2. 3, 4); Intersociety Freshman Debate (Win- 
ner); Intersociety Sophomore Debate {'21); Chairman 
Junior Class Executive Committee; President Student 
Body (4); President Phi Beta Kappa. 

Ben; * B K; S I': K <^ A. 

WITHIN a class there must be medioerc 
people, yet they are never written up 
without the most enthusiastic and extrava- 
gant praise. So when it happens that a man 
like "Bill" Cocke is to be written up who is 
really one of the few outstanding members of 
the Class of '25. it is hard to give him the 
praise he deserves and merits without becom- 
ing ridiculously extravagant in order to make 
the write-up sound different. 

That he has served as President of the 
Student Body, that he was tapped for the 
Golden Fleece in his Junior year and that he 
has been the President of Phi Beta Kappa 
show that he has received the highest honors 
that one can achieve here. 

A student in the real sense of the word, 
a dependable and efficient executive and a 
writer of no mean ability. Bill is a person 
from whom we expect not the ordinary "great 
things" which are expected from the mem- 
bers of the extraordinary Class of iq25, but 
unusual things. His success here is indubi- 
tahlv indicative of his work later. 


Warrenton N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

North Carolina Club; Secretary Woman's .Association; 
Student Council. 


NORM.A came to Carolina from Peace, and 
during her two years and two Summer 
Schools here she has been one of the most 
popular of the Co-eds 

Dr. Odum spotted her the first quarter 
and we understand that she is going to make 
the world safe for democracy by going into 
social work. Work is Norma's middle name, 
anyhow, for she can do more in less time than 
it takes most of us to get started. She work; 
for cverybodx' and anything and alwa\' 
comes through with that "smile that won 
wipe off With it all she can go shooting off 
around the country on case-work take in a 
dance or so, and run off a lew reports before 
morning to appease a few of the profs. 

.According to several admiring swains, 
her eyes are her chief attraction. They have 
been variously described as "pools of blue 
light." " marbles stuck in cotton." or "awfully 
soulful." .Anyhow, they seem to be most 
magnetic, to judge from the appearance of 
her date book, for she is popular with every 
one who has had the good fortune to know her. 



Trinity, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2 J 

Randolph County Club; Dialectic Senate; Monogram 
Club; Freshman Baseball; Varsitv Baseball (i, i): 
President Y. M C A 

r A. 

COLE' is one of the most universally- 
admired men in the whole Student Body. 
A short time ago he was only a homesick 
Freshman among the many; today, he occu- 
pies a place in the hearts of his fellow students 
which only few men ever attain. In recogni- 
tion of his high ideals and admirable work he 
was elected President of the " Y" last spring, 
and those who have been associated with him 
in this work are thoroughly convinced that he 
has proven more than worthy of his trust. 
However, he is not only successful in execu- 
tive circles, but one will find him on the roster 
of Carolina's most popular athletes 

.As one of the crack pitchers on the Var- 
sity nine, "Cole" has a mean habit of slipping 
them over so fast that the other side can t 
see them. Dame Rumor would ha\c it that 
some "fair one" is serving as a guiding star 
for all of his achievements. For this we can- 
not vouch. But aside from all of his accom- 
plishments or why he has been successful, we 
can say that here is a noble, true, big-hearted 
idealist who is inspired with a broad vision 
which is bound to carry him to success in his 
life's work of service to his fellow men 


Siler City. N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Electrical Engineering 

Age: 2 2 

Institute Elecl 

LIKE his Brother Cottontails, which squirm 
through the briar patches of Chatham 
County, has Cooper squirmed through his 
College course, without getting scratched bv 
"E's" or "F's. " and without deviating from 
the beaten path to graduation. At the kick- 
off he chose Electrical Engineering as his pro- 
fession, and the fervor with which he has fol- 
lowed his course does him credit. Cooper 
says little but studies faithfully, and ranks 
high in the estimation of his classmates. 

Cooper is a veritable magnet to the 
weaker sex. He has graduated with honors 
from two Summer Schools, and we have 
record of several broken hearts. Just which 
of his personal qualifications make him so 
distinctive to the ladies we do not know; it 
may be his smooth blond hair or it may be 
that smile in his blue eyes. Whatever it is, 
we would like to know the secret. 

Cooper is specializing in the field of Illu- 
minating Engineering, and we predict with 
assurance that he will ably light his way to 





Landis. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2 J 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific S<iciety; Scientific Society; 
Assistant in Zoology; German Club 

2 X. 

IN the realms of Davie Hall, where King 
Froggie reigns supreme over his zoo. and 
medical and other neophytes toil away in an 
endeavor to ascertain what makes a frog 
croak in the springtime, a crayfish "put er 
in reverse" at the approach of adversaries, or 
how to correctly skin a cat — in these realms. 
Dan is a court favorite. Here he served the 
King faithfully, for which he was made, not 
an habitue of the lions' den. as was Daniel of 
old. but keeper of the royal frogpond and. 
finally, the King's own cupbearer locally- 
spoken of by the natives as the assistant in 
Zoology. Dan made the mistake of going to 
Davidson at the outset of his program of 
higher education, which technicality spoiled 
his chances for Phi Beta Kappa. This is by 
way of insinuating that Daniel "knows his 
stuff." Sincere, affable, studious, we predict 
he'll be another Mayo tor he aspires to be a 


Norfolk. Va. 

Degree: B.S., Civil Engineering 

Age: 23 

.American Society Civil Engineers; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Band {1, 2); Orchestra; German 


BILL " came into our midst in the Fall of 
iqi I after spending a year at Lehigh, and 
has been with us ever since. He is the ideal 
College man; he is always interested in cam- 
pus and fraternity affairs; attends all the 
dances and social functions, goes to the "Pick 
c\ ery day : and keeps an up-to-date-minute 
files of the debutantes; then if there is any 
time left he accommodates a lesson or two 

In spite of this. "Bill" is a good student 
and a good Engineer, and we wish him all the 
luck in the world when he leaves us and 
returns to Virginia. 




=n I 


Yadkinville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2/ 

Renfro Cluh; Deans List. 


RLipUS hails from the garden spot of our 
State, up in the good old County ot 
Yadkin, where men see and appreciate nature 
and her surroundings Rufus is especially 
inclined toward nature and its effects. Al- 
though not prone to booting his profs, wc 
might state here that he and Professor Koch 
harmonize and understand each other mighty 
well as shown by the number of courses taken 
under him. 

To the outside. Rufus may seem wrapped 
up in his faithful old pipe, and especially the 
"Pick." but to his close friends it is well 
known that a young lady in the West is the 
supreme dictator of his heart and actions 
At graduation, Carolina will lose one of her 
finest and most dependable men. and the 
entire Student Body is wishing him the best 
of luck wherever he mav go. 


Willets, N. C. 

Degree: A.B., Education 

Age: 24 

THIS young man hails from the "Land of 
the Sky." being bom and reared in Jack- 
son County which nestles among the moun- 
tains of Western North Carolina. He re- 
ceived his preparatory training at the Cul- 
lowhee Normal School which is located in 
Jackson County. While at that institution, 
he distinguished himself in debating, and won 
a lasting place in the hearts of all his school- 
mates. He entered the L'niversity in IQ21. 
Earl, as he is known among the fellows, is a 
congenial lad and can always be assured of a 
host of friends. He is a good student and 
bids fair to make a name for himself in his 
chosen profession It is rumored, especially 
in Summer School circles, that he is quite a 
ladies' man, which means that he has realized 
that God knew what he was talking about 
when he said that man needed a helpmate 
We predict for Earl a successful career, and 
all his friends join in wishing him Godspeed. 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 2 2 

Elisha Mitchell Scientifu 
syth County Club 

A XS; 0P. 

SiKicty; Alembic Club: For- 

BARNEY" came to us from the "City of 
Cigarettes" 'way back in the Fall of iqi i . 
Since then he has divided his time between 
slaving in the Chemistry building and com- 
posing epistles to persons unknown. Not 
that he has indulged in either pastime to the 
detriment of the other — he has rather favored 
the Chemistry in his efforts to enlighten him- 
self concerning what everything is made ot. 

"Barney ' is a serious, earnest worker. 
We know he will meet with success in what- 
ever sort of work he chooses, be it Chemistry 
or any other profession. Nevertheless, we 
certainly hate to see him leave us, and we 
hope he will come back to see us often. 


Slier City, N. C. 

Degree: Commerce, Sfiecial 

Acacia; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

TOM Dark, better known as "Andy," Is 
a versatile creature. He has figured as a 
scientifically-trained business man. Social 
Manager of the Carolina Inn, and as a mem- 
ber of the A. E. F. He is always ready to 
fight the war over when an audience can be 
cornered. At golf and bull, Tom can make a 
hole In one. Versatile, easy, lacy and happy, 
agreeing with anybody on anything, with 
that never-to-be-forgotten, "Yeah, we gotta 
do that, boys " he will long be remembered 



+++++-f+-f"f++++++++-5-++-5":- WW'' 


New Bern, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.C 

Age: 20 

* A X. 

HERE is a man with whom it is a privilege 
to be associated, and this privilege is 
much appreciated by those who know him 
After completing academic studies at Ran- 
dolph-Macon he sought the path leading to 
Chapel Hill and joined us with the Pharmacy 
Class of ic)25 

Dave is an example of modesty, and sel- 
dom do we find one so neat in appearance, so 
reserved, or so careful in manners. He con- 
siders silence as a great art of conservation ot 
energy, but however quiet he may be, he 
never fails to make friends with all, as he has 
a most pleasing personality. 

He is unquestionably a good student, for 
he passes most of his work in a very creditable 
manner However, all of his time is not spent 
with his books. One of his great hobbies is 
dancing and he has mastered that art most 

W'c all wish him much success in his 
chosen field and good luck and happiness tor 
a lifetime. 


Farmville. N. C. 

Degree A.B 

Age: 2 1 

Grail. Philanthropic Assembly; Freshman Debates; 
Tur Heel Board. Assistant Editor 7ar Heel: Secretary- 
Treasurer Pit County Club: Y M C A. Cabinet; 
Chairman Committee College Night and Carolina 
Smoker, Economics Club. Executive Committee; Sec- 
retary-Treasurer Pan-Hellenic; Junior Class Executive 
Committee; Commencement Marshal 

ATA: Pan-Hellenic Council. 

NEAT in appearance, courteous in man- 
ner, efficient in work — these are the 
qualities that characterize this gentleman 
from Pitt and cause him to be respected and 
esteemed by all those who know him. Few 
men in the Class of 1925 have touched the 
life of the University in so manv points 

The "Squire" first became known by his 
ability to successfully withstand the hectic 
days of Bull Greene's Spanish Class Since 
then he has been variously identified as a 
newspaper man. debater, member of the 
Grail, member of the Class Executive Com- 
mittee, dance leader, politician, fraternity 
man and last but not least, ladies' man. This 
wide range of experience along with quite a 
bit of careful studying is now enabling him 
to digest some of the subtle fineness of Horace 
William s philo.sophy 

Marion possesses the makings of a really 
useful and worth-while citizen We know that 
he will make good in his career as a business 





Charlotte, N. C. 

Degree: B S , Electrical Engineering 

Age: 2; 

Cabin; American Institute Electrical Engineers 

Pan-Hellenic Council. OKA; * Z N 

HAL" came to Carolina the usual green 
Freshman but during the past three 
years he has developed from the embryo to 
the highest type of Carolina Senior. His 
associates, his likes and dislikes, and his 
amiable personality prove him to be of ster- 
ling character and true worth. He is studious 
During his four years in the Engineering 
School, "accuracy and dependability" has 
been his motto and judging by his marks he 
has lived up to it 

There is a great contrast in his work and 
play, for in his "affaires des coeur they say 
he is quite fickle Nevertheless, his girl 
friends think he is "just fine " Despite the 
abo\'e fact we feel that when he launches on 
the sea of life, his sincere motives, his deter- 
mination, and his personality will put him 
across with flying colors 


VVaxhaw, N C. 

Degree: B.S Commerce 

Age: 2} 

County Club, French Club, 
lan 1 rack 1 earn. 

WHEN good fellows get together," johnic 
will surely be there with his usual good 
nature, and you can bet your boots that there 
won't be any tears floating around, for Johnie 
and gloom are about as good friends as Wil- 
liam J. Bryan and the gorilla family. 

Johnie is one of these fellows who believe 
that all work and no play is an abomination, 
and he maintains that week-ends are a jo\- 
while they last if one can slip away from 
"Harrys School for Boys" and have a chat 
with the "fair one " Nevertheless, whether 
reporting on Dr. Brown's Statistics or Dr 
Dashiell s Psychology, he is always there with 
the precision indicative of intellect and under- 

When Johnie is around the ladies, \ou 
would think that he had been vaccinated 
with a phonograph needle, but the line is 
always very effective and the veritable "fall 
line" is ne\er far distant. 



Mooresville, N. C. 

Degree: PhC 

Age: 2 J 

Rowan County Club; American Pharmaceutical Asso- 
ciation; Secretary and Treasurer Senior Pharmacy 
Class; Knights of Pythias. 

IF you are looking for a quiet, good-natured 
sort of chap, here he is. His greatest 
ambition in life is to have a host of friends 
and to kno\i- Pharmacy. He has proven him- 
self to be a good scout, thoroughly capable 
of delivering the goods when Dean Howell's 
quizzes come due. His chief hobby, how- 
ever, is waiting for the morning mail to bring 
the glad tidings. 

Truly we can say that he is immune to 
the common evils found on The Hill except 
the Pickwick We might also add here that 
every Sunday finds him an earnest listener to 
what the parson has to say, 

Harland is so filled with Pharmacy that 
it has been said that he can recommend a 
remedy for every ill known to man This 
may not all be true, but he has the ability to 
accomplish whatever he decides and wants 
to do. 

So for this energetic and generous son ol 
Carolina gifted with the cherished charm we 
call personality we predict a success and joy 
which arc well deserved. 


Morehead City N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 2 1 

Pharmaceutical .Association. 

<J) A X. 

WE know of only one mistake this young 
man has made. He went first to the Old 
Dominion State and there attended the Medi- 
cal College of Virginia. But now we can 
forgive him, for he has seen the error of his 
wavs and added his impressive name to Caro- 
lina's roll of immortal Pharmacists. .And 
like all our classmates who came from the 
■'M. C. V. ' Pat has done well in our midst. 

Only a few days after his arrival he was 
gathered into our fold and has become a 
typical Carolina man even to the prevalent 
habit of attending the "Pick," 

We see no reason why "Pat" should not 
be a credit to Carolina in the years to come. 
.All his traits are indicative of that. He has 
genius, diplomacy, ambition and we doubt 
that he could fail. 



Sparta N. C. 

Degree- AB 

Age iq 

DUNK" is a peculiar combination of lazi- 
ness and enthusiasm; of inertia and 
energy; of sense and nonsense "Dunk, 
during his Freshman year, hated but two 
things passionately • French and women, but 
now he hates only French! He stoutly main- 
tains that he has not decided upon his life- 
work, but it has been whispered that he 
intends to get an M. A. in-law, "Dunk" 
hails from the mountains He used to tell us 
the name of the little town and just how 
many great men had been born there, but 
now when the question ot his nativity is 
brought up he says, merely, "Irom the moun- 
tains " It has always been a mystery how he 
ever obtained such an accurate knowledge ol 
just how much work each course in the L'ni- 
versity demands for passing. Before I forget 
it. never ask "Dunk" to sing, for the noise 
that he makes when he tries will ruin even 
iron eardrums Taken all-in-all, he is one of 
the best fellows in the world, always with 
that cheerful smile and handshake for every- 
one, "Dunk "is a loyal and sincere friend. 
We believe that he will go far in any profes- 
sion that he may choose. 


Lenoir, N, C 
Degree B.S,. Commerce 
Age: 20 
Caldwell County Club, 

A >r A 

BOB" was a member of the Class of 1Q24 
but he left last year without being in- 
cluded in the Yackety Yack, Wishing to be 
immortalized however he appears here with 
his younger brethren. We shall always re- 
meniber "Bob" as a rotund little male person 
carrving a perpetual smile. 

Of cheerful disposition he had that than 
which there is no greater .Always ready to 
take part in any endeavor, he was a valuable 
friend and a worth-while companion, liked by 
both Facultv and students 

Sixty- four 


China Grove, N. C. 

Degree AB. 

Age: 22 

Spanish Club; Rowan County Club; Murphey Club 

AX; * B K. 

Si'MvI has the highest ideals of any man I 
know' Such was the comment of one ol 
the boy? here who knows him, and such is 
the opinion of e\eryone who knows him — 
and many do — for he has that quality ot 
reserved friendliness which causes people to 
like him automatically He is a member ot 
Phi Beta Kappa, but he is the sort of man 
that will do credit to any organization when 
he leaves the University You will never 
grow tired of his company, for he has that 
rare quality, possessed by so few people ot 
being both a good listener and an interesting 
talker. Whoever "she" is, we are quite sure 
that she is a lucky girl 

Possessing a common-sense optimism, a 
keen mind, and a rare personal quality that 
makes him a friend to all who come in con- 
tact with him there is only one thing that 
Sam cannot do; and that is to make a failure 
of this life of ours 


Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.C 

.Age: 24 
Guilford County Club. 

DOC" is another one of those Greensboro 
guys whose time at this University has 
been hastened up in the study of pill-rolling 
in Dean Howell's quarters .Although it takes 
onlv two years to complete the course of 
Pharmacy, he could spend onU' one year here 
before he spent another in Draper It is not 
known whether it is drugstore work or those 
Draper damsels that continually call "Doc" 
to that little city, but it is known that when 
not in school he spends most of his time there 
rather than in his hometown. 

.Any member of the Pharmacy Class can 
point out numerous good qualities but his 
bad ones are few and far between 

Were it not for the "Pick. " the "Orphe- 
um and the ladies. "Doc s' grades would 
be much farther up the alphabet over on 
Miss Noble's books There is no doubt that 
after he has passed the N. C State Board he 
will return to that wonderful City of Draper 
and there take up his Pharmacy duties on a 
much larger scale. 



Dover, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2/ 

Philanthropic Assembly; Freshman Debating Sotictv. 
North Carolina Club; 'Kalif of Kavak"; German 
Club; Carolina Plavmakers, Sixth, Seventh. Eighth. 
Ninth Tours, First Southern Tour, Assistant Man- 
ager (4); Director ■Prunella"; Le Cercle Francaisc; 
Spanish Club; Class Basketball; Craven County Club. 

THIS man's name should have been "Bea- 
ver," for his ability to turn out work 
accurately, rapidly and quietly would make 
one of these tiny little animals hump for his 
good name. "P. L " as he is affectionately 
called by his friends, came to the Uni\ersity 
four years ago, a modest and retiring Fresh- 
man His almost uncanny ability to accom- 
plish what he set out to do in both his studies 
and campus activities, was soon discovered 
by The Carolina Playmakers, and after suc- 
cessfully handling the most difficult positions 
in that organization, to wit: Stage Manager 
and Property Manager, he was made Assist- 
ant Manager of the Playmakers Not con- 
tent with that he tried his hand at acting 
and played the part of Young Gaius in 
"Gaius and Gaius, Jr." on the Playmakers' 
famous First Southern Tour. His work as 
Director of the Playmakers' First Studio 
Production given last spring was largeK 
responsible for the success of this play. 
"Prunella" "P. L's" College career has 
been an enviable one. The Playmakers; and 
Carolina need you. 


Dillsboro, N. C. 

Degree: BS Commerce 


ENLOE, or "Cato " as he is more affec- 
tionately known is a specimen of what 
we commonly call a Southern Highlander 
He hails from the region of the tall and uncut 
usually referred to as "The Land of the Sky 

"Cato" is one of the many titles which 
he possesses; however, this one fits him best 
because he is not lacking in the qualities of a 
great Statesman. These Statesman-like tra'ts 
have caused "Cato to take up and study 
Dean Carroll's arts of Business and Banking 
This he has mastered with great success, put- 
ting it into practice many times during his stay 
at College. 

We predict that "Reg" will some day 
be a great financier and all the papers will 
carry his name as head-line material And it 
will only be a question of time before he will 
be a member of a great triumvirate with 
.America's greatest magnates 

"Reg" never neglected the other side of 
College life He was always present when 
anything was happening, from a football- 
scrimmage to the biggest social function on 
the campus Although he never attended a 
Summer School, he knew as much about the 
ladies as old Kipling himself 

"Reg, " above all is a man with strong 
character, winning personality, and conserva- 
tive in his dealings with the problems of life. 




Harbinger, N. C. 

Degree: BS., Commerce 

Age- 22 

Associate Member Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 

THE " Sir " of the period when ' ' knighthood 
was in flower," was the reward for the man 
who made possible proof of his skill by hours 
of relentless training To-day, no title can 
convey the honor which we place upon 
"Hick" when we characterize him by a state- 
ment not deserved by a great number of the 
so-called male sex, or wearers of the breeches, 
namely, "a man in every respect." 

"Hick" is unusually persistent in his 
work, and that his efforts have been fully 
rewarded is evidenced by the look of com- 
plete satisfaction which passes over his face 
during exams from the realization that he 
will "hit" the prof so hard as to make him 
look like Andy Gump stricken wish Saint 
Vitus Dance and rheumatism at the same 

This member of our class has, by his 
persistency, together with a smile which we 
have never seen replaced by a frown, and 
with a disposition worthy of a Carolina man. 
placed himself in a position in our esteem 
which enables us to say that in this classmate 
we are giving to the business world a man, 
with everything that the word implies 


Oak City, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 22 
Philanthropic Assembly. 

A X. 

TO be rather than to seem to be," is Mar- 
vin's motto, and we admire him for it. 
Quiet, unassuming but ever ready with a 
cheerful word or gay bit of wit, he has en- 
tangled himself in the hearts of the many 
who know him. And although he has chosen 
Business as his life's work and developed the 
cigar habit as a necessary prerequisite to suc- 
cess as a big-business man, he has not yet 
adopted the hard-boiled attitude toward the 
rabble that we usually attribute to the type. 
In fact, it is well known about the campus 
that his frequent trips to Greensboro would 
indicate a soft heart, and explain, perhaps, 
the far-away, dreamy expression which he 
wears on Monday mornings. 

He is a good fellow and true, honest and 
fair and handsome. With these qualities he 
cannot fail to succeed in anything he under- 

We wish you health, wealth, happiness, 
Marvin, and in your journey along the way 
ma\' your path be made less difficult by the 
kind of a helpmate we all want and few find. 




-*-'«"f-+-i-+'f'-}-++"f-i'H"»- ++ ++ +-J":- 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: B.S , Civil Engineering 

Age: 22 


Chapel Hill. N. C 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 26 


Elisha Mitchell 

PAUL has successfully blended hard and 
consistent work with sterling adaptness 
for making friends. His irresistible good 
humor, always exemplified by a smile, has in 
no small way contributed to his success with 
this combination. 

Paul 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. He is full of life and cheerfulness, 
and that girl of whom he talks so much in his 
sleep, would certainly be a foolish female to 
turn down such a good man 

Paul has a valuable spirit of determina- 
tion which never allows him to leave a task 
before it is completed, and well completed at 
that In choosing Engineering as his life 
work, he has but justified that spirit in him 
which takes joy in helping his fellow man 
and his country. 

Paul's favorite pastime is counting bugs 
in the sanitary laboratory, where he and 
George Ausband are entrusted with the re- 
sponsibility of furnishing the LIniversity and 
the town with potable water We all expect 
of Paul no more than that which he will be- 
come, a successful Engineer. So here's to 
you. Paul from the Class of 1025. the greatest 

Philanthropic Assembly; Y M. 
"!, 4); Varsity Football Squad (i 

A Cabinet (i. 2. 
; . 3 , 4) ; -Monogran 

IF perseverance and stick-to-it-iveness are 
qualities in a man which bring success, 
then H. D.'s cup will be full and overflowing. 
He was content to remain one of the iron men 
for a long time before he received reward. 
When the opposing line tried to run over him, 
they found too much in the way. But not 
only was he noted on the football field; but 
also as the keeper of the Summer School gate. 
Many a couple enthralled by the subject — 
love — have been fearful lest the iron hand of 
Farrell descend upon their shoulders While 
performing this thankless task, and receiving 
much abuse, he always maintained his equilib- 
rium and pleasing disposition. 

Farrell, here's to you — a fine worker, a 
man of strength and character — we will hear 
from you some day. 



Columbus, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2j 

Dialectic Senate- 

FEAG'S" career at the University was in- 
terrupted, following his Freshman year in 
iq20, and the next year he taught school, but 
now we have him finishing with us in the 
Class of I pi 5 

At one time he leaned rather heavily 
toward the Law. but eventually avoiding her 
sinewy wiles, he now intends to make the 
instruction of the youth of the Tar Heel 
State his supreme sacrifice. 

"A .\ " has proved himself a good 
student, and takes to historical and .Anglican 
subjects as a duck does to a mill pond, but 
the languages and "Fcag" have no compro- 
mise ground, and he stoutly maintains that 
his aversion for all Dago linguistics is a 
deeply-rooted growth 

All this man needs to succeed is steady 
application, and we believe he has plenty of 
that quality called "Stick-to-it-iveness" in 


Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Degree: AB 

Age: 23 

WE have here, as a member of our class 
b\' adoption, one of the oldest inhabi- 
tants of the .Academic School and one of the 
most popular 

"Pass' entered in the Fall of iqi7. when 
(according to report) men were men. and 
milk and honey, bull and other things flowed 
freely He immediately went out for several 
activities, making an excellent record in foot- 
ball. In the Spring of iqio his health forced 
him to leave us for several years. During his 
absence he made an enviable record by becom- 
ing for a year the only "Co-ed " at Salem 
College. What is still more noteworthy, he 
was asked by the president to return and 
finish his course there. 

Since he re-entered Carolina, he has dis- 
tinguished himself by very successfully pass- 
ing probably the hardest academic course 
available, and by proving to the world-at- 
large that he has a line of bull and hot air 
rivaled by none. "Pass" has done more 
than that, however, and during his stay with 
us has shown himself to be a gentleman in 
the strictest acceptance of that term. Of no 
man can it be more truly said than that he 
has been tried and been proven a "thorotigh- 
bred " 



New Bern, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 20 

Craven County Club; Baseball ('it . '22. '2 j. "24) ; Sub- 
Assistant Manager Basketball ("22). 

2 X. 

CAROLINA will never forget a certain 
spring day in Greensboro when a slender 
red-headed Sophomore, just eighteen, took 
his stand upon the hillock at Cone Park, 
dealt out four scattered hits of the scratch 
variety and sent the Old Dominion nine back 
to Charlottesville in stinging defeat. It is a 
well-known fact that the said lad is none 
other than the above named Since that 
time, "Bill" Ferebee, or Willoughby Dozier. 
as you preler. has been the terror of opposing 
baseball teams throughout the South Last 
year, "Bill" could not pitch regularly and 
did not equal his record of the preceding 
season, but Carolina supporters arc looking 
to him for great things as the mainstay of 
the hurling corps this year. 

But "Bill's" athletic ability is not lim- 
ited to baseball. He is recognized as one ot 
the outstanding basketcers in the Intrafra- 
ternity Basketball League, and it is whispered 
all over the campus that he can beat a race- 
horse handling horseshoes 

It is unnecessary to tell you what sort 
of a man Willoughby is A clean and upright 
person a good fellow, a good student, and — 
oh well ' What more can you sa\' about a 


Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: B S . Commerce 

University Delaware ( '21. '23); University Delaware 
Band; Minstrels; Glee Club and Track Team; U. N. C 
Band ('2!, '25). 

BL'D," as he is known to most of us here 
on the campus, came here from the Uni- 
versity of Delaware at the close of his Sopho- 
more year. After attending two Summer 
Schools in a manful effort to get off some of 
the required work that he lacked for credits 
in the B S Commerce Course, he came to be 
fairly well known to us; perhaps through 
some of the girls who attended the Summer 
Schools while he was here At any rate, 
some of us at least know him and of his tre- 
mendous difficulties with the French Courses 
given in the Commerce School "Bud's" 
great ambition is to be a salesman, and from 
the general looks of things it seems as though 
his hobby is or will be — automobiles If such 
is his interest we will say that he is picking a 
\'cry good field in which to prove his en- 
deavors "Bud seems to be a sort of quiet, 
reserved fellow, but he always has a cheery 
word for those he meets upon the campus, 
and he can always be found right in the midst 
of things when there is any fun going on. 
We wish him success in whatever he may 
\enture into after he leaves us and feel sure 
that his present ways will be of some value 
to him in that respect. 


-;.4.-}.^^+ + -i".-Ir^ 


Waterbury. Conn. 

Degree: LL B. 

Age: 2 J 

Gaston La\\' Club; Philanthropic Assembly; North 
Carolina Bar; North Carolina Club, Freshman Basket- 
hall Team; X'arsity Basketball Squad. 

A <I>. 

LOUIS is a Connecticut Yankee from thc- 
watchmaker's town, Waterbury .^fter 
attending New York University he came 
South to complete his education in the Caro- 
lina Law School, as he intends to establish 
himself in the Old North State. 

"Fish became a member of the North 
Carolina Bar last year and practiced his pro- 
fession in Chapel Hill for a period. 

He is well liked by all who know him 
and has entered with real zest into the life of 
the Law School while a citizen of the Carolina 
campus. Incidentally, he was instrumental 
in bringing to the Law School a third National 
Legal Fraternity, thus giving this school the 
three principals of the .'American Law College 

No. we won't accuse him of being a 
ladies' man, but we do strenuously repeat 
that he is a Bold Knight in the Lands of 



Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 

German Club; Vice-President Monogram Club; Wearer 
of N C ; Guilford County Club; President First Year 
Pharmacy Class; President Athletic .Association; Ath- 
letic Council; Football Varsity ("3 1. 'i4. '25); Track 
Team (14. -25). 

n K <!>; K T. 

WE all know "Christy " as an athlete, 
leader, and a well-loved man on the 
campus, ever ready to aid in any well deserv- 
ing activity. 

"Christy " finishes in Pharmacy this year 
and plans to make his home in Greensboro. 
We know he will succeed and make the drug 
business a better profession in this State. 

He leaves a host ot friends and admirers 
at the University and an enviable record in 
athletics, activities and scholarship. He 
possesses a strong character and a \ital per- 
sonality which makes his presence felt no 
matter where or in what nature of group 
he mav be. 


r++'M-++ + +++++<- I 



Fountain, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 22 

Oak R.dge Club; Pitt County Club 


BOB" is an extremely likable chap and tine 
who we sincerely believe can hold his own 
wherever he goes or whatever he does after 
leaving the dear old groves of Carolina 

He has proved an excellent student in 
the Commercial College and his steadiness 
and clarity of thought speak of a blossoming 
future, whether he enter the fields of banking, 
foreign trade, accountantcy or stock-brok- 

"Bob says little, yet speaks \olunn.s, 
and in all those groups in which he has cust 
his fortunes we find his words oracular and 
his counsel much sought after 

"R, A.'s" chief delight in life is to 
harken unto Dr J. G. R Hamilton on Go\- 
ernment Class He takes a vast deal of in- 
terest in collecting and filing away the good 
doctor's most select olfcrjngs of the humorous 
type, so that he may eventually hand them 
down to his children's children, ad infinitum. 

No. he's not a sheik — of the Vaselino 
type — but a thoroughgoing, well-oiled ca\c- 
man Ladies, take your choice, for he s a 
free lance, searching for trouble. 


Franklin N. C. 

Degree AB 

Age: 2} 

Dialectic Senate; Four Square League; \ Base- 
ball Squad; Varsity Football Squad; Jackson-Macon 
County Club; Y. M C. A. Cabinet. North Carolina 

AFTER spending his childhood days among 
the mountains and wildcats of Macon 
County "Harvey" enters the LIni\crsit\' in 
1Q2 1 . He is the first of a line of brothers who 
are now entering the University. During his 
four years here he has made a number of 
friends He has worked his whole wa\- 
through College, which alone shows that he 
is built of fine material. 

He has but one weakness and that is for 
girls with red hair ,At present, his chief 
interest seems to be centered in such cities as 
Atlanta and Hillsboro His highest ambition 
Is to make a million and then settle down to 
raise wildcats for a pastime 

Many things could be written about 
him, but he will speak for himself In no un- 
certain manner If he continues to fight the 
battles of life with the same determination 
that has been his guiding star this far Go 
to It. Fouts. the world is your hickory nut 
and vou arc the bov tn crack It. 


h"H-++'+-»'++++++ +-f++ ++•!- 

.H-+4'4"t"«"«' <"♦•+->• S- •!• ■^ -^ •«■ -S" -S- H-^-i 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: BS.. Commerce 

Age: 22 

FOWLER will be missed by many when 
he leaves Carolina this year with his 
degree tucked under his arm. for he has been 
a valuable addition to the Student Eiody 

Not the least of his activities has been 
the efficient manner in which he has carried 
out his duties on the Tar Heel Staff, especialh 
in seeing to it that every Tar Heel found a 
reader If he continues the good work he has 
started here, he is bound to be a success m 
whatever profession he takes up. 


Raeford, N. C. 

Degree: BS , Commerce 

Track Squad ()); Manager Freshman Tennis (i); 
Assistant Manager Varsitv Tennis (l), Varsitv Tennis 
(3. 4). Monogram Club; Wearer of N C. 

PAUL entered Carolina in '21 and has 
worked hard and faithfully with reason- 
able periods of recreation and pleasure inter- 
spersed He has found time to develop into 
a stellar tennis-player winning his letter in 
his Junior year This year he is manager of 
Carolina's team and he will be sorely missed 
next season Good sportsmanship has char- 
acterized his career on the court as it has in 
all of his activities 

He is the possessor of an abundance of 
confidence in himself plus a bulldog tenacity 
of purpose which is reluctant to admit defeat. 
We are mo\'ed to quote : 

It matters not how strait the gate. 
How charged with punishment the 
I am the master of my fate. 

1 am the captain of my soul." 
This self-confidence mixed in right pro- 
portion with ready smiles and friendly words 
is one reason wny we know that he will be 
successful in the real-estate business The 
best wishes of a host of friends and admirers 
follow him to his chosen work 

•J' •^^. ^..^^ ^^jj,^^^^j 



Newport. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2f 

Carteret County Club. President; Oak Ridge Club, 
President: Philanthropic Assembly; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society. 

WHEN a man goes to a University and 
pays most of his expenses by working at 
different things, and at the same time main- 
tains an average in his class-work to be aimed 
at by the best of students, you have a person 
to be admired, respected and a man who has 
spent his time well Garner fills all of these 
requirements and goes a great deal further 

He came to this University from Oak 
Ridge Institute, and found the Mathematics 
Department his field of clover and his ambi- 
tion. Thanks to his conscientious efforts, 
many a man has passed the slough of terror, 
namely. Math I, under his guidance and 
coaching His work along this line will never 
be forgotten, and it is the hope of every one 
who knows him that he will some day realize 
his ambition — to become a second Einstein 
or write a math book. In spite of these 
recommendations we will remember Garner 
as a man who spent his time well in the Uni- 
versit> , a real friend and a good fellow. 

Jackson, N. C. 
Degree: LL.B. 

Age: 22 

Philanthropic Assembly; A F A M ; Northarnpton 
County Club; Committee "'loo"'; North Carolina Club: 
President Senior Law Class: Student Editor Lau 
Review: President Pearson Law Club; President Law 
School Association 

>}• A A. 

LAWYER" is a real one in e\ery sense ot 
the word If steadiness and promptness 
mean anything in the practice of the Law, 
Ballard is sure to reach an eminence in the 
profession he has chosen for his life-work. 

Not only has "B, S " applied himself 
with distinctive success to his studies but 
during his final year he has opened up a 
partnership on The Hill and hearsay has it 
that each day there stands an impatiently- 
patient waiting line just outside his office 

In the recent case of State of North Caro- 
lina vs Blackman, he eloquently defended 
the prisoner and his cross-e.xamination tore 
such enormous gaps in the State's wall of 
evidence that "Lawyer" emerged completely 

In all campus activities in which he has 
shared Spruill has made his voice a power to 
reckon with, and he enjoys the utmost con- 
fidence and respect of his classmates having 
served as President of the Third Year Law 
Class in his final year. 

The little County Seat of Northampton 
County should some day in the not-distant 
future listen to his fervid appeals with ap- 
proving atiriculars. 


.j..;..!.+ 4-J-++++++++-|-+++-^---lP^^^^^^ 


Laurinburg, N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: 24 

E * A 

HOOT" hails from Scotland County, the 
land of three C's — Corn. Cotton, and 
Cantaloupes. During his sojourn here he 
has made an enviable record, both as an 
athlete and as a student. He is not a believer 
in the common expression "never let your 
studies interfere with your College educa- 
tion." but he does think that in order to be a 
real all-round sport, one must put forth his 
energies in various fields, both physical and 
intellectual. He holds down right -field on 
Coach Bill's baseball team, and he is a crack 
hit whenever it comes to a showdown. 

Besides his athletic ability, "Hoot" pos- 
sesses all the admirable qualities of a student. 
He takes to history, government, and English 
like a real scholar. Some day he will occupy 
an important position as professor of history 
in one of our modern institutions of learning 
The Class of 25 wishes you good luck. 

Elkin, N. C. 
Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 2f 
Reniro Club; President Senior Pharmacy Class. 

HUCK, " as he is better known among his 
many friends on the campus, hails from 
Elkin and has done much to put that city on 
the map. He is a man liked by everyone, 
and why not? for he has that happy ability, 
so desired by all, for making friends; a fact 
which was very much in evidence when he 
was elected, by a large majority. President 
of the Pharmacy Senior Class. 

"Huck" is a ladies' man. and as such we 
take off our hats to him. He is not only pop- 
ular in general with the fairer sex but we 
hear faint rumors that he will be the first one 
to "break the ice" in the near future. 

He has been weighed and found not 
wanting. A gentleman — a scholar — a loyal 
friend — he leaves us admired and respected 
b\ all Our sincere wishes for a successful 
life no with him. 



.t..;.^^^^^ ^^. .;- 


Hendersonville. N. C. 

Degree: Pharmaceutical Cherr\i\t 


tSoone. N C. 

Degree A.B. 

Age: 23 

GILREATH is neither all student nor all 
sport, but a happy medium between the 
two. The night life of his youth has served 
him well, for he can study all day and all 
night without showing the least sign of 
fatigue The wee hours of the morning usu- 
ally find him experimenting in the laboratory 
or in the parlor of some young lad>' He is a 
very apt student in Pharmacy and has become 
one of the pets of the department. His spare 
moments from work and social life are spent 
in the lab, making and using cosmetics. This 
serves him for a twofold purpose; he beauti- 
fies himself, and then the ladies fall for this 
"novel of the beauty parlor." It is rumored 
that he is experimenting, in his beauty course 
on the ladies of Chapel Hill and Durham 

But student and sport are not all when 
vou speak of "Lon." He is a knock-out 
when it comes to cards and hot air, and he 
does stunts in the gym with the grace ol a 
Greek god This has won for him the much- 
coveted N, C. 

Here's to you — student, sport, athlete, 
gentleman, and friend — may you find in life 
the same spirit of good will that you show at 
all times. 

THIS tall, handsome lad from "The Land 
of the Sky" has kept alive the best tradi- 
tions of that stalwart race from which he 
sprang Glenn's strength of intellect is well 
shown by the fact that he has finished here in 
three years and at the same time has con- 
stantly placed his name on the Honor Roll. 
He is also a man of very firm conxictions, an 
indomitable will, and untiring persex^'rancc. 

Nor has the serious task of study "inter- 
fered" with Glenn's College education. We 
refer, of course, to the many sweet-scented 
pink and blue missives received in every mail, 
and bearing widely scattered postmarks. 

Regardless of what is in store for Glenn, 
whether it be easily reclining in the "Chair 
of Dead Languages " at his ,Alma Mater, or 
training the youth of his native land we shall 
always remember him as a true friend and 
pal, and we truly wish for him the best that 
life can ofifer 

. -!-^. ■■>■ -i-A -!. -;• -v -'. -^ - 



Cornelius, N. C. 

Degree: Pharmacy, Special 

Age: 2 1 

Mecklenburg County Club 

* A X 

HAIL' Here comes "Hank" with an easy, 
care-free disposition intermingled with 
an indifferent attitude. In activities, social af- 
fairs, studies, and the like, he has shown an 
aptitude that indicates the possession of 
ability far above the average. His greatest 
victories, however, have been in the rank of 
the weaker sex and in tripping the light fan- 
tastic. He is a perfect embodiment of a most 
pleasing disposition, an all-round good fellow 
and a model student. 

"Hank " possesses those sterling quali- 
ties that make for success. All his interests 
are directed toward a pure and free develop- 
ment of whatever is noblest in life. We feel 
secure in our prophecy that he will make 
good in the business world, and in the near 
future the Town of Cornelius will have a new- 
drugstore — "The Goodrum Pharmacy." May 
success crown his everv effort. 


Lincolnton N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age 2} 

GOODSON hails from that well-known 
County of Lincoln which occupies the 
unique position in history of being both 
mother and sister of several counties The 
eyes of his county are surely upon him, be- 
cause his record at the LIniversity has been 
one of which the entire State might be proud. 

He is of that group about which you 
never hear much In fact, he is the champion 
"non-fuss" raiser on the campus Never 
seeking an office, and never ostentatiously 
occupying the spotlight, he has breezed 
through four years here and made a distinct 
hit with the students Always willing and 
ready when called upon, whether helping out 
at a class smoker or haranguing the Lincoln 
County Club, the contributions he has made 
to campus life have been wholesome 

Tall and distinguished-looking he is: a 
fa\orite with dreamy-eyed maidens: indeed, 
there is a persistent rumor on the campus 
that one of his "many" has captured the 
heart of this prince of good fellows In any 
case our words of farewell are "good-by and 
good luck " 

Clean-cut handsome, thoughtful, of re- 
tiring personality, he is the embodiment of 
principles which make him one of those who. 
though little seen, are long remembered — one 
of those rare creatures whom we look upon 
as future leaders 



Sneads Ferry, N. C. 

Degree: A B , Education 

Age: 26 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; North Carolina 
Academy Science. 

FREEMAN Grant is living testimony of 
the fact that "you can't keep a good man 
down " First entering the University in 
January. iQ'iq, he has had a sporadic career 
both as a student here and in spreading the 
gospel of learning to North Carolina's youth 
Grant is a man of principle, and he ga\e up 
his last charge out in the wilds of Beaufort 
because he would not renounce his belief in 
man's evolution from a lower state In his 
four years at Carolina, Freeman has been a 
special student most of the time, having tried 
Pre-Med. B.S. in Chem., and A.B., his last 
love. "Ulysses" has long been a familiar 
figure in chemistry and botany labs, and take 
it from us. he knows his stuff. Something 
unusual is the fact that in his several summer 
terms here he has made higher averages than 
in the regular session. We're speaking of 
classroom work. However, in the memorable 
weekly struggles at Bynum Gym his presence 
has been felt by many a Summer School 
girlie We'll remember "General" Grant as 
a quiet, good-natured chap who is as sincere 
as the day is long. 


Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: 21 

CLYDE believes in doing a thing well and 
thoroughly when once he tackles it, and 
he tackles all his studies and campus interests 
with a sureness and \im that augur well for 
his success in the profession ot Medicine 
which he enters next year. 

"C. P." spent a year between his Soph 
and Junior years in seeing America First, and 
his travelogue led him into the far corners of 
the land He finally succumbed to the witch- 
ing wiles of the bathing beauties of the Golden 
Horn, and it was seriously believed that he 
would soon leave the mellowing Golden 
State's sunshine and femininity. But Caro- 
lina finally prevailed. 

Clyde is a veritable shark in the sciences 
and languages, and it has even been rumored 
that he might any day throw up his intended 
medical career and become a professor of the 
frog caters dialcct. 

Neverthcless, we feel certain that, come 
what may. his career as a sawbones will be 
long and successful. 


. 3.,^;. .!■>;..>. {..v^.{>^j^,^^^4..v^. 



Salisbury, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

"Coop"; Sheiks; Gimghouls; German Club; Rowan 
County Club; Athletic Council (3) ; Freshman Football; 
Varsity Football Squad; Assistant Manager Freshman 
Football (2); Manager Freshman Football (3). 

A KE. 

EDWIN came to the University with a 
family reputation to uphold. His father 
and brothers had left enviable records as 
students and judging from the respect and 
esteem with which he is held by his class- 
mates, Edwin leaves one equally as good. 

Edwin has identified himself with many 
phases of College life. In the beginning, he 
was a promising candidate for the football 
team, but was selected to manage the Fresh- 
man football team, his Junior year; thus he 
was forced to abandon his actual participa- 
tion in this sport. Possessing, however, the 
qualities of a sticker, he became a candidate 
lor the team in his Senior year, and con- 
tributed materially to its reserve strength 

There is hardly any activity in which 
Edwin cannot interest himself. He is a de- 
lightful companion and a thorough gentle- 
man. Both in and out of the class room he 
is the personification of honor and integrity, 
and stands unflinchingly by the truth as he 
sees it. In a word. Edwin is one of the most 
respected and highh esteemed members of 
the Class of '2?. 


Gastonia, N. C. 
Degree: B.S . Civil Engineering 

American Society Civil Engineers; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Dialectic Senate; Gaston County 
Club; Varsity Football Squad ("22, "23); Varsity 
Wrestling Squad ('23. '24. 25). 


SHORTY" comes to us from Gastonia, 
"The textile center of the world " He is 
of the perse\ering. steady type. Whether it 
is an assignment in his studies, or a problem 
in life he sticks with it until the objective is 
attained. Can he work'' We should say so! 
Just ask any member of the class what hap- 
pened to those laurel bushes at Camp Sap- 
phire when "Shorty's" machete got in the 
midst of them It is these characteristics 
together with that of a broad, cheerful per- 
sonality that have brought to him the re- 
spect of his professors and the high esteem 
of his classmates 

.iMthough the word demanded by the 
Engineering School does not allow much 
time for campus activities. "Shorty" has 
managed to find time to play football and to 
wrestle .Also these studies have tended to 
limit his natural social inclinations, but never- 
theless he is frequently seen at the occasional 
dances which occur at The Hill 

It is generally conceded that it is not 
within the knowledge of man to predict the 
future yet we are sure that if "Shorty " 
keeps going as he has started out he has 
little to fear when he strikes the world for a 

^•^.).^^^^^^.j. 4. •«>•;...!. . 


, .)••>. J. J^.\..^:^^.l,ji^J^jt,.)~4..i..}..\ ,v,-,;, .;.,! 

+-5-f-+-{>-S"«"!-+-f-f++4- +-«■++ ++-.- 



Reidsville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B 

Age: 22 

Dialectic Senate; N- C- Club; Rockingham County 
Club; Le Cercle Francaise; Y M. C A Cabinet; Grail, 
Dormitorv Club Manager. Secretary-Treasurer Junior 
Class; Chairman Junior Finance Committee; Senior 
Finance Committee; Chairman Senior Executive Com- 
mittee; Vice-President Y, M. C A ; President Sell 
Help Association; Manager Intramural Athletics 
Chairman Constitutional Committee Dialectic Senate 
Exchequer Grail; President Presbyterian Student Clas^ 

GRIF" is that versatile Reidsville product 
who put pep and practice into Intermural 
Athletics at Carolina and who possesses those 
qualities which justly made him first Presi- 
dent of the Dialectic Senate As a self-help 
student, he has served as one of Swain Hall's 
most efficient managers since his Junior year 

W'c ha\c known him scarcely four years 
but we love him for what he is and admire 
him for what he has done. It would be hard 
to pick out a man in the Class of '25 who is 
more generally known or who has done more 
to keep things going than has "Grif. " He is 
conscientious and we may be sure that a task 
to which he sets himself will be well per- 
formed His aim is to be the best in his line, 
and we predict a notable success, for he has a 
strong personality and an excellent brain. 

A good student, a great hand with the 
ladies, and a valuable man to our class, we 
send him forth to his chosen profession Law. 
with the united faith of the Class of '25 


Williamston. N. C. 

Degree: B.S . Commerce 

Age: 22 

Philanthropic Assembly; German Club: Spanish Club. 

L A. 

ACCOUNTING holds no terrors for him' 
" 'Nuf sed." Howcxcr that factor is 
only one of the many characteristics that have 
won for "Griff" the admiration and esteem 
of his many friends 

In his acquisition of knowledge, he has 
never neglected the social side of life, often 
being found on the dance floor or "discov- 
ered" in Raleigh. We feel safe in saying that 
there are many members of the fairer sex 
who will testify that "Griff" has attended 
two Summer Schools, Not that it was nec- 
essary for him to stay, for his ability to make 
".As" in the School of Commerce has won 
him an assistant instructorship Having the 
ennobling faculty of performing his duties as 
they should be done, and yet catch a "Pick." 
exery day, he presents an unusual character 
Though he is quiet and modest, he is 
gilted with innate ability and sincerity. We 
are expecting great things ot him in the busi- 
ness world and we know we will not be dis- 


++'i'"f'"M"+*f++-r+-f—i-+-r •!"!•+ + 


Oxford, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 2 J 

A T A; K I'. 

QUIET, genial, always thoughtful of others 
and always possessed of a desire to do 
the right thing, John has impressed his friends 
as a young man of sincerity and great strength 
of character. True to himself, above all, he 
has won the respect and admiration of those 
with whom he has come in contact. 

Caring not for passing \anities and the 
unstable glories of campus honors. John has 
sought to dig deep into the best that Carolina 
offers in the way of a real preparation for hi^ 
life's work. Leaving the L'niversity with a 
good record of scholarship, an unprejudiced 
and open mind, a sterling character and a 
number of warm friends. John is bound to 
start out with a promising future 

Mount Airy, N. C. 
Degree: B.S., Commerce 
Age: 24 
Gorgon's Head. German Club. 

n K A 

A FTER spending a year at Trinity,"' Bill" 
/v migrated to Carolina and we have been 
much better off for the move Quiet and 
reserved, he has made no outward display of 
his sterling qualities Only those with whom 
he was closely associated realized that in 
him are embodied the traits of a true South- 
ern gentleman Honesty and dependability 
are the words around which "Bill's " career 
at Carolina have been moulded He has not 
been a bookworm, for he belic\es in the 
theor\- that all learning lies not between the 
covers of a book. 

Socially, "Bill" has come into his own. 
No society function at Carolina is complete 
without the presence and smile of "Bill " 
Hadley Not much is known of his "affaires 
de coeur. " but he has been known to receive 
sweet-scented letters from different parts of 
the State .And who knows but that he has 
it all arranged, and will soon settle down in 
Mount Airy to begin his life work, 

"Bill" is an ardent golf fiend, as testified 
b\' his man\- trips to EXirham to follow the 
ball He has not yet mapped out his future 
career, but it is to be expected that he will 
go into Business. His success is certain if he 
follows the same principles which goxerned 
his life at Carolina. 

4- •«"■{••>-*.♦ ♦♦+<-♦•;• -s-^v-j-j-v-!"!- • 



4"}'-J-+4- +++++++++++++ +4-S' 


Lumberton, N. C. 

Degree: LL.B. 

Age: 21 

Captain Girls' Basketball Team ("zi. '14). Manager 
Girls' Basketball Team ('14. '15); President Robeson 
County Club; Vice-President Senior Law Class; Grad- 
uate Pineland School for Girls, and Guilford College 

CARRIE is truly one of those persons whom 
one on better acquaintance grows to like 
immensely, .'\fter browsing around the serene 
and vapid Guilford and Elon campuses for 
several years, she turned to Chapel Hill as 
an ideal place wherein to study the modern 
juristic commentaries. 

Carrie has enlivened many social affairs 
with her presence while on The Hill She 
has made all blend in wonderfully with her 
studies, and this year secures her legal degree 
with her husband. 

For no longer is it Carrie Edmund, the 
Law Co-ed, but Mrs. Bill Hannah, the young 
lawyeress. Carrie recently passed the State 
Bar and will some day hang out the old 
shingle in the mountain village, Waynesville. 

And in truth it can be stated that since 
Carrie's entrance into the Carolina Law 
School she has won many friends among the 
young lawyers and would-be barristers. Our 
former prejudice against Law Co-eds has 
been overcome and she has had much to do 
with it 


Waynesville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B., LL.B. 

Age: 24 

Club: McRa 

<I> A A; 2 <I> E; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

TUCKER finishes his eventful stay on The 
Hill this year with the time-honored 
double degree; the A. B, -LL.B. His time 
spent in the Law School has been productive 
of many fruitful results. Whereas most 
young barristers take unto themseUes the 
Law, alone. "Bill" went them one step fur- 
ther and added a consort. 

.Although majoring in Matrimony and 
Domestic Relations, he has not neglected his 
minors and has proved himself an earnest 
thorough Law student and a firm believer in 
constructive social life. He is well liked by 
all his friends, and they are numerous 

"Bill" has what we choose to term 
sagacity and discretion in all things legal. 
and his client's cause will never suffer because 
of the lack of these two sterling qualities 

Adios, Tucker, and all success! 


Yadkinville, N. C. 

Age: 20 

'-Treasurer Renfro Club; 

THIS son of Old Yadkin needs no super- 
fluous outpour of words as an introduc- 
tion to the Student E5ody. He has been one 
of us for four years and being possessed of a 
personality which pleases and dominates all 
with whom he comes in contact, he has made 
wide acquaintances and many friends. Frank 
came to us from Yadkinville in iqzo-'zi; 
thus he is a member of the Class of '24, but 
through an ill twist of fate he was forced to 
be absent for one year and, having deeper 
respect for the Class of '25, chose to be- 
come one of us. He has well played his part 
at the University and is now ready to go 
back to his people, willing and anxious to 
serve them in every way, Frank plans to 
study Medicine, and with his broad-minded- 
ness and store of good, solid "horse-sense," 
we are sure that he will become the pride of 
his family, of whom he is so fond. 


Seagrove, N, C. 

Degree: Ph.C 

Age 22 

LACY, deciding to become a Pharmacist, 
came to Carolina in 1Q23, He imme- 
diately caught the Carolina spirit and became 
a genuine Carolina man He is gifted with 
friendliness and a winning personality. To 
know him is to like him Besides being a 
splendid fellow. Lacy is an excellent student 
and an industrious and conscientious worker 
If success comes by working, and if 
friends are gained by friendliness. Lacy will 
achieve the best in life We hope that the 
girl in Randolph is as assured of his success 
as are his admiring classmates at Carolina. 


I X 


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-^•>'^<"4"<' '{"^ "^ 'k"j' ^> -r '^ ^ <■ 

Littleton, N. C. 
Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 26 

IT is with the greatest difficulty that we 
attempt to conjure a fitting eulogs' lor one 
with a career such as has been that of L. S 
Harrison. From the lowest order of Phar- 
macy a soda-jerker he has attained by leaps 
and bounds the enviable throne of a Grad- 
uate Pharmacist 

When it comes to the fair ones and light 
wines — well — what do you say Bo? He 
favors them both and believes that some day 
light wines and beers will take their rightful 
places in the hearts of the American people 

Louis promises to be an efficient Phar 
macist. We wish you luck, Louis, and may 
you always handle the propositions of life 
with the same dexterity with which vou 
handle the mortar and pestle. 


Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: A.B 

Age 21 

Cabin; Gorgon's Head 

A K F. 

HERE is a finished product of that section 
of Norlh Carolina and L'niversity life 
which makes for the social graces Polished 
to a fine degree he might be called the "glass 
of fashion and the mould of form." But 
Louis would not appreciate the coenomen in 
the least, for in spite of his reputation as a 
social dog and leader of dances he is decidedly 
one of the "retiring and modest members of 
the Class of iq25." 

He showed his good judgment in choos- 
ing Carolina in preference to the College in 
his old home town, being a native of Raleigh, 
If his judgment continues consistently good, 
he will most certainly make a success in life 



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Clemmons. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age 20 

ONE sunny afternoon in the Fall of iqzi 
several hundred students got off the 
Carrboro. Limited and made their way 
slowly toward the LIniversity campus. Among 
this group was Henry Clitton Hart, a Fresh- 
man. To him at first the pathway of educa- 
tion must have seemed long and difficult but 
he has stepped along it with a determination 
and persistency which allow no defeat. 

Early in his course. "H. C' became 
attached to the gods of Mathematics, and he 
has been a de\otcd worshiper ever since. 
Besides mathematics, physics, mechanics, 
chemistry and the bull education courses are 
his favorites 

"William S.". despite his title, is of the 
quiet, unassuming type, and has the confi- 
dence of everyone It is not known whether 
he will teach Mathematics in some high 
school or College, or whether he will take up 
Engineering as his life profession, but in 
either case, his characteristic determination 
and persistency, should bring him the success 
which he deserves. 

Raleigh N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Philanthropic Assembly; Freshman Football Squad (i.) 
Varsity Squad (2); Varsity Indoor Track Team (2); 
Winner Short Story Prize (.); Carolina Playmakers 
ii. 2, 3, 4). Fifth and Sixth State Tours; Associate 
Editor Tar Heel (2. 3); Yackety Yack Board (1); 
Assistant Editor-in-Chief Carolina Magazine (l). Ed- 
itor-in-Chief (4); Cast of Principals "Ye Gods" and 
"^'es. By Gosh" Musical Comedies; Senior Executive 
Committee; Central Administrative Council (4); Com- 
mittee "100"; Carnival Executive Committee (15); 
Journalism Club; Wake County Club (1); Skeptic 
Club; Dramatic Order Satyrs; White Wings; Ego Club; 
Le Cercle Francais (i);'Der Deutscher Verein (1); 
Wigue and Masque; Amphoterothen; Gilded Fuzz; 
Golden Fleece 

S A; S T: E * A 

OBJECTIVELY, this young gentleman is 
destined to lead an unhappy life: He 
despises a fool ; he loathes contact with igno- 
rance ; he is an enemy to cant and dogma : he 
knows that the library of life is more than 
the Bible and a cheque-book: he prefers 
H. L. Mencken to Harold Bell Wright Sub- 
jectively, fate has in store for him. happiness, 
and for the same reasons. 

Brilliant, persevering and sure-footed 
he has cut his own way through the miasmic 
swamps of College life and achieved for him- 
self individuality and personality He has 
a considerable number of true friends: mainly 
because he has not sought them. He has the 
admiration of all those with whom he has 
allowed himself to become intimately ac- 
quainted — the opinions and beliefs of the rest 
(as far as he is concerned) do not matter. 





Warrenton, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 20 

JOHNNY" is one of the few true-blue, dyed- 
in-the-wool ladies'men. He takes as natu- 
rally to the ladies as ducks to water And 
the happy side of it is that the ladies enjoy 
John Leonard as much as John Leonard 
enjoys the ladies. However, these are not 
the only species that enjoy this laddie, for he 
can entertain any gathering of boys that get 
together, with jokes, puns and, above all, a 
mouth-harp, with which he can "make a 
panta squall " His two faults are that he 
talks in his sleep and passes off five courses 
in one quarter. Don't be alarmed at the 
solemnity of his brow. He is a darn" good 
boy in spite of his dignified face. 


Laurinburg. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: iQ 

Le Cercle Francaise. Carolina Magazine StaiT; Council 
Woman's Association; Henter Lee Harris Memorial 
Medal (Short Story) . 

HERE we have a student of unquestioned 
merit who is at the same time a writer 
ot no mean ability. "Mary Cal" has trailed 
nonchalantly through all the star courses in 
the English Department and walked away 
with Phi Beta Kappa grades .All this seems 
to have come without any seeming difficulty 

Then, too. she can write, and not only 
write well but constantly and on short notice 
Rarely in the last two years has there been a 
copy of the Magazine which has not contained 
at least one article, sketch or short story of 
hers Her work was one of the mainstays of 
the Magazine during the dark, belated and 
unfruitful days of iq24-25. 

With all her accomplishments in literary 
lines she found time to serve on the Student 
Council of the Woman's Association and to 
assume the responsible yet thankless duty of 
being Monitor for the Dormitory. When 
Russell Inn burned, "Mary Cal " was relieved 
of the latter duty and was given more time 
to spend in writing 





Lakeland, Fla. 

Degree: B S . Civil Engineering 

Age: 21 

William Cain Student Chapter American Society Civil 

MARION hails from that land of eternal 
sunshine — Lakeland. Fla., to be exact 
This determined chap entered the L'niversity 
in the Fall of iqzi with the purpose of becom- 
ing a full-fledged Civil Engineer by June, 
iq25 — and his purpose has been accomplished. 
He is one of the few men in the Engineering 
School who has in his possession a Phi Beta 
Kappa key. which speaks well for his scho- 
lastic ability. 

As chief of party at the Engineering Sum- 
mer Camp, Marion showed that he was not 
afraid of work and to him a great deal of the 
success of the first summer encampment is 

We all admire him because he is the type 
of man who puts his whole heart and soul 
into everything he undertakes, and who can 
always be counted on to make a success of his 

We understand that Marion intends to 
take up Highway Construction as his life 
work, and we feel sure that North Carolina 
would be very fortunate in securing his 


Ronda, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2 1 

ri B <i>. 

ELIZABETH, commonly known by the 
undignified name of "Hickey," came to 
the Class of '25 in her Junior year fresh from 
the conquest of Fassifern and St. Mary's 
where she has carried away all the honors. 

She has proved to be a delightful addition 
to the class, even though she has done much 
damage to the Student Body in general, for 
it has been computed that every day at least 
tw.o Freshmen succumb to her charms 

Seriously speaking. ' ' Hickey "is really one 
of the most popular members of the class. 
She is always on the job, whether it is serving 
on a committee, singing in the choir or lead- 
ing a figure. Her ever-ready smile and charm- 
ing personality will be greatly missed. 



i'^*'5" •W~!"*!" 'v'4" ^'^'?" 

Hudson, N. C. 
Degree: Pk.G. 


* A X 

IN the Fall of 192 1. Wesley, better known 
on the campus as "Hick," matriculated at 
Trinity College. He frequently visited the 
University and was convinced that his place 
was in "Dean Howell's pill-rolling class." so 
the following year he became a member of 
the Class of '25. 

"Hick" has a very sunny disposition and 
never worries about anything except which 
one of his many female friends is "the one, 
but he has found it's best to love them all 
and no one in particular. "Hick" is one ol 
the pleasantest and most congenial members 
of our class and always meets you with a 
smile In the words of a late, lamented 
Bums, we can well say "but to meet him is 
to love him" "Hick" is not only popular 
but also a model student : his studies come 
first Chemistry 35 held no horrors for him 
He ran off the experiment in qualitative and 
quantitative analysis so accurately that he 
won that enviable name — "Chemistry 
Shark" Many afternoons have we seen him 
on the campus green absorbed in "Old Rem- 
ington," and we are assured that the State 
Board is only a stepping-stone to "Hick's " 


Henderson N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 
Age: 22 
"Coop""; Vance County Club, Carolina Playmakcr-i. 

n K A. 

HICKS, as he is called by his many friends, 
is universally known and liked on the 
campus His endless capacity for jokes and 
boundless sense of humor, to which can be 
added a veritable storehouse of miscellaneous 
knowledge, have caused him to be an out- 
standing member of the Senior Class. Hicks 
may be termed a typical Collegiate type in 
that he has refused to take his studies too 
seriously, but on the other hand, has enjo\ed 
them to the fullest extent. He is a bull on 
Latin and English, and we might sa\ he 
approaches, through no special effort or de- 
sire of his own. that class known as the 

Tall and majestic in bearing, with a 
deep and sonorous voice, he is ideally fitted 
for his elected profession. Law. and we pre- 
dict that he will reach the heights in this pro- 
fession after a few more \ears of study. 




Gastonia, N. C. 

Degree: B.S . Commerce 

Age: 20 

Band (1, 2, 3, 4). Music Club (r, z): Gaston County 
Club (i). Treasurer (2), Secretary (j), President (a), 
German Club 

r A 

WALT" is a good old scout even if he does 
intend to devote his life to Accounting 
He combines the qualities of good humor, 
loyalty and absolute sincerity Above all, 
when he tells you he will do a thing, you can 
depend on that thing being done, and done 

Entering at the age of sixteen, Walter 
has risen to the dignified position of Senior, 
without a struggle Passing courses is a 
favorite pastime with him, and when it comes 
to Accounting, he devours that with a relish 

Keep bull sessions and the fairer sex oft 
his mind, and his machinery runs without a 
hitch. As a genuine pal, he is hard to beat. 

He receives his degree at the early age 
of twenty, a fact which speaks well for his 
ability. Nothing but success can follow a 
man of such ability and willingness to work 
"Little Boy. as he is known to men who 
remember him as a Freshman when he en- 
tered in the long-distant past, will be missed 
on the campus. 

Boone, N. C. 
Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 22 

American Pharmaceutical Association. 

K r. 

THIS fellow hit these parts in the Fall of 
ip22 after one year of A.B. work, but was 
later led to believe that his life will be hap- 
piest spent as a Pharmacist. Fortunately — 
for us, anyway — he matriculated in the 
School of Pharmacy in the Fall of 1Q23, and 
has been with us ever since. Hodges pos- 
sesses those characteristics that distinguish a 
gentleman. In addition he is slow to make 
his decisions, but when the conclusion is once 
reached, it is absolutely final His chief 
ambition after leaving here is to become a 
noted man in the field of Pharmacy. We 
are sure he will, from the record he has set 
up here 

As Hodges is about to begin a long jour- 
ney through the professional world, we wish 
him much success in all his undertakings and 
that the friends he will make later will be as 
numerous as the ones he leaves. 




jjir »|* ^^ a^ »^ A l 1 »<^ 


Kinston, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Electrical Engineering 

JESSE Willis Parrott. "Dean," " Slide- 
J Rule" "'" Hodges We can say very 
little about the original names of this young 
man. but the nicknames characterize his Col- 
lege career; "Dean," acquired in his first 
year by the continuous rearrangement of 
exam schedules; "Slide-Rule," from at- 
tempted use of such an instrument while in 
his embryonic stage as an Engineer; and 
"■'." which includes those of odd times, and 
which pass with his passing from his Alma 

Hodges has not wasted his time while in 
College Although not always at the head of 
his class he has been consistent in his work 
and insists that the same things are taught 
at both ends. At any rate. "J W. P " has 
had a merry time during his career, including 
Summer Schools, and that is something 

The profession of Electrical Engineering 
is receiving a new member who is destined to 
become a popular personage among his asso- 
ciates in whatever field he chooses. 

Let success be his 


Wilmington. N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 24 

. 4) ; Basketball Squad (1.2, }. 4) . 

F<j^>thali Squad ( 1 
^ T A 

WILL" entered with the Class of "23. was 
out of school a year and came back to 
graduate with the Class of '25. We all know 
him best for his work in football and basket- 
ball Each day for four years, "Bill" has 
gone out to do his share. Besides his repu- 
tation on the athletic field, he also has a 
great rep with the profs, and as for the rest — 
ask the ladies 

' ^'V*J**V^^*'^*J*'5^-!*»i 




Durham, N C. 

Degree: B.S.. Medicine 


sident Second Year 

XT; A K K 

JLIDGE." named after Chief Justice Walter 
Clark came to Carolina in iqii from the 
"City of Smokes ' For many months he 
was unable to decide whether he wanted to 
be a doctor or a weather prophet. In iqij. 
he entered the Medical School in spite of the 
fact that he would have made an exceptional 
weather prophet. Through much research 
work and original experiments he has demon- 
strated a philosophical phenomenon: "The 
early bird catches the dibothriocephalus- 
latus " Nevertheless, much of his research 
has been outside of the class room under the 
glow of the moon. 

Strong in conviction and energetic in 
purpose, we predict for "Judge" a most suc- 
cessful future. 


Rockwell N, C. 

Degree: AB 

Age: 20 
Giee Club, Deans List 

DAVE" came to Carolina this year from 
Heidelberg University, and hence most 
of his brilliant record lies in that Institution 
Throughout his whole academic career he has 
made a very enviable record and has won the 
respect and friendship of all who know him 
.\s a student, "Dave" stands far above 
the average. Even during the first quarter 
of his Senior year, when everything was new 
and strange to him, he was among the few 
members of his class who received Scholar- 
ship Honors. At Heidelberg his non-curric- 
ulum activities were numerous and extended, 
and there, among other honors, he was re- 
ceived into the membership of Pi Kappa 


f'y'-S-^+4'4"!""fr4'+ "!•+•+ -K-M" 





Raleigh, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Hispanic American Club; Wake County Club. Vice- 
President (i). President (4). 

HONEY" came to the University to get a 
liberal education. He wanted as wide a 
variety of courses and as much freedom in 
their pursuit as possible. He has secured 
both and more. He is theoretically and prac- 
tically a champion of the cause of optional 
class attendance. 

He is indifference personified. However, 
to dispel any doubt as to his sociability which 
this might imply, it may be said that he has 
an engaging personality that has made for 
him many warm friends He is the luckiest 
man on The Hill, and if there is anything in 
the old proverb, " It is better to be born luck\ 
than rich," he is bound to succeed 

As a devout believer in the philosophy ot 
manana. he has selected tropical South 
America as the field of his future activities 
We predict that he will be to it what James J . 
Hill was to our great Northwest. 


Goldsboro. N. C. 
Decree AB. 

* A 0. 

IF Borden had any idea of making V B K 
when he landed in Chapel Hill he kept it 
to himself like the wise young man he is 
Yea, and this has been the keynote of his 
College career — other people do the talking 
while Borden does the thinking and learning 
We do not mean by this that he never com- 
mits himself; rather do we mean that he 
waits until everybody is through, and then 
he tells them in a few words what they ha\e 
been trying to say If a keen mind means 
anything. Borden has the world by the tail 

We could add a supplement to this vol- 
ume if we told of the many ways in which 
Borden has used his head, but it must suffice 
to mention here the competent way in which 
he has handled the financial affairs of the 
German Club We leave it with you Could 
It ha\e been done better'' 

"B" is in for everything that comes up. 
and we could not wish for a better pal. There 
is no need to say anything about the future 
of one who is so true a friend, so good a 
sport, and such a real Southern gentleman 


•<-+■$-++■{-*■+•«■+++-«-+■«• +H-H-+++ 



Shelby. N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 2 1 

D. O- K. K ; Cleveland County 

<!> A X. 

■pjXDLKS, meet Mr Julian Cletus Hord who 
r hails from Shelby, N. C. where men are 
men and women are not. Cletus (we would 
like to use his nickname, but our sense of 
propriety forbids) first came to us in iqi: 
but having domestic affairs which were im- 
portant, he left us for the brief period of a 
year, to return with the Classof '25. Thus we 
gain, and old '24, like the famous 'c)7, loses 

During the time we have known Cletus 
he has endeared himself to us by his irrepres- 
sible good humor and his happy-go-lucky 
attitude. But all of this seems to help him 
in his student activities, or maybe he pos- 
sesses that wonderful sixth sense of being 
able to spot his instructors. His grades will 
attest to the fact that he is attentive to his 

Probably the main reason why Cletus 
passes his work is the thought that back at 
home he has a wife and children. But be 
that as it may, we wish for him the highest 
success possible in his life after he leaves the 
University and passes the State Board. 

"Don't mention it!" 


Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

A — <!>, Pan-Hellenic Council 

German Club; Wake County Club. 

AT." is an all-round man who is a tried 
. and true friend to all who know him. A 
plesaant companion and an exceptional bull- 
artist, he is interesting to talk to. He is 
admired by students and professors alike, and 
it is certain that because of his fine character- 
istics and ability, he will be successful in 
whatever he chooses in the world beyond 
The Hill 

*"»"{•■++ ♦♦^•4- 



Goldsboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 24 

Associate Editor Yackety Yack (j. 4); Carolina Plav- 
makers; Tar Heel Staff; German Club; Ego Club; White 
Wings; Wayne County Ciub; Philanthropic Assembly. 

HERE is a man who has come to College 
on the installment plan. The banalities 
of a student's life have bored him to sueh an 
extent that he has not been able to stand 
them for verv long at a time; so, often he has 
packed his luggage and departed for places 
unknown After sufficient wandering he has 
returned to us anon, richer in experience and 
more lovable in personality. 

He is a cosmopolite and a scholar; history 
is his hobby and Spanish his abomination 
However, he possesses the power to master 
anything to which he applies himself. 

Generous, philosophical, of a man's 
bearing and a gentleman's code, "Bill can 
count on us for anything in our power He 
is likable, and we like him; he is admirable, 
and we admire him 


Newton, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Agi': 22 

i Club; Catawba County 

HERE is a quiet, sincere and energetic lad 
who came to us after spending his Fresh- 
man days at Lenoir College. Upon his coun- 
tenance can be read a character of honesty. 
sincerity, loyalty, and respect for his fellow 
workers. There was never a person more 
loyal to this maxim, "What is worth doing 
at all, is worth doing well. " 

Norris is to be commended upon his 
selection of so noble a life work for as a 
teacher he will instruct the youth of our 
land in the way they should go, by setting 
before them an example of one who has a 
noble purpose, high ideals love of truth, 
and reverence for the best things in life. 


'f+-{">'+-{"H-++-H-f- +-<- + +++ 



Mooresville, N. C. 

Degree: PhG. 

K T; r A. 

PETE," a slender, clean-cut chap has suc- 
cessfully combated the intricacies of a 
Pharmaceutical Course and has come out 
with flying colors. If Phi Beta Kappa keys 
were given in that school he would be wear- 
ing one to-day. Ever dependable and ready 
to do his bit, he is the kind of person that 
we all like to have around. 

Although his plans are not definitely 
made, he is now ready to begin the trade of 
"rolling pills" for the ailments of mankind 
As a member of the Glee Club for the past 
two years. "Pete" has had a chance to ex- 
hibit his fine talent as a vocalist. Social to 
the nth power, he knows his ground among 
the so-called adjacent sex 


Hendersonville N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 24 

R. O. T. C ; Freshman Debating Society. Dialectic 
Senate; HendersonCountyClub, President; "Pinafore"; 
Intersociety Debates; Junior Class Executive Com- 
mittee, Intramural Basketball Director; Committee 
"100"; Glee Club; Assistant Cheer Leader ('23), 
Leader ('24); Carolina vs. Swarthmore Debate ('is)- 

X T: T K A 

HERE'S to "Hug," a living specimen of 
personified optimism. He is a firm be- 
liever in the philosophy expressed in the 
sentence: "Day by day in every way the 
world gets better and better." If he has ever 
been downhearted, no one knew anything 
about it. He entered the University, broke 
financially but not in spirit. Since his en- 
trance he has made several adventures in the 
business world which were both novel and 
remunerative. His honor system apple-boxes 
have put the Greeks to shame. They have 
spread like wildfire until now every dormi- 
tory has its fruitstand and candy kitchen, 
and many a self-help student jingles coin in a 
pocket that would otherwise ha\e been 
empty He has sold everything to the Student 
Body, including his own unequaled line of 
bull As a result he has won the esteem and 
confidence of the students and held many 
places of honor on the campus. 

Good-by. "Hug " may you carry on and 
lead cheers in life as well as you have at 
U N. C 



-*■•-:• ^ '^ '^ ■!-■ '^ *t-'^ '^ "^ "f* ^ ^ -r";"^ *3"*>* ^ 


Spindale. N. C. 
Degree: BS . Medicine 
Age: 22 
A K K. 

HUNT is known to his co-workers in the 
Medical School as "Fritzie, and a darn 
good student at that As a frog-pither he is 
hard to beat: in fact, he has been proclaimed 
the best in the University. 

Altogether, he is headed for the best 
there is in the medical profession, and with 
his fine record here as a sample of future 
work, we believe that he is on the way to 

Palmyra Va. 
Degree: AB. 

Age 2 ? 

■ Association; Secretary 

RLITH is quite a cosmopolitan. She was 
born in Palmyra. Va had two years at 
Greensboro College for Women and spent 
one >ear educating the dusky youth of Porto 
Riro After this year with the Islanders she 
decided to return to the States to finish her 
College course- 
Ruth, or "Xantippe" as she is more 
familiarly known, has a quiet, gentle and dig- 
nified disposition, and always leaves an im- 
pression of capability and dependability. 
She is very effective as a public speaker, 
whether it be a paper before the N. C. Club, 
a talk to the Epworth League, or a harangue 
on love or politics. 

About one who desires ser\'ice rather 
than fame we had better ^ay nothing more, 
lest we thrust greatness upon her. 


-;- +-5"!>4-+<">'}"5~!-i. v-s- •> *•; 




Cherryville. N C. 

Degree: AB 

Age: 2; 

PALT^ Henry Huss, more ^^•idely known 
by the name of "Monk." hails from the 
hills of Western North Carolina. Cherryville, 
his hometov^Ti boasts of being the highest 
point between the mountains and the sea. 
We would say the same of "Monk's" friends 
here on the campus. He has as many or 
more than any boy here. 

"Monk" has chosen teaching as his pro- 
fession, and we are sure that he will succeed. 
Realizing that to succeed, one must know the 
assistants in one's field, "Monk" has spent 
several summers of research here at Carolina, 
making such acquaintances. But one tair 
damsel won his heart and now the girl back 
home is out of luck 

"Monk's" apparent philosophy of life is 
a good one. He works when he works and 
plays when he plays. There is always a 
"Saturday E\ening Post" rolled and ready 
for use after the game, and "Monk " is one 
of the users, the most of the time 

If in the future years we could be so 
lucky as to chance upon Prof Huss as he 
expounds to his eager students the knowledge 
which he has gained in his four full years of 
work here, we would find that he had not lost 
his power to make and hold friends as in 
days of yore. 


Alberta. Va. 

Degree: BS. Medicine 

Age- 26 

FOR many years, "J. O.". as he is known 
among the University students, has been 
studying Biology, Physics and Chemistry 
with his wagon hitched to the star of an M.D. 
On entering Medicine he found many 
things to interest him. and he is always ready 
to discuss them. We ha\'e dubbed him 
"Grandpa," but that name is slightly mis- 
placed when we think of this dashing young 
medical student. He is a Tar Heel, but his 
home is in Virginia, and we have reason to 
believe that a great deal of him is in Georgia. 
Everyone goes to "Grandpa," for conso- 
lation and advice. He seems to have had 
lots of experience, and not only does he profit 
by it but he is willing to impart the benefit 
of it to his fellow men. Gentleness is his 
chief trait, and by some he has been called 
the most polite man in town. Dr. Haizlip 
will always be a fa\-orite, and certainly we 
have with us another good old-fashioned 
familv doctor in the making. 

t-+ +'«.4.-H'*->"^+4-+H 


-H"f •f-«-++-M>++ ++ 


Asheboro, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 28 

HUSSEY left Gulford in '17 to answer the 
call to arms. When the war was over 
he entered the teaching profession. After 
following this awhile he decided to join the 
business world, so he entered the School of 
Commerce at LJ. N. C. 

Hussey is quiet and industrious. He 
can always be found in his room or in Dr. 
Zimmerman's Commerce A Laboratory. When 
his many friends want advice they always 
know he is ready to help them. 

Within the next few years we expect to 
see him holding a seat on the New York 
Stock Exchange. 


New Bern, N. C. 

Degree- B S , Electrical Engineering 

A^e ■ 2 2 

German Club: Freshman Football Team: Varsity Foot- 
ball (2. ■;, 4): Monogram Club; Annerican Institute 
Electrical Engineers (1.2. i. 4); Craven County Club: 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society: Vice-President 
Freshman Class, Secretary-Tn 

X: <I> Z N. 

INSPIRATION and hard work have made 

1 his success. The greatest men in history 
ha\e been inspired by women and Rudolph 
is no exception to the rule. When he came to 
Carolina he left his heart with a fair lady 
back in New Bern. That she has been an 
excellent inspiration is evident from the suc- 
cess he has made. 

It is a significant fact that no one before 
him has made such a stellar success in foot- 
ball and at the same time finished the Elec- 
trical Engineering course in four years It 
becomes still more striking when we con- 
sider his grades which rate him as above the 
a\erage student. In his Junior year he was 
initiated into the Honorary Electrical Fra- 
ternity of Phi Zcta Nu, 

Here wc ha\'e a rare combination: an 
inspired athlete and student who has won 
success over the long trail of hard work It 
is safe to believe that the same driving spirit 
will carry him to the top in his chosen pro- 

.\ tnety-etght 

*++-»-«"t"«- "}•+•:- 

Avondale N. C. 

B.S . Commerce 

V A. 

UPON first starting to Carolina, Jenks 
stopped in Raleigh and was so impressed 
with the place that he matriculated at N. C 
State. However, he soon conceived the idea 
that business was a better vocation than 
engineering and immediately embarked for 
the University's School of Commerce In 
this he has proved himself a capable student 
in all his work including Business Law Yet 
he does not allow his studies to curb his 
pleasure, as he is alwa\ s ready to aid in anv 
undertaking for amusement 

Summer Schools have proved to be for- 
tunate things for him for last summer saw 
him begin the studies that ended in matri- 

Possessing a winning personality- and 
having shoMTi good judgment in selecting a 
life mate — we are certain that Jenks will 
attain success. 


Charlotte. N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age^ 2 ,- 

Dialectic Senate. German Cluh; .\. E F Club; Meck- 
lenburg County Club; 'l'. M. C A ; Varsity Track 
Squad. Vice-President Senior Class; President Man- 
gum Dormitory 

i; <i> E 

OLD Pap" has been in this world a long 
time We mean that he went to France 
when he was a boy and came back a man 
with an enviable war record. 

He has been, during his four years with 
us. a good worker, a good fellow, a good 
track man and a daily gym attendant. To 
know "Pap" is a real experience, and an 
hour spent with him is a stimulating recrea- 
tion. He is a man always to be depended 
upon. He will loan his money. He will 
always do the thing he thinks right; and all 
the world can't mo\ e him. 

His seriousness of purpose has made him 
modest That modesty has prevented him 
Irom paying much attention to the ladies. 
Yet he does really like them. They fall for 
his good looks, but he is so bashful that he 
tells them to "sit on their hands if they are 
cold " and the "Lord loves them." 

But when all is said and done. "Old 
Pap" will be remembered by his friends as 
the "noblest Roman of them all " 


.;..}. J. ^,-1. ^ .!. .;. J^ 

\ metx-ntne 

*-?-+4"«"i-S"«"S- •*■+*•*■+■?• 


Lincolnton. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 


Reidsville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Electrical Engineering 

Amphoterothen : Dialectic Senate, President; Lincoln 
County Club; Monogram Club; Committee "loo"; 
Intercollegiate Debater; Football Squad (2. 3); Track 
Team (z, ;, 4); Wearer of N. C. 

X *; E * A. 

WHEN Governor Brewster of Maine came 
to Chapel Hill last fall to whitewash the 
GOP., it naturally fell to the lot of Charlie 
Jonas to introduce the speaker, for "Red" is 
the recognized leader of the small but faithful 
band of Republicans in our midst. Jonas is 
gifted with a remarkably pleasing and con- 
\incing delivery and a genius for thinking on 
his feet which has made him one of the pillars 
of the Di Society and has also won for him 
his "N. C." in debate. In the class room he 
has almost persistently maintained honor- 
roll standing, though missing Phi Beta 
Kappa Turning to the worth-while things. 
"C, R. has been one of Coach Bob s "never- 
say-dies" who are willing to forsake necessi- 
ties of life, such as cigarettes and chocolate 
candy, for Carolina's glory on the cinderpath. 
and he can wear his monogram as proudly as 
any. Jonas has a host of friends; in fact, all 
are friends, and no one deserves them more 
than he. We hereby prophesy for "Red" a 
brilliant success in the Legal world (for we 
understand that is the kind of career he is 
planning to take up), and if, perchance, there 
should e\er be a swing in the political pen- 
dulum of the Old North State — 

* Z X. 

BEHOLD' Here IT is. so. Fair Reader, 
look no more. You behold in "Red 
the incarnation of Saint and Devil. Sage and 
Jester. Student, Thinker, and an all-round 
good fellow. 

His name, which he wears upon his head, 
connotes sheik, but his sheikish tendencies 
were almost smothered by the famous Dag- 
gett-Lear-Hoefer combination. However, such 
a formidable trio could not keep "Red" from 
many "Picks," Grail Dances and a thorough 
appreciation of any profitable amusement 
which offered itself. 

Whether in the class room, or the Gym, 
or in his own sanctum, slinging the male 
yearling so skillfully, "Red" is always the 
self-possessed gentleman. "Red" says he 
will be an Engineer, and he has an enviable 
record to back his claims. 

Many girls. Summer School, and others, 
will mourn his passing into the "cold, cruel 
world," where his tenderest and softest in- 
stincts will be hardened and tempered in the 
fire of experience. 


One Hundred 

■i- -f J^ 4-M» ■*'■«-+'»-{•+++■«• ++++ + 



Charlotte, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Fall. Winter. Spring. State Tours Carolina Playmakers; 
Mrs. Mayfield in "Gaius and Gaius. Jr"; Mary in 
"The Wheel'; Aunt Prude in ■Prunella"; Fall State 
Tour ('24. '25), Jane Pettigrew in The Honor of 
Bonava' ; First Southern Tour. 

n B * 

M.ARG.'\RET, known by an inner circle 
of friends as "Maggie" because of her 
detached air, is just another of that class of 
paragons which make up the majority of the 
Class of 1Q25. She is the old-fashioned girl 
of the Playmakers who carries into life a 
happy combination of the old and the new. 

Margaret starred in "Gaius." and went 
on five or six tours in the part She manages 
to take in all the social affairs, delve into such 
things as Philosophy, and come out with 
grades which won for her a place on J immy 
Royster's famous Dean's List. 

She has ideas of her own as well as ways 
of her own. There is a magnetism in her 
way of speaking and acting which has brought 
to her a large following. Her charm and 
poise will be missed here next year while she 
is teaching young Charlotte to "Pla\ Make." 
We might add that she has been elected the 
prettiest girl in the Class ot 25. 


Red Oak, N. C 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

North Carolina Club; Freshman Baseball Squad. Var- 
sity Baseball Team (2, 3,4); Freshman Football Squad; 
Wearer of N. C. ; Fraternity Basketball Team; Nash- 
Edgecombe County Club; North Carolina Club; Mono- 
gram Club. 

X * E 

THERE is just one "Touchdown" in this 
world. He made that touchdown over 
the wrong goal; nevertheless, he is no mean 
football player, as the teams which have 
played the " Ironmen" will testify. 

Baseball, however, is his long suit, unless 
it is bull sessions. The baseball team would 
not be complete without him. Why? Be- 
cause by his playing he helps to win. and by 
constantly keeping Coach Bill in chewing 
tobacco he aids the brain of the power behind 
the throne. "Touchdown's first name be- 
gins with "P". But what that P stands for 
only his mother knows, and he won't let her 
tell. However, he hotly denies that it is 

"Touchdown" is one of the boys who is 
always in a good humor, he mixes with his 
many friends and has a good time in spite of 
his "Boyish Bob " which has unfortunately 
curbed his ardor and activities 

He may go to the "big leagues " but 
e\en if he does he will always be the same 
old "Touchdown. 

One Hundred One 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 42 

Murphey Club, Dialectic Senate: Johns Hopkins De- 
bate; Commencement Debate 

T K A. 

THERE came a man to us, two years ago, 
known as "Peter" Jones. But however 
prevalent may be his name, this man "Jones" 
is, beyond a doubt, a "Jones" unto himself, 
there having been none before like him; nor 
can posterity ever reproduce him. Though a 
man whose good fortune permits him to be an 
esteemed husband and a happy "dad he came 
to us with "single" ideas. He has fed the 
crying mouths of thousands of hungry football 
fans with his samples of Peter's Chocolate — 
hence his nickname. To say he is a good busi- 
ness man is an injustice to his bulldog tenacity 
For to our knowledge he has earned money 
here in every conceivable way. Jones has sold 
everything in Chapel Hill, from medicated 
toothpicks to women s real silk hosiery In 
addition to paying his way through the Uni- 
\crsity and supporting his wife and babies, he 
did excellent scholastic work, just missing Phi 
Beta Kappa by the one quintillionth part of a 
hair. No man ever learned quite so much 
about the personnel and workings of the L'ni- 
versity in so short a time as did Jones, 

Our friend is now with the Upjohn Com- 
pany of New York City, and we sincerely hope 
that, as a student in the University of Life, 
among his other achievements may also be 
these — Health. Wealth, and Fame. 


Rocky Mount, N, C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 20 


BL!S" exceeds by far the average 'man in 
names, weight, knowledge, and experi- 
ence It would be decidedly pleonastic to 
attempt an analysis of any one of these. Lest 
his little amour of last Summer School be for- 
gotten, we had better quote him and Kipling 
in the line, "I learned about women from her " 
His fancy alternates between this Lorelie and 
the present-day drama. He will, we are afraid, 
never forgive our own Dr. .Archibald Hender- 
son for overlooking the famous Sir J. M. 
Barrie in his treatise. The Changing Drama 

When "Bus" condensed his signature to 
John William E. Joyner, we dared hope that 
he would even give up ice cream and become 
one of us again. His anticipated trip to 
Europe during Easter will complicate matters 
further, for even Mr. Volstead himself couldnt 
keep him from the Deutche Bier with which he 
is already familiar 

If Judge Landisdoesn t hear his voice and 
make him a big league umpire, wc are sure to 
hear ol "Bus accomplishing some worth- 
while thing right here in North Carolina a 
little later. We wish you "bon voyage" in the 
world, "Bus. " 

One I kindred Two 

-;-+■}■ +4-f4-M"*"f- +++++ •i"!"^ ++-f 



Flat Rock, N. C. 

Degree A.B 

Age: 2,- 

Debate Council North Carolina Club; Henderson 
County Club: Freshman Debating Society; Dialectic 
Senate; Second Censor Morum; Recorder Constitution 
Committee (i). Constitution Committee (4); Sopho- 
more Debate. Junior Debate: Intercollegiate Debate 

TK A. 

CAROLINA can justlv boast of another 
self-made man. "E. L. " registered here 
in the Fall of iqio. but the call of the school- 
room was too much for him. so he was con- 
fiscated and hurriedly ushered into the ranks 
of a "schoolmaster." 

Being one of those thoroughbred, hardy. 
Godfearing, liberty-loving, law-abiding, honest 
mountain citizens, he re-entered again in iqii. 
Justus is one of those fellows who begin at the 
\ery bottom of things and work hard. Many 
of us remember his formula beginning — up in 
the venerable old Di Senate But as time 
passed on. he kept sharpening his debating 
wits, and now Freshmen sit in perfect aston- 
ishment a? he pours down their open mouths 
and into their ears, smooth-flowing bull on the 
Ku Klux Klan and other such radical subjects 
But going further than representing his so- 
ciety and class in the art of public argumenta- 
tion, he has become one of Carolina's most dis- ^ 
tinguished debaters. ha\ing won in every ▼ 
Intercollegiate Contest in which he has par- ' 


Flat Rock, N. C. 

Degree: B S , Electrical Engirxeering 

Age: 26 

.American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 

SQLIRRELY" was smiled upon kindly by 
Dame Fortune and recei\ed a full por- 
tion ot that gift known as gameness and per- 
severance. He started with the Class of '23, 
but that shouldn t be held against him, since 
he has rectified his mistake. 

In his immediate circle of friends. "Squir- 
rely " is conceded to be an authority upon that 
subject nearest the heart and most often in the 
mind of every true Carolina man — women 
Drawing from a vast store of experience in 
such matters, dating back to the S. A. T. C. 
days, he should certainly be able to recognize 
different grades of fruit at a glance. Being of 
a kindly disposition, he very generously keeps 
the "spotted" for himself and gives the sound 
to his friends 

"Squirrely" can't decide whether to de- 
\elop his pedagogical complex or to take 
charge of Mr. General Electric's little business, 
but choose as he may, he will make a place for 
himself in his profession. His friendship will 
be a tresh-blown rose when College da\s are 
a dim remembrance 

One Hundred Three 

-f+'{-f-H>+-W-++++++ ++++ ++-5- 



Shelby, N C. 

Degree: B.S., Medicine 

Age: 2 1 

BENJAMIN, better known on The Hill as 
"Ben, " hails from Cleveland County. He 
came to us from the famous City of Shelby, 
noted for its production of great men. Ben 
will, no doubt, carry on the traditions of his 
old home town by becoming great. 

His hobby, while here, was Zoology. Pope 
once said, "The proper study of mankind is 
man." "Ben says, "The proper study of 
Frogology is the Frog." He seems to have a 
natural love for science; however, there was 
one branch of it which he detested, namely, 

We feel sure that "Ben" will bring not 
only fame to himself and to his home town but 
also to his Alma Mater. He has always held 
her dear to his heart; in fact, he has so much 
attachment for her that he has declared his 
intention of returning to study Medicine. \Vc 
know of nothing that he holds more dear than 
Carolina unless it is the girl back home 


Hcndersonville, N. C. 

Degree: A. B 

Age: 23 

Dialectic Senate, Debate Council: Y. M C. A. Cal:> 
inet; Class Prophet. 

<I>BK; T \. 

AK". who came to Carolina from "The 
■ Land of the Sky, is a true example of 
highland hardihood and intelligence. During 
his four short years here he has attained hon- 
ors which come only to real workers, and to 
them after a struggle. His Phi Beta Kappa 
grades are testimonials to his soundness of 
mind and his ability to stick with a thing to 
the end He learned early that the top is not 
crowded, and he has built his foundation 
secure for climbing there. 

Contrary to the rule, he has not let his 
brilliant scholastic pursuits interfere with his 
education He is an active man in College 
affairs. His brilliant and humorous speeches 
in the Di Senate have inspired many Freshmen 
to follow his example. 

It is whispered and rumored that he has 
an idol, or ideal, somewhere which inspires 
his efforts and drives him on to greater 
achievements He, in truth. "Lifts up his eyes 
unto the hills 

He is a true gentleman and a staunch 
friend His many friends at Carolina will 
greatly miss him and his ever-present humor, 
but all can he assured that he will continue 
his success in the great "School of Life " 

One Hundred Four 

-H-f"f-*'+++'f +++++ ++"*•+ + 


Sanford, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 22 


VIC" came to the University in the Fall of 
!Q2i, and at once entered the Commerce 
School. During his Sophomore year he had 
to drop out one quarter, but he soon managed 
to make up his lost work. 

He is one of those fellows who possesses 
the unusual ability of mixing work, play and 
social activities, and it cannot be said that he 
did not make the best of his opportunities 
while at the University. He entered enthusi- 
astically into his work and has left an ensiablc 
record here. 

As we have said he did not let his work 
interfere with his other activities. His charm 
and Machiavellian countenance often graced 
the dance hall, adding dignity to the occasion. 

When all is said and done, "Vic is a 
man of strong character and of a conservative 
nature He is what one likes to call an all- 
round man and what others insist upon calling 
a man of many accomplishments and of a 
versatile nature. 


Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Degree: Ph.C 

Age: 20 

County Club; Freshman Friendship Council; 
n Ph. ' 

al As: 

<!> A X 

KIRK" came to us in the Fall of iq23. and 
since that time he has proved himself to 
be an individual who is a student and yet a 
popular and likable fellow, well-met and al- 
ways friendly. He is one among us who for 
the past eighteen months has successfully met 
the bombardment of the "Dean. 

So far as we have been able to find out, 
"Kirk" has two goals toward which he is 
striving. First, he is striving to obtain his 
license as a Pharmacist, and second, as a hus- 
band. We are sure that he will be successful, 
for he is an earnest worker and usually gets 
what he goes after. 

One thing that interests us so much about 
"Kirk" is the masterful way in which he col- 
lects information. No matter how big a 
secret is, connected with any problem, he 
always finds out what it is. 

We will be looking very shortly for 
"Kirk" to make the financial world sit up 
and take notice. 


One Hundred Five 


Bessemer City, N. C 

Degree: A B 

Age: 20 

Dialectic Senate; Gaston County Club. Vice-President; 
El Club Espanol; Le Cercle Francaise; North Carolina 
Club; Junior Oratorical Contest; Carolina Playmakers; 
Tar Heel Board. 

BANTAM" is what we call him Wehaxe 
heard of nicknames, both good and bad, 
but never one that fitted its owner more per- 
fectly "Bantam" is little but he is loud, 
and it's "Bantam" who always does the 
crowing when the battle is fought and w'on 
He maintains that he is no relation to "Kaiser 
Bill" of world-war fame, despite the fact that 
one of his best friends persisted for a time in 
calling him "Bill " The logical conclusion is 
that he is just a pedigreed "Bantam 

"Bantam" has a wonderful sense ol 
humor. Some folks claim that a man can be 
judged by what he eats, but we are inclined to 
agree with "Tommie" Carlyle who said that 
a mans laugh is his measure: consequently, 
we vote "Bantam" 100% a man. 

"Bantams" motto is "do or die " He 
is a "sticker" and never gives up. He hasn t 
decided yet what his supreme battle will be. 
but whatsoever it is. we predict lor him a 
complete victory. Take it from us — "Ban- 
tam" will do the job to perfection Emsour 


Wilmington, N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: IQ 

Cabin; "m"; German Club; North Carolina Club; 
Varsity Basketball Squad 

* A (-) 

TO graduate in three years, go out for 
basketball, and at the same time socialize 
extensively is not a small accomplishment. 
Yet " Don " Koonce has done those things and 
barely missed Phi Beta Kappa with all that. 
He entered the University with the Class of 
lb and leaves with the Class of '25. That is 
in itself a notable feat in these days of all 
stiff and no pud courses. 

"Don" has always managed with but 
little obvious effort to keep well in front of 
the requirements of his curriculum. As one 
of the social dogs, his activities have not only 
been made manifest in Chapel Hill but also 
in other places. But few week-ends have 
found him on The Hill, for it is rumored that 
he has regulars in several of the near-by cities. 
If he is as successful in his Medical work 
as he has been in his preparation for the Med 
School, we can predict that he will be a 
worthy addition to the fraternity of M.D.'s. 
We are counting on you, "Don," to be our 
family doctor, some dav. 

Om Hundred Six 

r ■}■•«-+++++++++•<-+++++•}• -S- 


•'r++'<' •»■<•- 


Statesville, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G 

Age: 20 

ALTHOUGH not the most studious. Kun- 
kle is one of the best students in the 
Pharmacy Class of '25. He worlds diligently 
when he does work, especially with his corre- 
spondence course. Kunkle is an active mem- 
ber ol the .A Ph A . and is also interested in 
other campus activities, having been a mem- 
ber of the "Wonder Glee Club" of 1025. 

Undoubtedly. Kunkle belongs to some 
secret order, for he wears the initials E, .A,, 
and these certainly have no connection with 
any organization at Carolina. Anyone seek- 
ing research material, may find plenty to do. 

His frequent visits to the postoffice leave 
the impression that he eats there; but he is 
only checking up on the postoffice workers. 
Just ask Kunkle. he can tell you whether or 
not the "mail is up." 

As a Pharmacist. Kunkle should make a 
great success if he shows the same spirit 
toward that duty as he has to the preceding 
ones. Here's hoping he will. 


Morganton. N. C. 

Degree: A B 

Age: 22 

Dialectic Senate; Murphey Club. Burke County Club. 

FRED, better known to us around the cam- 
pus as "Bear." is just a pretty good, all- 
round fellow. He can even make good marks 
under Wagstaff. 

Some people think he is lazy, but that is 
only because they do not know him well 
When he gets started he works like a steam 
engine. He can do most anything from debat- 
ing to playing the piano and the guitar. His 
musical abilities are put to the test often 
when he serenades the ladies by the light of 
the moon. 

He is always in a good humor and easy 
to get along with. He takes care of his own 
business and leaves others' alone. .And his 
popularity extends to the ladies; e\idenced 
by the fact that he ne\er gets less than four 
letters a day. He will be missed on The Hill. 

One Hundred Seven 

^=^\ 1 fp 


Rich Square. N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 21 

LASS ITER often seeks the solitude where 
> he can undisturbedly philosophize on the 
whvs and wherefores of this indeterminate 
life. He applies himself to his studies with 
the vim of an Hercules, and never has time 
for extended conversations. 

He is a good student, a good sport and, 
withal, a good fellow to know. It has been 
our privilege to meet and know him doing our 
sojourn here and we rejoice in his acquaint- 

Mav the fates deal kindly with him. and 
all good things and marvelous opportunities 
cross the threshold of his door in the davs to 


Roscbank. S. 1.. N. Y. 

Degree B S.. Civil Engineering 

Age: 2 2 

William Cain Cinapter American Society Civil En- 
gineers; Associate Member Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; Freshman Track Squad; Varsity Track 


HERE is a Yankee, who, unlike some other 
members of his tribe, has lived amongst 
us for four years without attempting to re\o- 
lutionize our social system. One night in 
September. iQii, six million people told him 
good-by; the ne.xt night he was greeted by 
four hundred bloodthirsty Sophs and four 
inches of Chapel Hill mud Quite a contrast ; 
enough to shake anyone: but not a murmur 
from "Yank." He donned his hobnails with 
the rest of us and took things as they came. 

"Yank" is a born Engineer and a good 
student. His keenly-analytical mind has 
never been found wanting when called upon 
to solve the highly-invoKed problems thrust 
upon Engineering students. He is by no 
means a crank on these technical subjects, 
hut he has some very decided opinions on 
some of the problems that confront Engineers 
as men and not as calculating machines. 

The outstanding characteristic of this 
man is speed, as evidenced by his ability on 
the Varsity Track squad and his amount ot 
spare time while carrying a course in Engi- 

Whatever his work in the world, these 
three characteristics — agreeableness, keenness, 
and speed, assure him success. 

One Hundred Eight 


^+•^■♦■•«-f'<•"^+"^ -{•"{-!";--.■• -r- - 


Raleigh, N C 

Degree: A.B. 

Editor Tar Heel: Assistant Editor Carolina 
Magazine: Assistant Editor Yackety Yack; Carteret 
County Club: North Carolina Club; Playmakers 1924 
Tour; N. C Club Prize ('24); Buchanan Philosophy 
Prize {24); Vice-President Woman's Association; 
Senior Finance Committee; Carnival Committee; Class 
Historian. Student Council. Graduate St. Mary's 
School , 

n B 4>. 

THIS is a delightful opportunity to get off 
several atrocious puns, don't you think'' 
Especially after the Senior Class so naively 
selected Lucy Lay, Alliteration Queen Extra- 
ordinary, as its Best Egg. But we refrain, 
because we have an auditory image of that 
adorable little snort of disgtist which would 
be forthcoming from "Luck," were we to be 
so mundane. 

Say what >ou will about eggs, however, 
the world would be a pretty sorry place with- 
out them, and we weep to think of this be- 
nighted skool sans Lucy. Her captivating 
camaraderie has permeated all corners of it 
and helped immensely to make co-education 
worth while. Literature, philosophy, publi- 
cations, fraternity (they will call it that I, 
Playmakers, social doodads, et cetera no end— 
the only thing "Luck" hasn't done is to 
make the Football team. .'Xch' What a 
yawning emptiness will be left when she goes 
forth to conquer the world. 

The compliments of Carolina to vou 


Sanford, N. C 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: ;.- 

T E "t 

TOE came directly from Sanford to us, but 
J his habitat for the first thirteen years of 
his life was in the wilds of South Africa. 
Hence his curly hair. 

As a student, Joe is unexcelled, although 
he is by no means of the bookworm variety. 
His main indoor sport is catching the first 
"Pick" every night. But in spite of all out- 
side attractions, Joe upholds his scholastic 

In the laboratory, Joe once made an 
important discovery, namely, that potassium 
chlorate and sulphur will explode with con- 

In the vision of his fellow students he is 
described as honest, congenial, of a forgiving 
nature, and always minding his own affairs. 
In all things, Joe is a gentleman, and that is 
as much as can be said of any man. 

We think that he may probably branch 
to some other line. Being versatile, he could 
classify himself as musician, lournalist, or 
typist. However, for the good' of Pharrriacy 
we hope we may sometime see prominently 
displayed, "Joseph Lazarus— Pharmacist,'' 
or better still, if he follows out his present 
intentions of returning next year, hear of his 
contributions to science as a pharmaceutical 

!•++ v-«- ■t>++4"'.-4"$"!-H"5- -J- - 

I »j* ■)» •5r'*j« (^ *' 

One Hundred Nine 


LilesviUe, N. C^ 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2 1 

German Club, Dialectic Senate; Anson County Club; 
Freshman Class F<x3tball 

K n. 

NEB" came to Carolina as most good boys 
do. Unfortunately, he had to leave on 
account of sickness and did not finish with 
his Class of '24. We were only too glad to 
welcome him to a bigger and better class — '2<; 

This son of the Vikings is a man of rare 
treasures — personality and his ever-ready 
.saiioir /aire more than apologize for his sun- 
kist hair. To a number, however, his smile 
seems a sufficient social D. & B., for every 
year he must go — well, to Greensboro, maybe, 
and be a star of poses for somebody's girl 
Truth of the matter is that it is the same 
handwriting every year, and instead of the 
simplicity of a Freshman smile we now obsersc 
all the marks which are the lot of a conquered 
Romeo a la Eros. Thus it is fitting and 
proper that we make a twofold send-off to 
the land where dreams come true, 

"Spiv" is sure to find his glory in the 
world through his numerous and devoted 
friends. We are all going to watch with a 
peculiar pleasure his progress toward a more 
perfect career than we can hope for ourselves. 
We can only say "Godspeed," 


Salisbury. N. C. 

Degree: A B. 

Age: ;q 

Freshman Debating Society; 'The Club". Le Cercle 
Francais, Secretary-Treasurer (2). Presidem (j, 4); 
Dialectic Senate, Second Censor, Second Corrector, 
Vice-President; Rowan County Club. Treasurer. Class 
Executive Committee (3. .j) ; Student .\ctivities Com- 
mittee (i); Yacketv Yack Board (1); Tar Heel StaiT 
U); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1. 4); CaroWna Handbook (2): 
.Assistant in French (1, 2, 1. 4); Carolina Dormitory 
Club, President (3), Intramural Sport-Gram (3). 

WHITE "is a scholar; a language "hound," 
He has many friends, among them some 
rather wonderfully rare types. In addition to 
the general run. he seems to have a liking tor 
freaks; however, a linguist always has, 

"White" is an interesting con\crsation- 
alist, and he will talk to you by the hour 
about any subject or about nothing at all- 
He has a cheerful Cheshire smile and a friendly 
bearing which ha\e made him popular alike 
with students and professors. 

He will probably be a professor himself 
in the not-far-distant future. His students 
should find him a source of much that is inter- 
esting and instructive Good luck to you. 
"White." .Auf Wiedersehen, Ecce Homo, Che 
Sera Sera, .\ Quoi Bon. 

One Hundred Ten 

•^"i"i-4-H-;-+"M'++++++++++++-i' E 



Greenville, N. C. 

Degree: A B 

Age: 2/ 

Minotaurs; 'Coop ■; Pitt Countv Club, German Ciuh: 
Leader Easter German 

S N. 

NICK" had a family reputation to uphold 
when he came to Chapel Hill, for his 
brother before him had made every social 
honor possible On looking over the young 
man's accomplishments for the past four 
years, one can easily see that the family honor 
is intact. 

Social in every sense of the word, he is a 
supreme ladies' man, and no dance or social 
function would be quite complete without 
him. A wizard at "rushing" Freshmen, he 
has made many friends in every incoming 
Freshmen class. 

In the five days a week that he has seen 
fit to spend on The Hill for the past four 
years, "Nick" has made a host of friends. 
The Saturdays and Sundays which he has 
chosen to spend elsewhere, have also gained 
him many friends and "admirers." 

He will undoubtedly make a success of 
whatever he chooses for his life work, for he 
is blessed with that subtlety known as per- 
sonality, so we predict for him a brilliant 
future , 

MacDONALD bride log IE 

Manatee, Fla. 

Degree: B.S.. Civil Engineering 

Age: 25 

Philanthropic Assembly; William Cain Chapter Ameri- 
can Society Civil Engineers; Associate Member Elisha 
Mitchell Scientific Society. 

LOG IE has ridden through some of his 
classes in the Civil Engineering Depart- 
ment very easily, even though for his first year 
here he did insist on riding around on a one- 
lunged motorcycle. 

But he left the sunny clime of Florida 
for the Old North State, and since he came 
here he has made a success on his work. 
Besides doing his regular work in Civil En- 
gineering he has managed to earn much of 
the money for his education by surveving. etc. 

Like the rest of the Engineering tribe he 
has learned to do his work thoroughly and 
consistently. Certainly he will keep it up 
through life. 

••!" ->4-5»-S' •!••»'•*■ H">-<i"}'v- "?"!••!• 

One I kindred Eleven 


Pittsboro, N. C, 

Degree: B.S., Medicine 

Age: 21 

Junior Class Executive Corn- 
Class Football; Vice-President 
Easter German. 

German Club. Cab 

mittee; Manager Jul iiui v^.o^^ 

German Club; Assistant Lead 

S AE; * X. 

THREE years of College life coupled with 
two years of the Medical grind, and behold 
the product — the Prince Charming of the 
Med. School! We know little of his academic 
past but much of his professional present. 
Arthur's career in the Medical School is an 
inspiration as well as a challenge to the rest 
of us. .An alert mind combined with a willing- 
ness to work, and with it all an understanding 
that goes beyond mere facts, have made him 
an outstanding student. Even Dr. Bullitt's 
leukocytes or Dr. MacNider's doses have not 
eluded him 

Nor has he neglected the other side, as 
witness his career on the dance floor. We 
predict a brilliant career for Dr. London. His 
charm of manner, his ready intelligence and 
his high ideals will make him an ornament to 
the profession of medicine. We are confident 
of his success — and so, to the luture! 


Charlotte, N C 

Degree: B.S., Electrical Engineering 

Age: 2 1 

Sheiks: Gimghouls; Student Branch A. I. E. E ; Elisha 
Mitchell Scientific Society: Athletic Council; Campus 
Cabinet; Committee "loo"; German Club; President 
Cabin; Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball (2), 
Assistant Manager (^). Manager (4); Assistant Leader 
Gimghoul Ball (;), Chief Ball Manager (4). 

K H ; <I> Z N; Pan-Hellenic Council, President. 

THERE is an art in combining College 
studies with College activities to the 
point of achieving success and prominence in 
both. Jack has mastered this art 

He entered the Electrical Engineering 
Department where he became famous for his 
excellent Engineering Reports and for his 
work in "transient currents" Last year, 
much to his surprise, he found chat his average 
was ninety-two. .Although he has not defi- 
nitely announced it. we believe that he has 
entered the race for Phi Beta Kappa this 
year, for during the last two quarters he has 
stacked up a score of eight straight As, and 
according to all indications, and the best 
dope from the profs, he will score four more 
this quarter. 

Our athletes showed their confidence in 
Jack's managerial ability by electing him to 
manage the iq25 Basketball team The suc- 
cess of the season shows that he did the work 

So this is Jack, an excellent student, a 
successful manager and a social leader without 
a peer. 

One Hundred Twelve 

f + -J-v + -;-^-r4-^ + +•«.■«■+ 7}-+ 

*■J-f-^'f■5- +■!-'}•+•>■+•«• ■e"^-^•+-^'^ -!•♦+ 


Cornelia, Ga 

Degree: LL.B 

Age: 24 

A *. 

THIS young man came to us after having 
completed his academic work and one year 
of Law at Emory University. W hile we re- 
gret to have robbed Emory of one fine and 
noble, it is with pleasure that we welcome the 
Barrister as one of our classmates. He is a 
student in the true sense of the word, and 
when he is not expounding some principle of 
Law, those who know him best can always 
find him in his room mastering the finer art 
of poetry. He is true of purpose and a clear 
thinker. We predict for him a very successful 
career at the bar and probably on the bench 
ot some court of renown. 


Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Medicine 

n K *, <J> X. 

AFTER various aberrations into the fields 
of civil engineering, military tactics and 
allied arts. Donald has finally settled down 
for concentrated work in two fields — Medicine 
and affairs of the heart. .And it is well that he 
did, for without his versatile help in the Med. 
School, his confreres would have a hard time. 
Donald can alwa\s tell the correct formula 
for the most intricate product of human 
metabolism. Mystic signs and symbols flow 
as readily from his lips as lovemaking in the 
springtime. The slide rule, too, is one of the 
things with which he mystified his friends. 

"Don is an outstanding student with a 
quick and retentive mind His future in 
Medicine will certainly be a brilliant one, as 
his past has been. There are few things 
which he cannot do well, and this fact coupled 
with his unusual personality has made him a 
great favorite with both Faculty and stu- 

With a microscope in one hand to catch 
the chromosomes in a tumor-cell mitosis, and 
a paintbrush in the other to catch the tints of 
the lilv, he fares forth — and we all wish him 

One Hundred Thirteen 

^.4.^4-H"f<f<~t-4-M> •fH-f^'i' •<••<• 4- 


Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: 10 

Halifax County Club. President; Philanthropic As- 
sembly; Freshman Debating Society; Assistant Man- 
ager. Wrestling Team. Manager Freshman Track Team; 
Tar Heel Staff 

DENNIS couldn't see the necessity of con- 
suming four years in getting an A B 
degree; so he did it in three years, with a 
Summer School thrown in for good measure 
This year finds him affiliated with the Law- 
tribe over in Manning Hall, and while most 
of us are just graduating he has already cov- 
ered the first lap of the race toward the bar 

He has gone about the campus in a quiet 
way; always willing to lend a helping hand in 
constructive tasks. By dint of genuineness 
and sincerity he has won a host of friends who 
are confident that he will do, and do well, 
whatever he choos?s. 

As regards his future, there is only one 
thing that beclouds our foresight. Will he be 
able to gulp two more years of Blackstone & 
Company before he is engulfed in the sea of 
matrimony^ In fact, the only thing we hold 
against him is that he likes the State of \ir- 
ginia a bit too well. 


Durham. N. C. 

Degree: BS . Commerce 

Age: 2 2 

Economics Club; Campus Cabinet (2). Publications 
Union Board (2. 3); Business Manager Carolina Xlaga- 
zirxe (2, 4); Durham County Club 

X * A K <!'. 

F.ATS " entered the portals of Carolina all 
set for a business career, and he hasn't 
failed to set a record in this respect on the 
business end of College publications at Caro- 

Knox took the decrepit Carolina Maga- 
zine, with a broken financial backbone, and 
rejuvenated it from cover to co\er This 
task was a revelation, for it had been con- 
sidered almost impossible by scoffing cynics. 

He is by far the "best bet " of his class in 
commercial ability. In the School of Com- 
merce his record is fair to behold and he had 
the lion's share in establishing the first 
National Commercial fraternity to enter 

"Fats " ser\'ed on the Carolina Publica- 
tions Board in his Junior year with marked 
success and at the same time successfully 
managed the business affairs of the Southern 
Collegiate Sports Magazine. 

All-in-all. he is a fine fellow to know, and 
the better he is known the better he is liked. 
And it takes real personality to sell ads at 
his place 

One Hundred Fourteen 

.-. JL J. 4. -{.-f -fH-t-f -H- H"f -i- •f'i- ■<• *i' •t"!' 

+^>-S"S-f+ +■{"«■+■»• •>'• 


Newton, N. C. 

Degree: B S . Chemistry 

Age: 2/ 

BILL'S" work is Chemistry; his hobby is 
music, plenty of it and all kinds, but 
guitar music is preferred. His first year on 
The Hill found him a member of Carolina s 
crack Glee Club by virtue of his extraordinary 
ability to tickle a guitar and to sing in a good 
tenor \oice. It is rumored that those self- 
same two qualities sersed to keep "Bill" 
steadily employed and much sought after in 
the service of the ladies in the Summer School 
of iqz4 He weathered the hot season, how- 
ever, and seemed to be none the worse for 
wear. In fact, he was so encouraged by his 
experience that he has learned to play nearlv 
all the horns in Mr. Side's band, but we think 
that a cornet has him slightly anchored at 

"Bill's " friends are numerous, and out- 
spoken in their admiration of him. Always at 
work and a good student, he's never too busy 
to stop and talk a few minutes and pla\ 
La Paloma. He is a man in love with his 
work, yet possessing just enough grit and 
practical sense to make his contemporary 
Chemists sit up and take notice as ""Bill" 
climbs the ladder of service and success. 


Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Dialectic Senate; Forsyth County Club. 

X <l>; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

ARLINE is a typical man-about-town and, 
consequently, has taken College as a mat- 
ter of course. But while here he has gotten a 
good view of College life in all its phases, and 
sometimes has laughed at it. Finding Chapel 
Hill quite dull, he has made a more or less 
successful effort to divide his time between 
such activities as he is interested in; namely, 
history courses. Interfraternity basketball, 
football scores, novels, the Pickwick Theatre, 
and week-end trips to Salem College 

In personal characteristics. "Sparrow " 
is above the average. .Always neatly and cor- 
rectly dressed, courteous, generous, thought- 
lul. and an excellent con\'ersationalist. posted 
on all topics and events, he is a likable fellow 
and a good friend. Mention of his many lady 
Iriends should not be overlooked. He has a 
way about him which they like, and his 
studied indifference is simply irresistible. 
Here we must also add a word about dances. 
He never misses one. and as a result of such a 
record over a period ol lour long years he now 
actually feels uncomfortable after eight in 
the evening whenexcr he is not wearing his 

One Hundred Fifteen 

Enfield, N. C. 
Degree: AS. 

Philanthropic Assembly; Secretary-Treasurer Halifax 
County Club; Freshman Debating Society; Wrestling 
Squad ; Assistant Business Manager Yackety Yack (;) ; 
Dormitory Basketball; President C J S ; Assistant 
Business Manager Carolina Boll ttVpii( (i), 

SIG, " good naturcd, quiet, conservative, 
came from Enfield. Although quiet he is 
full of life and always in for a good time. He is 
one of the all-round fellows and during his 
stay on the campus has made many friends. 
He is a real worker and has done well in cam- 
pus activities. As a student he has been a 
consistent worker and a real believer in appli- 
cation to duty. 

We wish him all the happiness he deserves 
in the long years of life. We are sure that he 
will make a success in whatever he undertakes 
as his life work. 


Hamlet, N. C 

Degree: B.S.. Medicine 

Age: 22 

A K K 

BECAUSE of his size, some of the fellows 
began to call this young person "Em- 
bryo," but since the name lacked the neces- 
sary idea of sophistication, it was changed to 
"Tiny." What he lacks in stature (he is only 
four feet in his high heels), he makes up for 
in worldly wisdom. 

He came here with the unyielding deter- 
mination to gain admittance to the Medical 
School, and he did not allow little things like 
zoology and physics to hold him for long. Yet 
his attendance at the Grail Dances and Sum- 
mer Schools were taken as a matter of course. 

Quiet, dignified, unassuming, and always 
on time, he has won for himself the highest 
regard of the Faculty, and medical students 
as a whole Genial, witty, cheerful, and gen- 
erous to a fault, he may be small in size but 
we know that he will be big in his profession, 
and wish him the very best of luck. 

One Hundred Sixteen 

i"«"{'+++H"*- ■»•-!•++++♦ WK'l 

•■}•+■»■■<• -*■-:■ 


Edge wood, R. L 

Degree: B.S . Geology 

Age: zS 

Carolina Playmakers; Associate Member Elisha Mitch- 
ell Scientific Society; Geology Club; North Carolina 
Club; Order of the Nautilus 

ON a beautiful afternoon long ago I fol- 
lowed a rainbow trail to its end and there 
I found Clarence Miller — hotch pot of pure 
gold. With countless Orange County fairies 
mangling the beams of a dying sun in his dis- 
heveled mop of hair and a funny little clay 
pipe from Dublin long forgotten in one corner 
of his mouth, he was. ipso facto, a young 
Paris — quite undecided whether to award the 
palm of greatest beauty to a peculiar forma- 
tion of triassic rock or to the tinkling of a 
sinuous streamlet close by or to the melodious 
twittering of a songbird deep in the wood. In 
despair, he laid the gift -offering on the altar 
of Mother Nature herself, and together we 
fied back to mundane things. He has never 
yet decided between them, and while the 
songs of seven nations sing in his heart he 
never will. 

Poet, philosopher, scientist, athlete, con- 
noisseur extraordinary, and companion par 
excellence. There is a touch of divinity in the 
doctrine of life in which he not only belie\es 
but unconsciously practices, to wit: In the 
laboratory, to be a scientist to the gills; out- 
side, to be a human being. Diogenes, put 
awav vour lantern, the search is ended. 


Gastonia, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Medicine 

A K K. 

LARRY" is one of Doc Manning's most 
^ constant and efficient disciples. He likes 
Medicine; therefore he works in it. And he 
has worked so consistently and so well that 
he is known as one ot the best students in the 
Med. School. 

As a practicing physician, he should be a 
roaring success We are expecting to hear 
from him later. 

•>'"}"+-V-l»4"*-*"{-4'4-*'5-4-5'"5— «.J.-f.4"4.A>;..: 

One Hundred Seventeen 


-;••!"•■»■•«• ^- ■!• -f- +++■>■ ^^ -r -,'•-.••■«• •^ -f--;- ♦ 


Hillsboro, N, C. 
Degree: B S , Commerce 
Age: 22 
Cross-Country Race (4); Cake Race (i. 4). 

THIS man. a native of Orange County, has 
worked in various capacities since he 
came to the University, and among them has 
proved himself to be an actor of ability in the 
Carolina Playmakers. 

He has before him a promising future in 
the field of business, since he is blessed with 
the fundamental ability of being a good mi.xer 
We understand that there is someone waiting 
for him in his home town of Hillsboro who 
will help him on the rocky road to success. 

He has not only a really enviable sense 
of humor but he is blessed with a perseverance 
which will carry him on through life. 


Jennings, N. C. 

Degree: BS , Medicine 

Age: 2,- 

Medical Society; North Carolina Club; Elisha Mitch- 
ell Scientific Society; Mars Hill Club. President; Iredell 
County Club, Masonic Club. 

A K K 

TO write up Gurney Talmage Mitchell in a 
deserving and comprehensi\'e manner 
would require more latitude than that allowed 
by this space. We suggest the character of 
the man when we say that he is one who has 
very definite aims in life and who directs all 
energy toward realizing those aims 

iMitch hales from up-State, about Jen- 
nings He came to Carolina after completing 
the four-year course at Mars Hill in two and 
one half years. His work during two years in 
Pre-Medical School and two years in the 
Medical School has been of consistent excel- 
lence He has found time for occasional 
social engagements in spite of his mania for 
studying. We find him a man of well-bal- 
anced mental capacities, of companionable 
temperament, and of sincerity in his associa- 
tions with others His mental attitude be- 
speaks success, and his classmates and friends 
share his confidence as to his future in his 
chosen profession. 

One Hundred Eighteen 

■<"f+-H-f-i"M"f'f +++•»■+•<-+++++ 



Wilmington, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 2 2 

1 Basketball Squad, New Han- 
nty Club 


JL'ST uhat George expects to take up to 
his life \\ork we have been unable to ascer- 
tain, but whatever it is. we feel sure that suc- 
cess will crown his efforts He is one of those 
unassuming men who would rather show you 
his virtues than tell you of them. He has not 
sought honors upon the campus, but has been 
content with being one of its good citizens, 
and these alter all give stability and genuine 
character to our campus life. 

The same jovial personality and the 
same strength of character which ha\e won 
tor him the respect and esteem of his fellows 
here at Carolina will, we predict, cause the 
world outside to recognize him as a real man 


Taylorsville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

UPON first sight, this gentleman impresses 
one as an illustrious mountaineer; but as 
a matter of fact, he is merely a man of the 
foothills — geographically speaking, of course. 
In reality he is an intellectual giant; a moun- 
taineer with aesthetic tastes, having fully 
read such things as "Marlowe s Complete 
Works." and our most modem literary attain- 
ments — "True Story" and the like. 

Throughout his College career. Moose 
has shown exceptional ability on class, and his 
good work is due to some miraculous phenom- 
enon, for he was never caught pondering o\er 
any problem involving preparation of a lesson. 

He is known to his friends as "Bull"; 
and he has such traits as those which entitle 
him to a happy farewell and a good-luck 
toast from us all. 

One Hundred \ineteen 


' ]yif'''^'i"^«*^-¥^^^'"' 



Maxton, N. C. 

Degree A.B. 

Age: 22 

WE are grateful to Flora MacDonald for 
sending the Class of 1Q25 one of her 
Faculty, for if ideals can be transferred wc 
are the gainers. 

She is a rare composite of a high degree 
of inherent ability, excellent training, sincere 
and lovable character, and gentleness and 
refinement of manner. 

The fact that she was never known to 
cut but one class and never has known the 
sensation of receiving anything less than an 
"A, " is proof positive that she early learned 
the laws of habit formation 


Shelby. N. C. 

Degree B S., Corrimerce 

WE all know him as just "Morrison. " 
Although he has not been an outstanding 
figure in campus activities, he has not failed 
to develop the physical as well as the mental 
side of his life, being a persistent candidate 
for the wrestling team. We all know Morri- 
son as a quiet, hard-working fellow for whom 
the "Pick" has little attraction. The only 
thing that can lure him away from his studies 
is a date with a pretty girl, and he never fails 
to win the favor of the fair sex, lor he has a 
good line and plenty of experience 

.Although Morrison is the relative of an 
ex-governor, he does not cast longing eyes 
toward that position, for, as he puts it, he 
wants "a job which allows him to start at the 
bottom with an executive position in view." 
The company that gets him is lucky, for he is 
well prepared for his career. So here's hoping 
you future success in your future life, old chap. 

One Hundred Twenty 

^'^ +H-i-!-+++-J-++ -l-f ++ •> 




Jacksonville. N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Medicine 

Age: 2$ 

Le Cercle Francais; Medical Society of U. N. C; 
Treasurer Onslow County Club. 

Acacia; A K K. 

TOMMY" started his battle against Igno- 
rance as a student in the Piedmont High 
School, located in the foothills of the Old 
North State. In the midst of all. he was 
called by Uncle Sam to help hold the Hun. 

He has had the good fortune of learning 
many valuable lessons in the "L'niversity of 
Hard Knocks" before coming to Carolina. 
Chemistry and Zoology had the strongest 
attraction for him as an academic student. 
■And like all men preparing to enter Medicine, 
he was unable to enjoy his dinner of French, 
German and Science for fear of missing the 
dessert — Medicine . 

He has made a good medical student — a 
consistent, persevering and continual worker 
who always gets there. His outlook on life is 
of the right kind. W hen things look discour- 
aging, he is not of the type to sing the old 
song "the uselessness of it all. but on the 
contrary, he grits his teeth, says "damn." 
and goes on his way. "Tommy" will make a 
good doctor, for he is sympathetic and pos- 
sesses a goodly portion of real good, common 


Greenville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2} 

President Greenville County Club. 

X N. 

HERE IS a man who is as much entitled to 
the distinction of being called unique as 
anyone that we know. No one else can answer 
to quite as many nicknames He has no peer 
as a reckless yet skilled driver. Theodore 
Roberts is not in his class as a cigar-wielder. 
His laugh — William James himself could not 
explain, and we are certain that no member of 
the legislature could be more individualistic 
in tying his necktie. These are only a few 
of the things that make this gentleman one of 
the rarest and most unusual members of the 
Class of '25 

Most of his work as a student has been 
in the field of the ologies Being fully con- 
vinced that "we are what we are. largely 
because of where we arc. and that "we are 
all riding on the omnibuses along with our 
ancestors. "he has passed all of Collier Cobb's 
courses without a hitch. 

Withal, Moye is a genuine good fellow; 
attending strictly to his own business, faith- 
ful to his friends, a regular good sport, and 
possessing a real sense of humor 


One Hundred 'Twentx-one 

.<-J"}'-M"f+-«"f4"f-+++ ++++ +++ 


Salisbury. N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: 20 

Dialectic Senate, First Censor (iz); First Corrector 
('11). Contributor Greensboro Daily Neus: Stratford 
Anthology ("2s); Amphoterothen; Committee "100" 
(24): Carnival Executive Committee ('24). German 
Club, Carolina Plavmakers Third and Fourth State 
Tours. Tar Heel Staff ('24. '25); Carolina Boll \X'eeiil 
Board; Carolina Buccaneer Founder. Associate Editor 
Buccaneer {'i%, '24. "25); Associate Editor Carolina 
Magazine ('21, '24, '25): Freshman Friendship Coun- 
cil; North Carolina Club; Ego Club; White Wings; 
Freshman Football: Varsity Football Squad ('22. '21J; 
Rowan County Club; Executive Secretary Psi Building 
Corporation; "Coop"; Commencement Marshal; As- 
sistant Editor-in-Chief Yackety Yack ("24), Editor- 
in-Chief Yackety Yack ('25) 

i; N; r V; B X A. 

PETE "has the quality of courteously tell- 
ing you that you arc wrong and letting 
you wake up to the realization that he is dead 
right He has lost no worth-while friends in 
the process 

He is a man who above all things has 
personality and charm of manner. He is rich 
m experience, and knowing life to be more 
than books and formulae (at the same time 
being somewhat ot a thinker), he can laugh 
at it With an enviable appreciation and 
knowledge of the finer arts, he can talk inter- 
estingly and is at ease in any company 

For the results, we are going to lea\e him 
to his multiple devices. For one thing, we 
know that he will never follow a beaten track, 
and we are certain that whatever he chooses 
to do will be interesting 


High Point, N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Tulane University, Louisi; 
Senate; High Point Club 

i: A E 

I Club, Dialectic 

CH.ARLIE" entered the Sophomore Class, 
having spent his first year at Tulane Uni- 
versity. W'e rejoice in the fact that his love 
for the Old North State would not permit 
him to continue his studies in Louisiana. 

Coming from the 'Furniture City," he 
resents hearing anyone say, '.Any point but 
High Point " He is known generally as 
being a rather easy-going, quiet and indif- 
ferent sort of a man, but to us who are for- 
tunate enough to know him well, there is 
apparent a charming and sincere personality. 

He is interested in politics and is a keen 
observer of human nature. The pinnacle of 
success which "Charlie " is stri\ing for is to 
be a Law>er. W'e are glad that he will be 
back next year. With his ability and high 
ideals, wc are assured that he will make his 
mark in the legal circles of the State, 

One Hundred Twentx-lico 

•*-++-<-M>+"«-+++++++ +++++ 

-++++•}' ■<"i"!'++'{-+-i'v 


High Point, N. C. 

Degree: BS.. Medicine 

Age: 2 2 

S A E; <l> X. 

HE came to us from Trinity, and cer- 
tainly the change has been a good one 
for us We have learned to know him as 
"Mack " He is a gentleman and a scholar 
of no mean worth. 

Osier has said that imperturbility is a 
cardinal virtue characteristic of a medical 
man; certainly, it is a cardinal virtue in the 
surgeon. "Mack' has not had the trouble of 
acquiring this. He is a diligent worker, not 
easily discouraged, and looks always on the 
bright side of life. He loves Medicine, and 
seeks earnestly to find the truth. From the 
embryonic stage he bids fair to develop into 
one of the best physicians. 

To this follower ol the Hippocratic creed 
we can truthfully say that his friendship has 
the quality of good wine — true, sincere, and 
durably satisfying. 


Cove City, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Medicine 

Age: 24 

A K K 

SPEEDY" is. without doubt, the smartest 
man in the Med. Class — when it comes to 
the ladies. It is rumored that he can see a 
woman farther away than any man on the 
campus. Besides being a devil with the 
ladies, he wades through the medical curric- 
ulum as though he were still in the pre-med 
ranks, and Dr Ikey's courses don't seem to 
worry him at all. 

One may wonder at his nickname. If 
they could have become acquainted with his 
activities during two Summer Schools at 
Carolina, as well as his present interest at a 
feminine habitat in Greensboro, there would 
be no further worry. Cullen has been blest 
with a winning smile and a disposition that 
radiates cheerfulness and geniality. These 
qualities, backed by his sincerity, will make 
tor him friends where\er he mav go. 

4. [I 


One Hundred Twenty-three 




Degree: B.S. 





•II Sci 

c Assembly. A 
ntific Societv. 

sociate Mer 



MAC" has been so busy since he came to 
Carolina that he has not had any time 
to spend in collecting honors Although he 
has been with us only four years, he has fin- 
ished one year of Medicine in addition to his 
A.B,. and that is not the half of it. He is one 
of those lucky fellows who is gifted with a 
marvelous capacity for making money and. 
like the true Scotchman that he is, for saving 
it. Not only has he worked his own way 
through but he has furnished work for many 
of his fellow students who would have had it 
hard without "\4ac's" assistance. One would 
not expect a man as busy as he to spend much 
time studying; nevertheless, he is one of the 
best students in our class. He does his work 
thoroughly, quickly, and with a degree of 
facility which is amazing. Everyone thinks 
that high finance missed a good man when 
the medical profession called him, but all are 
agreed that he is bound to succeed equally as 
well there if he carries out into life with him 
the same capacity for work and the same 
optimistic, cheerful spirit he has shown here. 


Charlotte, N. C, 

Degree: BS . Commerce 

Age: 22 

Gimghouls; Minotaur; "Coop"; Meiklenburg County 
Club, Freshman Bas)<etball Team; Varsit> Basketball 
Team (2, 4) 


SANDY" is a member of that swift quintet 
which succeeded admirably in upholding 
the record which Carolina has established, and 
helping the basketball team of 1025 in win- 
ning once more the Southern Championship. 

But besides his pre-eminence in the 
major sport, he has a hobby — not the usual 
cross-word-puzzle craze, but a noble game — 
the game of horseshoes; the modern equiva- 
lent of the noble pastime of quoits, played by 
the men of antiquity. At this he is a shark, 
and if the plan of Intercollegiate horseshoe 
pitching contests is carried out, we believe 
that he and Sprat Cobb will win the cham- 
pionship over all competitors. 

He has already shown his judgment by 
leaving Davidson after two years, and gracing 
Carolina with his presence, where he has 
shone socially. He will undoubtedly meet 
with success in knocking up against the cold, 
cold world if he can find a place where his 
athletic fame has followed him 


One Hundred Tirentv-four 




Mebane, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 24 

Gimghouls; "Coop": German Club; Monogram Club; 
Vigilance Committee; Business Manager "Coop" (j). 
Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2. 3, 4); Fresh- 
rnan Track; Varsity Track (1); Captain Football Team 
('25); Chief Commencement Marshal; Leader Fall 
German (24;; Vice-President Junior Class; Senior 
Class Executive Committee. Representative-at-large. 
Athletic Council 

A K E 

WHEN a man has a physiognomy suitable 
to both the gridiron and the dance hall, 
he is a rare bird; but if he actually functions 
properly in both places, he is one of those 
phenomena which usually ain't. But "Mac " 
is. and there is a considerable portion of him. 

We have heard that he is quiet and per- 
fectly self-contained when bucking the line on 
the football field; we've seen him do that 
same thing in the Gym at Grail Dances, and 
can vouch lor his great strength and skill. He 
is one of the products of the Chapel Hill High 
School, which may account for some of his 
excellent characteristics. 

He appears to be. and we feel sure that 
he is, thoroughly wholesome and sound in spite 
of his recent environment. We have a sus- 
picion that Herman will get a lot of the good 
things of this world, and that the world will 
not be any the worse off for his getting them. 


Charlotte, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

American Ph; 
County Club 

I Association; Mecklenburg 

<I> A X 

THIS young man is particularly hard to 
write up, because being unusual, he re- 
quires a write-up that differs from the usual 
order of things. Nevertheless, here goes: 

"Mac, " as he is called by all who know 
him, is an unusually fast worker in all he 
undertakes. In laboratory he is always the 
first to finish and. contrary to the proverbial 
theory, he does his work well. So well in 
fact, that he was chosen by Professor Kyser 
to do research work in Saponification and 

"Mac " is studying Pharmacy so that he 
may return to Charlotte from whence he 
came and make his hometown proud of its 
son by opening an elaborate pharmacy. We 
are sure that he will succeed in this, espe- 
cially if "V. 'V." inspires him. This is the 
only reference we are allowed to make con- 
cerning his "affaires d'amour " 

Suffice it to say that he has been success- 
ful here and that our best wishes for his con- 
tinued success accompany him at the parting 
of our ways. In the hearts ot the Class of 
1925 there will always be one spot reserved 
for "Mac." 

E Pluribus Unum 


One Hundred 'Twenty-five 


Morehead City, N. C. 

Age: 2 1 
Carteret County Club 

* A X. 

IN Stacy, who hails from that oasis of the 
East, Morehead City, we have with us a 
real worker. Several years ago he decided 
that he would add renown to the name of his 
city by achieving something for himself. So 
wc find him one of the hardest-working mem- 
bers of the Pharmacy Class of '25. 

Stacy is a good student ; popular not 
only with those of us who know him here but 
with the fairer sex as well. Although he is 
not egotistical, he spends most of his time 
minding his own business, the balance being 
divided among the many harmless pleasures 
to which Carolina students are addicted. 
The girl who gets him will be fortunate: that 
is, if she is successful in keeping him. W e 
wish for him a long and prosperous career. 


Fayetteville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Medicine 

Age: 24 
Medical Society. 

K 11; <^ X 

Z,-\CK." "Shine." everybody's friend' With 
malice towards none and friendliness for 
all. his winning smile and invincible good 
humor have made him the most popular man 
in the Med. School. He is always pleasant, 
and if he can't be happy during some of Dr. 
MacPherson's most technical lectures, he 
quietly and harmlessly sleeps. He is a hard 
worker and a clear thinker, and has already 
pro\en his ability in his chosen profession. 

Nor are his activities limited to the Med. 
School. He's known by all the campus lights 
— both social and otherwise Watch him at 
the next dance, and see the ladies tall He 
and Charlie are inseparable, and "Zack's" 
winning personality is evidenced by Charlies 
unhappiness when "Zack " is not arourid. He 
will make a great success in his profession, 
for he has already all the qualities of a suc- 
cessful doctor. Here's to "Zack'" We're all 
for him! 

One Hundred Tiventv-six 

. 4.. K . { .-) - }.»'»"^-M"f4- ++++ 


Baltimore. Md. 

Degree: B.S.. Civil Engineering 

Age: 22 

Wake County Club; William Cain Chapter American 
Society Civil Engineers; Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; Wrestling Squad ('23, 'z4, '25). 

MOSE." as he is known to his friends, 
comes to us from the Capital City, and 
in him Raleigh has a firm defender and one 
who is ever ready to extol its wonders- 

Here is a young man of great determina- 
tion and unlimited energy. When he is con- 
fronted with a problem, he attacks it like an 
Apache Indian on the warpath, and usually 
he is finished and started on something else 
before the rest of us get well started 

During his four years with us. Frank has 
found time to take an interest in campus 
activities, make regular visits to Raleigh, and 
maintain a high standing in his studies He 
is a trusty member of Coach Shapiro's wrest- 
ling squad and assistant in Highway Labora- 

In addition to being a Civil Engineer. 
Mose would have no trouble qualifying tn the 
field of "cowology. ' having gained wide exper- 
ience in that line while ministering to a ship- 
load of the critters en route to Europe. 

Frank's sunny disposition has brightened 
the days for all who have come in contact 
with him during his College life. For him. 
with his unbounded energy, determination, 
and cheerful ways, we predict success in his 
chosen field. We are proud to claim him as a 
classmate and as a friend. 


Charlotte, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 

Citadel ( 

25); Diale 

Club ("21. "24. '251. Orchestra 
: Senate. Mecklenburg County 
; North State Eight. German 

BRUCE certainly missed two thirds of the 
best part of his College life when he failed 
to register with us as a Freshman and catch a 
year in Smith or Carr. But, anyway, he's 
able to qualify as a "reg'Iar fellow" after 
existing through a year at Citadel 

In the Fall of '22. he heard the call of 
his latent commercial talents, and came to 
get them developed by King Dudley's co- 
horts. His record in the Commerce School 
shows that he has hit his line, and doubtess 
in a short while the business world will recog- 
nize his ability. 

"R- B. " in addition, is a whang of a 
fiddler and saxophone player "Just ask the 
man who's heard him." The North State 
Eight, which he has so successfully engineered 
this year, has given us some real music, and 
no maybe about it We d have missed a lot 
without him and his melody-makers 

Besides that, our tall boy is no slouch 
with the wimmen When he lamps a lady 
with the big brown beacons, she just couldn't 
be a man-hater if she tried. 

Take with you our sincere wishes that 
the best mav be vours always. Bruce. 

One Hundred Twenty-seven 

Hendersonville. N. C. 
Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Henderson County Club. 

T E *. 

HE was known as Edward in Henderson- 
ville, but "Pat," it seemed to the dwellers 
of Mary Anne Smith, was far more appro- 
priate. So the cognomen of "Pat " was given 
to him, and "Pat " it has remained ever since. 
His aspirations during his Freshman year 
were noble, among them being the hope for a 
Phi Beta Kappa key. And to prove to all 
comers that he was sincere in his intentions, 
on the wall of his room was a clipping, pro- 
claiming to the world in general and to his 
associates in particular that Edward Patter- 
son of Hendersonxille had made the Honor 
Roll during his first term at the University. 

Fortunately, however, the next term saw 
"Pat" with new ideas He decided that the 
"gentleman's grade," C, was all he wanted, 
and this decision probably kept him from 
becoming a "bookworm" and made him the 
happy-go-lucky fellow he is today .And. in 
spite of week-end trips, parties and dances, he 
has no trouble at all in keeping up this 

A good fellow and a man anyone would 
be proud to call a friend, describes Pat 
exactiv in a few words. 


Goldsboro. N C 

De^iree BS . Commerce 

Age. 2 2 

Wearer of N. C ; Speaker protem Philanthropic As- 
sembly, Freshman Football; Sophomore Football; 
North Carolina Club; University Record Half-Mile 
Track (t 59 ?-5); President Wayne County Ciub;Execu- 
tive Committee Junior Class; Finance Committee 
Senior Class; Varsity Track {'zi-'zs) 
K * A 

FREDRICK, whether he is running rings 
around everybody on the track or presiding 
over the argument in the Philanthropic As- 
sembly, or "bulling" with Horace Williams 
on Philosophy, is always there with the goods. 
Professors as well as students have well 
learned not to stir him up, because in holding 
down one side of an argument, there are none 
better built. 

The campus has been upset lately with 
the rumor that some fair one at N.C.C.W. 
has captured the heart of this young gallant, 
if that be so. we can only say, "God bless 
you'" We say it, although bewailing the 
fact that the Saw has lost a would-be master, 
because Fred is master of all he surveys. 

With his rollicking good humor. Fred has 
made a host of friends at the "Dear Old L'ni- 
\crsity." and they are friends in more than 
name; friends who will have their eyes on 
him when he is Chief Justice of the United 

He is as good as the best and better than 
the rest, and because of it we hate to let him 
go However, there is always an end — 

One Hundred Twenty-eight 

r++++'M"t"t- ++++ ++-2- 




Durham, N. C. 

Degree: B S. Commerce 

Age: 2 1 

^ * E. 

HERE'S a man who has cheated the cam- 
pus of his presence on week-ends for four 
years We understand that the reason for 
this lives in Durham and graduates from Duke 
University this year. If he is as successful 
o\er there as he has been on The Hill, we 
anticipate an announcement prettN' soon. 

Blair is an excellent student, having 
passed through the fiery gates of the Com- 
merce School and returned without a (alter- 
When \ou hear a rumble about three 
notes lower than a bass drum, you know 
that's Blair. His laugh is as contagious as 
measles; you couldn't mistake him in the 
dark That \oice has been one of the main- 
stays in the Glee Club. 

Although ready to join the fun any time, 
Blair is of the more serious type Calm 
mastery is the ke\Tiote of his personality 
Never has the writer seen him ruffled or 
excited o\er anything. When his projects 
have met adversity, philosophy, and not 
"cuss words," has been his rejoinder. We 
expect this trait to go far toward making him 
successful in the cotton-mill business — his 
chosen field — which v.e confidenth- feel he 
will be. Good luck. Blair, and may you turn 
all the wheels of industry you want 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

MAE came to us after a sojourn of two 
vears at North Carolina College for 
Women at Greensboro. Since coming here 
she has pro\en herself to be a conscientious 
worker, as her record will show. 

She possesses an abundant supply of 
good humor and wit. With her gentle and 
dignified bearing, she has found no difficulty 
in making many Iriends. 

As to what she intends to do in the future, 
we do not know, but whatever it is, we are 
sure it will be worth while and that she will 
meet with success. 


One Hundred Twentx-nine 

^+4- +++•++■-!• 4-+ ++ 


Burlington, N. C. 

Degree A.B., Education 

Age: 2} 

PICK' hails from Burlington, that town of 
towns in the great Old North State. In 
his life here, he has been quiet and reserved 
on the campus and played a minor role in the 
social activities of the College. He has been 
a N'aluable addition as a conscientious worker 
throughout his College career. 

We wish him much success in his life 


High Point, N. C 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2 1 

HERE wc have the man of intellect . the 
man of rationalization: of learning and 
wisdom. "Pick" is always to be heard from 
on class, and he has put more than one Ph D. 
to rout in a dialectic argument. L'nlikc most 
men who can do that, he can make good, or 
the best, grades. He has a way of disputing a 
professor and making him like it. 

\Vhere\'er the mind is in question, we 
know that "Pick" will alwavs come out on 
top. .\u re\oir and good luck. 

One Hundred Thirty 

Franklin. N. C. 
Degree: A.B., LL.B. 

Freshman Football: Varsity Football (2, i. 4. 5); Var- 
sity Track (2. 3, 4): Wrestling Team (4. s). Captain 
(4). Dialectic Senate; North Carolina Club. Vice- 
President (4): President Y M. C A ; Spanish- Ameri- 
can Club. President. Secretary. Monogram Club; Cam- 
pus Cabinet; President Manning Law Club; Jackson- 
,\1aci.n County Club. President. Vice-President; Blue 
Ridge Club; Captain Law School Basketball Team; 
President Pearson Law Club; Editorial Staff Law Re- 
V(eu- Dance Committee. Julian S Carr Fellowship; 
.Assistant Athletic Coach. Golden Fleece 

E * A, * A A 

POINDY" spent his childhood days among 
the hills of K4acon County, playing with 
the wildcats at hide-and-seek. He entered 
the University in the Fall of iqiq, and during 
the six years that have followed, he has made 
a brilliant record which insures him a perma- 
nent place in Carolina's Hall of Fame. 

He was chosen four times for the myth- 
ical all-State team, three times for the all- 
South .Atlantic, and once for the all-Southern. 
Although he also distinguished himself in 
wrestling and track, his athletic activities did 
not interfere with his studies, since he barely 
missed Phi Beta Kappa in the A.B. School and 
has averaged better than a "B" in his three 
years in the Law School. He finished his 
high-school work in three years, and seven 
years of College work in six. All this added 
to the fact that he has worked his way through 
the University, succeeds in making him stand 
out as a man among men. 


Greensboro. N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

i^erman Club; "11"; Dialectic Senate; Sub-Assistant- 
Manager Football (1). Manager Football {4); Basket- 
ball Team (2. 3. 4); Tennis Team (,), Monogram Club; 
Dance Committee. 

S X; A K IV 

THE pages of history are replete with the 
great deeds of little men, such as Napo- 
leon, etc.. and strange enough it seems that 
always they manage to accomplish more than 
anyone else. Every locality has its big little 
men, and so has Chapel Hill. Of this elect 
group, none is more prominent than Jimmie 

Ever since J . Wychc stepped on this 
campus, he has been a brilliant figure of 
accomplishments, and particularly has he 
disproved the belief that only men of large 
stature are fitted for athletic teams. Last 
year, he was first substitute on the Southern 
Championship Basketball Team, and did very 
creditable work ; this season, when Captain 
lack Cobb was sent to the hospital. Poole 
took his place at forward and starred, being 
the high-point scorer in his role as a regular. 
Characteristic of all big little men. Poole 
did not shirk his scholastic duties in the face 
of campus honors, and graduation finds him 
a good student. His genial manner and over- 
abundance of energy have combined to make 
him popularly prominent, and there are many 
who will regret his absence next year. 

One Hundred 'Thirty-one 

iii r. 


High Point. N C. 

Degree: A B. 

Age : 2 1 
(}); Carolina Magazine Board (j); 

Tar Heel Report 
High Point Club 


EVERY once in a while we find a man who 
dares to do his own thinking, to stand on 
his own intellectual pedestal, "four-square to 
all the winds that blow " Such a man is 
"Postum " For. after all. "there's a reason " 
"Why should 1 be shackled by the cot- 
tony bands that hold most men in eternal 
subjection, when a mere breath of intellectual 
effort will scatter them to the skies''" asks he. 
We admire such a man. The world does. 
Without the faintest trace of brass-band dis- 
play, but with a quiet dignity that has won 
for him an abiding place in the hearts of his 
carefully-chosen friends. "Postum" in his 
life here has proven that a man gets out of 
College more than a book education. 

"Postum" reads much, studies just 
enough, thinks a great deal, nurses an abiding 
ambition to become a writer in the future, 
takes life philosophically, and with not too 
much cynicism. And. when you see an 
essay, story, or poem with his name on it. 
read it. We shall. 


West Orange, N. J. 

Degree: B.S.. Chemistry 

Age: 2 1 

ic Club. Presi 
Ehsha Mitchell 

A X 1' 

WICK." otherwise known as "The Duke." 
for reasons quite apparent, plainly dem- 
onstrated his exceptional intelligence in choos- 
ing Carolina as the best place to get his higher 
education. A keen brain and kindly inten- 
tions, together with a characteristic habit of 
thinking for himself, combine to make his a 
forceful though entirely pleasing personality. 
When not brewing unsavory liquors in 
the foul recesses of Chemistry Hall, "Wick" 
has found time to attain success in the social 
life of The Hill His friends are tried and 
true, and sincere in wishing him future pros- 

One Hundred Thirty-tiro 

'"r'r'r "f '"r"*' " 

-r+++++ I 


Salisbury. N. C. 

Degree A.B. 

Age: 2 2 

Rowan County Club. Vice-President ('21I; Dialectic 
Senate; German Club; Associate Editor Carolina Botl 
Weevil: Yackety Yack Board ('25). 


HERE we have the iconoclast I A scientist 
and an ungregarious animal, he cannot 
but impress all who come in contact with him 
as one not of the herd. 

He is of keen mind and quick wit; he is 
handsome and he is able. With these assets, 
backed by ambition and a desire to know. 
"Spooks will go far if he can ever choose a 

Another valuable trait which should 
push him — or at least dispense with a hin- 
drance along life's way — is his unfondness of 
women. That, perhaps, being due to the 
fact that he has never had to court attention 
from that element in our population. The\' 
have always taken the initiative, and that to 
no a\ail. 

"Rag may turn out to be a surgeon and 
then again he ma\- choose biology or psy- 
chology for his forte. At any rate, he will 
never be a Babbit Fare-thce-well. "Spooks. " 
and mav the Powers-That-Be be with vou 


Waynesville. N. C. 

Degree: B S . Electrical Engineering 

Age: 22 

.\merican Institute Electrical Engineers; German Club. 

i:<I>E; * Z N. 

THIS young man is a perfect example of 
the "College student " By that we mean 
one who can pull down "ones ' and "twos' 
with perfect ease and yet find time to enjoy 
himself in the way of an "old-timer" He is 
always working, it seems, yet we often hear 
of him pursuing the epicurean activities which 
the entire State affords. By profession, he is 
an engineer, but by way of diversion he finds 
time for co-education. His activities are by 
no means limited to that. Always immacu- 
late, he conducts himself with the befitting 
dignity of a gentleman — one of the "old 
school. " His record here has been enviable 
and, without doubt, his learning ability, tact, 
and manv other attributes of his charming 
personality will carry him far in his profes- 
sion and into the hearts of his fellow men. 

One Hundred Thirtv-three 


Leaksvillc, N^ C. 

Degree: AB 

Age- 2 1 

Botany Assistant . Freshman Baseball , Freshman Bas- 
ketball. Attendant Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 
Dialectic Senate, Fraternity Baskethali. Baseball! 
German Club; Secret Order of Bacchus 

O X 

SP inhabits the Chemical Laboratory 
and is never seen farther south than the 
Old West Building He never lets anyone 
think for him. howe\-er. and this quality 
ought to help him along. But more than 
that, he is a good friend to those who know 
him and whose dimensions are not to b; 
determined by lines of ordinary capacity. 

Earnest, conscientious and diligent work 
has always been commended, and we know 
that it will have its reward in "S P.'s" case 
He is a born lady-charmer who intends to 
take Medicine as a side line 


Hot Springs. V'a. 

Degree: Ph.C. 

Age: 2,- 

K 'I' 

THIS sedate personage from the mountains 
ol Virginia became very popular a very 
few minutes after he registered in the School 
of Pharmacy, for his name is not an unknown 
one on the campus. 

Rayburn possesses every characteristic 
of a gentleman. He is ambitious, and looks 
into the future with happy anticipation of 
owning and opei-ating a drugstore. That is 
not half The other being a fair young damsel 
ot Virginia. 

We sincerely extend to him every good 
wish for success and happiness, and feel 
absolutely sure that Hot Springs will soon 
regain a citiren of whom she may lustlv be 

One Hundred 'Thirly-fcur 


Salisbury, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Medicine 

Age: 2 1 
Ro\\an County Club. 


D.W may be likened to an oa.'^is in the 
heart of the Sahara Desert of the Class 
Room in which those who are so lortunate as 
to know him gather. Underneath the palms 
of his personality bubbles a spring of spark- 
ling wit seldom found elsewhere, and all who 
have e\er tested it are fore\er bound by its 
enchanting spell. This, in part, accounts for 
"Dan's" widespread popularity. 

Men and women alike have been en- 
chanted by "Dan's" personality. His "af- 
faires de coeur" might be told in a book fit- 
tingly entitled. "Thousand and One Nights 
Each With a Different Girl" His conquests 
ha\e been Irom coast to mountains, from bad 
roads to rice fields. But at present, he is 
making a gratifying attempt to conquer a 
sweet little heart in the "Furniture City." 

.As to his lite s work, "Dan" is undecided 
His aspirations seem to be as varied as his 
love affairs, ranging from an M D. to Second 
Lieutenanc\ \ia West Point. Come what 
may. "Dan" can but make a success of it 
without the conventional "bon voyage 
from us. 

Monroe, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2 1 

Gorgon's Head. German Club; Dialectic Senate; Cabin; 
L'nion County Club 

r X 

THIS is a man who by his every act has 
shown himself to be a gentleman. Caro- 
lina and the Class ot '25 are proud to claim 

Since his Sophomore year, John has 
passed four courses a quarter with the great- 
est ease. It is rumored that at one time he 
was seriously considering becoming an English 
professor, but now he intends to become the 
junior member of his father's law firm. His 
ability to distinguish right from wrong, in- 
sures for him a brilliant future and he will be 
a valuable addition to the North Carolina Bar. 

His neatness of appearance, calm, easy 
and dignified manner, and his sincerity have 
made his appearance at all social functions a 
necessity. It is said that he is one of the 
most popular \oung men with the Co-eds, 
and appearances seem to indicate that that 
statement is true. 

In conclusion, John, we extend to you 
our most sincere good wishes and hope that 
we will see much of you in the luture. for our 
association with you has meant much to us 
and we hate to lease vou 

One Hundred Thirty-five 



Bessemer City, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Ag.c: 20 

JOHN does not have a nickname. When 
he came down here as a Freshman we tried 
to think of some appropriate campus appella- 
tion. Someone suggested "Red." We sub- 
mitted the proposed title to John's considera- 
tion. He positively refused any such name, 
because according to him his hair was auburn, 
tar from being red. 

After all, we could not improve on his 
name. John is a mighty common name, but 
it fits him to a T. He is just good old John 
and if there is anything you want him to do 
for you, he is always "Johnnie on the spot " 

Ever since Methuselah was graduated 
from College, there has been a tradition that 
four years are required to get the coveted 
sheepskin. John has disregarded all age-old 
customs and is showing us how to graduate 
in three years. He says that the secret in 
doing that stunt is knowing when to work 
and when to play That may be true, but 
judging from the constant flow of dainty, 
perfumed letters bearing the Bessemer City 
postmark, we believe that he is getting divine 
inspiration from a feminine source, 

John is going into Medicine. For us. 
the thought of those anatomy quizzes would 
give us a nightmare John does not even 
give them a passing thought He made a 
two-base hit off of 'Froggy" Wilson and a 
circuit clout off Johnny Booker the Terrible. 
To him the medical profession will be a cinch. 
Go to it. John, we are betting on you! 


Dover N C 

Degree: A.B 

Age: 22 

TO say that Jessie is cheerful would be 
putting it mildly, but why shouldn't she 
be cheerful ■■ Didn't she move from Russell 
Inn just in the nick of time, and can't she 
cut as many classes as she pleases, since she 
is on the Dean's List? As to the latter she 
deserves the honor, for she is a conscientious 
student and is always ready for what comes 
in the day's work. 

While this is neither a matrimonial bu- 
reau nor a teachers' agency, we recommend 
her most highly as one wno meets all obliga- 
tions placed upon her 

One Hundred Thirtv-six 

<*"»'+'*-f++++'»'+ +++♦»•++++++■«- 


Jamestown, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 2 2 

Dialectic Senate, N(.)rth Carolina Club: Freshman 
Debating Society, Guilford County Club, Class Foot- 

ROBBINS comes from North Carolina's 
Two City County, but we shall not 
remember him as one who boasts of that 
fact; he cares little for tradition. Fame is at 
a discount with this MAN; he aspires honor. 
He came to U. N, C. with grim determination 
to acquire knowledge; he has succeeded, but 
who can accurately foretell a man's future 
when he has an undying attraction to the 
opposite sex'' A little girl somewhere in the 
Piedmont region of North Carolina has caused 
him to lose desire for travel, and replace it 
with more homely aspirations. 

Here's a wager that "J. R.," e\en in 
later years, will still possess those wonderful 
attributes of a loyal friend and a true Caro- 
lina man. We feel fortunate in hasing him 
as a classmate. 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

B.S.. Commerce 

Ase: 20 

A K f. 

T.M<E equal amounts of character, dignity, 
sincerity of purpose, and add to them a 
le\'el head and a courage that challenges your 
admiration, shake well before using, and you 
will have in this product a person who is 
known to us as "Robbie; " a thoroughbred 
with a spirit and a snap which makes him 
interesting and likable and brings to us a 
realization of the hidden meaning in the 
statement, "Ain't friends great !" 

This two-legged animal is far from being 
a "mollycoddle, " instead he follows the policy 
of playing enough to keep physical as well as 
mental machinery in good condition. In 
fact, when he enters the squared circle, his 
opponent's charm of the skin you love to 
touch is about as valuable an asset as a peg 
leg in a forest fire. 

He tells us that he is going to California, 
but we fear that he is soon to enter the 4qth 
State of the Union — the state of matrimony — 
which has not yet been admitted to perma- 
nent membership. To the young lady, the 
Class of '15 surrenders a hell-uv-a good 

One Hundred Thirtx-seven 


Weaverville, N. C. 

Degree LLB 

Age: 2 1 

Manning Law Club; North Carolina Bar. Varsity Foot- 
ball (2 3. '24): Monogram Club- 

S * E. * A A 

GEORGE entered the College of Law from 
Weaver College in the Fall of '22. A 
star at Weaver College, he soon became the 
pivotal man and mainstay of the Freshman 
football team of that year. 

L-ast year, his playing on the Varsity was 
one of the outstanding events of the season, 
and long will we remember his powerful and 
brilliant tackles in the Davidson. V.M.I., and 
Virginia games. He was cited for South 
.Atlantic at tackle. 

Stump has proved himself just as 
hard at tackling his studies as in football, and 
after passing the North Carolina Bar last 
February, he is finishing his work at Carolina 
with the coveted LL B degree 

We wish him all success in the practice 
of Law, and it is unnecessary to state that 
we expect a verdict in his favor, some day. 


Greensboro. N. C 

Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 20 

:il; Guilford County Club, 
an Club: Carolina Play- 

Frcihman Friendship Co 
Le Cercle " 

W .ALTER." as we all know him. seems to 
come under the old saying, "Little but 
loud " Small in stature but large in voice, he 
became a member of the Class of '25, and as 
such he has continued with the added asset 
of acquiring many friends and general popu- 

Our predictions are that Walter will 
some day become the proud possessor of 
C. P. A, and it shouldn't be such a job with 
all those passes from one Professor Peacock 
to his credit. Our predictions as to his life's 
work may be wrong, but certainly we can't 
be wrong when we say that whatever it is 
that he undertakes to do. he will do well, put- 
ting all his energy into it and not stopping 
until he has reached the uni\ersal goal — 

Walter, it's in vou. so show em! 

One Hundred Thirty-eight 

=n I 


Ponce, Porto Rico 

Degree: A.B. 

A^e: 2 2 

Chemistry; Defiance Colle 
inish Inscructoi 

E * A. 

RODiE" is somewhat of a globe-trotter. 
Alter spending two years in Defiance 
College, he shipped East to that place on the 
Southern Railway where Carolina students 
are prone to stick their heads out and yell 
"Whoopee, girls, Elon' Here he lost very 
little time, but lots of hair .According to his 
version, it took big men to cause the ruin of 
his curly locks. 

,A good man can t be kept down, so 
"Rodie" loined the ranks of Harry Chase's 
Bad Boys and became a Carolina man. But 
not before he had taken unto himself a 
"better-half. Besides being one of the \ery 
few married men on the campus, he has the 
distinction of being the only foreigner from 
Central .America and other Latin countries. 
One would e.xpect this Valentino to get home- 
sick, but his naturally sunny disposition and 
propensity for good jokes keep away all 
thoughts of the "blues," 


Durham. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2/ 

i) . Campus Cabinet (2 t); Class 
:ar. Intersociety Debates; Speaker 
nblv; Commencement Ball Man- 

Student Council (2 
President Junior Y 
Philanthropic As5€ 

X *: T K A 

TO serve as president ot one s class for 
two years in succession is an honor con- 
sidered quite unusual; yet "Lud" Rogers 
has done that thing. Not only has he guided 
the Class of '25 through two years but he has 
also found time to engage in many other cam- 
pus activities. He has won his monogram in 
debate and has been addressed as Speaker of 
the Phi. But these honors do not give one a 
full insight into the real nature of Ludlow, 
for he is always jo\ ial, friendly and ready for 
fun Girls are things that he cannot resist; 
and neither can they resist him. If it were 
not for the fact that he falls for all of them, 
we would ha\ e fears for his immediate single- 
blessedness; but we foster no such fears. 

If we may judge by his qualities of fair 
plav. determination, congeniality and uni\er- 
sality of interests, then we would not be 
afraid ro risk a prophecy concerning his suc- 
cess in the great outside We understand 
that he is planning to enter the great protes- 
sion of Barristers His addition to that 
ancient and honorable clan will be as welcome 
and beneficial as his membership in many 
campus organizations has been. 

One Hundred Thirty-nine 

,-r-:-.jirLJt. v.:^^N'.;'::y -^;i| 


Salisbury, N. C. 

Degree: Medicine. Sf^ecial 

Age: 20 

Dialectic Senate; German Club, Medical Society; 
Freshman Friendship Council; Le Cercle Francais; 
Rowan County Club; Freshman Football; Gym Team 
(z. 3) ; Sophomore Class Football, 

K >I'; :S A. 

THIS handsome lad has started a search 
for the fountain of youth. Whether he 
finds in it the colloidal dispersion system, a 
strong antitoxin, or the active principle of 
digitalis, remains to be seen. 

He is the youngest member of the class 
and one of the best. His Scotch blood unfor- 
tunately cannot be cooled at the knees in an 
.American University, but knickers for this 
Scotchman are good substitutes. Dancing 
and music lure him from anatomical relations, 
bacterial characteristics, and alkaloidal doses. 
He has no sympathy for the lack of rhythm 
and time displayed by the dance of the bacil- 
lus typhosis. 

The heart is the chief organ of oscillation 
and is subject to many infections. To "Don," 
this organ is the seat of many affections, and 
the agents which affect him most acutely are 
the more deadly members of the sex, Kfedi- 
cine in all of its phases will be a romance for 

Like all embryonic doctors, he aspires 
to be a surgeon. May it be his good fortune 
to wield the aseptic scalpel and follow in the 
pathway of the great Mayo Brothers 


Salisbury, N. C. 

Degree: Medicine, Sl:jecial 

Age: 24 

German Club, Rowan County Club; Medical Society. 

I-) K T 

AB,\RE four years ago, a ver\- unsophis- 
ticated young man boarded the train in 
Salisbury with a ticket to Chapel Hill and a 
head full of hopes and ambitions, leaving 
behind him a multitude of lonesome and 
broken hearts It was reported that the 
tears of the fair maids of that village ceased 
only after the passage of many weeks. But 
ambition must not bow to love, so this fair 
campus recei\ed unto its bosom one who is 
destined to, some day, be seen in the Hall of 

Though the maids of Salisbury were for- 
gotten in the cruel task of achieving success 
in Medicine, not so were those of other cities, 
(or soon "Tommy" began the worship at the 
Shrine of Venus in none other than the City 
of Industry. And the results of his activities 
there won for him the title of "sheik." Like 
the sailor with his sweetheart in every port, 
Sheiky has a girl in every town from here to 
Winston-Salem, especially Greensboro. 

Even though he intends to practice in 
Charlotte, we cannot but feel that this man 
will achie\'e a success as a physician that 
comes only with hard work and a lasting de\'0- 
tion to his chosen profession. 

One Hundred Fortv 


Thomasville, N. C. 

B.S., Commerce 

Age: 2Q 

German Club, Davidson Counts 
Assistant Commencement Ball Manager 

A. E, F Club. 


ERE is the ideal all-round man. Con- 
genial, smiling, easy-going, pleasant to 
ha\e around, without the usual drawback ot 
laziness that goes with these qualities. Max 
is a good man to be with under any condition 
whether it be studying, bulling, dancing, 
working or loafing, and is quite accomplished 
at all. 

Ma.\ came to us after spending a year or 
so with the 30th Division and showing the 
French mademoiselles how a curly-headed 
citizen of Ye Olde U. S. could make love. We 
were glad to recei\e him, and regret more to 
lose him, for his quiet, easy-going, unassuming 
manner has won for him many friends. Good 
luck, and may you pro\e as worthy an addi- 
tion to the world of finance as you ha\e to 
the Class of '25. We feel sure that you w.ll. 


Henderson, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Chemistry 

Age: ;o 

Philanthropic .Assembly: Vance County Club, German 
Club: Alembic Club: Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; 
Carolina Playmakers Cij): Sub-Assistant Manager 
Varsity Track Cn). Manager Varsity Track (U); 
.■Athletic Council: .'\ssociate Editor Yackety Yack 
(24): Assistant in Chemistry: Commencement Ball 

A T A; A X^ 

DLRING his four years at Carolina, 
■Runt" has quietly achieved a success 
that is real and permanent. Industry, ability, 
dependability, and strength of character are 
qualities which show that "Runt" is big in 
mind though young in years, .Although a 
thorough student, he has not lost himself in 
laboratory. He has been a prominent social 
figure on the campus, and where the light 
fantastic is being tripped he reigns supreme. 
"Runt" is one of the most well-rounded men 
we knou'. and his personality has won for 
him a number of warm friends One of his 
greatest weaknesses is his failing for week- 
end trips, but we will admit that there's a 

Entering upon his life's work with a 
keen perception of truth, a strong character, 
a winning personality, and a liberal mind, 
"Runt" is slated to achieve a real success. 

One Hundred Fort\-one 


Ashcvillc. N C 

Degree: B S . CivU Engineering 

Age 2 J 

Buncombe County Cluh. Dialectic Senate. Ehsha 
Mitchell Scientific Society; William Cain Chapter 
American Society Civil Engineers. Treasurer Engineer- 
ing Class (23. ■!4). President (24. '25) 

HERE is one man who entered the L'ni- 
versitv with a definite purpose and he 
has worked with that purpose foremost these 
four years we have known him. And now at 
the end of our College life, we of his class- 
mates leave school merely as technical grad- 
uates, while "Rosie" leaves as an Engineer 

While carrying a heavy course, he has 
found time to do a great deal of practical 
work for the University and the town. Most 
of the recent impro\cments in the way of 
walks, drives, streets and drainage systems 
in our communitN ha\e been wrought by his 
hand. Neatness in drafting, accuracy in 
figuring, and ability in the field, all combine 
to insure success for "Rosie" as an Engineer. 

His bent seems to be hydroelectric de- 
velopments, and we understand that his 
future work along that line is already mapped 
3ut, partly at least, in detail. In the next 
ten years, we anticipate seeing the name of 
Rosenbergcr connected with many of the 
major power developments of this State. 


Sunbury, N. C. 

Degree: B.S , Comn^erce 

Age: 2; 

Freshman Football; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Foot- 
ball Squad ('12. '2j); Varsity Baseball {'23. '24). 

THIS young man, who is informally known 
to us as "Jake," is at home anywhere on 
this terrestrial, globular, planetary hunk of 
matter, slightly flattened at the poles and 
known as the earth. 

When you are ushered into Hertel s 
abode, he doesnt look at you as if you were 
something the cat dragged in from the gar- 
bage can but he always has his ears rehearsed 
for a good story. 

Hertel's chief stumbling block has been 
in the form of French and he admits that he 
hasn't any more use for it than a snake in the 
Sahara has for snowshoes If he ever catches 
"\andy" outside the portals of this mighty 
L'niversity. we predict that he'll have about 
as much chance of surviving as a humming 
bird'd ha\e in a battle royal between eleven 

In the social whirlpool, we have to 
admit that "Jake" knows his stuff, and he 
has acquired the insatiable habit ot loving em 
all, but we predict that his lease on paradise 
will soon be changed to a first mortgage, and 
Cupid will throw him for a loss. 

We will always remember "Jake" as one 
of those likeable chaps who is always busy but 
never too much so to be sociable 

One Hundred Fortv-tivo 

• -J-H- ^•++-M-«-4"f +-»-(■+ + + 



Charlotte, N. C. 

Degree: SS., Electrical Engineering 

Age: 22 

American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Elisha 
Mitchell Scientific Society. Varsity Football Squad 
(i. 3); Mecklenburg County Club. Vice-President (4). 

AX; <I> Z N'; <I> B K. Secretary ('24). Vice- 
President ('25). 

OLIVER is the best student of our class, 
not merely because he was unanimously 
elected so by the class but because he has 
earned it. He wears the much-coveted Phi 
Beta Kappa key. which is an honor that tew 
attain in the Engineering School. He is con- 
templating writing a book on "booting." 
since he holds that an essential characteristic 
of a good student. 

We understand that he is making a won- 
dertul success with one of the fairer sex in 
Charlotte and that his bachelor days are 

It is with sad hearts that we say good-by 
to an outstanding student, a true friend, as 
we part on our different roads of life. 


Fuquay Springs. N. C. 

Degree: Ph.C. 

Age: 2y 

Freshman Baseball. 

HERE S another of those short-cut Phar- 
macists who has decided that he must 
own a drugstore in some metropolis in the 
Old North State. He's only blessed Carolina 
with his pleasing presence for two years, but 
he has made the most of those two years: 
both in making friends and in co\ering work. 
So someday we know that he will realire 
his ambition of owning his own store and 
persuading the queen of his heart to share 
the profits. 

One Hundred Fortx-three 

+4"H-+-f ++ ++4-+ ++•.'• 




Louisburg, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Gimghoul?. "Coop". German Ciub; Franklin County 
Club; Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Track- 


HENRY Gray Ruffin, alias "Broady" and 
more recently Big Munn. ' entered 
the University four years ago as a diminutive 
Freshman- Today, he stands as one of the 
"Big" men of the Senior Class. 

In athletics, "Broady" tried football for 
awhile, but the doctors ruled him out on 
account of an athletic heart. Since then, he 
has shown some stellar work on the Kappa 
Sigma teams in Intramural athletics 

Socially. Henry has been successful, as 
his name Is found on the rolls of several of 
the high social orders of the campus 

In his studies, he has been consistent, 
passing all of his work with a high degree of 
success It appears that he is quite a bull in 
Accounting; any way, he has some knack of 
bulling his professors along. 

In a quiet, unassuming way, quite nat- 
ural, he has formed many warm and lasting 
friendships during his stay on The HilL 


Kinston. N. C. 

Degree: A B 

Age: 2 1 

Freshman Friendship Council; Lenoir County Club. 
Monogram Club, German Club; Gym Team; Philan- 
thropic Assembly; Freshman Debating Society; Wearer 
of Nf C ; Interfraternity Football and Basketball 

1^ * E 

HE who has friends must be one," is 
e\idently Johnnie's maxim in life, for 
b\' being a friend to everyone he comes in 
contact with, he has made more than his 
share of friends during the five days of the 
week he has chosen to stay on The Hill, the 
other two usually being spent in making at 
least his share of the feminine hearts palpitate 
more vigorously. He stays on a diet of 
laughs and smiles, and this constant good 
nature working in perfect harmony with most 
attractive manners make him a favorite with 
the Student Body. Polite, cordial and sin- 
cere — Lord Chesterfield's life was one long 
breach of etiquette when compared with that 
of this young Beau Brummcl 

The only skeleton in Johnnie's closet is 
what he paid for that pedigreed bull pup on 
which he lavishes milk, kisses, and paternal 

Virtue, diligence and honor are Johnnie s, 
but as this is no epitaph, we will finish by 
wishing for him the best the world affords as 
he goes smiling down the path of life, arm in 
arm with "friendship " 

One Hundred Forty-four 



Durham, N. C. 

Degree: AS. 

Age: 21 

Grail ; Amphoterothen; Buccaneer Board; Editor Fresh- 
man Handbook ('23); Durham County Club; Debate 
Council; Reading Clerk, Speaker pro-teni Philan- 
thropic Assembly; German Club; Committee "loo"; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Intercollegiate Debates. Carolina 
vs. Washington and Lee. Carolina vs. George Washing- 
ton, iQij; Mary D, Wright Debate; Editor-in-Chief 
Tar Heel ('24). Managing Editor ("20. Reporter ("iz); 
Wearer of N. C: Freshman Intersociety Debates; 
Sophomore I ntersociety Debates ; Freshman Intra- 
society Debates; Golden Fleece, 

X *. 

SPlIxE" is our idea of the all-round fellow, 
good at anythingatwhichhe tries his hand. 
As Editor-in-Chief of the Tar Heel, he has done 
the impossible in ushering in the glad day 
when the student may spread it out in front 
of his grapefruit and read the news that 
"'broke' the night before. Golden Fleece 
and other honors have not spoiled him and he 
is as full of fun as Miss Gates' is of boarders 
at the supper bell. "Spike " is always inter- 
ested in a dance, and as for women, he is 
great on Love: spelled with a capital letter. 
\Iar\on Saunders (he spells it that way) is one 
ot the select few whose voice has rolled out 
in peals of oratory before Gerrard s empty 
pews, proof positive that even this decadent 
age is not without its spokesmen He early 
won his spurs in debate, and in spite of in- 
creased responsibilities and a thousand-and- 
one committee meetings, has managed to 
keep up the good work. 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Degree: .A.B. 

Age: 22 

Amphoterothen; Secretary Forsyth County Club 
(1. 2, i); President Freshman Friendship Council; 
"Y. M. C. A. Cabinet iz. j) ; Corresponding Secretary 
CommitDje "lOo". 

X -I*. 

YES, gentle reader, this is that fellow 
Scheldt, erstwhile of Winston-Salem but 
now claiming Columbus. Ohio, as his home. 
A human dynamo of energy in an organiza- 
tion, a speed-demon with the typewriter, a 
wizard in turning out any kind or amount of 
work in record time, a Southern checker cham- 
pion, an excellent mixer, a possessor of ex- 
treme athletic fondness — all these go to show- 
that Edward Scheldt is the very personifica- 
tion of ability. 

.Although he has often fused his interests 
with those of committees and organizations 
yet he has always retained a tenacious hold 
on his own mind. Scheldt is one of those few- 
students who haxe dared to think for them- 
selves while in College. He has not lost his 
indixidual freedom in the educational sys- 
tem. Not only does Ed think for himself, 
but he is free at all times to express his 
thoughts, no matter how different they may 
be from the conventional. We are sure he 
has ability to succeed. 

One Hundred Forty-five 


Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Chemistry 

Alembic Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society, Guil- 
ford County Club; Freshman Debate; "The Club." 

CLARENCE hails from the "Gate City" 
of North Carolina. He takes life easily. 
although he does not let pleasure interfere 
with his studies Sober-minded and indus- 
trious, he proceeds each day toward the 
accomplishment of his ambition — B. S Chem- 
istry. Real service will be rendered in a 
forceful way when he undertakes the tasks 
of life. Here's hoping the winds of fate may 
carry him far into the land of success and 


Gastonia. N. C. 

Degree: B.S . Commerce 

Age: 22 

Gaston County Club; Dialectic Senate. Wrestling 
Squad . 

T E 4> 

THE man who weighs his words before he 
speaks always has something worth while 
to say. Leon is one of the more serious- 
minded type, but he never carries his serious- 
ness to such an extent as to exclude all levity. 
In short, he is a man to whom a friend can 
turn for advice in time of need, or upon whom 
he can depend as a pal when a good time is 

There is only one thing \\hich Leon has 
undertaken that he has never been able to 
accomplish At the end of his Sophomore 
year, he took a little vacation of a year, but 
returned with the serious intention of throw- 
ing the entire wrestling team .All he has to 
show for his exertions are two broken ribs, a 
splintered shoulder, and several other such 
minor injuries We hope that if he returns 
for postgraduate work next year, he will 
meet with better success. 

He has been regarded as a woman-hater, 
but a trip to Richmond last Easter made him 
see the light. "Eventually, why not now!'" 
was the only answer he could give to his sud- 
den change of attitude. 

The vim and determination which Leon 
shows in working towards the completion of 
anything he undertakes, are evidence enough 
of his future success. 

Or\e Hundred Fort\-six 



Greensboro. N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: 2 1 

AS *. 

SAM is a boy who has really obtained some- 
thing tangible from the four years that he 
has spent in College. His stay at the Univer- 
sity has not been a mere vacational sojourn. 
His scholastic attainments have been among 
the highest, for he just missed the right of 
being awarded the Phi Beta Kappa key, 
and his average grade for the whole three 
years, or nine quarters, was that of "B," 
and besides that, "Sam" has never missed 
attending a single class since he has been a 
student here for sickness or otherwise! Some 
record, eh^ And for his excellency he is 
now on the voluntary class attendance list 
which was recently drawn up. 

Now from all this you have already pic- 
tured him as a studious-looking, precocious 
grind who wears his rimmed "specs." But 
that's all wrong, because "Sam" is nothing 
of the sort. He s simply an all-around good 
fellow who happens to be blessed with that 
faculty which enables him to do everything 
well without working himself to death as 
most of his poor fellow students have to do. 

With his ability, likeable personality, 
looks, and a most "fetching" smile. "Sam" 
should make a great success in whatever pur- 
su t he decides to follow in life. 


Raleigh. N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: 2 1 

Philanthropic Assembly; Varsity Football Squad; 
Wake County Club. Treasurer. Vice-President: Ger- 
man Club; Le Cercle Francais. 

S A E. 

JlM'or'Shep. "he answers to either name, 
has had four successful years in College. 
He graduates this spring with the distinction 
of never having consciously taken a "pud" 
course, and of having had more courses under 
those professors who always make it hard for 
students to graduate, than any other member 
of the Senior Class. 

For three years, he has been one of the 
steadiest, most regular and toughest of the 
"iron men" on the football field. By con- 
trast, his social activities and his popularity 
on the ballroom floor have won him a host of 
friends and acquaintances. In gala times as 
well as on serious occasions he has always held 
his own. One of "Shep s" hobbies is co-edu- 
cation. The afternoon strollers, the nightly 
Pickwickers and the socially-inclined all bear 
witness to this activity. 

As he has been successful in studies, as 
an iron man and socially, so we predict that 
he will be successful in his study of Law. which 
he is to take up next year. His friends all 
grieve over losing him. but we realize that he 
goes on to conquests in other fields 

One Hundred Fortv-seven 

.j,^^ A^^ +•<. -}. + •*• V- -;• ^- -f- -s- -:• + '^ -;• V •;• 


Statesville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Spanish Club; Iredell County Club: Wrestling Squad 
(i. 3, 4) ; Cashier Publications Union; Committee "100." 

A K 'I' 

CADA uno. " as the interesting subject of 
this sketch told his Spanish prof on a 
memorable occasion, "es hojo de sus obras ' 
Without realizing it, our hero indicated him- 
self. Now, "Bob" will take great pleasure 
not only in forgetting his Spanish but a lot 
of other things he learned at College. Yet if 
his chance at the Phi Beta Kappa of the Col- 
lege of Hard Knocks is as good as it was at 
Carolina, we are betting on him considerable 
iron men. 

If we had to forecast "Bob's" future, 
wed say, "Fair and warmer." We might 
add. "Sunny," if only to see that warm 
blush of modesty mantle his fair brow. But 
"Bob's" bid for immortality is more than 
academic progress and personal pulchritude. 
He was a likely prospect for the wrestling 
team, and only his mercurial propensity for 
getting over or under weight prevented his 
making the team. In his Senior year, also, 
"Bob" showed an uncanny faculty for assim- 
ilating lucrative jobs with large emoluments 
and satisfactory perquisites attached. May 
we predict a brilliant career as a C. P A/! 
Dixit. "Bob " "Cada uno es hijo de sus 
obras " 


TTiomasville. N. C. 

Degree A.B. 

Age: 2/ 

nt Davidson County Club, North Carolii 

<I> B K. 

JEWELL was the chief treasure of Third 
Floor before the Co-ed house burned. Her 
room was the confessional for lovelorn, home- 
sick and otherwise "blue" inmates of both 
Second and Third. Howe\er violent might 
be the weeping, wailing and gnashing of 
teeth. Jewell was always right there with a 
feather pillow and a stick of candy, meta- 
phorically speaking. 

Seriously — and Jewell is serious — she is 
already on the road to success in real "man's" 
business. Even now, she holds a responsible 
position in Thomasville and is raking in the 
dough. What is more, she was out of school 
long enough to earn enough — and more — to 
satisfy Mr, J. .A. Warren for five quarters 
and to hang a <!> B K ke\- about her neck, 
and yet she couldn't vote till this year. As 
her room-mate used to say; "Oh. Jewell's 
got sense, Jewell has " 

One Hundred Forty-eight 



Bryson City, N. C. 

Degree B S , Electrical Engineering 

Age: 2s 

Monogram Club; Track Team U. 3, 4); Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Spanish Club; Glee Club; American 
Institute Electrical Engineers. President (4), Student 
Assistant Electrical Engineering, 

<i> B K; * Z X. 

TB." was originally a member of the 
■ Class of '23, but he dropped out to 
teach school for a couple of years, and the 
Class of '25 was fortunate enough to inherit 

His name. Smiley, is appropriate, for he 
is always smiling, always ready to join in 
the fun. whether it be in the form of a bull 
session or in the form of working a compli- 
cated A. C problem. 

To list his activities would require too 
much space, but the Engineering School can 
boast of few better all-round men; Phi Beta 
Kappa knows him as one of its own; the track 
squad claims him as one of its best; the Glee 
Club has to have him before it can sing: radio 
station 4-\VE has to ha\'e him before it can 
transmit: and the Senior Class in Electrical 
Engineering would not be complete without 

We hate to lose you. Smiley, for you 
leave a big gap in our ranks, but we realize 
that you must go on to fields of greater oppor- 
tunitv, and we wish vou success. 


Laurel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B.. Education 

THIS sturdy youngster "blew in" from 
Scotland County some four years since, 
and after successfully combating the initial 
visit of his admirers among the Sophomore 
Class, settled down to hard work Due to his 
remarkably pleasing traits of character and 
his clear understanding of men, he has de- 
veloped into one of these unassuming, likable 
fellows for which Carolina is justly famous, 
.Mthough he parts his hair in the middle with 
infinite care, he is said to tolerate co-educa- 
tion and the arboretum only as necessary 

In his class work, he has become espe- 
cially addicted to the study of History and 
Government. Having constantly camped on 
the trail of one "Prof. Connor]" he has at 
last carved a comfortable niche in the esteem 
and affection of that worthy gentleman. 

We hear that he is seriously considering 
a career on the tempestuous sea of pedagogy. 
Bon voyage. "D. D.." the venerable "Order 
of the Birch Rod" always extends a hearty 
welcome to conscientious, energetic men of 
your stamp. 

One Hundred Fortv-nine 

_u.*.j.j».t-.;. A,*..;. j.,?,ji..>. 




Pikevillc, N. C. 

Degree: Medicine, Special 

Age: 2 1 

North Carolina Medical &x-ic-ty. Wayne County Club 

(-) K MV 

PAUL, or "P" as wc all know him. is not 
only a man among men. but also a man 
among women. He is a quiet and unassuming 
individual who has a fatal attraction for Dur- 
ham, Goldsboro and Pikeville. 

"P" has not let Medicine interfere with 
his College education. He is always ready to 
participate in a game of bridge or a trip to 
the 'Pick ■■ 

His ability to wade through Medicine 
has convinced us all that success is surely his. 
and the patient who calls to see Dr. Smith 
will soon learn that he is a real doctor as well 
as a real man. We predict for him a great 
success in vihatever branch of the profession 
he may choose. 



Wilsons Mills. N. C. 

Degree: PhG 

Age: 2 2 

1 County Club ; American Pharmaceuti< 

THEL. strange to say. has not acquired a 
nickname while in school here. Perhaps 
that is because his appearance suggests 
nothing other than "lady's man." which is 
harder to say than his real name, 

Thel was seized with the desire to become 
a pharmacist while in high school. This 
desire grew until the Fall of 1923 when he 
began his career as a Pharmacy student, 
answering to the roll on the first day and not 
grafting a class thereafter. Even though 
most of his time in College has been devoted 
to his work, which he considers a pleasure 
rather than a burden, he has found plenty of 
time to make friends with all with whom he 
has come in contact. It is useless to think of 
anything less than success for him. for his 
ability and determination combined offer 
nothing other than a big future. 

Thel is full of life and cheerfulness, and 
that girl at Meredith whom he talks of so 
much in his sleep would certainly be a foolish 
lady to turn down such a good man. 

One Hundred Fifty 

V +-{-+++++4''f +++++++++ +-{••«• 


Faison, N. C. 

Degree: Medicine 

(-) K "F; S A. 

WG., as he is generally known among 
. his friends, is in many ways a typical 
Med student. Hard-working and conscien- 
tious to a degree, he never lets pleasure or 
other interests interfere with the pursuit of 
knowledge in his chosen field. He has made 
an enviable record in his course. Neverthe- 
less, he has found time to cultivate the social 
side, and his courteous bearing, coupled with 
many admirable qualities, have won for him 
many friends among his classmates, while his 
many feminine admirers attest to the fact 
that he "has a way" with the fair sex that is 
the envy of many of hislessfortunatebrothers. 
"W. G." is going to Pennsylvania next 
year and we predict that the same qualities 
that made for his success here will continue 
with him there and on into the bigger training 
school of life. 


High Rock, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: JO 

THIS gentleman is entitled to the distinc- 
tion of having passed through College 
without having been a Sophomore in the 
truest sense of the word. One year at Wake 
Forest, Summer Schools, and a year at the 
L'niversity place him in the possession of a 
degree. His motto is: "All things come to 
him who waits, provided he works while he 
waits." History is his delight while Math is 
his hobby. We predict that his feet shall 
tread, round after round, the ladder that 
leads to success in the teaching world. 

He is a great admirer of the fair sex if, 
as he says, they are "built right." He also 
spends much time in telling what an ideal 
woman should look like. Further, he stoutly 
defends a woman's right to change her mind, 
but admits that she might use discretion, 
occasionally. Should he cling to the former 
and eschew the latter, though now one, twain 
he shall be, yet one. 

Due to the short time spent here, Snider 
has not taken an active part in College activi- 
ties, although at heart he is in the midst of 
them all, as was shown by his participation in 
debates and athletics at Wake Forest. 

A World-War veteran who returned 
from his wanderings in France to engage in 
the teaching profession to which he is now 
returning, he is exemplifying his conclusion 
that, "A man who qualifies for his calling, 
never fails of employment in it." 

Or\e Hundred Fifty-one 



Wilmington, N. C. 

Degref: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 2/ 

Grail Monogram Club, Varsttv Tennis. Captain ('24. 

ABE" has many ambitions. Among thesc 
are: taking a graduate course at Har- 
vard; making an extensive cruise in a yacht; 
being an expert C P. A. ; developing Strong- 
fort shoulders; and taking the tennis team to 

We hope that the midshipmen do not 
beat him on the tennis court as they did in 
the parlor — they beat him a love game there. 
But as "Abe" is going to Harvard next year, 
and will doubtless make his "H" in tennis, 
we expect him to make a strong comeback. 

We regret very much that his numerous 
trophy cups will go with him. They will be 
greatly missed in the drinking season. 

Had one of the Senior superlatives been 
the soundest sleeper, "Abe" would have been 
"Champ." He can go to sleep in nothing 
flat, but the rule doesn't work vice \crsa 
worth a nickel. We must admit, though, 
that like Abraham Lincoln, he is wide awake 
what time he isn't sleeping. 

We all join in wishing "Salty " much svic- 
cess in all his life's ambitions. 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Degree: Ph.G. 
Age- 23 

Pharmaceutical Association, Meckk 

* A X 

THIS intellectual young man with the 
curly locks, so much admired by the fair 
sex. is none other than Jimmie Spoon who 
hails from the "Queen City of the South " 

Spoon, during his years at the U. N C . 
has made many friends, which is quite an 
accomplishment, for the making of friends is 
synonymous with success. 

All-in-all, Spoon is quite the boy. and 
those that know him have little doubt but 
that he will be a success in life. His popu- 
larity and business ability are further attested 
by the fact that when a secretary is to be 
elected, it seems that spoon is always selected 
and, strange to say, he always fills the bill 
If it's a political frame-up, or a game ol 
bridge, or friendly bull session, spoon is 
always there to take an active part, but he 
is always burning the midnight oil over some 
Pharmacy problems. Spoon's chief hobbies 
are Chemistry 35 and rolling pills, and we arc 
expecting to hear great things from him in 
the Pharmacy World, for Pharmacy seems 
to be his calling after departing from us. and 
we wish him great success in his chosen 

One Hundred Fifty-tivo 



Greensboro. N. C. 

Degree AB. 

Age: 22 

Order of Sheiks. Gimghouls, "Coop". German Club; 
Sub-Assistant Manager Football Cii). Commence- 
ment Marshal ('2.1)- 

K A; Pan-Hellenic Council. 

THERE are few men on the campus or else- 
where who appeal to us as Allen does. To 
those who have been intimate with him since 
he was a Freshman, and who know his 
strength of character, his capacity for gen- 
erosity, loyalty and affection. Allen stands 
four-square as a true son of Carolina He is 
one of those conservative and sincere types 
of men who lend strength to any institution 
It must be m.entioned that .Allen pos- 
sesses those qualities which cause him to win 
the hearts of both sexes. Leaving Carolina 
with a rich heritage of character, ability and 
personality, Allen will, wc predict. achie\c a 
success that is real in his life's work as a 


Henderson, N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: ;q 

Henderson County Club 

THIS worthy lad hails from the hills In 
our estimation, he is an excellent example 
of "mountaineerism. " except for one thing, 
he IS shy of the gentler sex. Perhaps his 
gentlemanly nature revolts against the cave- 
man characteristics of his fellows This, how- 
ever, is merely hypothetical. We admit that 
if he knew as much about the women as he 
does about Chemistry, he would have a dis- 
tinct advantage over the rest of us. 

He is an unassuming youth, but those 
who really know him can give ample proof 
of his unusual intellectual ability. He gave 
Phi Beta Kappa a close call, but French was 
his "Jonah." All of his friends at Carolina 
will miss him greatly, but most of all the 
underclassmen who take him as a general 
storehouse of facts, and run to him for all 
their "original" ideas. It might be said that 
he puffs a nonchalant Cinco at the Henderson 
County Club Meetings. 

Leon is a real man. sensible, likeable, good- 
natured, and industrious. We predict for 
him a successful career in Med. School and 
in life. 


One Hundred Fifty-three 




Siler City, N. C. 

Degree: B S , Electrical Engineering 

Age: 2 1 

PETE" hails from that county which has 
been made famous by the jack rabbits. 
He always takes advantage of opportunities 
to boast of its attributes, and never fails to 
take issue with any doubtful ones. 

Although rather slow in his actions, he 
accomplishes every purpose with an ease 
which characterizes his College career. He 
has a high disdain for "boning," and on 
nights before quizzes may be found either at 
the "Pick" or indulging in his favorite pas- 
time, reading. "The Cosmopolitan" and 
"The Saturday Evening Post" are the main 
constituents of his library. Nevertheless, at 
the end of each quarter his name has been 
found on the right side of Dr. Wilsons books 
"Pete" has chosen the profession of 
Electrical Engineering for his life's work. 
We are confident that the knowledge secured 
here, combined with his genial personality 
and "Stout" determination will lead him 
toward the top of the ladder. We wish him 


Southern Pines, N. C 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 2 2 

.Membic Club. 

A X i;. 

RUSSELL drifted into Chapel Hill some 
four years ago from Southern Pines, the 
resort which has been made famous by its 
proximity to Pinehurst, Although not en- 
tirely corrupted by living in the midst of golf 
and fox-hunting, pink teas and dancing, it 
required only a year at Oak Ridge and a 
Carolina Summer School to finish him en- 
tirely He has been a changed man since 
subjecting himself to the baneful influence of 
Carolina during the summer months when 
Co-eds run rampant. 

Russell has been disgustingly proficient 
in the small matter of passing courses, but 
it is not for this that he will be remembered. 
His cheery personality and his readiness to 
help out in any difficulty ha\'e made his 
graduation a real loss to Carolina. We see 
him leave with deep regret, and hope that 
next vear will see him back in pursuit of a 
Ph D — anvthing to keep him in Chapel Hill. 

One Hundred Fifly-four 



Charlotte, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Mecklenburg County Club 
ETY Yack Board (i. t), A 
Dialectic Senate, German Club. 

<t> A 

BILL" is one of that inimitable class of 
people who can get away with murder; 
do gobs of work; converse delightfully and 
sometimes irrelevantly on all kinds of sub- 
jects, pass a few courses on the sideline; and 
yet walk around the campus as though he 
had done nothing worth talking about and as 
unconcerned and as unhurried as Dr. Green- 

Seriously, though, he has run the gamut 
of the various activities and has selected only 
those which he considered worth while. His 
various talents have become evident in such 
worthy institutions as the Yackety Yack, 
the German Club, and the Wigue and Masque. 

We have heard that "Bill" is leaving us 
for the wilds of Europe in the n;ar future. 
We commend him to the tender cares of the 
foreigners and hope for his return, for he is 
entirely too valuable to lose without regret. 

Mackeys. N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2; 

FORMED on the good old plan, a true and 
downright honest man," is adequate in 
expressing the sentiments of all Herbert's 

This downright honest man hails from 
the environment of Eastern North Carolina, 
from the small "pueblo" called Mackeys. 
Herbert has the honor of boasting an A.B. 
degree within three years and three Summer 
Schools, also to his credit it may be added 
that he has worked during his three years 
here at Swain Hall 

Coming here with his pockets empty, he 
has accomplished more than an ordinary 
man would think possible. Empty pockets 
have not marred Herbert's good nature in 
the least, for underneath it all is a heart that 
wins the esteem of any man as well as that of 
the opposite se.\. He is of that caliber of per- 
sonality which will undoubtedly make a suc- 
cess of whatever he chooses for his life work, 
that is, if he goes into it with the same deter- 
mination and energy that have characterized 
him all through his College career 

We arc fully justified in saying in a sum- 
mary of Herbert's qualities that he is a man 
with a personality we like to see; a fellow as 
good as his word, with a heart to resolve, a 
head to contrive, and a hand to execute. 

Good luck, Herbert! May bad luck 
ne\er kiss you. 


One Hundred Fifty-five 

-;-*:-.—>■«> -5--: 

Lenoir, N. C. 
Degree: Ph.G. 


Gumberry, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

American Pharmaceutical 
Pythias. D O K K 

<t> A X 

TATE hails from Lenoir, or to hear him 
express it. "from the city of a thousand 
opportunities." All who have come in con- 
tact with him have discovered a man of 
quiet and winning personality who is pos- 
sessed of the faculty of making friends easily. 
One of his regrets while at Carolina was 
that the University did not give a course in 
sleeping. We feel sure that he could ha\e 
made Phi Beta Kappa if he could have ob- 
tained that course. But he has never let his 
great desire for sleep interfere with his work. 
Due to his interest and excellent work, he 
was selected as Instructor in Pharmacy dur- 
ing his Senior year. 

We are wishing for him a very happy and 
successful career and feel sure that this is in 
store for him. 

TAYLOR hails from Northampton County 
which has produced a large number of 
noble and distinguished men who have played 
a great part in the work of the State. He 
will broaden the field and contribute his 
to the nation since he intends to begin work 
in the old State of Virginia. 

He is an exceptional student, having led 
many of his classes. By his work here one 
could never tell that he has been carrying on 
correspondence courses all the while ; and 
from all signs of the times, these courses will 
result in one hundred per cent success He 
is a living refutation of the statement that 
one can only do one thing at a time well. 

ludging from the experience we have 
had with Taylor in his two years' sojourn 
here, we predict for him a successful career 
and a life of service to his profession and 


One Hundred Fifty-six 



Pikeville. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 24 

Freshman Intersocietyand Intrasociety Debates; Sopho- 
more I ntersociety Debate Reading Clerk Philanthropic 

THIS man will leave a place that will be 
hard to fill when he departs from Caro- 
lina with his diploma under his arm. During 
his life here he has done his work conscien- 
tiously and quietly, and more of his type are 
needed - 

As an artist at bull sessions he has few 
equals, and it seems apparent that if he 
keeps up his efficient behavior in after life as 
well as at present that he will be fortunate. 
We wish him good luck. 


Statesville, N. C 

Degree: A.B 

Age: 2; 

Iredell County Club. 
(2. 3.4); Track Team ( 
tory Club 

TIG." as he is known on the campus, is 
one of our crack sprinters and is rated as 
one ot the fastest men on the team, or so 
Coach Bob thought when the team stopped 
over for lunch in a small town in South Caro- 
lina last year. He holds the Southern Inter- 
collegiate Conference Record for the Indoor 
Fifty-Yard Dash. He is well known on The 
Hill and is always ready for a good time, 
whether it be bridge, dancing, or what. 

But he never lets his play interfere with 
his work. His greatest asset, outside of his 
ability to do his stuff on the cinderpath. is 
making feminine hearts flutter on the dance 
floor or in shady nooks. He has not decided 
just what he will do when he finishes Caro- 
lina, but we know he will succeed, whether 
it be racing Paddock or taking Ben Lyon's 
contract away from him. 

One Hundred Fifty-seven 


:i±£JiJaa>,<fcP>'-ali..:;f:i i 


Selma. N. C. 

Degree A.B. 

Age: 2 1 

Johnston County Club: Le 
hrancais. 1 . M 'C. A. 

A X 

GOOD naturcd. easy going, yet serious. 
■Joe" has come to the end of his College 
career not with a monogram to sport, nor 
yet a Phi Beta Kappa key with which to fool 
the world; but he has something far more 
important than both" a multitude of friends 
who truly hate to sec him go. 

With all his seriousness, however. "Joe " 
has not failed to indulge in the society of the 
opposite sex: in fact, it is generally known 
that the diminishing popularity of a certain 
Rudolph with the ladies in these parts is 
largely due to the maneuvers ot "Joe " 

We understand that "Joe" intends to 
go into the most respectable of all professions ; 
namely, that of helping carry justice to those 
who need lustice and of punishing those who 
need punishing. "Joe"expectsto be a Lawyer, 
and we know that he will attain his ambition, 
by that easy way he has of solving life's prob- 
lems, both large and small. We think that 
"Joe" would be especially good on divorce 
cases, because he always did ha\e the knack 
of understanding women With that slow, 
easy. serious manner. "Joe "could swing a jury 
on any case, and we wish him well on his 
professional voyage through life 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B 

Age : 2 1 

POPULAR, studious, jovial, she takes life 
as it comes, yet leaves an impression of 
dependability and capability Helen is a 
reliable worker and a friend worth ha\ing. 
Though she has danced her way into the 
hearts of many students, she has also kept 
time to the standardized strains playedjin 
the Registrar's Office 

She is one who can keep a mean between 
two extremes. She can dance and socialize 
to her heart's content without being accused 
of being light-headed; and she can study 
without becoming a bookworm Such a well- 
rounded sort of a person will be missed by 
the large group who know her. 

One Hundred Fifty-eight 


Rcidsville, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 2j 

* A X 

TOMMY ■■ hails from Reidsville. N. C. and 
"naturally" it is the rose garden of the 
State His successful career as Student Coun- 
cil Representative from the School of Phar- 
macy demonstrates his ability as a leader. 
He has made his time on The Hill worth 
while, and he never loses an opportunity to 
help a fellow student. This fact is shown by 
his affiliation with many of the student organ- 

"Tommy" has a great interest in the 
profession which he has chosen as his life's 
work, and we fee! \er\' confident that when 
the time comes to consider the men who shall 
lead his profession to the front, that our 
friend James L, will be in the front ranks 

We must not get the idea that he de\otes 
all of his time to books, because he finds time 
to show his feelings toward the ladies. He is 
quite an ardent "wooer." because we recall 
many occasions when those mystic wiles and 
dimpled smiles have been the cause of many a 
lass losing grip on her heart. Although 
"Tommy" is somewhat a ladies' man. no 
lady has yet been successful in vamping him 
From his work here in school, we feel that 
great success will crown his efforts. 


.'Xurora. N. C. 

Degree: S.S.. Commerce 

Age: 2 J 

:sCluh: German Club 

A K *I"; .-Xcacia. 

A "GOOD Egg. " a hard worker, a ladies' 
man. and as independent as Tom Jeffer- 
son — that's Matt. Finance, figures (both 
mathematical and otherwise), and Fair Wom- 
en are his hobbies. This is proven by the 
frequency with \xhich he is chosen to handle 
the cash of many organizations; by his Pro- 
fessorship in the .Accounting Department; 
and last but not least by his many mysterious 
week-end \'isits — both east and west. And 
on the dance floor, draped in a Tu.x. with the 
cooing, sweet thing of his choice in his arms 
he is a HE MAN'S M.AN. 

One Hundred Fiftx-nine 



Mebane. N. C 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 26 

Dialectic Senate; Alamance County Club. 


PM." has the happy faculty of making 
. friends. That prominent mouth of his 
is usually seen smiling, because he has a 
cheerful disposition which everyone likes and 
appreciates. Excitement and travel are his 
tombstone buddies, as is evidenced by his 
journey to Montreal last summer, by his 
trip across the perilous "Hot Sands" of the 
Sahara (of Oasis) last June, and too, by his 
falling desperately in love with a certain 
mademoiselle whom he has never seen. The 
women say he has "ways" — sheiky ways — 
and a line that they all like and can't resist; 
in unison from the French ladies of Montreal 
to the Sand Lappers of South Carolina, 
Whatever you may make your life work, we 
predict for you, "P.M.," that on your brow 
will rest the laurel wreaths of victory and 
over your head will hang the crescent of 


Lincolnton, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

■•\ge: 20 

Lincoln County Club 

TOMMIE." as he is commonly known on 
the campus, hails from that old historical 
County of Lincoln, and lives in its own 
metropolis. Lincolnton. A boy in age but a 
man in reality. "Tommie" can. without 
doubt, accomplish the most in his work with 
the least apparent effort. Ne never fails to 
make good grades. He is one who is not 
backward about expressing his views on any 
subject ; one who follows the dictates of his 
own mind and conscience regardless of public 
opinions and customs. He is known as a 
theologian with socialistic views, always will- 
ingly and capably defending his principles. 

He will undoubtedly make a success ot 
whatever he chooses for his life work; that is 
if he goes into it with the same energy and 
determination that characterized him through- 
out his College career "Fate is fickle, yet 
we dare to predict for him a very brilliant 

One Hundred Sixt\ 

Rocky Mount. N C 
Degree: LL B. 

Age 2 1 


Z >F; * A *. 

ALEX" is a true Thorpe through and 
through — beloved by all who know him 
and possessed of a striking personality. Just 
one Thorpe characteristic is left out of his 
make-up — love for politics. In his four years 
at the University. "Proudfit" has made 
quite an enviable record and has become 
prominent in various phases of College life. 
He may not be quite as " social ' as one might 
think, but he is just so handsome that the 
girls go wild over him He says that he 
learned his lesson early, however, and has 
lost all faith in the fair sex. Lucky boy' 

The business world has appealed to 
"Alex, and after College he intends to enter 
the tobacco business in Rocky Mount. He 
is taking Law in order to lay a foundation 
for a thorough understanding of business, and 
he is to be congratulated that he is not going 
to "hang up a shingle" as so many foolishly 
do. With so much behind and ahead of him. 
we are assured that he will make a success 
of anything he attempts 


Rocky Mount, N C 

Degree: LL B 

Age: 2 1 

Philanthropic Assembly. Sergeanr-at-Arms (z) ; Speaker 
pro-tem (i); Y Cabinet; Rocky Mount Club; Presi- 
dent Senior Class; Student Council; Junior Class 
E.\ecutive Committee; Central Council . Chairman Law 
Class Executive Committee (3); Assistant Cheer 
Leader (z); Gym Team (i, 2, %, 4); Monogram Club; 
Sub-Assistant Manager Basketball (2), Assistant Man- 
ager (3) ; German Club Executive Committee; Assistant 
Leader Sophomore Hop; ."Assistant Leader Easter Ger- 
man (3), Commencement Marshal; Commencement 
Ball Manager; Leader Gorgon's Head Ball (4); "ij"; 
Grail; ■Coop"; Minotaurs; N. C Bar. Golden Fleece. 

P A A . E * A ; Z T 

IN defeat there is honor " If this is true. 
it is the only honor that "Dick" has not 
been given during his four years at Carolina. 
Being a member of practically every hon- 
orary organization for which he is eligible 
(including the Golden Fleece), being Presi- 
dent of the Senior Class, managing the base- 
ball team, and various other little things like 
that, don't keep him too busy to get high 
grades on his work in the Law School and to 
spend a couple of hours in the Gym every 
day. Last year, those couple of hours daily 
were rewarded by an N. C. monogram. 

Good looking, good natured. duke, poli- 
tician, good student, sackholder and. above 
all. a good lellow. that s "Dick. 

One Hundred Sixtv-one 


Wadesboro. N. C. 

Degree: B.S . Medicine 

Age: 2 1 

A K K. 

TICE, or "Teece" as he is known to his 
co-workers in the Med. School, is one of 
those admirable people who does good work 
quietly and thoroughly. A good student and 
an interesting companion, he should meet 
with success wherever he goes 

Possibly he may return here and be on 
the Faculty in our bigger, better school of 
the future. We hope so. 


Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Degree: AB. 

Age: 2<S' 

CO-EDS. please note' Here is an example 
of marital bliss and scholastic attainment 
embodied in the person of Mrs Trimble. To 
us (the uninitiated) this happy combination 
seems to come from a fun-loving disposition; 
a headful of hard common sense; overflowing 
enthusiasm; and — she admits it herself — a 
fondness for cooking' 

It is an established fact that we do best 
those things we enjoy doing, and Mrs, Trim- 
ble has the knack of excelling in everything 
Furthermore, she constantly wears an R..S. 
V.P. smile that proclaims to the world that 
she enjoys life and would like to have us all 
enjoy it with her. Her unselfish thoughtful- 
ness, her ready wit. and that mischievous 
glint in her eye, bespeak her absolute indi\ id- 
uality which demands just admiration from 
everv side. 

One Hundred Sixtv-two 


Fremont, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 2} 

Wayne County Club 

BILL" came to us from the muddy low- 
lands of Wayne County in the Fall of 
iqii. He brought his smile along with him 
and has kept it ever since. No matter where 
or when you see him, "Bill" always wears a 
smile or a broad grin on his handsome coun- 
tenance. "Bill" has been a very industrious 
student and has applied himself so diligcntlv 
to his work that he has not had the time to 
participate in campus activities. He has gone 
about his work in a quiet and unobtrusive 
way, making high marks on all subjects taken, 
and thereby winning the admiration and es- 
teem of the Faculty. If "Bill" applies him- 
self to his life work as he has to his College 
work, we forecast for him a brilliant and suc- 
cessful future. Here's to you, "Bill," and 
may you have a long and happy life and may 
all vour troubles be Litlle Ones. 


Parmelee, N. C. 

Degree: B.S , Commerce 

Age: 2 2 

Pitt County Club: Dormitory Club; Intramural .Ath- 

CECIL is just a good fellow that we all 
admire and like. Slightly reserved, it is 
true, but once we know him, his sense of 
humor, good naturedness, and sound ethical 
principles which he courageously defends, bid 
(or impel) us to list him among our most 
intimate and valued friends. 

During his sojourn in the School of Com- 
merce, Cecil has made a \ery creditable and 
enviable record. His analytical mind and 
persistent effort have always rewarded him 
with a solution of the most baffling of prob- 
lems. Now that he is leaving us to enter his 
career of banking, there is no doubt in our 
minds that with the abilities he possesses, he 
will succeed there as well as here, and will 
be a banker that can be banked upon as well 
as with. 

One Hundred Sixtx-three 

irirr---|-u'^*«aftirt^^'v-" '■>■{. 

Walnut Cove, N. C. 

BS., Commerce 

Economics Club; Dialectic Senate. 

THIS likable and unassuming chap is a 
product of the weedy Stokes, but you'd 
never guess it. unless you slipped into his 
sanctum while he was in the act of expatiating 
about his tobacco crop. 

"Tuts " precocious intellect causes us to 
conclude that nothing short of a versatile 
genius could more gracefully expose himself 
to work in that quiet and enviable manner, 
and still take his successes and honors in the 
same way. 

.'Mas, alas! What a weak and silly thing 
is the human heart! Cupid is playing havoc 
with this brunette, and predicts either matri- 
mony or suicide. But even though Tamour 
est tout," we know that his dalliance in para- 
dise will not carry him so far astray that he 
cannot slip back into the straight and narrow 

Stem, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Philanthropic .Assembly. Granville County Club. Pres- 

WE ha\"e known Wesley for some time 
and have found no fault with him. He 
has that cheerfulness that will cause him to 
win a place in the hearts of all. He is sincere, 
frank, and honest. He has spent his four 
years of College life in "Carr Barn" and has 
been known as the Freshmans Friend Had 
it not been for a Latin course in his Freshman 
year, he would now be wearing a Phi Beta 
Kappa key. He has one weakness, however, 
and that is a fondness for the opposite sex. 
There is some fair lady in Durham who 
yearns for each Saturday to come, because 
she knows that the bus from Chapel Hill will 
bring a certain passenger. 

He is a good student, a loyal friend, and 
a true Carolina man. and we feel fortunate in 
having been associated with him during our 
College life .Although we regret to see him 
leave us, we know that he will succeed in 
whatever he undertakes. 

One Hundred Sixty-four 



Richmond, Va. 

Degree B,S., Electrical Engineering 

Age: 21 

S * E. 

TONY," as his friends affectionately call 
him, joined us in the Engineering School 
in the year iqi i . A student he was not in his 
Freshman year, though he passed all of his 
work A bull session with his friends or a 
social function meant life to him. But his 
four years in the Engineering School have 
wrought many changes. The hardest worker 
in the Senior Class, he has developed the 
scientific attitude of mind. Radio, by the 
way, is his special field, and he bids fair to 
be the Steinmetz of radio. "Tony" plans to 
spend the rest of his life in radio research, and 
those of us who have seen him at work, believe 
that the radio world has much to look forward 
to in the future. 

Apart from his work, he is a jolly good 
fellow, always ready with his bit of fun or, in 
case of trouble, with a helping hand "Tonv" 
is one whom we ha\c learned to like, admire, 
and respect, for he is a man. 


Chester, S, C, 

Degree: BS . Medicine 

Age: 22 

South Carolina Club; Student Council; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society; Assistant in Psychology. 

* X: A >r A 

WITH great wonder in his merry eyes he 
came from the wilds of South Carolina 
to view the civilization of the North. .'\nd 
like all of us he has profited from the sight 
thereof, in that he has come to realize that a 
College education is not the means whereby 
we heap and hoard vast quantities of the 
material, but that it offers the opportunity 
for us to make life more livable by improving 
the intangible qualities, by developing the 
aesthetic tastes, and by cultivating a broad 
mind. It is sad, but true, nevertheless, that a 
large percentage of us do not realize the pres- 
ence of this opportunity, and therefore cannot 
take ad\'antage of it. But, "Judge," having 
a tertilc mind, being an acute obser\er, and 
possessing an intellect unusually keen, has 
gained much in his sojourn here. 

There are two kinds of success — a success 
that is measured in dollars and another meas- 
ured in happiness We doubt not that 
"Judge" will attain success in the former 
sense even as he has already attained a large 
degree of success in the latter one. 

One Hundred Sixty-five 


Cullowhee, N. C 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

iociation; North Carolina Club; 


CASSIA was bom in South Dakota, but in 
her early youth moved to the little town 
of Cullowhee in the mountains of North Caro- 
lina. This brown-eyed person, with her high 
purposes and ideals, descended from the Land 
of the Skv in iqij to spread a little joy in 
Chapel Hill. 

Owing to the joy she spreads around one 
person in particular, we dare to prophesy- 
that teaching will not hold the chief place in 
her future life, .As a casual observer, owe 
would gather that her motto is "never let 
education interfere with dates." However, 
hats off to her intellect; her dates don't seem 
to interfere with her grades, for she comes 
out with flying colors. 


Wilson, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 20 

Philanthropic Assembly; Carolina Jewish Siciety. 

T K * 

THE name. "Milly." to many a young 
man would bring back memories of some 
fair young damsel, but the "Milly" with 
whom we deal here would hardly fill that 
description. He may be fair and he may be 
young, but he is certainly no damsel, if four 
years in Doc Lawson's gymnasium has any- 
thing to do with the upbuilding of real men. 
.■\ glance at the Registrar s records will 
show that he has not wasted his time, although 
he is not at all anxious to have his deeds and 
achic\ements shouted from the housetops. 
He claims an average of the "gentleman s 
grade." Besides scholastic ability, "Milly" 
has displayed rare common sense in working 
cross-word puzzles, especially on his eight- 

Four years of College life have left no 
wrinkles on his brow, and we hope that his 
characteristic good humor will carry him on 
to future success. 

One Hundred Sixtv-six 


<•"!••«•+♦•«•++-«•+ ++"»■ -f- 


Snow Hill, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 2 7 

Oak Ridge Club. 


CEDRIC, " as he is familiarly known, hails 
from Snow Hill and, as if living up to the 
name ol his home town, he is a perfect blonde. 
Because of this peculiarity, he rivals Valentino 
in his endless conquest of feminine hearts. 

"Pat" entered Dean Carroll's school 
when he first came to the University, and has 
made an enviable record here. He has at 
times shown touches of genius, and has sup- 
plemented his study of Manufacturing Theory 
by frequent ventures into the practical. His 
latest venture won him the title of the "Rat- 
t rap-King- 
But it is not to be inferred from the abo\e 
that he is all work and no play, for he has 
entered heartily into campus activities. Nei- 
ther has he neglected the social side of his 
education .Although shy at first, one term 
of Summer School broke him. and since then 
his presence has been felt at every social 

.Although given to theorizing and much 
cogitation he possesses a strong. stead\', re- 
sourceful character. 


High Point, N. C. 

Degree: B.S , Commerce 

Age: 24 

Randolph County Club. 

THIS disciple of Dudley Carroll needs no 
introduction to the inmates of the Uni- 
versity However, it may be well to give a 
few facts about him for the benefit of those 
unfortunates who ha\e been denied the 
pleasure of his acquaintance. Roy is one of 
the hardest workers on the campus. Whether 
the matter in hand be a problem in business 
organization, publishing the "Guillord Coun- 
ty Bulletin," or busting a heart, he goes about 
it with the same painstaking thoroughness. 
How he finds time to keep well up in his 
Jewish Engineering studies, participate in 
various campus acti\ities. and conduct two 
successful affaires de coeur at one and the 
same time is a puzzle even to his roommates. 
His philosophical mien and certain locomo- 
tive peculiarities have often caused him to be 
mistaken for a distinguished Professor of Eng- 
lish. Roy says the honor is all the professor's. 
It is safe to predict that this gentleman 
will one day occupy a high place in his chosen 


One Hundred Sixtv-seven 

*"*•♦-{• •*'.l"!"-!~5^4-V<-5"»-H-*'v^«>4'4' 


:-•{-}■ ■«-+4'++'( 


Odessa. \'. C. 

Degree: ,4.6 

A^e 28 

SOMEWHERE in the mountains ol North 
Carolina there was born a babe whose 
future was destined to entwine many of the 
thrilling adventures of this life; and the story- 
is better told by this same individual who has 
grown to be a man in the person of Wayne T. 
Wells. Young in age, yet old in experience, 
he lea\es us; and as he departs, we are sad- 
dened, yet joyed; saddened because we are 
losing a friend and a narrator who delves 
into the phases and aspects of life; and it 
comes from his own ingenuity with words 
combined with those essentials of truth which 
are personal experience and travel. We are 
joyed because we are anxious that he may 
gather in his own rich deserts which we know 
he can obtain only through a continuation of 
his old nomadic career. 'T is thus that we 
part with a friend, a gentleman, and a cava- 
lier; and wherever he goes, may he meet 
with the same joy and sincerity in fellowship 
that we are able to bestow upon him and he 
upon us Good-by and luck to you, Wells! 


Roseboro, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age 2 1 

American Pharmaceutical Association 
■t" A X 

AFTER one year's preparation at Wake 
Forest, West entered the LIniversity in 
the Fall of iqzz and registered with Dean 
Noble. He entered with the Class of '24. 
but after one year of studying he decided to 
receive more training in his chosen field. He 
re-entered in the Fall of 1024 and finished 
with the Class of '25. Due to the fact that 
he picked a front seat under Dr Howell, he 
received more than his proportion of ques- 
tions, but with a master mind he answered 
correctly and precisely nearly every question 
given him, even the one concerning the "most 
important line in France." To West can 
well he applied Caesar's words, "Veni, vidi, 
vici. " for he entered the University with a 
determination to conquer, which he has done, 
and we expect great things of him in the future. 
It goes without saying that West is an 
ideal fellow. He is studious, yet a "Duke " 
among the ladies, for they fall for his winning 
personalities. "On to Raleigh ' (Meridithi 
means a great deal to him. A listener often 
finds himself being entertained in "air cas- 
tles" which he builds for the future — castles 
splendors suffice for a King; yet a "Duke — 
just a bungalow, red roses and — 

.f.,^.).^^^.^,;. J.^. 

One Hundred Sixty-eight 



Greenxillc. N. C. 

Degree: LLB. 

■■\ge: 20 

Gorgon's Head, "Coop"; " n" . Pitt County Club: 
R. C. L. W and M. H. Club; President German Club; 
Manager Varsitv Track, President "Coop"; Leader 
Junior German; 'Bell Weertl Board; N, C. Bar. 

H x. 

BILL is the man of action: tine fellow who 
wants to get something done , He finished 
his College course at the end of the first 
quarter of his Senior year, passed the State 
Bar and is already practicing in Greenville. 

He leaves many friends at Carolina — 
his brothers in the numerous organisations of 
which he is a member, and many on the 
campus-at-large. They will remember him 
as a sunny-dispositioned, capable good fellow 
who has made himself popular and gained 
for himself the respect of all who know him. 

As he has succeeded at Carolina, so is he 
fated to succeed in Greenville, or Ne\ada, or 
Nova Zembla — in fact, anywhere he chooses 
to go. 


Townsville, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G 

Age: 2 7 

JOHN came to us two years ago and iden- 
tified himself with the School of Pharmacy, 
not merely to pass away the time but that he 
might be better fitted to fill his place upon 
the stage of life and in the service of man 
His work has shown that he will be true to 
his determination- 
He has many friends In fact, to know 
John is to wish you had known him longer. 
He is the kind that does not worry about the 
duties of life, but sets about them as though 
he enjoyed overcoming obstacles. 

We predict for him a successful career 
and expect to hear from him in the future. 

.4^4.+4.+^w^-;.^.j.^.;,^.^4.j..^.:..:..;. ,.;.^. 


One Hundred Sixty-nine 




Florence, S. C 

Degree: AB. 

Age: 2; 

South Carol 

na Club; German Club 


STUDENT" is a Tar Heel at least, although 
he does come from our sister State to the 
south, the one famous for "Sand Lappers" 
and Palmettos. 

The name, although it does describe 
pretty accurately his occupation, was given 
him in exchange for one less sonorous, per- 
haps, but far more appropriate, that of 
"Cadet" which was won while located on 
Major Bingham's now famous heights. 

"Student" entered the School of Liberal 
.Arts immediately upon his first appearance 
on The Hill, and it seems that he made a wise 
choice, for a very liberal education has he 
received. Drifting around from Mathe- 
matics, through Geology and then into Eng- 
lish and History, he has displayed a trace of 
natural indecision but an extraordinarily 
versatile mind. .As is characteristic of that 
mind, he is thoughtful, yet forgetful; steadv, 
yet changeable; and given to many and vari- 
ous moods. 

But he is sociable as well as studious, 
and hardly a dance passes without being 
graced by his presence, which on such occa- 
sions, adds life, fun and pleasure. 


VV'entworth. N. C. 

Degree: BS., Commerce 

Age: ;q 

Dialectic Senate. Rockingham County Club. 

ALTHOL'GH a small spark. "Tom" is a 
guiding light from over near the "Sore- 
Back" State He was reared near the Old 
Dominion, yet he is a Tar Heel from capstone 
to basement. 

He is a M.AN; everybody agrees to that, 
but he is more than just a MAN. We have 
never met a person with such a combination 
of good attributes, pious, sublime, yet a"reg lar 


Tom ' tackles problems with a zeal that 
would cause many to turn green with env\-, 
but he goes Napoleon one better — he has yet 
to meet his Waterloo. He has found time to 
complete his BS. in Comm. in three years 
(majoring in Mr. Peacock's Accounting), dur- 
ing his short visits to us on The Hill — his 
visits were short, because he has been able 
to spare but few moments from a certain 
little girl among the hills of Guilford County. 
In the three years that he has spent 
among us. he has gained the admiration and 
respect of all. 

One Hundred Sevenl\ 


New Bern. N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 2 1 

Philanthropic Assembly; German Club; Craven Countv 
Club, President; Senior Class Invitation Committee; 
Y.\CKETY Yack Business Staff. 

n K o. 

REX' — a big. big-hearted man. His host 
of friends here will attest that all Caro- 
lina recognizes this. But hold, those at Caro- 
lina are not all 

There is a certain young lady in G'boro 
who has claimed many week-ends and often 
mid-week days, and v.e can hardly say that 
"Rex" has spent four years with us. When 
he hears her call, there is only one answer 
from him. " I will." 

He has been a Godsend to our Commerce 
School His merry laughs, his good cheer, and 
his authoritative references as to "how its 
done in the automobile trade, have taken 
much of the drudgery out of our work. 

"Rex." we know that you arc going to 
make a (Stan- automobile dealer. 


Fremont, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: iS 

THE Veterans' Bureau did a good day's 
work when they sent "Studebaker " here 
Serving in the navy lor three years, and dis- 
abled in its service, this gentleman was en- 
titled to vocational training in some Unixer- 
sicy. This he has taken at L'. N. C, selling 
Studebakers to supplement the help of the 
bureau. His educational campaign has been 
conducted on the principle. "The last shall 
be first and the first shall be last." for he com- 
pleted his Junior and Senior work during the 
first two years and then took his Freshman 
and Sophomore subjects He could not resist 
th: lure of the BS degree In spite of 
hea\ y responsibilities — a wife and two chil- 
dren — he has gone about his task in a quiet 
and effective way. recording lor himself high 
scholastic standing Steady in purpose, con- 
sistent in effort, and loyal in interest, he has 
won the admiration ol both students and 

One Hundred Sevent\-one 



Fremont, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 2/ 

Freshman Debating Society : Eiisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; Vice-President 'Pharmacy Class; Wayne 
County Club; American Pharmaceutical Association; 
Assistant in Pharmac>- (4) 

4> A X 

SELDOM do \\c meet a person of Hal's 
type. One who presents a happy combina- 
tion of good humor and honest straightfor- 
wardness, a scorner of sentimentalities and 
an attractive personality. These have gone 
far toward making Hal a leader among his 
classmates and among those who know him. 

Through his ability to o\ercome any 
odds, and win, Hal has been accorded man\' 
honors, among them being one of the only 
three members of his class to be elected to the 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. He was 
also made assistant in Pharmacy for the last 
year, thus convincing all of his ability in the 

Not only is Hal a leader among men but 
also among women. His attachment to the 
fair sex is reported to be concentrated at 
present among the voung ladies at Greens- 
boro College, although a damsel from Rose 
Hill has tied his heartstrings and it is reported 
that the attachment is far from being one- 
sided. Nevertheless, according to circum- 
stantial evidence, Hal is a much-sought-after 


Salisbury, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Junior Order Gimghouls; "Coop"; Sheiks; German 
Club ; Rowan County Club, President ; Freshman Foot- 
ball; Varsity Football; Commencement Marshal; Dance 
Committee; Leader Sheik Dance 

A K E 

DESCENDED from good old German 
stock, "Walt" has upheld his heritage 
in being a gentleman, and a valued friend to 
those who are his friends. 

Unassuming and genuine, he has come 
and gone among us. .Always dignified ; always 
sincere ; he is one of the very, very few friends 
of College days whom we will remember ten 
years hence 

He has been very popular at Carolina in 
both athletic and social circles. His perse- 
verance towards any goal which he seeks has 
won him deserved admiration and respect 
A strong personality and a sunny disposition 
will carry him onward and upward in post- 
College days. Adieu el bon chance! 

One Hundred Seventy-tivo 

4 + ■l-J-+++'f+++ +++++++++ -t-s- 


Louisburg, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 23 

Gimghouls; Sheiks; Cabin. German Club; North Caro- 
lina Club; Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball; 
Captain Freshman Track Team; Varsity Track Team 
(3. 4); Commencement Marshal 

S A E; Z V 

HILL is truly one of the most versatile 
men that grace the departing Class of 
'25. His many-sided personality has made 
itself felt in practically every phase of campus 
life. It is not often that one can go through 
College and find that the keynote to success 
is the skillful apportionment of one's time so 
that every branch of College life receives its 
proper attention, and that is what Hill has 

Through his entire College career, he has 
been a most successful track man. Then, too. 
he really makes a most creditable poet, some 
of his verses having actually been accepted 
by the Carolina Magazine. The peculiar 
trait of his character that makes it unique is 
that with all of his varied social, literary and 
athletic pursuits, he has not neglected his 
studies and has made an enviable record 
through his grades. 

.■\t the end of his College career, he 
should consider himself fortunate. Hill is 
leaving Carolina with the satisfaction of 
knowing that he is taking with him every- 
thing that College can give to a man and is 
leaving behind a record of which he should be 
justly proud. 


Monroe, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age : 2 1 

Gimghouls; Minotaurs; "Coop". German Club; As- 
sistant Leader Minotaur Dance (1); Leader Gimghoul 
Dance; Dance Committee for Fall German 

A T Q. 

OG " first distinguished himself early in his 
Freshman year by his ability to play 
football. Since that time he has taken an 
increasingly active part in affairs on The Hill- 
He is a social leader on the campus, and no 
tea or dance would be considered quite a 
success without him. Combining sincerity 
and cheerfulness with an unusually attractive 
personality, he has had a College career which 
could hardly be improved upon Ogburn has 
a host of friends at Carolina who are wishing 
him the best of success in the world of Busi- 

-..^.j. .[..]. 

One Hundred Seventv-three 











++'♦'•^■H•+■f"^■«-^■f-+-l"^ ^ -p++ + +%*• 



Junior Class Officers 

Jefferson Barnes Fordham 
Thomas Manly Whitener 

Secretary and Treasurer 

One Hundred Seventv-seven 

,.«.•!. ^,l.^^^,J..J, .J. ^,,,!...„,,,,_.j,^.. 

+++++-M'4-f++++ +++++++ 


Charlotte, N. C. 


ReidsviUe, N. C. 

Spencer, N. C. 

High Point, N. C. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Wilson. N, C. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Windsor, N. C. 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 

rzi - 

One Hundred Seventy-eisht 


Oak Ridge, N. C. 

Ashcvillc, N. C. 

Clinton, N. C. 

Kenansville, N, C. 

Tuskegee, Ala. 


Wilmington. N. C. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Kershaw, S. C. 

AshcN-.Ue, N. C. 

Btimsville, N. C. 

One Hundred Seventv-nine 

Chadbourn. N. C. 

Newton Gro\e, N. C. 

Br\ son Citv. N. C. 

Webster Groves, Mo. 

Chapel Hill, N C. 

Bahama, N. C. 

Pittsboro. N. C. 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

^ork. S C. 

One Hundred Eighty 

-.'• + + -f-r-r4-T- +■;-++ + •{•++++■»■ WWT- 



Charlotte. N. C. 

Charlotte. N C 

W axhaw , N. C. 

Louisburg. N. C. 

Hartsville. N. C. 

Clinton. N C. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Graham, N. C. 

Kinston, N. C. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

•J' "r^-'!-+->+4-+**-j.*+-t"}-f-f+-r •!••;■ 

• -''«'<-*-H-fr**-*4'+ 

One Hundred Eighty-one 

*-f +++■*• 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Rockingham, N. C. 

High Point, N. C. 


North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

High Point, N. C. 

Lincolnton. N. C. 

Henderson, N. C. 

Polkton, N. C. 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Stantonsburg, N. C. 

One Hundred Eighty-two 

•£•+•{•+++-{■++++ •M-f-l- ++++ ■♦-{••J 

-IH-^*<H- •<■-{-+•}•-.••-;-■<•+ -J- ++. -i. J-!. -J. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Wilmington, N. C, 

Ham'.et, N. C. 

Elizabeth Citv, N. C. 

Oxford, N. C. 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Kipling, N. C. 

Avden, N. C. 

Asheville. N. C. 

Elirabeth Citv, N. C. 



One Hundred Eighty-three 

■• -H- ».V4..» ». } . ^ » ^^ . .)^H-^.^.j..;.^4l 




Bailcv. N. C. 

Rock Hill, SC. . 

Selma. N. C. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Dover. N. C. 

Edenton, N. C. 

Robersonville. N. C. 


Mebane, N. C. 

Rock Hill, S. C, 

Waltonsburg, N. C. 


One Hundred Eighty-four 

r-M^+++++++-!-+ + •{-++ ++-5- 

Shamboro, N. C. 

Greensboro. N. C. 

Jamestown, N, C. 

Linville Falls. N C 

Hendersonville, N. C. 

Stokesdale. N C 

Franklinton. N C 

Gastonia. N C. 


Burlington. N. C 

Robersonville, N C 

One Hundred Eighty-five 





Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Lillington, N. C. 

Candler, N C 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Spencer. N, C. 

New York, N. Y. 

Richlands, N. C. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Bclhaven, N. C. 

One Hundred Eighty-six 

•<.4^4^<.4.4»f .i.^..;..^ .y^X 

•i +•!"M-f+++++++"f+++++++•^ WW 



Grouse, N. C. 

Maiden, N C 

Oxford, N C. 

Henderson, N C. 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Pittsboro, X. C. 

Enfield, N. C. 

Winston-Salem, N, G. 

SrOSv;-:'- . ' 

'•^♦♦' ♦ ♦4''V'5»»j>4'4-4'4°4'4-i--ii— ?----^- 

One Hundred Eighty-seven 

-*^ •^.!'4"f'H>4^4~("M~K-%-$<^*>-^'i- 



Charlotte, N. C. 

Tarboro, N. C. 

High Point. N C. 


Lumbcrton, N C. 

Stem. N. C 

Asheville, N. C. 

Rockv Mount, N. C. 

Wilmington, N C. 


Yadkinvillc, N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 

One Hundred Eighty-eight 



King's Mountain, N. C. 

Lockport. NY, 

Burlington, N C. 

Cooleemec, N, C. 

Brown Summit, N. C. 

Chapel Hill, N ( 

Ashexille, N, C. 

Hertford N. C. 

Tarboro. N. C, 

\\ ashington, Ind. 

One Hundred Eighty-nine 


Belmont, N. C. 

AshevillE, N, G. 

Lincolnton. N. C. 

Greensboro, N. G. 

Guilford College, N. G. 

Asheville, N. C 

Middletown, N. C. 

Elizabeth Cit\ , N. C. 

Maf^hvillc. N. C. 

Kin'^ton, N- C. 

One Hundred Ninet\ 


North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Yancev\ille, N. C. 

High Point. N. C. 

A. D. MOORi: 
Burlington. N, ( . 

Wallburg. N. C. 

Greenville, N. C' 

Raleigh. N C. 

Huntersville, N. C. 

Angicr, N. C. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

^\v w i 


One Hundred Ninet\ 


i mv. •-^j a^-^*JJ W;«*at.^tjg..:!jii.' , 



Altamahaw. N. C. 

Sanford. N. C. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Tarboro. N. C. 


Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Raleigh, N C. 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Gritton, N. C. 

Smithfield N. C 

One Hundred \inet\-tuo 

• T "r •!•■*• "i- -1—7- *?• -r ~r V -i- + + ■{• •!• 

Asheville, N. C. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Rcidsville, N. C. 

MARVIN B^ P001J-: 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Morehead City, N. C. 

Goshen, N. C. 

Kinston, N. C. 

Madison, N. C. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

High Point, N. C. 


One Hundred Ninetv-three 

'•■;H"H>» » »- ;- fr'» < . < . » H .. ; .^^.t.^4. 

•»-^ -i- 4» •♦•■{••♦• -^ -t +•>"«•■*■++ ■^ ++■«• "!•++ 

Matthews. N. C. 

Robcrsonville, N, C. 

Bentonsville. N. C. 

Waterburv, Conn. 


Franklinville, N. C. 

Southern Pines, N C. 

Canton, N. C. 

Tabriz, Persia 

Tabriz. Persia 

Greensboro, N. C. 



One Hundred Ninety-four 

,.\.^^j^^j ^ . -; .j^^j^i..yiH.yii..i'4. 




Winston-Salcm. N. C. 

Chadbourn N. C. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Winston-Salem, N C 


iwlimnri Mijim 



Candor, N. C. 

Burlington, N. C. 

Robersonxillc, N. C. 

Farmville, N. C. 

Mount Airy. N. C. 

Rockingham, N. C 


One Hundred Ninety-five 





Ashcville. N. C. 

Salisbury. N, C 

High Point. N C 

Rockv Mount. N C 

Kinston, N. C 

Saluda. N C 

Fa\cttcville. N. C. 

.Asheville. N. C. 

New Bern, N. C. 

High Point. N C. 


One Hundred \inetv-six 

J i 

. + .^.r.^++++^.+^. 

;- •;-+-h'f+-«'+++<' ■{•+ •:• -J- -.• •;- 

l\in?ton. N C. 

West New Brighton, \l Y. 

Elizabeth Citv. N. C. 

Kfebane. X. C 

Jonas Ridge, N. C, 

Rockingham, N C 

Beaufort, NC. 

Graham, N C, 


Stantonsburg, N, C, 

Lake Wales, Fla. 

One Hundred \inetv-seven 





Bahama, N C. 

Franklin. N. C. 

Fremont, N. C. 

Apex. N. C 

Richlands, N. C, 

Brevard, N C 

Leaksville. N C 

Wadesboro, N. C. 

Snow Hill, N. C. 

Reidsville, N. C. 

One Hundred Ninety-eight 

■;•+•}■ •r-+-f-; 

Charleston, S C. 

Hillsboro. N C 

Rockv Mount. N. C. 

Teachevs. N C 

Marianna, Fla. 

Spring Hope. N C 

Edenton, N. C 

Concord. N C 

Greensboro. N. C. 

Elizabeth Citv. N C 


*4-*>+4' •♦>♦♦• ■f'fr ■»>-;• ■t-+4"l"5-++4-+-!- J 

One Hundred I\'inetx-nine 



Hickory. N. C. 

Fremont, N. C- 

Shelby. N, C. 

Gastonia. N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 

Mount Holly, N. C. 




Two Hundred 

Windsor, N. C. 
Degree: Special 

Zeta Psi Fraternity: Sceptic Club: \\ ake County Club: Cosmos Club: Chevy Chase 
Club {\^ ashington. D. C. ), President, \orth Carolina Historical Association: North 
Carolina Bar Association: Judge. Superior Court Sorth Carolina. 

"Judge' is perhaps the most unique of Carolina students. Re-entering College 
at the age of sixty, he brought the richness of a mind alert and the results of a life 
spent before the Bar and as a Judge of the Superior Court of North Carolina. 

Judge Winston is a man of unusual individuality and charm. He has become 
quickly acquainted with the new customs and practices of College life, and has fitted 
himself into the acti\'ities of Carolina as easily as he must ha\e done some fort\' years 

The Junior Class is proud of Judge Winston; he has added much to Carolina 
and has given the Class of ib the distinction of naming among its members the 
oldest and most distinguished "Junior in the United States. 


Two Hundred One 



■}.»4-4»»~»..f4--i-'»'»'»- H -^.-^" >" »»- H- » -V -»*»»»-V < " ; -<-H-vv»»'f<- 




-;• + -!-i-i-fr -r-i-f-f + +-♦•++♦■•«••►+•»■ +•{> 

Sophomore Officers 


+-M-*-»''f*M«4'^.«^'fr+-<-+*4~i-M-'!>+->-*4.+*.S- •!••!.. 

» J»i .!,.V^..!» 4.< 


Peter Linds Abernethy 
Merle T. Adkins 
Joe Ely Alexander, Jr. 
Roy Whitley Alexander 
Wilson Alexander 
William T. Alexander, Jr, 
Mitchell Hurst Allen- 
Raymond .Ambrose 
Howell Whitehead Anderson 
George Huron Arnold 
Robert B .Ashley 
Phillip Henry Atkinson 
Randall Franklin .Autrey 
Jesse Nelson Aycock 

Milton Ramon Bacon 
McCall Baker 
Douglas Girard Banks 
Andrew Russell Barm eld 
Edward G Barnes 
Edwin Tartt Barnes. Jr. 
James Lucas Barnes 
Edward Moore B.^rrier 
Arch Lewis Bass 
Pearly Lorenzo Baum(;;ardner 
G. M Beasley. Jr 
Calvin Nicholas Barger 
Earl Marion Beatty 
John Quintus Beckwith. Jr. 
Charles North Bennett 
Milton Curtis Berry 
Joseph G Berwanger 
William Claude Best 
Henry Ulysses Biggs 
Henry McNeil Bizzell 
Owen Paul Blake 
Steven Pettis Blankenship 
Silas Walker Blanton 
Lester Wayne Blevins 
Gabriel Boney 
Herman M. Bouldin 
Robert Gr.xy Bowden 
Joseph L Boyette 
John Floyd Brawner 
William Cook Breeden 

Henry Harrison Briggs, Jr. 
Samuel Caldwell Brittain 
Craven Barwick Brooks 
Henri- Moore Brown 
Ira Lee Brown 
John Fuller Brown 

John Thompson Brown 
Zeno H. Brown 
L.\wRENCE Allen Bruton 
Margaret Buckner 
Julian Busby 
Lawrence Lee Butler 
Charles Edwin Bynum 
Luther Nicholson Byrd 
Jesse E. Calhoun 
John Lucas Cantwell 
.Arvid Elwood Carlson, Jr. 
George Kennedy Carmichael 
Frank Lenoir Carpenter 
Louis .Albert Carr 
George Kenneth Cavenaugh 
George R Ch.\mbers 
Thomas Edgard Cheek, Jr. 
Milton Clapp, Jr. 
John C. Clark 
Paul Augustus Clement. Jr. 
Thomas Elbert Clemens 
.Albert T. Clifford 
Carl Hoke Cline 
John Black well Cobb 
Hugh Mitchell Cockman 
Herbert Leon Coe 
Henry Harrison Cole 
James Herbert Cole, Jr. 
Granntlle Baxter Coleman 
John .Albert Calvin 
William Russell Combs 
James Grady Conrad 
Robert Little Cook 
Norman Copes Cooper 
Alfred Edward Covington 
George .Armfield Covington 
HoYT Christopher Covington 
Howard Newsom Covington 


Two Hundred Six 

M-M- 'f** •|"H"M'4-«"W~W"?-4"> -^ ; 

■»■»•»->• •»-f>-^--»"»-H' •?•■»-»' 


Bailey Owen Currin 

Kenneth George Dacy 
Temple Epps Dalrymple 
Arthur Francis Daniels 
Waverly Ashton Daniels, Jr 
George Wise Darst 
Frank Newborne Daughert-i 
Gilbert Bruce Da\is 
John Kent Davis 
Jesse Dawkins Deaton 
Charles Andrew Dees 
Frederick Williamson Dick Jf 
Clarence Alphonso Dickinson 
Green Redmond Dill 
William Bradley Dillingham 
Thomas Marion Dixon 
Earl George Dobbins 
Redmond Pittman Dortch 
John Ayman Downes, Jr. 
James Robert Drye 
Frank Duffy 

Horace Watson Eagles 
Arnold Jerome Eason 
Worth Hanks Eby 
Marvin Brex'ard Eddleman 
Bynum E\erett Edwards 
Ralph Lanier Edwards 
Thomas Jones Edwards 
Cayon Cornelr's Efird 
Lee Meredith Elridge 
Duncan V'ogely Elgin 
Franklin Peter Eller 
William Harold Ellington 
Joseph Curtis Ellis 
John Witherspoon Erwin 
Paul Eubanks 

Ellis Parser 
Robert Marshall Farmer 
Wayne Marcus Farmer 
John Edward Farrior, Jr. 
Samuel Bruce Fewell 

Douglas Dalton Fields 

John Campbell Finley 

Reynolds Gardner Florence 

Clyde Deal Flowers 

Joe Brown Floyd 

William Fulford Fodrie 

Romulus Samuel Folcer 

Gordon Forbes 

James Paul Ford 

Daniel Effland Forrest, Jr. 

Robert Oswtn Forrest 

Paul S. Foster 

Joe Thomas Fo.x 

Ernest Washington Franklin, Jr. 

Thomas Benjamin Freeman 

Arthur Gray Fulford 

Sam Lassiter Fuller 

PiNKNEY Otis Fulton 

FiTZHUGH Lee Furr 

Patrick Northey Gallagher 
Sammie David Garber 
Maurice Sandrock Giersch 
Alton L. Gillikin 
Easmarch S. Gilre.^th 
Washington Ginn 
Robert Buston Gl.-vdstone 
Eugene Byron Glenn, Jr. 
John Frazier Glenn, Jr. 
John Felix Gonella, Jr. 
Benajmin Harvey Goodwin 
Charles Gilbert Grady 
Charles McGirt Graham 
John Stevens Graham 
D.-^rius Van Gray 
Patrick Dowd Gray 
Charlie Thomas Griffin 
PuRNELL Hall Guard 
.Andres Gutierrez 

Doris Lorraine Hackett 
BuNN Washington Hackney, 
James Franklin Hackney 
Onslow Bonner Hager, Jr. 
Leon Murrill Ham, Jr. 


Two Hundred Seven 

. ^.j.^- J!«v.s..i..;.j. 



Marcus Lafayette Ham, Jr. 
William B. Hamner 
William A. Haynewinkle. Jr 
James Zicler Hanner 
Kenneth Lee Harbour 
Robert Marion Hardee 
Luther Hardestv 
John William Hardin 
Walter Henry Harmon 
John Henry Harrell 
Reid Hopkins Harris 
Andrew James Harriss 
William Epsy Harvell 
NoRRis Clark Hatcher 
James Boyd Hatley 
Lester Yates Haynes 
Philemon Ernest Head 
Alton Deveritt Heaffner 
James H Heaffner 
Edward McGowan Hedgepeth 
James Arnold Hedricks 
William P. Hedricks 
Gary Heesman 
George W. Heinritsh 
John M. Henderson 
Hadley Monroe Hendricks 
James Everett Henley 
John R. Hill 

Thomas Thurston Holderness 
John Tl'll Hollister 
Herman Alexander Holshouser 
John Leidy Holshouser 
Eligene Holt 
George M. Holton 
Allen Norwood Hopper 
James B. Houser, Jr 
Clinton Cyril Hudson 
Clifford Franklin Hudson 
Gray Carlton Hlighes 
Erle Ambrose Humphrey 
Gray Laverne Hlinter 
Benajamin Husbands 

M Lee Ingram 

William Richardson Ireland 

Walter Clinton Jackson, Jr. 
Hugh Bevins Jenkins 
Emmett Carlton Johnson 
Howard A. Johnson 
Harry R Johnson 
Joseph Harrison Johnson 
Troy Ausband Johnson 
Albron Ural Johnston 
Donald Roosevelt Jonas 
Clyde Jones 
Harry Thomas Jordan 
Josef Ernest Josephs 
Hannibal N. Joyce 
David Worth Joyner 
George Edgard Joyner 
Ashley Curtis Justice 
John Mitchell Justice 
James Thomas Justice, Jr. 

Jamie Lehmann Kapp 

Hubert Katz 

X. Theophilus Keel. Jr. 

Carl Williams Kelley 

Lee Boon Kennett 

Ward Di.x Kerlin, Jr. 

Daniel Long Kernodle 

Benjamin Howell Kirkpatrick 

John Frederick Kistler 

Reid Kitchin 

Edwin Earle Koonce 

Fr.xnk Amelius Krauss 

Wilbur Schultz Kutz 

James Kern Kyser 

John Alden Lanier, Jr. 
William Kenneth Lanier 
William Barrett Lankford 
Walter Gordon Lathorn 
John Patterson Latta 
Marion Francis Law 
Elwyn Preston Leary 
Stephen Cedric Learv 
Henry William Ledford 
Charles Alton Lee 
John Marshall Lee 

Two Hundred Eight 


John Thomas Lee 
William Thomas Lecgett 
Wayland Lennons 
Al\a Twitty Lewis 
LoNNiE Carl Liles 
Henry Ernest Link. Jr. 
Henry .^LBERT Ljunc; 
Charles Samuel Lockridce 
Norwood Lockhart 
Robert Franklin Logan- 
Thomas Walters Long 
Stanly Gray Lowder 
Olen Lyon 

Cecil Rotering McAuley 
Charles Andrew McCarty 
Hl'gh Leon McCall, Jr. 
John Muse McCottey 
George Dawson McDaniel 
John Hines McFadyn 
John Mitchelle McGinnes 
.Andrew Campbell McIntosh 
William P. McMichael 
Jesse Jenkins McMurray. Jr. 
RuFUS Alexander McPherson 
William Haicht Madison 
James Thurman Madry 
Charles Staples Mangum, Jr. 
James F. Marshall 
J.ilGkson Augustus Martin 
Robert Elij.a Mason 
David Patterson Mast 
James Burroughs Mathis 
Benjamin Lis'ingstone Matthews 
James Lewis Matthews 
Franklin Pierce Meadows 
Marion Butler Medlin 
Julian Blair Meredith 
James Harvey Merriman 
James Eric Merritt 
Noah Palmer Mewborn 
Samuel Egbert Miles 
Dudley French Miller 
.Albert Edward Milner, Jr. 
Jesse Benton Mills 

Claudius Mintz 

Charles Albert Pettigrew Moore 
Daniel Kingan Moore 
William Enloe Moore 
William L. Moose 
William Gardner Morgan 
Goodridge Ale.xander Morton 
Harmon Whitehurst Morton 
John Fairbanks Motsincer 
Francis Newby Mullen, Jr. 
Joseph Alden Mullen 
Fred Turner Munsell 
Archibald Johnson Murray 
Marvin Phillip Myers 

Joseph Franklin Neal 
George Conrad Nichols 
Rhodes Edmond Nichols. Jr. 
George William Nissen 
Robert Sharpe Nooe 
William Thomas Norman 

Charlie O'Quinn 
Paul Newton Olive 
Robert Deleon Oli\er 
Carolyn Phebe Oswald 
Duncan Shaw Owen 
Zack Doxey Owen 

Julian Burness Pace 
Louis H. Parham 
Jefferson Davis Parker, Jr. 
Milton Egbert Parker 
WiLLi.'XM Roy Parkin 
Erastus Bennett Parks. Jr. 
John William Payseur 
Roy Merritt Peacock 
William Trotter Peacock 
Thomas Jenkins Pearsall 
Carl Hamilton Pegg 
Raymond Ewell Pendercraft 
Ralph Numa Pendercraft 
EsLEY McCoy Pendleton 
William Moore Perkins 
Edgar Norton Persons 

Two Hundred Nine 

Alvin Knox Phifer 
Kermit Glenn Phillips 
William Henrv Phipps 
Joseph Leak Pinnix 
Forrest Alfred Pollard 
Nancy Irene Pope 
Ralph Waldo Porter 
Hubert James Potter 
James Davis Pottey 
James Jenkins Pressly 
Charles Nelson Price 
Roy Aldon Proffitt 

Marion Flol'rnoy Query 
Thomas Grouse Quickel, Jr. 

Richard Benerly Raney 
Howard David Raper 
Gilbert Whitted Ray 
William Hl'nter Ray 
William Howard Redding 
William Thomas Rightsell 
James Henry Ryon, Jr 
Douglas McGltre Robinson 
Lee Jefferson Rol^ntree 
Thomas Sampson Royster 
Lewis Rothrock Rufty 
Marvin Marsh Rush 
Walter Scott Russ 

John Moses Sartin 
Douglas Daniel Schilt: 
Carl Hisman Schlossburg 
Harry Ant>rew Schmitt 
Harry Schwartz 
Robert Ken-neth Scott 
Harry Richard Seiwell 
Fred Edgard Sells 
Walter Bailey Sellars 
John Francis Shaffner 
James Moore Shantmonhouse 
William Da\td Pope Sharpe. 
Edward Brenton Shaw 
George Matthews Shaw- 
Henry Carlisle Shaw 
Joseph Gate Shaw 


.Abel Alexander Shuford. 1 1 1 
Clyde Ross Shuford 
Robert Ernest Shuford 
William Ernest Shupinc 
Robert Lee Sides 
Ralph DeSchweinitz Siewers. 
Charles Henry Sikes 
James Wesley Silver 
Frederick Faroh Simon 
Ray Goman Sink 
Theodore W. Skinner 
Thomas Dick Slagle 
Binford Sloan. Jr 
Thomas Marshall Sloan 
Carl Theodore Smith 
Charles Egbert Smith 
Eddie Hamilton Smith 
Frank Rhyne Smith 
Henry Bascom Smith 
Leah Smith 

Marvin Byron Smith, Jr. 
Thurston Smith 
Thomas Ben.mamin Smith 
Wall.ace Alonzo Smith 
Roland Hubert Smythe 
George Grissman Snider 
QuiNCY Bell SNif>ER 
Lewis Patrick Sorrell 
Albert Newland Spencer 
George Washington Stanton 
William Clarence Starling 
Julian Stewart Starr, Jr. 
McKenzie Bradford Steed 
James LeGrand Stephenson 
HoR.\cE Gilmore Strickland 
Adrian Dwight Supple 
Claude Stanford Sutton 
RuFus Preston Sykes 

Reginald Goodline Taber 
Ralph Bingham Talley 
David Bryan Taylor 
James Caswell Taylor 
Richard Moore Taylor 
WiLLi.\M Stamey Teachey 

.•■H.4~n-»4»»». ) ..»»4i»<-»-»4 " f-t-H->-4H"^-)-V-^-f'-?-^- 

Two Hundred Ten 

I- ? ' t n » > ? 4K' t ■»»>■>■ » » •: 

-}-++++-f-»'++ ++++ +++ 

James Orville Terrell 

Charlie Gibbons Terry 

Julian Monroe Terry 

Charles Lamarr Thomas 

David E. Thomas 

Henry Edward Thompson. Jr. 

Walter Dallam Toy. Jr. 

John Francis Trol 

Earl Van Tucker 

Paul L. Tucker 

Hugh Yelverton Turlington 

Fred Gray Turner 

Roscoe Conkling Turner 

Worth Moore Upchurch 
James Arnall Upshaw 

James Henry Van Ness, III 
Tom Fletcher Vestal 
Joseph Murray Vincent 

Lewis Leon Waggonner, Jr. 
Calvin Alexander Walker 
Robert Jefferson Walker 
Addison .Aldridce Wall 
Joseph Gaither Walser. Jr. 
John Ward. Jr. 
Julian .Ayers Ward 
Parmelee Ward 
Addison E.xu.m Warren 
Mary Elizabeth Warren 
Thomas Davis Warren. Jr. 
■Andrew Jackson Watkins 
WiTCHER McDonald Watkins 
Hugh .Alfred Watson- 
Francis CoiT Weaver 
Howard Eugene West 
Marion Huguenin West 
Merrill Lorraine West 
Manly Dowell Whisnant 
Frank Ocblrv Whitaker 

Clarence Ht^tjjT White 
Calvin MiLler White 


James Alton White 
Leo DeSota White 
James Norwood Whitley 
Phillip Ray Whitley 
BoYCE Augustus Whitmire 
Richard Conyers Wiggins 
Carl Edwin Wike 
Homer Howard Wike 
George Elmer Wilkinson 
George Elmer Williams 
James Allen Williams 
Joseph Speed Williams, Jr. 
Keith Benson Williams 
Robert Walker Williams 
Zack Maroney Williams 
Bonny Columbus Wilson 
Glenn McDonald Wilson 
Walter Warren Wilson 
Robert Lee Wilson 
Nathan Wolf 
Henry .Alton Wood 
John Smith Woodland 
Joshua Gallop Woodley 
Ralph Galloway Woodruff 
Mar\tn Newton Woods 
Emmett Robinson Wooten 
Herbert Lane Wooten 
Austin Roaber Wright 
Frederick Stafford Wright 
Joseph Mills Wright 
Carnie Lee Wyrick 

Walter Roosevelt York 
Ernest F. Young 

.Aubrey Marcus 
Felix Baucroft Zollicoffer 
Frederick William Zurburg 

- ♦•+v + *^-r*^=!"V ■*••!- •J"f <>•■.'- - 

Two Hundred Eleven 



. j.^^^^..^^^^.^^^.^^^.^.).^^^ 

n-s-^-«"-«- ■}"«- ■i'+'j- v* -^ *■{-+■«• -n- ^-s-* 


B. S. Shepherd 
W. P. Reagan 


. Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

!-*>♦+ '»■♦•*.^.*+.{.<^+4~^^v-rv•{• 4-^ 

Tivo Hundred Fifteen 

•» < ■ < ♦ »-H > 4-»»4-t- 


■j"<-++-#"«' •*"^+"^•^ ++"^ •»"+♦++ ++* 


Peyton Bryant Abbott 
William Edward Abernathy 
Clifford Rose Adams 
Francis Lee Adams 
Lionel Price Adams 
Ira Caswell Ainsley 
William Bruce Alexander, jr. 
George Elmore Allen 
John Orr Alexander 
William T. Anderson 
Walker Wadsley Anderson 
Marvin E. Arrington 
JuDSON Frank Ashley 
Elmer Willard Atkins 
Frank B. Atkinson 
Paul Alexander Atwell 
Ernest Schley Austin 
Edward White Avent, Jr 
James Long Averett 


Ernest Oscar Aycock 
Ernest Green Ayers 

Dudley Cyrus Babb 
John Robert Baggett, Jr. 
John Thomas Baity 
Charles Lightfoot Ball, Jr. 
James Weeks Ball 
Henry Lee Barbee 
John Barham 
James Elliott Barnhell 
James Alexander Barnwell 
Joseph Martin Barrier 
Eugene Tull Barwick 
William Barwick 
Richard Herbert Bateman 
Donald W. Balimc.ardner 
William Benjamin Baumgardner 
Phillip Sidney Baynes 

William Austin Beam 
Charles Leonard Beard 
Charles Leon Beasley 
Lorenzo James Bell 
.^LBERT John Bergen 
Clifton Ray Berrier 
James Edward Bethea 
William David Binkley 
Isadore Black 
Joseph Wayne Blackard 
Edward Small Blayn 
Ayward M. Blalock 
Charles David Blanton 
Joe Manfred Block 
Milton Edward Block 
Norman Block 
Charles Edward Blythe 
Joseph Rosier Bobbitt, Jr 


William J. Bolen 
Allen Eden Bond 
Claire Eugene Bonner 
Benjamin W. Booker 
Elsa Reese Borroughs 
Ernest Sheridan Bosher 
Lewis Grant Bowles 
Clifford C. Branch, Jr 
James Arthur Branch 
Walter Howard Branch 
Henry Parker Brandis 4 
Andrew Charles Brandl 
John Calntn Brantley, Jr, 
Herman H Braxton 
Robert Lee Bridgers 
Benedict Bristol, Jr. 
Charlew Leslie Britt 
Robert Brock 
William Roy Brookbank 
Wilfred Loadan Brookes, 

Two Hundred Sixteen 


!• ■J"M-+-«-+'4' ■♦■■»■*+ 

James Carlysle Brown 
Joseph Marion Brown 
Landis Gold Brown 
Albert Carroll Bryan 
James Edward Bryan, Jr. 
Steadman B. Bryan 
Harold Hilton Buck 
Horatio Bullock 
Charles Bunch 
Alney Frank Burcin 
James Hudson Burton, Jr. 
George Francis Busby 
James Edward Butler 
William C Butler 
Frederick E. Byerly 
James Hampton Byerly 

William Hugh Caffey 
Charles Alonzo Caldwell 
Edward Alexander Cameron 
Thomas Lawton Cannady 
Thomas James Capel 
Stanley Manning Carpenter 
Calvin Carlisle Carr 
Robert Glenn Carr 
Raymond S. Carr 
David Donald Carroll 
Norwood Carroll 
Marion Stewart Carter 
Arthur Eric Case 
Roy Lee Cashwell 
Eugene Gentry Candill 
Charles Wesley Causey. Jr 
Lydia Briscoe Caxtness 
Willis V. Chaffin 
Lester T. Chance 
Archie Edward Chase 
J. Paul Cheek 
James Hamlin Cheatham 


Phillip Macon Cheek 

Gordon Lambert Cherry 

Solomon T Cherry 

William Grimes Cherry, Jr. 

Allen Simpson Crissman 

Kenneth Lee Cloninger 

Howard Smith Cochrane 

.Arthur A. Cody 

Charles Westfifld Coker, Jr. 

Robert Daniel Coleman. Jr 

Council Wooten Colwell 

Edward Poke Conwell 

Alton Harrell Cook 

Benjamin Cooper 

Marion Harrison Capp 

Eric Vane Core 

Augustus McAllister Covington 

Andrew N. Cowles 

RoscoE Bennett Gray Cowper 

Caesar Cone 

NoLEN David Cox 

Robert Dick Crabtree 

Charles Mason Crawford 

Spencer Creole 

Walter Devereaux Creech, Jr. 

James Winfield Crew, Jr. 

Frank Duke Crinkley 

Charles Grayford Crow 

Jack Aremstrong Crow 

James Moody Currant 

James Richard Curtiss 

Lindsay Edward Dail 
William N-Iurray Daughtrey 
Braxton Craig Dauchtridce 
Griffin Caswell Daughtridge 
Ralph D. Davidson 
Donney Shaw Davis 
Edwin Holt Davis 

Tivo Hundred Seventeen 

- 1 - 4 «■ I - 4 » * M ■i-h*+-*-t-iri 


Ernest Oliver Davis 
John Conrad Davis 
James Gaither Davis 
Robert Jackson Davis 
Samuel Walter Davis. Jr- 
William Iverson Davis. Jr. 
William B. Delancy 
Herbert Kenneth Deal 
Seaton Graves Dorsey 
William David Downes 
Graham Pinson Do:ier, Jr 
Joseph Hayward Dlike 
Gerry Roscoe Duncan. Jr 
John Thomson Duncan. Jr. 
Ernest Humes Duvall. Jr 

Benjamin Franklin Eagles. Jr 
Oscar Benjamin Eaton 
Sanders Edcerton 
Andrew Jackson Edmundson 
Hiram Percival Edwards 
Troy Bryant Edwards 
Harland H. Elder 
James Basper Ellington 
Galen Omer Elliott 
Daniel Lafayette English 
Eugene James Erwin 
Graham Keenan Eubanks 
Emanuel J. Evans 
John Oliver Evans 
Robert Howell Evans 

Jackson Glenn Fair 
John Wood Faison 
Thomas G Faison 
Leslie S. Farmer. Jr. 
Harry L. Farrell 
Murray A. Fater 
Nolan Faulkner 

James William Ferrell. Jr. 
Bob Lewis Field 
Phillip Gibson Fleetwood 
Sam Fleischer 
Percy King Fleming 
Artemus Waverly Flournoy 
Roderick Lennox Flynn 
Robert Franklin Foltz. Jr. 
James Edward Ford, Jr. 
BuFORD Fouts 
Homer Fowler 
Mary Ethelyne Fowler 
Robbins Keith Fowler 
William McDaniel Fowler 
Leland McKinley Fox 
Edward Earle Franck 
Thomas Skinner Franklin. Jr. 
Eugene Harold Frazier 
Thomas Edward Freeland 
.Alonzo Earle Freeman 
Richard .■\llen Freeman 
Edgar Lytell Fulcher 
Horace Martin Fulcher 
Guy Ramon Fulp 
Fitzhuch Lee Fussell 

Thomas M. Gallagher 
DiLLARD Scott Gardner 
Joseph Alton Gardner 
Voice McDuffy Gardner 
Lynn Dunklin G.aribaldi 
Stanley Adams Garriss 
Nathan B. Gaskill 
John Jacob Gattling 
John .Allen Gautier 
Everett Graham Gibson 
HoLLiE Clyde Giles 
Junius Allison Giles 
"Willie Vernon Gillespie 

Tivo Hundred Eighteen 

' ■«"M'4-H"».'»'<''S"W-V 

Fred G. Gilreath 
James Francis Glenn 
Edward G. Glover 

Hannibal Lafayette Goodwin, Jr 

Ralph Sl'gcs Goforth 

Floyd Bailey Gooch 

Robert Clifton Goode. Jr. 

Fr,ank Gough, Jr. 

Clarence Recin.-vld Graham 

Fred B Graham 

Tarasa Margaret Graham 

William Alexander Graham 

Eugene Bowers Grant 

James Stacy Grant 

W'lLLLAM Franklin Grier 

Clarence Henry Gregson 

John Thompson Gresham. Jr. 

Theodore Nelson Grice 

Tl'rner Griffin 

Bryan Grimes 

John Bryan Grimes 

Thomas Mayo Grimes 

John M. Griswald 

Mal'rice Grossman 

Ransom Herman Gurganus 

Mercer Wall Guthrie 

FiNLEY Elliott Hall 
William Leon Halstead 
Eugene Ashby Hammond 
Francis Armfield Hampton 
William Walker Hampton 
Arthur Yarborough Hamerick 
Forrest B Hardin 
Benjamin Hackett Harding 
Henry Jackson Hardison 
James Frank Harrington. Jr 
Abram Harris 
Clyde Ernest Harris 

Ernest Stewart Harris 
Gramville Yeager Harris 

John Baugham Harrison- 
James Kent Harrison 
William Edward Harrison. Jr. 
Andrew Jennings Harriss 
Luke Knox Hart.ness 
James Harwood 
Francis Clement Hayes 
James Alton Hayman 
Welford Albert Headen, Jr. 
John Linwood Hearne 
James Foster Heffner 
Morris Jacob Heilig 
Fr.^nk McClarty Helms 
Roy Alton Hendricks 
Norwood Miller Henry 
Luther Charlie Hepler 
Charles Herbert Herring 
Herman Ayce High 
James Howey Highsmith 
Jesse Frank Hobbs 
John Irving Hocutt 
Howard H. Hoke 
.Arthur Russell Hollett 
Worth Clayton Holly 
Alexander Baron Holmes 
George Clinton Holroyd 
Emmett Melvin Honeycutt 
Henry Dowd Honeycutt 
Jonathan Thel Hooks 
Brevard Randolph Hoover 
DwiGHT L. Hauser 
Zellie H. Howard 
Sibley Lowe Hoyle 
Thomas Cr.awford Hoyle. Jr. 
Frederick William Hoyt 
Daniel Edward Hudgins. Jr. 
Benjamin Bailey Hudson 

Two Hundred Xineteen 




Claude Murray Hughes, Jr. 
Joseph Carlisle Hughey 
Benjamin Brown Humphries 
William Henry Hunt, Jr. 
Charles Wesley Hunter 
Elwood Cartelyon Hunter 
James Boyd Hunter 
Chalmers Hutchins 
Julian Hyman 

John Howard Ingle 
Alfred Earle Ireland 
Herschel Prince Izor 

Alton Hoyt Jackson 
Edward David Jackson 
.Arthur Augustus James. Jr. 
William Walker Jarrell 
Francis Plummer Jenkins 
John Weston Jennette 
Thomas Palmer Jerman 
William Edward Jessux 
Hunter Owen Johnson 
Joseph Edward Johnson 
John Grady Johnson 
John Ralph Johnson 
Robert Willard Johnson 
Thomas Watson Johnson 
Wade Felton Johnson 
Daniel Armstrong Johnston 
Hall Morrison Johnston 
Samuel Nash Johnston 
Dewey Claude Jones 
Chilton Ronald Jones 
Hector Alonzo Jones 
Harry Henry Jones. Jr. 
Kenneth Ranor Jones 
Charles Marvin Jordan 
Frank Marion Jordan, 111 
Charles Gilbert Joyce 

Albert Shelby Kannan 
Alvin S. Kartus 
Charles Lorenzo Keel, Jr, 
RciBERT ONeil Kehoe 
Walter Alfred Kelley 
David Lee Kelly 
Edward Haynes Kelly 
William Bruce Kennedy 
Ernest Anthony Kerhulas, Jr. 
Otis Gardner King 
Arthur Eugene Knoefel, Jr. 
John Franklin Koonce 
Archie Alva Koonts 

Larrie Herman Lane 
.'\uGUSTUS Alexander Laney 
George Marion Laney 
Fred Lanier 
Thomas Leon Lanier 
William Herbert Lasater, Jr. 
Henry Champlin Lay 
Wallace Alfred Leary 
Cecil Ray Lee 
Henry Neill Lee 
George Elliott Leftwich, Jr. 
Benjamin Gilbert Lecgett 
Thomas Ballard Lenoir 
John Baker Lewis 
George Dunlap Lilly 
James Benny Linn 
Devereux Haigh Lippett, Jr 
Charles Thomas Lipscombe, Jr 
Rlfus Reid Little 
Harry Lourinac 
Rkhmond Paul Long 
Walter Jones Lupton 
James Miller Lyerly 
James H. Lynch 
John Pescud Lynch 

Two Hundred Tventy 

John Daniel McConnell 
Robert Price McConnell 
Leon Crawford McDuffie 

James Lawrence McElroy 

Robert Louis McGee 

Odell Fred McGinness 

Frederick Donald Howard McKenzie 

Edwin Roberson McKeithan. Jr. 

John Alexander McKeithan. Jr. 

William Fred McKinney 

Martin McKinnan 

San uel Lacy 

John Brockett McMulla.n 

Joseph Porter McNair 

Neill Dobbin McNatt 

Lafayette Holt McPherson 

Archie McQueen 

Holland McSwain 

Edgar Berry Mackie 

Harold Gineer MAKEPE.aiCE 

Metrah L'nderwood Makely 

Wexler Smathers Malone 

William Robert Maney 

Francis Walton Mancum 

Benjamin Kelly Manning 

George Lister Markham 

Basil Hampden Marshall 

James Edward Marshall, Jr 

Claude Henry Mashblrn 

James Inedell Mason 

David Franklin Massey 

Andrew Clark Mathews 

Frank Eacan Matthews 

Samuel Anderson Matthews 

Zaccheus Erastus Matthews 

Joseph Maurice Maxwell 

Solomon Paul Meadows 

Edgar White Mase 

Albert Louis Mercer 

Will Dockery Merritt 

William Norwood Michael 
William Pope Mickie 
Walter W. Miles 
Carson Burns Miller 
Da\ ID TuTTLE Milne 
James Mebane Mitchelle 
Morris Hayman Moculescu 
Robert Francis Monrce 
William Alexander Monroe 
Edwin Holt Moore 
John Dudley Moore 
John William Moore. Jr. 
Roy Hardin Moore 
Robert Patterson Moore 
Robert Romulus Moore. Jr 
Theodore Vivian Moore. Jr. 
Charles Hugh Moose 
Garrett Morehead 
Ernest West Morgan 
Pal'l Morgan 
Hubert L Morris 
William Worth Morris 
John Brady Morrison 
William Downey Munyan 
Conway Murchison 
Paul Holcomb Murphy 
William Earl Murphy. Jr. 
John Quincy Myers, Jr. 

James Bushnell Neal 
William Watt Neal. Jr. 
Herbert Robert Nettles 
.Arthl R Rowell Newcombe 
Paul Robert Newman 
William King Newton 
Joseph Gibson Nichols 
John Robert Nicholson 
George Al\tn Noah 
William Richard Wright Nobles 
Ralph Wilson Noe 
Robert Norfleet 





+ ■ 



Two Hundred Twentx-one 


John Bl'rke O'Donnell 
Marvin Oettincer 
Thomas Bascom Ocburn, Jr. 
William John Olive 
Benjamin Wilbur Ormond 
Jesse Mack Osborne 
Don Albert Outlaw 
Richard James Overton 

Ludolphus Graham Page 
Thomas Valentine Palmer 
Haywood Parker. Jr 
Henry Bryce Parker 
JosEPHUs Dearwood Parker 
John Harrison Parker 
Nathan Thomas Parker 
William Douglas Parker 
George Thomas Parkin 
Robert Lee Parleir 
Vernon Ray Parrish 
Clarence Walker Parsons 
Kermit Green Paschall 
Robert Ki:er Patterson 
George Dowell Pearson 
Henry Marshall Pemberton, Jr. 
Aubrey .'\lphonse Perkins 
Paul Kermit Perkins 
Henry Pfohl 
Hamby Vernon Phillips 
Boyd Pierce 

George Oliver Pitts, Jr. 
Daniel Pollock 
Marion Alton Poole 
William R. Prescott, Jr 
James Paddison Pretlow 
Charles Price 
James Curtis Price 
HoYT Barker Pritchett 
John Miller Privett 
Walter Braxton Pugh, Jr. 
Kennis Winne Pulliam 

Carr Robinson Purser 

William P. Ragan 
Charles Abel Rambo 
Cornelius Posey Randolph 
James Howell Rea 
Fred Reagan 
Benjamin Heath Redfern 
Edward Earle Redfern, Jr. 
Joseph M. Reece 
Thad M. Reece 
William Francis Renfrow 
Troxel Crawford Reynolds 
William Wallace Ricks 
Thomas Moore Riddick 
Arthur Leigh Ridgewell 
Louis Jefferson Ring 
Enoch Garland Robbins 
Irving Mercer Robbins 
John Nelson Robbins 
KIarion Bl'TLFr Roberts 
John Crume Rodman, Jr. 
George Henry Rogers 
Thomas Scott Rollins 
Edward Rondthaler 
George McNeill Rose. Jr. 
James Hiram Rose 
Franklin H. Rountree 
Charles Francis Rouse 
LoREL Bowling Rowley 
Hl'bert Royal 
James Lee Rucless 
Clyde Garfield Rush 
Claude Phillips Russell 

John E. Saied 
Thomas .^rmand Sandlin 
Clarence Odell Sapp 
Fernando Ward Satterwaite 
James Oscar Saunders 
James Nelson Sav.\ge 


'»^fr4^^^■►»♦■> ♦»>*>>» t 4^ » »^^^»^^»^»»»»^^»^•'^^< '?^'^^^fr^>^-^>-i•♦ ^ ^ ^ ♦ ' ■»»»4 »^ 

Tico Hundred Twenlx-hvo 

• + -M--(--J- J--^-! 


Carl August Schuster 
Ralph Dliffey Scott 
Donald Theodore Seiwell 
William Francis Shaffner. Jr. 
Renaud Capers Shannonhouse 
Sidney Hall Shaw 
Thomas J , Shaw 
George Edward Shepherd 
Sylvester Brown Shepherd. Jr 
Roy Allen Shore 
Paul Lindsay Sikes 
AsHBY Gray Silverthorne 
James Blades Simpson 
Frank Lawrence Skinner 
Sidney Higgs Skinner 
Merrill Owenby Smathers 
David Stanley Smith. Jr. 
Edwin Bertrlim Smith 
Ernest Clifton Smith 
Frank Smith 
Henry Eugene Smith 
James Norfleet Smith 
Troy Smith 

Thomas Carlisle Smith, Jr. 
Young Merritt Smith 
Robert Jesse Sutherland. Jr. 
John Wesley Spears 
Floyd Vance Spence 
James Howard Stacy. Jr. 
Robert Hoyle Stamper 
Howard Starling 
Wyman Plato Starling 
Randall K4cKnight Starrett 
DuRwooD Elwood Steed 
Charles Edward Steele 
William Herman Stephens 
Henry Louis Stephenson 
Walter Everett Stewart 
Armitte Lent: Stonestreet 
Alton Glenn Strickland 
Hector Pall Strickland 

William Herman Strickland 
David Leslie Stuckey 
.Aubrey William Styers 
Joseph Reginald Lee Styers 
Marion Dixon Sugg 
Benjamin Hampton Sumner 
William E. Swain 
Hiram Anthony Swindle, Jr. 
Larry Syllivant 

Joseph Marvin Taft 
Robert Brown Taylor 
Richard Pelham Taylor 
William Stanton Taylor 
John Brooks Tenney 
JiMMiE Eaton Tharrington 
Leon Gary Thomas 
Norris Preston Thomas 
Owen G. Thomas 
Eugene Graham Thompson 
Hl'Sert Thompson 
James Hall Thompson 
Lawrence Cornelius Thornton 
Seabury Daniel Thorpe 
Enola Rosalie Thrall 
Reginald Robert Tilley 
James Halliburton Timberlake 
Brooke Burton Todd, Jr. 
Lawrence Houston Todd 
George Newly Toms 
Gilbert Allen Tripp 
Dwicht Preston Troutman 
Marvin Earle Trueblood 
Leon Fairfield Tucker 
Isaac Montrose Tully, Jr. 
Wilburne Wells Turner 

Frank Albert Urbston 
Greener Lester Utt 
Thomas Albert Uzzell. Jr. 
William E. Uzzell 


" » ♦ ■ > » ^ ■ ^ » ■ > ? . . » .K. t ■»! »^^»^.jl.^4 

Two Hundred Ttventx-three 

+•«•++■+■<■+<• ■?'"f+'8-:^->-S- T- 


John James VanNoppen 
Samuel Franklin Vance, Jr. 
William Alfred Vanstory 
Homer Jamerson Vernon 

Carey Petty Waddill 

Mitchell Alviry Wacconner 

Alfred Wallace Walker, Jr. 

Joseph Alexander Wall 

DiLLARD Parrot Wallace 

Kelley Wallace 

Lawrence Henry Wallace 

James Ivan Walser 

Claude Willon Walston 

Julian Victor Wells 

Carl Henry Wessell 

Otho Leon West 

Joe Bob Westmoreland 

William Haywood Walters, Jr. 

WiLLiA.M Staley Watson 

.Alton Alexander Watt 

Walter Archibald Watts 

A. Alden Webb 

Edgar Green Webb 

Leon Douglas Webb 

Henry Weil 

Frank Williams Wheless, Jr 

Charles Day Whisnant 


William David Whit.aker 
James C. White 
John Wesley White, Jr. 
Theodore Whitehead 
.Abel Gross Whitener 
Robert Frank Whitesides 
RuFus Wharton 
Glenn Be.\chum Wilder 
William Kent Wiley 
Robert Wallace Wilkins 
James Williams 
Robert Walker Williams 
Stanford Williams 
Manly Baker Willi.-\mson 
Charles Bradley Willis 
Rudolph Duffy Wilson 
Stephen Glenn Wilson 
Elizabeth Harding Winston- 
James CuRLiN Wood 
William Julian Wood 
Stephen Clarence Woodard 
Paul Bernhardt Woodson 
Samuel Wheeler Worthington, 
William Marcel Wrenn 
Kenneth Clayton Wright 

John Bruce Yelverton 
Da\'id Alexander Young 

Marion Justice Young 
Thomas Bayard Young 

Tii'o Hundred Twentx-four 


t il 

Fraternity Superlatives 


Delta Kappa Epsilon: Oldestchapter existing on the campus. Beta Chapter 
established in 1851, just ten years before the American Civil War. 

4- Beta Theta Pi: Most prominent in campus activities, its members holding 

'Ml the largest number of student officers of any fraternity group on the campus. 

Phi Kappa Sigma: Greatest number of men in the Carolina Playmakers. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Owns the most attractive fraternity house on The 

Zeta Psi : Predominantly composed of men from Eastern North Carolina. 
Has most spacious dance floor in any fraternity house. 

Chi Phi: First of the old ante bellum fraternities to be re-established at 
J. 11 Carolina. 

+ 1 Alpha Tau Omega: Most prominently represented on the Faculty roll at 


Kappa Alpha: Quietest and most easygoing fraternity. 

Phi Delta Theta: Most beautiful fraternity pin on the campus. Smallest 
membership roll of any local chapter. 

Sigma Nu: Largest and newest chapter house. 

Sigma Chi : Largest local chapter membership. Houses greatest number of its 
own men of any chapter. 

Kappa Sigma: Greatest number of prominent athletes. Three fourths of the 
three Southern Basketball Champion teams have been of this fraternity. 

Pi Kappa Alpha: Most reser\"ed and conservative fraternity. 

Pi Kappa Phi: Group having representatives in practically all campus and 
student affairs. 

Delta Sigma Phi : Smallest number of men on the Faculty roll. 

Theta Chi : For many years has produced greatest number of baseball players 
of any fraternity. 

Delta Tau Delta: Most unassuming. Chapter house most distant from 
campus and located on the largest piece of ground owned by any fraternity. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon: Largest number of Law students. 

Acacia: Most mature members. The only fraternity within a fraternity. 

Chi Tali: Greatest number of Intercollegiate debaters. 

Chi Omega: Best students. 

Pi Beta Phi : Best all-round group. R. K. 

Tivo Hundred Tiventy-seven 

' m-w^^^^ _ 

Pan-Hellenic Council 

John Bryan London, President .... 

Francis Marion Davis, Jr., Secretary and Treasurer 

Martin Carmichael 

Spencer Murphy 

L. I. Moore 

G. E. Newby 

J. B. Crudup 

Stacy Smith 

Borden Hooks 

Allen Stainback 

Merle Bonner 

Hal Davis . 

E. M. Fetter 

Hugh Wilcox 

a. t. horton 

C. M. Carter 

G. S. Donnelly 

Jack Cain . 

A. F. Messick 

Kappa Sigma 

Delta Tau Delta 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Sigma N'u 

Beta Theta Pi 

Zeta Psi 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Phi Delta Theta 

Kappa Alpha 

Sigma Chi 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Pi Kappa Phi 

Theta Chi 

Delta Sigma Phi 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 


Chi Tau 

Chi Phi 


Two Hundred Tiventy-ei^ht 




11 + 



Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Founded at Yale. 1844 
Colors: Crimson, Blue, and Gold Publications: Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly 

Beta Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Established. 18 ji 


Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D. 
William Morton Dey, Ph.D. 


Class of 1925 

Harry Martin Carmichael Lolts Wardlow Harrison 

Thomas Patton Cheesborough, Jr. Herman iVIartin McI\er, Jr. 
Edwin Clarke Gregory. Jr. Walter Henderson Woodson, Jr. 

Class of 192b 

Caleb Darnell Bradham 
Charles Franklin Smithson. Jr 

Thomas Simons Clarkson 
William Thomas Leggett 

Class of 1927 

Green Redmond Dill Thomas Thurston Holderness 

Frank Arthur Daniels Charles Grice McMullan 

Thomas Jenkins Pearsall 

Jack Joyner 


Robert Wright Proctor 
John Hilliard Zollicoffer 

Frank Wood 

Tuv Hundred Thirt\ 



.++4-4.+ +.+++ +-fc^ 

Colors : Blue and Pink 

Beta Theta Pi 

Founded at Miami University. i8jq 
Publication : Beta Theta Pi 

Flowers Rose 

Eta Beta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi 

Established, i8j2 

Alvin Sawyer Wheeler. Ph.D. Kent James Brown, Ph.D. 


Class of 1925 

LUDWIG Lauerhass 
James Harold Lineberger 
Lawrence Eugene Watt 
Willis Benton Pipkin 
George Stephens. Jr. 

John Tull Hollister 
Ralph deSchweinit: Siewers. 
John Frederick Kistler 

Gilbert A\ery Shaw 

Thomas Scott Rollins, Jr. 
Robert Dick Crabtree 
Thomas Albert U::ell, Jr. 
Kenneth Raynor Jones 

Charles Willis Gold, Jr. 
Winfield Chadwick Uzzell 
William Bayless Vaught, Jr 
Ben Sheppard 
Walter Burnside Peters 

Class of 1927 


L.>\w School 


William Espy Harxell 
Eugene Byron Glenn 
John Cambell Finley 

Larr^i Ichabod Moore. Jr. 

Da\ id Duncan Carroll 
Thomas Bascomb Ogburn 
\1alcolm Cameron 
Randall McKntght Starrett 

- •»->-?• -i-J-t- • 


Two Hundred Thirt\-tuv 

-* " t "H"H- « " f-f-M- 

f -;■ 

• "^•■^-'-•^A^.>,J.J;.A,ij.^.! 

••H"?>-?- ;t' >.) 1 ?- ; ..) -r 


Phi Kappa Sigma 

Founded at L'niversity of Pennsylvania, i8jO 

Plblication: Phi Kappa Sigma Neivs Letter 

Established. i8y6 


Isaac Hall Manning 
Henry Horace \\illl\ms 

J. Merritt Lear 
T. L. Payne 

Class of 1925 

James Dolgald Coxe 

Franklin Danford Burroughs 

Class of 192b 

George Edward Copeland, Jr. James Bell Bullitt, Jr. 

William Erskine Duff 

Class of 1927 

John Quintus Beckwith, Jr. Charles G. Graham 

John Henry Cotton Ashley Curtis Justice 

James Edwin Bethea 
Francis Lee Adams 

Allen Simpson Chrissman 


Laurence Cornelius Thornton 
Brooke Burton Todd, Jr 
Louis F. Schenck 

Tiro Hundred Thirty-four 







4' Founded at the University of Alabama. iSyb 

"^ Colors : Old Gold and Purple Flower : \ 'iolet 

"t Publications: The Record. Phi Alpha (secret) 

t Xi Chapter Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

* Established. iSy, 


Edward Vernon Howell, Ph.D. William Watley Pierson. Ph.D. 

Andrew Henry Patterson, A.M. Robert Hasley Wettach 

Almonte C. Howell, MA. Robert D. W. Connor, Ph.D. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

4. fratres in UNIYERSITATE I ;:; 

"fv Class of 1925 

t Charles Wesley McAnnally Charles Hill Yarborough 

X James Edward Shephard 

^ Class of 191b ;|; 

J John Bodie Crldup John O'Neill Ragsdale l- 

^ William Cantwell Huggins I; 

■ '' Class of 1927 ' • 

Lewis Albert Barr Thomas Edgar Cheek, Jr. 

Frederick Williamson Dick, Jr. Reid Hopkins Harris 

Charles Albert Moore Finley Tomlinson White j :-. 

Alexander B Holmes, III. Lewis Leon Wagnon, Jr. i •'■ 

Arthur Hill London James McGeehee McAnally 

Harriss Hartwell Bass 

Law . V, 

Clayton Giles Bell..\my John Qlince LeGrand - 

Graduate . <- 

i* Alexander Cleneland Sesslms -•. 

+ Pledges •:■ 

* Devereux Lippitt, yR. William Shaffner | ;• 

+ Frederick Graham ' James Cheatham |T 
George Lyons y William Mickie 

Two Hundred Thirty-six 


+ ! 
+ ! 





X Zeta Psi 

^. Founded at the University of the City of New York, 1846 

i, Color: ^'hite Flower: White Carnation 

4. Publication: Circ/e 

|; Upsilon Chapter of Zeta Psi 

X Established, iS§8 



.}. George Howe, Ph.D. Charles Staples Mangum, M D 

•!• Edward T. Brown, M.A. 



t Louis Graves Robert Lilly Gray 

i| Class of 192b 

■{• Henry Johnston, Jr. John Sasser McKee, Jr. 

T Pembroke Nash James Plrefoy Sawyer 

4» Howard Winfield Barber Cameron Farqlhar McRae, )r. 

•i' Class of 1927 

Walter Dallam Toy, Jr. Walter Warren Wilson 

Charles Staples Mangum, Jr. Howell Whitehead Anderson 

Richard Young Thorpe Stephen E. W. Kenney 

Alexander Proudfit Thorpe, Jr Marvin Pickard Wilson 

George Edgar Newby 

Rufus Alexander McPherson Roscoe B. G. Cowper 

Seabury Daniel Thorpe David Young 

•j- Charles Francis Rouse Nash Johnston 

i' Bryan Grimes William Graham 

Two Hundred Thirty-eight 



Chi Phi 

Founded at the College of New Jersey, at Princeton. 1824 
Colors : Scarlet and Blue Publication : Chaket 

Alpha Alpha of Chi Phi 

Established. 18^8 
Re-established, 7924 

P. K. Schuyler 


Class of 1925 

Charles Raper Jonas Arline Franklin Messick. Jr 

Anthony Bennings John Martin, Jr Ludlow Thomas Rogers 

Charles Knox Massey Joseph Maryon Saunders 

Edward Scheidt 

Lee Roy Wells Armstrong 
Thomas Stokes Campen 
John McIver Foushee 
Alvin Luther Groce 

Jesse E. Calhoun 
Harry Howell, Jr. 

Class of igzb 

Charles Lanier Leggett 
William Kemp Norman 
Henry Nathaniel Parker 
J. Jack Somers 
William Way, Jr. 

Class of 1927 

Donald R. Jonas 
William Trotter Peacock 

William Wardlow Gwynn 

Two Hundred Fortv 

>^+4. -}.+.}. ^.^j 


f-+"f +++++++4' 


Alpha Tau Omega 

Founded at \ irginia Military Institute. i80y 
Colors; Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower \V7ii(e Tea Rose 

Publication: The Palm 

Alpha Delta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega 

Established. iSyq 

W'lLLARD E. Atkins. A.M. Gerald Raleigh McCarthy 

Eugene Cunningham Branson. A.M. Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M. 
Harry Fulcher Comer William Dolgald MacMillan, A.M. 

Keener Chapman Frazer. A.M. Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D. 

Frederick Hard Thomas James Wilson. Jr , Ph.D. 

J. R. Huse Paul John Weaner 

James Sl'therland Patterson 

Class of 1925 
William Mo>e Benjamin Brown Frank Ogblrn ^'ates 

Keith Grady 
Class of 192b 
Blackburn Johnson Frank Staci' Smith. Jr. 

Charles Richard MacGill Clough Sims Steele, Jr. 

William Emmett K. Underwood 
Class of 1927 
James Lucas Barnes John Patterson Latta 

John Fuller Brown Andrew C. McIntosh 

John Witherspoon Ervin Richard Benerly Raney 

Charles Broadfoot MacRae 

Andrew Nathaniel Cowles 
Eugene Harper Erwin 
RuFus R. Little 
Manly Baker Williamson 


Arthur Rowell Newcombe 
Edw IN B. Smith 
Thomas Carlisle Smith. Jr. 
losEPH Underwood Moore 



Two Hundred Fortv-tuo 




•J' I 

••H»»>'^-»-»<->»H-»»-t--fr4'-^^'4'4-»4-fr»4>4-4-»»»4-^'»»'> %^ 4 H -f ♦• > ->'»' >» 4.^»».>.}~^^^ 

Kappa Alpha 

Founded at \(dshington and Lee, i86y 

Colors : Old Gold and Crimson Flower : Red Rose and Magnolia 

Publications; K. A. Journal. SjDecial Messenger (secret) 

Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Alpha 

Established, i88i 


Joseph Gregorie deR Hamilton, Ph.D. Harry Sylvanus Van Landingham 
Theodore Johnson Thomas L. Kibler 

Edgar Wallace Knight 

Class of 1925 
Walter Daniel Allen John Raymond Purser 

Joseph Hutchinson Ham 

Allen Nathaniel Stainback 

Merle Thayer Adkins 
Sidney Marsh Dowd 
William Cochran Highsmith 

Class of 192b 

Edgar Love. Jr. 
Julian Edward Mann 
Da\ ID Warren Woodard 

Class of 1927 
James Moore Shannonhouse 

Charles Hall Ashford 
Lawson Paul Barnes 


William Thomas Clary 
Levi Wade Temple. Jr. 

Edwin Tartt Barnes, Jr. James Miller Lyerly 

Harold Tilton Buck William Roulh.^c Prescott, Jr. 

Carr Robinson Purser 

Two Hundred Forty-four 

1 ■ ; 

Phi Delta Theta 

Founded at Miami i'niversity. 1848 

Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation 

Publications: The Scroll. The Palladiunx (secret) 

N. C. Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta 


William Stanley Bernard, A.M. Thomas Felix Hickerson, Ph.D. 

Henry McCune Dargan. Ph.D. Patrick Henry Winston. A.B. 

William F. Prouty 

Class of 1925 

Alexander Cornelius Summerville 

Class of 192b 

Vance Little Roberson 
William Gordon Weeks, Jr. 

Class of 1927 

Horace Gilmore Strickland 
James Allen Williams 

Edward Bass Lucas 
Charles Leslie Britt John Thomas Gresham, Jr 

Joseph Haywood Duke Jonathan Thel Hooks 

Andrew Jackson Edmundson Francis Winston Mangum 

James Allen Whitaker 

William Borden Hooks 

Maurice Smith Clifton 
Donald Brock Koonce 

Gabriel Boney 

Henry Harrison Briggs, Jr 

,j■4^4.4■^^).<.^>^i.»^.^■. ^ ^■^..^■^.■»^.^4-»-^^^4^>■^4'■^•^'V^^^^♦^^^v^^H^'W^ 

Two Hundred Forty-six 

■f ++■}"+++++"♦•+++++ ++++ + +-i- 



Sigma Nu 

Founded at \ irgmia Mditary Institute. iStS 

Colors: Black. \Chite. and Gold Flower: \V7ii(e Rose 

Publication : The Delta of Sigma Nu 

Psi Chapter of Sigma Nu 

Established. iSSS 


William DeBerniere McNider. M.D. Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. 

Walter Jeffries Matherly, A.M. 
J. C. Lyons, A.M. 

Clarence Addison Hibbard. AM 
Erle Ewart Peacock, M.B.A. 

Class of 1925 

John Bryan Lane Robert Orvtlle Moye 

Robert Gray Little Spencer Murphy 

John McAllister Redwtne 

Class of 192b 
Alton Clayton Bardin Marion Murdoch Murphy 

James Kerne Kyser 
Joseph S^t>ney Moye 

Class of 1927 

Silas Walker Blanton 
Edward McGowan Hedgepeth 


Lionel Meredith Bl'chanan Dink James 

Carl Waldo Pridgen 


Charles Holson Price 
Walter Devereal'x Creech 

Charles Da\ id Blanton 
John Ezekiel Hood 

Two Hundred Forty-eight 



■{•s-s-i'"*'*' +<•♦+ "^ "!•+■♦•+ -^'♦■"^'^ •:- •; 

Sigma Chi 

Founded at Miami University. i8)j 

Colors: Gold and Azure Flower: \V7ii<e Rose 

Pl'blications: Sigma Chi Quarterly, Sigma Chi Bulletin 

Sigma Chi Manual and Directory 

Alpha Tau Chapter of Sigma Chi 

Established. i88q 


Edwin Greenlaw. Ph.D. 
John Wayne Lasley, Ph.D. 
James Finch Royster, Ph.D. 

Edward Montgomery Knox 


Frederick Henry Koch, A.M. 
Wesley Critz George, Ph.D. 
Roland Prince MacClamroch 

Merle Dumont Bonner 
Daniel Calvin Corriher 


Clyde Piercy Greenwood 

Class of 1925 

James Vance Perkins 
James Wyche Poole 
Armistead Sapp 
Wyeth Calvin Steele, 


Class of 


Winslow Scott McI\er 
Paul Transou 
Class of 1927 

Douglas Daniel Schiltz 
Wallace Alonzo Smith 
George Crissmon Snyder 
James Howard Stacy, Jr. 
James Henr^' \'anNess. Ill 

Louis Fowler Foy 

Zebulon Alexander Morris 


Earl Henderson Brown, Jr. Stephen Webb Davis 

George Thomas Wood, Jr. 


William Iverson Bowman 

Philip Henry Atkinson 
Hugh Leon MacColl, Jr. 
Robert Elijah Mason, 11 
I AMES Harvey Merrimon 

John Peacock Brown 

James Robbins MacClamroch, Jr. 

Benedick Bristol 
Charles Thomas Lipscomb, Jr 
Harold Turner Makepeace, Jr 
John Quincey Myers, Jr, 


Rae Henderson Morris 

Robert Norfleet 
William Grant Raker 
George MacNeill Rose. Ill 
Albert Eason Wadsworth 

■ *->-N ■*>+++-Wf'++'h+-i- - 

Tiro Hundred Fifty 

4"5-+'<-'«- + 


■f •?"{• "f + ^ ■<• S" + 

Kappa Sigma 

Founded at the University of Bologna, 1400: University of Virginia, i86q 

Colors: Scarlet. White, and Emerald Green Flower; Lily of the X'alley 

Publications : Caduceus. The Star and Crescent 

Alpha Mu Chapter of Kappa Sigma 

John Grover Beard, Ph.D. Sturgis Elleno Leavitt, Ph.D. 

" Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 

Gustave Braune 
Elmer George Hoefer 
Frank Robbins Lowe 

William McKeithan Fetzer 
Charles Thomas Woollen 
Robert Allison Fetzer 
John Grover Beard 

Henry Gray Ruffin 

James Spencer Lewis. Jr 
William Augustus Devin 
loHN Blackwell Cobb 

Class of 1925 

Samuel How ard McDonald 
John Bryan London 

Class of 1926 

Robert Russell Braswell 
Jr. William Durwood Suggs 

Wilbur Norman Cooper 

Class of 192; 

Robert Jefferson Walker 
Thomas Sampson Royster 
Redmond Pitman Dortch 

Abel Alexander Shuford, III 
Norman Coat Cooper 
Henry McNeill Bizzell 



Harrison Allen 


Angus Morris McDonald. Jr. 

Romulus Zachariah Linney, Jr. 


Garrett Morehead 
Marion Oettinger 
D. Edward Hudgins, Jr. 
Richard P. Taylor 

George Newby Toms, Jr. 
Emmett Robinson Wooten 
Frank Lawrence Skinner 
Maurice Edward Parham 

Two Hundred Fifty-two 

++++++ -f +■!-+ •)-++^P^ 


Pi Kappa Alpha 

Founded at Lniversity of \ irginia, iS68 

Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Li7y of the X'alley 

Publications: Shield and Diamond. Dagger and Key {secret) 

Tau Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha 

Established. iSq^ 


Gl'stave Adolphls Harrer, Ph.D. Haywood Malrice Taylor, M.S. 

George McFarland McKie, AM. 


Benjamin Horner Hicks 
Hal Avon Davis 

Class of 1925 

William Brower Hadley 
Payson Dennis Carter 

Class of 191b 
MiLus HoGLE Carroll William Minor Hicks 

James Lide Coker, III 

Class of 1927 

George William Nissen Charles Edward Bynum 

Pinkney Otis Fllton Joseph Eli Alexander. Jr. 

James Flolrnoy Marshall John Stephens Graham 

Ralph Galloway Woodruff Howard Newson Covington 

Lester Yates Haynes Leon Murrill Ham, Jr. 

Andrew I.ackson Watkins 

Stratton Coyner 

Charles W. Coker, 
Herman A. High 
Samuel F, Vance, J 
Swift Hooper. Ir. 




Thomas Manly Whitener 

Henry Hunt, Jr. 
Edwin G. Glover 
HoYT W. Co\tngton 
Robert B Taylor 

Tii'O Hundred Fifty-four 


^ •:••;•+♦+♦■»"► •?• 

■»•♦<■»■»»» > >'»-»'•'.-»•. 





, — _~ — _ 

Pi Kappa Phi i 

Founded at the College ot Charleston. 1Q04 

Colors: Cold and White 

Flower : Red Rose 

Publications: The Star and Lamp, The Scroll 

I Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi 

Established. 1Q14 


Dudley DeWitt Carroll, A.M. George Vernon Denny, B.S 

CoRYDON Perry Spruill, B Litt William Olsen, .A.B. 

J. C. Bynum 


William Grady Pritchard 




Class of 1925 

' A. R. Willis 

H. W. Boone 

J.N. Coffey 

Weston Bruner 

E. M Armfield 

A. R. Brown 

C. C. Fordham 

W. N. Cox 

Class of 1920 

H. B. Brand 

J B. Fordham 

Class of 192 7 

J. F. Glenn 

H. N.Joyce 

W.H. Eby 

W. G. Latham j 

F. A. Pollard 

B. A. Whitmire 


C. E. Strolid 


P.J.Smith ' 



C. A. Boseman 

J. D. MacRae 

E. M. Fetter 


H. L. Godwin 

J. R. Bobbitt W. D. Munyan 

R. W. Wilkins 

C. W. Hunter G. E. Shepard 

Tivo Hundred Fitty-six 

^♦+♦++**^4•++^••|.4-4-^-4>•!.J.+ *.H-++•i■•r♦+4•4^■'^-^-4••■^+4-H•'5~l•v■W^4-^"{•■^•^^ 


Delta Sigma Phi 

Founded at the College of the City of Neiv York, iSqq 

Colors : Nile Green and White Flower ; Carnation 

Publication: The Carnation 

Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi 

"}" Established, iqio 




j[ I Class of 1925 

•^ll Samuel Wilson Shaffer Charles Allen Moore 

'■ Frank Latham Brinkley Robert Tompkins Dixon 

-; Class of 192b 

;■ Lawrence Augustine Stith Allen David Moore 

.; Raymond Harold Seburn Norman S. Elliott 

Edmund Burwell Crow 

Class of 1927 

Harry Thomas Jordan John Muse McCotter 

Thomas Davis Warren Gary Heeseman 

C. D. Flowers Zeno H. Brown 


Hugh Gordon Mitchell Edwin Wolfe Pearce 
Alexander Telfair Horton 

W. Reece Berryhill 

I Pledges 

Marion J. Young Hollie C. Giles, Jr. 

Two Hundred Fifty-eight 






diiliiiitirili i 

Theta Chi 

Founded at Nonvich University, i8yb 

Colors: Military Red and ^"hite Flower: Red Carnation 

Publication The Rattler 

Alpha Eta Chapter of Theta Chi 

Established, iqio 

Samuel Huntington Hobbs Theodore H Fitch 

Class of 1925 
Richard Patrick Warren James Victor King 

Rudolph Hoyt Jackson William Reginald Enloe 

Homer Cortez Starling Charles Grisby Barton, Jr. 

Edgar Lloyd Willcox Samuel Philip Ray 

Class of igzd 

Edwin Constant Bryson Henry Armfield Foscue 

Charles Walter Thomas. Jr. John Michel Brewer 

George Francis Warren Guy Woolard Rawls 

Hugh LaBarbe Willcox William Er\tn Kindley, Jr. 

Class of 1927 

Frederick Stafford Wright Henry Marshall Pemerton. Jr. 

Milton Ramon Bacon Owen Guion Thomas 

Joseph Hendren, Jr. 

Earnest H. Duvall, Jr. Hampton Byrlei 

Clifford C. Branch, Jr. Walter B. Pugh, Jr. 

Rudolph D. Wilson John J. Catling 

Two Hundred Sixtv 




Delta Tau Delta 

Founded at Bethany College. iS^q 
v\\ Colors: Pur fDle. Gold, and White Flower: Parity 

,{. I Pliblication: The Rainbow Quarterly 


* Gamma Omega Chapter of Delta Tau Delta 

T Established, iqii 



Daniel Lindsay Grant Norman Westbrook Shepard 

fi Harold D. Meyer, M.A. H. W. Martin, A.B 


^ I Class of 1925 

Julius White Ragland William Aurelius Wrenn Cramer 

<• Francis Murdoch Bell William Lorence Holden 

i Francis Marion Davis George Barnes Moore 

% Vance Benton Rollins Harry Smith Andrews 

Class of 1926 
5 George Hampton Buchanan 

■fr Class of 1927 

5! Raymond Gordon Ambrose Austin Roaber Wright 

John Francis Shaffner Jesse Jinkins McMurry, Jr. 

John Floy Brawner William David Pope Sharp, Jr. 

Harry Moore Brown 

John Selby Rierson 

John Perry Hall 

Julian Sheppard Albergotti Roland Byerly Eutsler 


X Carey Petty Waddill Arthur Leigh Ridgwell 

* Hall Morrison Johnston Joseph Porter McNair 

% Henry Clauder Pfohl Joseph Gaither Walser 

Two Hundred Sixty-two 

■;.4»{-«H>'fH' ^.'^ •'■■ 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Founded at Richmond College, iqoi 
Colors : Purple and Red Flowers : American Beauty Rose and \ lolet 

Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal 

Delta Chapter of Sigma Epsilon 

Established, iqii 

Class of 1925 

Paul Blair Parks, Jr. 
John Robert Same 
Cleon Moore Carter 
Percy Sentelle Jones 

Latta Reid Johnston 
Francis Xanter Waldhurst 
Charles Edwin Ray, Jr. 
George Kenneth Grantham, Jr. 

William Borden Abernethy 

Class of 192b 

Hl'bert Laurence Rawlins 
Lewis Taylor Bledsoe 

Class of 1927 

Duncan Vogely Elgin 

George Fleming Robinson William Tucker Hannah 

William Andrew Dodderer Thomas Alexander Burns 

Charles Herman Perry 

KiLBY Pairo Turrentine 
Jerry Julian Quinn 

Louis Rothrock Rufty 


Nathan Buzby Gaskill 
Noah Benjamin Cooper 
Albion Ural Johnston 
Carnie Washington Bynum 

William W 

Samuel L. Fuller 
R. R. Daughtridge 
James Lawrence McElroy 
James Birney Linn 

.-4-^^' <•+•!- 

Two Hundred Sixty-four 


- •J-4^'«-?-<-*-}-M-+-W^+*^4- 




Founded at the L'niversily of Michigan, 1Q04 
Colors : Blue-black and Old Gold Publication : The Acacia Journal 

N. C. Chapter of Acacia 

Established iq2j 


Eric Alonzo Abernethy Robert Baker Lawson 

Wallace Everett Caldwell S. A. Nathan 

Edward Knight • Michael Arundell Hill 

J. M. Williams 


I John Obie Harmon 

Israel Harding Butts 
John Wesley Foster 

LoNNiE Ray Sides ! 
Alfred Clarence Pickard 
Robert Lee Strowd 


Thomas Jefferson Dark 
Louis S. Harrison 
Matt Lee Thompson 

Class of 1925 

Grant Lester Donnelly 
Max Vernon Rothrock 
Paul McKinley Thompson 

Louis Allan Koonts 
Glenn Theodore Proffit 

Class of 192b 
Class of 1927 

Fleet Hall Scroogs 
Thomas Fletcher Vestal 


George Edgar Joyner | 


John E. Patterson ' 

Marshall Vaden Jackson 


Gurney Talmage Mitchell 
Le\i Thomas Morton | 



Thera Earl Hinson 

Two Hundred Sixt\-six 

••i"J"I-+ •♦■•«••«.+♦ 


Chi Tau 

Founded at Tnnily. iQiq 

Colors: Crimson. While, and Gold Flower: Red and White Carnation 

Pl'blication : The Ex Tee 

Gamma Chapter 

Established. iq2j 

Johnston Vannoy McCall, A.B. 

Class of 1925 

Leonard Victor Huggins Robert Allen Fountain, Jr. 

James Franklin White. Jr. 

Class of 192b 

Ralph Harold Cain Gray Levern Hunter 

Theodore Burroughs Liningstone, Jr. Robert Joseph Bowden 
Charles Merle Hickle James Robert Blackwell, Jr. 

Class of 1927 

QuiNCY Bell Snipes James Thompson Justice, Jr. 

John Ward, Jr. Bonny Columbus Wilson 

Joseph Leak Pinnlx Manly Dowell Whisnant 

Thomas Crouse Qlickel, Jr. 

Herman Maurice Stevens Lamar Galloway 

Joseph Lapsley Cantwell Reed Kitchin 

Clayton Hawfield Joseph Clark Hollow ay 

John Wesley Deyton 

John Collin Brantley William Edward Jessup 

Frank Williams Wheless George Leftwich 

Kenneth Dacy Robert O'Neil Kehoe 

Robert MANE^ 

Tivo Hundred Sixty-eight 

'»- t " » »»'»-»»^-»4-H-»'>"i-4"M^-S"t"t"*-»"H">">"» ■{•»-; 


X\ Kappa Pi 

■ Founded iqio 

Colors : Gold and Black Flower : Gardenia 

Publication: The Kappa Pi Neivs 


Jesse Frederick Steiner, Ph.D. Earle DeWitt Jennings, M.S. 

Sterling Aubrey Stoudemire, A.M. Herman Jennings Bryson, M.A. 

± ' frater in urbe 

+ ^. Luther James Phipps 


4- •► 


t - 

4> Class of 1925 


+ John William E, Joyner Hoy Archibald Moose 

Nelson Prentiss Files James Daniel Redwine 

Class of loib -l- 

Carliss Wilton Boney William Kesler Spiers 

Carl Vernon Venters 

Class of 1927 
George Moniford Beasley, Jr. McKenzie Bradford Steed 

Luther Thomas Bass Thomas Jackson White % 

Zachary Fillmore Long Zachariah Boardman Newton 

Joseph Martin Barrier Marion Harrison Copp 

George Marion Laney Durwood Elmwood Steed 


Tivo Hundred Seventy 

IBixri ^^••'•''maxm»i4m.m [ 

♦■r'4"^+ *■♦*+■►*•?. -S-; 



Gamma Delta 

Established, iqii 
Colors: Purple. Green, and Gold Flower: White Carnation 

Class of igi5 

Douglas Carter Walter Newman Hobbs 

James Edwin Griffin Henry Haynes Jenkins 

Joe Parks Hudson 

Class of 1920 

Lester Avant Crowell. Jr. Jesse Baxter Upchurch 

John C. Riggins 

Class of 1927 
Bun Washington Hackney Peter Link Abernethy 

Reynolds Gardner Florance George Conrad Nichols 

Philip Ray Whitley 


Nathaniel Elton Aydlett Wilbur Dennis Madry 

Malcolm Henderson Rourk 


Paul W. Deaton Dwight L. Hauser 

Charles Mason Crawford T. C. Reynolds 

Homer Fowler James Oscar Saunders 

James Edward Bryan James Andrew Bell 

Frank Smith Dan Kernodle 
John Felix Gonella 

Two Hundred Seventy-two 

■f"}-+"f'++"f *f- •^•^-i"{•^- 



••i">-»-W-'?"»»NM-4 "! -»-V'»-S'-H.»»<.»4-4~H-<;-»».»!» 


i+-h'^+-*-«")"e- <■•}"}• -.'•++4"f+-: 







Colors : Purple 

and White 

Class of 


Flower : Red Rose 

Oli\er Regan 



McHenry Enerett 

Joseph Alton 


Class of 


McKiE Eddleman 

Clarence Alphonse Dickerson 


Edgar Crissman 

Mark Thomas 



Lee Irwin 

Henry Tra\is 


Class of 


Richard Patterson 

James Enerett Henley 

Edvmn Earle Koonce 

William Gardner Morgan 

Parmelee Ward 


James B. Simpson 



Wade Felton 


Thomas Skinner Franklin, Jr. 


Two Hundred Seventy-four 



- |^^-':!iint^Kit,-:4 ML»>M';^j 

Theta Rho 

Founded 1Q2 ; 

Colors; Black and Red 

Flower ; \Chite Rose 

h. B. Dalton 
M. M. Grier 

Frank C \ilbrandt 

Class of 1925 

H. A, Lawrence 
|. G. Black 

E. B Dl\on 
J. R. Harding 

Calvin White 

Class of 1920 

E. E. Roberson 
Class of 1927 

A B. Bradi- 



H K. Ogbl'rn 

Malrice Smart 

J L Baker 


A. Vv'. Clayton, 


;. G. S. Edgerton 

J. A. Giles, Jr. 

' A. E. MiLLNER, Jr. 

F. E. Sell 

Alton Hayman 

'Two Hundred Seventy-six 

+++-f-i-+-<"++++++++ ++++ +++ 




Sigma Delta 

Founded iq24 
Colors: Golden Browri and White Flower: Cape Jessamine 


Class of 1925 
James Edward Hawkins Leonidas Holt Moore 

Class of 192b 
Henry Reasoner Fuller William Terry Couch 

Robert Hampton Davis Ernest Scott Barr 

Class of 1927 
Clyde Ross Shuford David E. Thomas 

Paul Sprague Foster Robert Kenneth Scott 

Julian Stewart Starr, Jr. James Malcolm FIall, Jr. 

Donald Price Ross William Gordon Smith 

Clifford Carlyle Rowland Murphy Dale Ransom 

Haywood Parker, Jr. John Dudley Moore 

J. Edward Marshall, Jr. Eugene G. Thompson 

Two Hundred Seventy-eight 

•-++•+++++■<■+++ •VS-++ •(-+%- 

>-;• -i- ^ "J— !'-!•"!-<"!• + ^' •;•<■ -f" ++■♦■■(•-!• 'j* -r 

%'4^}.4.<.»»^>4.4..^.i>^^..1.^4>4.,i^4,j.4.4..t^^.^4.^^^j.^.^.,j^j..^.^..j.^.i.^^^. t .^ 

•fr++4"M-f ■»■+++ +-»-++ ++++ +++ 


-h -;— J- 4" ■*■ "t" +•<-■<•■+ "5" *>'"«•+ "f" *^ + *> 

Delta Pi 

Founded iq2y 

Colors: White and Pink 

Flower: Carnation 


Class of 1925 
Paul Edwin Kirkman 

Class of 192b 
Olen Brown Smith Shober Andrews Ellis 

Charles Gibbons Terry Edward Ronald Frye 

Carl Barden Britt 

Class of 1927 
William Cook Breeden Ray Coman Sink 

Stephen Cedric Leary McCall Baker 

Charles Thomas Griffin Douglas Berard Banks 

William Penn Phillips 

Class of 1928 
William Roy Brookbank Ammie Alden Webb 

Thomas Tuck Faison • Robert Lewis Fields 

Tivo Hundred Eig.hty 

.J. ^..,^.4.J,..:,4,^,wi,.;,.>^.5,.>^.<. .'. . 

* ++++++++++++++ +•{•++ +4"f 



f* ^ '("^ *^ "^f* "^ ^ "Y*"^ "f" ^* *•* "^ *«"1* 

Tau Epsilon Phi 
Omega Chapter 

Founded 7924 

Class of 1925 

Joseph Lazarus 

Leon Irving Schneider 

Jack Conrad Fred 
Samuel S. Garmise 

Ellis Farber 
Samuel D. Garber 

Isadore Black 
Emanuel J. Evans 

Class of 1926 

Irvin Stein 
Class of 1927 

Jack Lazarus 


Herman Marks 

Edward Patterson 
Milton Ward 

Sidney Pakula 
Carl Schlossburg 

Herbert F. Katz 
Harry Schwartz 

Abram Harris 
Morris H. Mogulescu 


Two Hundred Eighty-tivo 




Chi Omega 

Founded at University of Arkansas iSqs 

Colors Cardinal and Straiv Flower: \( kite Carnation 

Publication: The Eleiisis 

Epsilon Beta Chapter 

Established iqij 


Mrs. R. E. Coker 

Mrs. Paul John Weaver 

Miss Daisy Ross 

Mrs. Gustax' Braun 
Mrs. William Fetzer 
Mrs. Gerald Johnson 


GuiON Johnson 
Sadie Haynes Connor 
Ruth Steiner 

Mary Wadsworth Lyons 

Helen Meyer 

Enid Putnam Matherly 

Margl'erite Ghent Smith 

Class of 1925 

RoMANA Adeline Galloway M.a.ry Less .Abernathy 

Elizabeth Archer Clarke 

Sara Jane Bo'id 
Elizabeth Collier 

Class of 192b 

Mabel Colch 
Margaret Pritchard 

Miriam Sal^ls Mae Cllpepper 

Annie Leo Graham 

Cornelia W'earn Nellie Hampton Graves 

Robert Dices Wimberly Conner 


Tivo Hundred Eighty-Jou 




■;~».H"H- ■»»■»■» ■» » 4.4-4> <" »»»^4-»»»4- 

Pi Beta Phi 

Founded at Monmouth College, i86) 

Colors: Wme Red and Silver Blue Flower; Wine Carnation 

Publication: The Arrow 

North Carolina Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi 


Katherine Galloway Batts Dorothy Durland Greenlaw 

Catharine Boyd Brown Millicent Perkins Lawrence 

Harriet Wilmot Caldwell Laura Love MacMillan 

Jane White Comer Jane Bingham Toy 

Adeline Denham Frances Preston Venable 

Mary 'I'ellott Denny 

Class of 1925 
Norma Elizabeth Connell Anne Elizabeth Hickerson 

Erma Lorine Greene Margaret Elizabeth Jones 

Lucy Fitzhugh Lay 

Class of 192b 
Naomi Alexander Caro Mae Greene 

Elizabeth Lanier Branson Louise Latta 

Mary Elizabeth Verner 

Class of 1927 

Leah Smith 


Louise Anne Sawyer Hariette Cole Taylor 

Annie Moss Taylor 


Martha Elizabeth Michal 


Daisy Strong Cooper 


Lillie Fielding Poisson Cutlar Lois Rogers 

Tico Hundred Eighty-six 


»•?"}• ^^^^^»4"^^♦^>^■5'^^^{"^^^^f^^^•^^^^^4^^>^■H^^^"^^»^;•♦^»^'^4^^^^-^ ^ ■ ? ■ ■»■»» » » < ■• > 4 ■ > ■ } .4.»»».>.»»S'- 4"5-»'j-» 

.;.. ^ ^-. »;. ^1, .<. ^ -!. .;. .;. .\ .J. ,i 


Phi Chi 

Medical Fraternit\- 

Founded at Louisville Medical School, iSqj 

Colors: Green and White - Flower: Lily of the \'alley 

Publication: Phi Chi Quarterly 

Sigma Theta Chapter of Phi Chi 


William DeBerniere McNider, M D. 
R B. McKnight, M D 

James Bell Bullitt. M.D. 
WosLEY Critz George, MD. 

Dr. Calvert T. Toy 


Second Year 

W. Eeece Berryhill 
Claude A. Boseman 
L. Paul Barnes 
Arthur H, London 
J. Donald MacRae 
James O. Hai:lip 


James A. Bradley 
James H. Wall 
Steve W. Davis 
E. H. Brown 
James M. McAnally 
Charles Hall .Ashford 

First "^'ear 

S. T. Helms 
M. H. RouRK 
R. H. McDowell 
M. T. Richardson 
Hartwell H. Bass 

George T. Wood 
Frank Wood 
E. M. Fetter 
Wade Temple 
J. S. Avery 

-{•*++♦ '^•M"»••«s>•^*+^•+4■+'V•+-: 


Two Hundred Eighty-eight 

•{-+'J-f"H"f +4"++++ -f +-}••{•+++•{• 'S- 


> ->*4.+<..5..^4k4.^^4,j. 

'i-4-+'J-M-4"{-4~;-+'?'^ '$'*V4"!~H>'i>4-4^*K- 


Kappa Psi 

Medical Fraternity 

Founded. May 30, iS/g 

Colors: Red and Grey Flower: Red Carnation 

Publications: The Mask {exoteric), The Agora (esoteric) 

Beta Xi Chapter of Kappa Psi 

Established iqi'j 


John Groner Beard, Ph D. Edward Vernon Howell, Ph.G. 

Dr. E. V. Kiser 

Carl Thomas Durham 


C. S. Hemphill, M.D. 

Second ^'ear 

Hoy a. Moose 
Christopher C. Fordham 
John P. Hall 
Fred H. Hodges 
Hiram W. Gerald 
William E. Hardee 

Graham P. Johnston 
Hansel L. Rayburn 
Julian L. Baker 
George K. Grantham 
Louis W. Harrison 
Joe p. Hudson 

Charles J. Wartman 
Edward M. Mann 
Charles L. Crawford 
Archie A. Gamble 
Demins T. Elmore 

First Year 

Fleet H. Scroggs 
Frank P. Hobbs 
Albert W. Clayton 
Edward L. Bradshaw 
Sam Jenkins 

Two Hundred Ninety 

S-^*****"?- •»."?• 



>"«♦+-> •«'-5-+^- <•+•}■+-}■+-?- -i"S"; 

Alpha Chi Sigma 

Chemical Fraternity 
Founded at the University of Wisconsin IQ02 
Colors : Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellon' Flower : Red Carnation 

Publication: The Hexagon 

Rho Chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma 

Established iqii 

James Munsie Bell 
Francis Preston Venable 
Frank Carl V'ilbrandt 
Al\in Sawier Wheeler 

James Talmage Dobbins 
Floyd Edminster Brooks 
Earle DeWitt Jennings 
Charles Robert Harris 

Horace Downs Crockford 

Class of 1925 

Wickliffe Commandelr Qlinb^i Ernest Berr^i' Dalton 

Vance Benton Rollins Gly Wendell Harrison 

Robert Rlssell Slgg 

Class of 192b 

Fred Weymouth Da\ is George William Owen 

James Gordon Simmons Francis F^ord Jones 

Class of 1927 

Harvey Albert Ljung Alfred Turner Clifford 

Walter Bailey Dellars 

Two Hundred \'inet\-two 


*-{•■{•++ +♦++■^■5>^. -(.+-: 

++4+4-++J,»4'**-r"i-'J-*-}-"W'+-!-'H^*4>^4'v^^-'*'+-W-"5"s- V 

-J"f+ ++++++++ 1- +4" 

+%••♦<■+■<• <•+•^•.•••^<"^ ■«■++■{•';- 

Phi Delta Phi 

Founded at the Lniversity of Michigan i86q 

Colors: Azure and Wine Color Flower: The Jacqueminot 

Publication: The Brief 

Vance Inn Chapter of Phi Delta Phi 

Chartered. December, iqiq 

Merton LeRoy Ferson Frank S. Rowley 

Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B. Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M 

Albert Coates 


Carl W. Pridgen 
Oliver H. Allen 
Charles Broadfoot MacRae 
Edward B. Lucas 
Marvin Pickard Wilson 
Robert W. Proctor 
Manly Whitener 
D. H. Dantzler 

Alexander Proudfit Thorpe 

Charles J. Stroud 

Claude L. Currie 

John Milliard Zollicoffer 

Frank J. Pearce 

Steve B. Kenney 

W. H. Abernethy 

C. H. Dearman 

Tiro Hundred Ninety-four 

"fr+++-M"f+4"f-f++-i"f +-!••?-(• + •«";- 

.4.J. ■}».H " {"i'4- » 'r4-v4''»-K-H- 

:—>■»■ 4" ++■}•++'»•"!• ■^ -f- 

Phi Alpha Delta 

Founded at the University of Chicago iSqj 

Colors : Old Gold and Purple 

Flower : Red Carnation 

Publication: Phi Alpha Delta Quarterly 

Thomas Ruffin Chapter 

Established iqii 

Williard E. Atkins 

John Wesley Foster 

School of Arts 
Reed Kitchin 

Third Year Law 
William Tucker Hannah Ballard Sprlill Gay 

George Fleming Robinson Thaddeus Dillard Bryson 

Charles Crawford Poindexter 

Second ^'ear Law 

Nathaniel E. Aydlett 

Richard Sloan Jones 

Jack Joyner 

Sam Jay Pegram 

Lemar Qu'entins Galloway 

Randolph Stratton Coyner 

John P. Brown 

Zebl'lon A- Morris 
Richard "^'oung Thorpe 
Thomas Alexander Burns 
James A. Myatt 
Frank H. Whitaker 
Charles A. Thornton 
Luther T. Bass 

Paul Jennings Smith 
First "^'ear Law- 

Joseph Lapsle'i' Cantwell 
John Earle Patterson 
Thomas J. White, Jr. 
Harvey El'Gene Kiser 
William Andrew Dodderer 
Harold Anthony Breard 
Spencer Lorraine Blaylock 
Samuel Elton Vest 
t. w. costen 

C H 

IVIalcolm Cameron 
Louis F. Foy 
William H. Murdock 
Francis DeWitt Pepper 
John M. Strong 
Paul Dwight Stephenson 
Wilbur Dennis Madry 
John Selbi' Rierson 
Roy C. \\'elborn 


Tivo Hundred Ninety-six 


Alpha Kappa Kappa 

Founded at Dartmouth College iSSq 

Colors : Dartmouth Green and White 

Publication ; Centaur 

Beta Iota Chapter 





Dr. Isaac Hall Manning 

Dr. Eric .Alonzo Abernethy 





Claude Woltz Ashburn 


Joseph Clark Holloway 

Levi Thomas Morton 

John Hazel Hunt 

Robert Bruce Nye 

Robert Lee Felton, Jr. 

Walter Thomas Tice ] 

Claude Gilbert Milham, Jr. 

Cullen Miles McCoi 

James Lowery Miller 

Hilliard Vincent Staton 




Elbert Dwight Apple 

Nathan Walser Mackie | 

John Wesley Deyton 

Flave Hart Corpeninc 

Henry Norris Couch 

Eugene Marvin McDaniel 

William Cooper Hunter 

Vergil Rex Sink | 

Archibald Kelly Maness 

Marshall Vadem Jackson 

Two Hundred Ninety-eight 

++•«-+++-«-+++•«••{•+ + -{•++ + •!. 


-•*--^-i-.'p— ;.^. -j>^ J.,, 

■ aii^.ii£^=MiJL;*(iaj 

Phi Delta Chi 

Founded at Ann Arbor. Michiiian. i88j 

Colors : Old Gold and Dre,e.s of W ine 

Flow ER : Red Carnation 

Publication: The Commisnicator 

Alpha Gamma Chapter of Phi Delta Chi 


Established iq2j 


Class of 1925 

W. L. West 

] C Hord 

C. B. Britt 

R. P. McNeely 


H. M Winders 

J. M. Spoon 


G. W. Gill 

E. H. Tate 

D. R. Davis 

1 L. Thompson 



W, J. Hickman 
Class of 191b 

A. B McLeod 


M. H. Roberts 

\\ . j LlNDEMAN 

K. V. Franklin 
P. E. Kirkman 


W. M. Matthews 
S. G. Nelson 


L. C. Lewis 


W'. P. O'Neal 


C. A. Ring 

K B. Spoon 

C. P. Whitford 

A. B. McLeod 

T. J. Moore 


G. E. Henderson 

Three Hundred 

■:-+++ +-!";- 




Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity 

Founded at the Cleveland Law School iqoo 

Colors: Green and White Flower: White Carnation 

Plblication: The Paper Book 

William H. Battle Senate 

Established 1Q24 

Robert Hasley Wettach 

William Clyde Perdue 5 

Third Year 
Charles F. Barlow Francis Sidney Lytle 

Lewis J. Fisher, Jr. Bonner Dupree Sawyer 

Albert M. Scarborough Clovis B. Powers 

Second Year 
Alfred B. Brady Claude V. Jones 

Jefferson Davis Gibson Edward Lindsay Owens 


First Year 

t Ernest L. Briggs G, Olney Perkins 

■i' .j. 

+ J. T. Davenport, Jr. James C. King 

J. F. White 

Three Hundred Two 



•!"!•+■ •►■H- 

■c•"^■^■^♦■1••^•■^■^•+•^*»•"^*!•"^'*^+^*■• "!•■;'+ 

Theta Kappa Psi 

Founded at Medical College of X'lrginia, May 30, iSyq 
Colors: Green and Gold Flower: \V/u(t' Carnation 

Publication : The Messenger 

Upsilon Chapter of Theta Kappa Psi 

Established iqiy 

Dr. C. S. Hemphill 

Second ^'ear Medicine 
Herman Franklin Easom Thomas Wallace Ross 

Edward Bruce Me\\'borne Paul Smith 

Donald Price Ross William Gordon Smith 

First "i'ear Medicine 
James McRae Bethea Jack Baldwin Hunter 

James Patrick Corbitt James Allright Jones 

Guy Vernon Gooding Bishop Lemley Malpass 

Three Hundred Four 

4-^"^♦4'+•^'*'^•i'+^••^ : 




Sigma Upsilon 

Founded at \ anderbilt and \orth Carolina 

IS Old Gold and Green 


Flower : The Daffodil 
The Sigma Ufysilon Neics Letter 

Odd Number 

Chapter of Sigma 'Upsilon 

Established iqot 

fratres in FACULTATE 

William S. Bernard 
John M. Booker 
C. Addison Hibbard 
Frederick H. Koch 
Edwin A. Greenlaw- 
George Howe 
Corydon P. Spruill 
Nathan W. Walker 
Archibald Henderson 

George M. McKie 

Harold D. Meyer 

Albert M. Coates 

Raymond W. Adams 

Paul Green j 

Wilbur W. Stout 

William W. Pierson, Jr. 

Norman Foerster 

W. Dougald MacMillan, III 


Class of 1924 
Reed Kitchin 

Class of 1925 

Spencer Mlrphv William J. Cocke, Jr. 
James Edward Hawkins Clarence E. Miller 

a. e. poston 

Class of 1920 

William Terry Couch 
DouGALD Coxe 
Henry N. Parker 

Malcolm M. ^'oung 
\\ illiam M. Cox 
Edward R. Patterson 



ll Y. Yarborough 


Reece Berryhill 

Robert Lee Felton 

Three Hundred Six 

i-f+++++++ ++++ ■»•++ 


■»-H--H'»»»»»»-^»»4-4-4>'»'H'->'H-»»-H-'H»-^^-»»»-H-4- < »- K' -4'<-»»4'4>-f»»4^ 


Tau Kappa Alpha 

Founded at Indianapolis iqoS 
Colors: Dark and Lif,ht Purple Plblication: Speakers of Tau Kappa Alpha 

Walter J. Matherly Albert Coates 

William S. Bernard Daniel L Grant 

Francis F. Bradshaw John W. Foster 

Class of 1925 
Sidney Francis Jones Lldlow Thomas Rogers 

Ernest Lee Justus Joseph Maryon Saunders 

Class of igiO 
William Terry Colch Malcolm McInnis ^'olng 

John Wesley Deyton 

Three l-lundred Lii^hl 

Phi Zeta Nu 

Honorary Electrical Fraternity 
Established iqiS 


Parker Hayw ard Daggett Elmer George Hoefer 

John Emery Lear Pall Milton Gray 

George \\ allace Smith 

Class of 1925 

Oli\er Reagon Rowe 
Charles Edwin Ray, J 
Thomas Bryan Smiley 
Hal Axon Dams 

Charles Leonard Jones 
Rudolph Hoyt Jackson 
Keith Grady 
John Raymond Purser, Jr. 

Class of 192b 

Harold' Charles Klingenschmitt Louis Mlrchison 
Abram Cory 

Three Hundred Nine 




Epsilon Phi Delta Cosmopolitan Club 

Alpha Chapter 

Colors Red and Blue 

Flower: \('isteria 


A C. Howell 


A. M. Coaxes 
W. Deyton, President 

j. F. Steiner 

E. D. Apple 

F. S. Griffin 

L. T. Rogers 


J. E. Hawkins 

M. H. Rodriguez 

W. J. Cocke, Jr. 

B. J. Howard 

B. H. Serunian 


C. R. Jonas 

H. H. Serunian 

P. C. Gibson 

E. A. Kerhulas 

F. P. Parker 

R. Y. Thorpe 


Three Hundred Ten 


N. B. Adams, Ph D 

Washington and Lcc 
S. McC. Butt. A.M. 

H. W. Chase. Ph D . LL D 

W. C. CoKER. Ph D. 

Johns Hopkins 
H. W. Crane. Ph.D. 

W. M. Dey, Ph.D. 

Edwin Greenlaw, Ph.D. 


Miss M. L. Cobb, A.B, 
North Carolina 

E. M. Armfield 
W. J. Cocke. Jr. 
S. McK. Eddlem.\n 
V. A. Hoyle, A.B. 

•+■<- -r + + ■{-.'• + -r-J-f'+'fr H 

Phi Beta Kappa 

Founded ill the CoUege of W illiam ami A/.ir\ . ; ,~-b 

Alpha Chapter of North Carolina 

F F. Bradshaw. A.B. 

North Carolina 
C. H. Benson, A.M. 

K. J. Brown, Ph.D. 

E. T. Browne, M.,^. 

W. E. Caldwell, Ph.D. 

R E. CoKER, Ph D 

North Carolina 
N. C. Giddings, A.m. 

T. S. Gr.\ves. Ph.D. 


Miss Adeline Denham. A B. 

North Carolina 
Louis Graves, A.B. 

North Carolina 


\V. R. Berryhill, A.l 

J. M. Gwynn, .A.B 

North Carolina 
M K Hearne, SB. 

North Carolina 
A. C. Howell. Ph D 

North Carolina 
]. B. Linker, PhD 

North Carolina 
R. L Little. PhD 

A. C. McIntosh, A.m., LL.D. 

W. F. Prouty, Ph.D. 

Johns Hopkins 
Thorndike Saville, C.E. 


L. J. Phipps, SB. 

North Carolina 

M. F. Hetherincton 
J C McGalliard, A.B. 
G. E, Newsy, Jr., A B. 
J. W. Patton, A.B, 



P E. Greene, A.B. 

North Carolina 
J. G. deR. Hamilton, Ph D 

William and Mary 
G. A. Harrer, Ph D 

Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
C P HiCBY. Ph D 

West Virginia 
E, W, Knight, Ph.D. 

J. W. Lasley, Jr, PhD 

North Carolina 
H. D, Learned, PhD 


Mrs. .Archibald Henderson, 


North Carolina 

C. P. Spruill, J r,, a B , B.L H, 

North Carolina 
J. H. Swartz, PhD 

Johns Hopkins 
P W Terry, Ph D 

M, R. Trabue, Ph.D. 

N. W. Walker, A.B., Ed.M. 

North Carolina 
A. S. Wheeler. Ph.D. 

T, J, Wilson, Jr., Ph.D. 

North Carolina 

Miss L. M, Venable, A B 
North Carolina 

O R 


V R 


T B 



J. C Lyons, MA. 

William and Mary 
.A R. Newsome, M.A 

North Carolina 
.Albert Shapiro, Ph D. 

F. P. Venable, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 

F. C, Vilbrandt, Ph D. 
Ohio State 

H. M. Wacstaff, Ph.D. 

Johns Hopkins 
L R Wilson, Ph D 

North Carolina 

G, B, Zehmer, ma. 
William and Vlary 

Mrs. W. J. Matherly, .A 1 

Miss J. B. Toy, A.B. 

North Carolina 

C. A. BoSEMAN, .A.B. 
W. W. GwYNN, .\ B 

■i")-4~^ -»>-t-4"»"t^^^4>'l-4>'l"!'4'4"«-H-!"«- -i-"; 

Three Hundred Eleven 

: ^•*-M-+'H-++^4"»-H^-v-s">-5-V 



Robert Gray Little .,^^-{^.. . ^ ■-;:^«^^ 

John Black well Cobb ["^' '. ^y 

William Kyle Emmett Unc 

William Augustus Df^vin 

Richard Young ThorIpe 

Abel Alexander Shuford ^ 

AiVgysMoT^s IvTcDdtj^d 
Alexander PftbuoFiT-'lTHORPE 
Harr# MartinTCarmiciIiael 


Saml/el Hbv^Ri)^t<^cDoNVVLD 


Charles Rich/rd McGil; 
Charles Fran: 

WiLBi/j^ Norm 

J te 


LIN Smithson, Jr. 
Coopeij, Jr. 


Charl -is Gri|;e H|gMui/lan 
Green! R-EDMOND/J^i'Llf 
Frank /ArthW [Dani^s 


Frank pcBURN/ Y/yTES 

M. W. H. 

M. W. U. 

B. T. 

B. M. B. 

H. D. K. D. 

M. S. C. L. 

Carmi&^ae;l, George, Drewry, 
ajty, Hodges, Hamer, Ballou, 
Hardin, Smith 


The moving finger writes: and inaving writ 
Moves on; nor all your piety nor wit 
Shall lure it back to cancel half a line. 
Nor all your tears wash out a word of it. 
— Omar Khayyam 

Order of the Sheiks 

James Harold Lineberger 
Henry Johnston, Jr. 
Da\td Warren Woodard . 


V. s. 

Oli\er Harrison Allen 
Clayton Giles Bellam"! 
Romulus Zachariah Linney. Jr 
Walter Daniel Allen 
Charles Hill Yarborough 
John Bryan London 
Edwin Clarke Gregory 
Allen Nathaniel Stainback 
Walter Henderson Woodson 
Thomas Patton Cheesborough 
Robert Russell Braswell 
Thomas Simmons Clarkson 
James Webb 
Lawrence Eugene Watt 
William Cantwell Huggins 
Thomas Thurston Holderness 
James Moore Shannonhouse 
Eugene Byron Glenn, Jr. 
Finley Tomlinson White 
Andrew iMcIntosh 
Thomas Jenkins Pearsall 
Thomas Sampson Roister 





Three Hundred Thirteen 

Roy Armstrong 

Chi Phi 

Alton Bardin 

Sigma Nu 

J im Barnes 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Hartwell Bass 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Clayton Bellamy ^^^ 

^*^ Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Gabriel Boney m 
G. H. Buchanan # 
L. M. Buchanan m 


\ Phi Delta Theta 
\ Delta Tau Delta 
% Sigma Nu 

H. W. Boone t 


% Pi Kappa Alpha 

T. P. Cheesborough, Jr 1 


■ Delta Kappa Epsilon 

J. L. Coker 1 

^ ^^^^ 

■ Pi Kappa Alpha 

S. M. Dowd 1 * 

i o 

^ 1 Kappa Alpha 

J. V. Farrington 1 

1 I 

r ■ Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Gordon Forbes I 


^ ■ Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Charles Gold ■ 


f 1 Beta Theta Pi 

William Highsmith 1 

ML ^i^ 

■ Kappa Alpha 

Jack Hollister 1 

I Beta Theta Pi 

Borden Hooks 1 

1 Phi Delta Theta 

William Huggins 1 k 

k A 

k ■ Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Henry Johnston, Jr. 1 >M 

1. Jffi 

1 1 Zeta Psi 

Donald Koonce ■ j/k 

» 3 

H^ 1 Phi Delta Theta 

Jack LeGrand \ ^JwL 

^ ^m 

Ej M Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

C. R. McGill 1^ 

^ 4^ 

■S 1 Alpha Tau Omega 

W. S. Mclver , 1 

■ Sigma Chi 

Jimmie Poole 1 

I Sigma Chi 

Richard Y. Thorpe \^^ 

1 Zeta Psi 

Walter Toy 

Zeta Psi 

J. H. VanNess 

Sigma Chi 

A.J. Watkins 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Ogburn Yates 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Gorgon's Head 

Romulus Zachariah Linney 

Richard Young Thorpe 

Selden Richards 

Alexander Proudfit Thorpe, Jr. 
Louis Harrison 
Frank Stacy Smith, Jr. 
Lawrence Eugene Wall 
J(»iN Sasser McKee, Jr. 
Pembroke Nash 
John McAllister Redwine 
William Lipscomb Whedbee 
Samuel Masters Blount 
William Brower Hadley 
John Blackwell Cobb 

Robert Diggs Wimberly Connor 

William DeBernier McNider 

William Morton Dey 

Edwin Greenlaw 

James Bell Bullitt 

John Manning Booker 

Charles Thomas Woolen 

Louis Graves 

Clarence Addison Hibbard 

Claudius Temple Murchison 

William Dougal McMillan 

Albert Theodore Johnson 

Kearner Chapman Frazier 
Oliver Towles 
DAhHEL Lindsay Grant 
Rowland Prince McClamroch 

©i|^ ®xh2t iif ©If.^ (Sirati 

William Wardlaw Gwynn 
Lester Avant Crowell, Jr. 
Floyd Sampson GrifFm 
Charles Willis Gold 




Henry Horace WillJams 

Daniel Lindsay Grant 

Charles Hall Ashford 
Walter Reese Berryhill 
Kenneth Daniel Ccates 
William Terry Couch 
Lester Avant Crowell, Jr. 
Francis Marion Davis 
Joseph Niles Epstein 
Jefferson Barnes Fordham 
Charles Willis Gold 
Floyd Sampson Griffin 
Angus Morris McDonald 


William Wardlaw Gwynn 

John Obie Harmon 

John Raymond Purser 

Joseph Maryon Saunders 

Abram Shirer Solomon 

Richard Young Thorpe 

William Emmett Kyle Underwood 

Zack James Waters 

William Gordon V/eeks 

Frank Robbins Lowe 

Charles Percy Powell 


V-[fL Hmei Pg Soiccae Gfqr 
Hijak Qat Giszpn Wf ^^nb. 

— Vaknar XXXVU 


n 370 WUHam McKdthan Fetrer 

373 Allen WUson Hobbs 

375 Robert Hasley Wettach 

376 Angus Morris McDonald 
378 John Hilliard Zollicoffer 

1 385 Robert Edwin Coker 

389 Henry Hrtrtwcl! Bass, Jr. 
T 390 Waller Henderson Woodson, Jr. 

391 Henry Gray Ruffin 
393 Frank Ogburn Yates 
rson 396 Herman Martin Mclver, Jr. 

' 397 George Stephens, Jr. 

398 Samuel Howard McDonald 

399 Henry Johnston, Jr. 

400 Harry Martin Carmichacl 
raune 401 William Augustus Devin, Jr. 

402 James Harold Lineberger 
'routy 403 William Emmett Kyle Underwood 

404 Charles Hill Yarborough 

V M *,. 1 


John O. Harmon 
James E. Hawkins 
Charles R. Jonas 
J. Harold Lineberger 
Spencer Murphy 
Edward R. Patterson 
Ludlow T. Rogers 
J. Maryon Saunders 
Edward Scheldt 
Frank T. Thompson 

Charles H. Ashford 

Francis F. Bradshaw 

Albert M. Coates 

William J. Cocke, Jr. 

William T. Couch 

Charles W. Gold 

Daniel L. Grant 

Alvin L. Groce 

William W. Gwynn 

J. G. DeRoulhac Hamilton 

Senior Order of the Golden Fleece 


Henry Horace Williams 
Harry Woodblrn Chase 


Class of 1905 
Charles Thomas Woolen 

Class of 191 4 
Edgar Ralph Rankin 

Class of 1916 
Francis Foster Bradshaw 

Class of 19 18 
Albert Moses Coates 

Class of 19 19 
Edwin Samuel Lindsey 

Class of 1910 
Corydon Perry Sprltll 

Class of 192 i 
Daniel Lindsay Crant 


James Edward Hawkins Joseph Maryon Saunders 

John Wesley Deyton Richard Young Thorpe 

Aubrey Earle Shackle Henry Abel Lineberger 

William Johnson Cocke Merle DuMont Bonner 

Henry Reasoner Fuller 





The Cabin 


J. B. London . 
A. H. London 
James Webb 

"Ioe" Alexander 
"Paul" Barnes 
"Si" Blanton 
"Fuller" Brown 
"Russ" Braswell 
"Gabe" Boney 
"Dope" Coker 
"Body" Crudup 
"Frank" Daniels 
"Hal" Davis 
"Sid" Dowd 
"Pass" Fearrington 
"Jeff" Fordham 
"Gordon" Forbes 
"Hutch" Ham 
"Bill" Hadley 
"Reid" Harris 
"Drew" Harris 
"Lewis" Harrison 

"Bill" Highsmith 
"Borden" Hooks 
"Jack" Joyner 
"Black" Johnson 
"Ed" Koonce 
"Don" Koonce 
"Kike" Kyser 
"Jack" Lane 
"Jack" LeGrand 
"Zack" Linney 
"Arthur" London 
"Jack" London 
"Ed" Lucas 
"Julian" Mann 
"Joe" Moye 
"Buster" Murphy 
"Pete" Murphy 
"Snake" MacGill 
"John" McKee 
"Cam" McRae 


"Parchy" McIver 
"Pem" Nash 
"George" Newby 
"George" Nissen 
"Bob" Proctor 
"John" Purser 
"John" Redwine 
"Tom" Royster 
"Jim" Shannonhouse 
"George" Snyder 
"Clough" Steele 
"Horace" Strickland 
"Bill" Suggs 
"Gordon" Weeks 
"Jim" Webb 
"Manly" Whitener 
"Plnk" Wood 
"Dane" Woodard 
"Hill" ^'arborough 

Three Hundred Sixteen 

W ■'„''■*■ 

\\ . L, W'hedbee 
\\". H Woodson. )r 

■■Revvy" Allen 
"Walt" Allen 
"Chas" Ashford 
"Hobs" Anderson 
"Sam" Blount 
"Red" Barber 
"Biddy" Bardin 
"Ike" Bellamy 
"Buck" Buchanan 
"Caleb" Bradham 
"Jim" Barnes 
"Slick" Bizzel 
"Mart" Carmichael 
"Tom" Cheeseborough 
"Brer" Cheek 
"Sprat" Cobb 
"Tommy" Clarkson 
"Wilbur" Cooper 
"Norm" Cooper 
"Louie" Carr 
"Jim" Pressly 

The Coop 


"Steve Davis" 

Bill" Devin 
'Red" Dill 

Red" Dortch 

Joe" Epstein 

Jonny" Graham 

Byron" Glenn 

Ed" Gregory 
Turk" Holderness 

Ben" Hicks 
'Henry" Johnston 
'Fred " Kistler 
'Runt" Lowe 
'Jim " Lewis 
'Nick " Little 
'Heinie" Lineberger 

Bill-Jo " Martin 
'Monk" McDonald 

Sam " McDonald 
'Mac " McIver 



'Tom" Pearsall 
'Dick " Richards 
'Be\' Raney 


'Allen" Stainback 
'Alex" Shuford 
'Stacy" Smith 
Geo " Stephens 
■Ralph " Si ewers 
Chink" Smithson 
Turk " Shaw 
'Alex" Thorpe 
Dick" Thorpe 
Bull " Underwood 
'Fin" White 
Jack " Watkins 
'Bill " Whedbee 
'Walt" Woodson 
Rev" Watt 
"Ogburn " Yates 
Baron" Zollicoffer 

Three Hundred Seventeen 

Orel evo* lit vj$r 

Hary Love Davis 



Virginia Menzie^ 



/ A /- 


Some Outstanding Achievements Since the 

Inauguration of the Present Athletic 

System and Management 

Carolina has won all baseball games from Virginia sa\e one. 

In baseball, Carolina has won 74 games and lost 42. 

In basketball. Carolina has won 53 games and lost 4. 

In football, Carolina has won 29 contests and lost 21. 

Carolina has won four State Championships in track. 

Carolina won the Southern Championship in tennis in 1922. 

Carolina Athletes have set new State Records and new Uni\-ersitv Records in: 
I -mile, 2-mile, pole vault, javelin and discus. 

Holt Moore went to the semi-finals in Olympic tryouts in competition w ith the 
best hurdlers in America. 

"Mule" Shirley went to the Washington Senators and played on the World's 
Championship team. 

Carolina has won 14 out of 22 possible State Championships in four major 

*34 4% of all games in all sports including "I'ale games and poor seasons have 
been victories for Carolina. 

Three Hundred Twenty-seven 

-i-++-M-»'+++++*++-»' ++++ +++ 


The Captains - 1924-25 

Reading from left to right 
Jack Cobb, Captain igiy Basketball team — Southern Champions 
Dale Ranson, Captain iqi^ Track team 
Zack Waters, Captain 1024-2^ Wrestling team 
Pierce Matthews, Captain iq24 Football team 
Merle Bonner, Captain /q2j Baseball team 
Abe Solomon, Captain IQ24-25 Tennis team 


Three Hundred Tiventv-eisht 


-!•++ + -.■•+<■ ■}••}• 




The Monogram Club 1924-25 

FETrER, R. A. Lawson, R. B. 

Fetzer, W. McK. Manglm. C. S. 

Gra\es, Louis Patterson, A. H. 

HoBBs, A. W. Sprltll. C. P. 

Howell, E. W Woolen, C. T. 


Ashford, C. H 
Bonner, M. D 
Brasewell, E R 
Brown, V. E. 
Brunner, W B 
Bryson, H j 
Cobb, J. B 
Coffey, J. N 
Coltrane, \\ 
Devin. W a 
Dill, R 
Dodderrer, W. 
Epstein, J. N. 
Farrell, H. D. 
Fordham, C. C 
fordham. j. b. 
Flller, p. J 
Gibson, P. C 
Gilreath. a. E 
Hackney, B. 


Hawfield, C. 
HoGAN, Henry 
Hlggins, W. C. 

loN.AS, C R, 
Jones. P. S. 
Lambeth, M, T, 
Leggett, C. L. 
Lowe, F. R. 
McDonald, A. M. 
McDonald, S.\m 
McIner, Herman 
Merritt, Jack 
Moore. L. H. 
Parker, F. P 
Poindexter. F, C. 
Poole, J. W". 

Po'lNER, \V. S. 

Purser, J. R. 

Pritchard, W. G. 
Ranson, M. D. 
Ranson, p. J. 
Robinson, George 
Sams, J. R. 
Scarborough, A. M. 
Shepard, Carlyle 
Smiley, T. B. 
Smith, W. E. 
Solomon, A. S. 
Sparrow. George 
Starling. H. C. 
Teague, S. B. 
Thomas, Charles 
Thorpe, R. ^ . 
Tripplett, N. B 
L'NDErwood. W. E.' 1 
Waters, Z. J. 
Whitaker. F. O. 
Yarborough. Hill 

♦■H-'h*' ■>•♦>+ 

Three Hundred Tirent\-nine 



Football — Season of 1924 

W. McK. Fetter 
R. A. Fetzer 
P. Y. Matthews 
J. Poole 



Robinson . 




Sparrow . 
Merritt . 






Left End 

Left Tackle 

Left Guard 


Right Guard 

Right Tackle 

. Right End 





Hackney, Underwood, Fordham, J. B., Haw field 

Wake Forest 





South Carolina 

Y. M. I. 



















From the standpoint of scores, our season was not impressive. Houe\er. it is a part of the 
Fetzer system, under which we ha\-e been for the past four years and for which we ha\e a grand 
average of jb.i'^c (excluding Yale games), to urge the men to go down to Emerson Field daily and 
fight for the game; to learn to fight squarely and fairly .and to let the scores takecare of themselves. 
Such is their philosophy and, win or lose, coaches, while you continue to teach it, we are back ot you 
to a man. The Student Body of North Carolina can never be said to be "fair weather sailors." only. 

Carolina went into the Thanksgiving Game on Lambeth Field ready for the crucial game of 
the season. On it depended the success or failure of the season. Those men went in there picked to 
lose, but they still had that determination to play the game for all they were worth. Carolina was 
depending on .Merritt to bear the brunt of the attack and to do all the punting, but an injury to 
his ankle forced the fullback out of the game after the first quarter. Sparrow was then forced to 
take up the burden of outpunting Maphis. Quite a job, but he did it. 

Well, Virginia won the game. Cuddy, taking quick advantage of a Carolina fumble, recovered 
the ball on our 8-yard line. Then Diffey, the outstanding Virginia player on the field, carried it 
across the line for the winning and only score of the game. It was Virginia's first victory over 
Carolina since iqio. 

Bonner's running back of punts, the work of Epstein on the defense, the punting of Sparrow, 
and the all-round fighting spirit of Captain Matthews (playing his last g£me for Carolina), were 
the features of the game from our standpoint. 

The Annual Fair Week Game with N. C. State resulted in a lo-o victory for the Tar Heels, 
making it four out of six wins for Carolina since gridiron relations were resumed in iqiq. A crowd 
of about 1 5 ,000 persons saw the game, exceeding the record-breaking crowd of the year before when 
13,000 saw Carolina administer a 14-0 defeat to the Farmers. Carolina's 10 points were made by 
Sparrow, as the result of a dropkick from the 17-yard line and an intensi\e air attack which was 

Three Hundred Thirty-one 

^^^^HH- H -i-»-f •!■■«■♦■»"» 'M"t--«"i'4> 

♦♦'♦'*♦+++■»"♦'<♦• ♦^<-++4"»'<»-J-*4 

Carolina made a very favorable showing against the strong Maryland team which last season 
tied the Pennsylvania team in Philadelphia and defeated us 14-0- The margin of Maryland victorv 
this time was Hall, a marvelous drop-kicker. He shot the ball through the goal posts twice during 
the game; once from the 40- and once from the 25-yard line. 

South Carolina, led by their redoubtable Meyer, came to The Hill on November ist. deter- 
mined on revenge for the overwhelming defeat we handed them in their own backyard last season 
In that game the Tar Heels made 21 first downs, scored 13 points, and at the same time held the 
Gamecocks scoreless and first downless. In the game this year Carolina made 7 first downs to 4 
for South Carolina, but they won 10-7. Devin scored Carolina's touchdown with the finest ex- 
hibition of broken field running of the game. 

Carolina met V, M. I . in Chapel Hill on November 8th in the homecoming game of the year. 
Smarting under two successive defeats, the Tar Heels played the best game of the year and won 
3-0. It was Jack Merritt, hard-smashing fullback, who was mainly responsible for this victory, and 
incidentally it was the second time in three years he has battered his way through and around the 
Flying Cadets It was his 37-yard run around right end in the third quarter that pa\ed the way 
for a drop-kick by Quarterback Hackney, substituting for Dc\in, that won the game. 

Carolina overturned a lifelong precedent by defeating Davidson on her homegrounds, the 
score being b-o. the result of two drop-kicks by Hackney Carolina made 1 5 first downs to 5 for 

Starting the season with a new coach, Duke had not built up much of a team when we met 
them. They did play a good defensive game, however, holding our second string to a b-o score. 

Losing to Wake Forest by a lone point was the greatest upset of the season. However. Wake 
Forest claims to have had the best team in her history, and considering the strength of her team, 
and the fact that they easily defeated Washington and Lee (considered by many as the outstanding 
team in the Southern Conference), our i-point defeat was no disgrace. 


Reading Irom Icit to right : 
PoiNDEXTER, old Carolina star tackle 
Pritchard, /ormer Carolina caf^tain and guard 
Lowe, former Carolina captain and quarterback 

Three Hundred Thirtv-luv 


^ <•+•«• -^■i•++■^^•^"i 

Baseball — Season of 1924 

Bill Fetzer 
Herman Bryson . 
Henry Lineberger 

Casey Morris 
Bill Dodderrer 
Monk McDonald 
Johnny Johnson 
Homer Starling 
Chas. Thomas 
Rabbit Bonner 
John Coffee 
Cart Carmichael 
Sentel Jones 
Hoot Gibson 
Herman Bryson 
Bill Ferabee 
Bill Poyner 
Homer Coltrane 





. First Base 

Second Base 


Third Base 

Third Base 

Left Field 

Center Field 

Right Field 

Right Field 

Center Field 















Durham Bulls 














V. P. L 




W. &. L. 







Wake Forest 
















N. C. State 




N. C. State 























1 1 







Wake Forest 


Three Hundred Thirty-three 

* • - -~?"»"J'++++'<-^*+-w'+ ; 



♦•^•^•f ♦+■»"«•♦+•*•*+•*■ "f -♦•♦♦ ■f ♦HI'* 

Baseball, the Season 

Carolina enjoyed a successful baseball season in that the Tar Heels made a clean sweep of the 
Virginia series, winning in Charlottesville, in Chapel Hill, and in Greensboro. Virginia has beaten 
us. then, only once in four seasons. Quite a record in itself. 

The team got off to a good start by capturing the opening contest with Guilford, 6-0. The 
heavy bat of "Casey" Morris, together with the superb twirling of the Carolina aces, Bryson and 
Ferebee. turned the trick. They allowed but 4 hits between them for the game. 

The next game, with Elon, went ten innings, Carolina winning, 3-2. This time it was "Hoot" 
Gibson, right fielder, who sent in the winning run with a slashing triple in the tenth. 

Captain Bryson hurled one of the greatest games of his career in the game with Trinity in 
Durham on April iqth, which the Tar Heels won, i-o. It was a pretty pitching duel between the 
Carolina hurler, and Sanderson for the Methodists, each allowing only 3 hits. Bryson, however, kept 
his scattered. 

The annual Easter Monday Game with Davidson was dropped in Gastonia by the score of 
7-b. Carolina had apparently sewed the game up behind the masterly pitching of Ferebee when 
Coach Bill decided to relieve him and try out some of the more inexperienced pitchers. Davidson 
soon got onto the delivery of Moore. Poyner, and Coltrane, who in turn succeeded Ferebee and 
themselves, and won the game. 

Lenoir was met in Hickory, and Carolina again lost, 3-1 . Moose, pitching for Lenoir, kept his 
hits well scattered and received fine assistance from his teammates. Bryson was the losing pitcher, 
although he onl>- allowed 5 hits and issued i pass. He struck out nine men. Moose gave up 6 hits, 
fanned b and walked none. 


Following these two defeats, the Tar Heels next invaded Virginia, and defeated in succession, 
V. P. I., Washington & Lee, and Virginia. The team defeated the Virginians 7-4, before a crowd 
of 3.500 persons. Bryson. for the ninth time, held the Virginians at bay. 

Returning to The Hill, the Tar Heels played an erratic game against Wake Forest on April 
iqth, and the Baptists won, 10-3. The team made 7 errors, while Wake chalked up 4. Ferebee and 
Coltrane replaced Bryson in succession after the second inning, but they fared even worse. Jones 
pitched well for Wake Forest, yielding but b hits. 

In the second game of the series with Virginia, Carolina again won, but it required 10 innings 
to do it A crowd of 5,000 saw "Rabbit " Bonner, lead-off man in the eighth inning, start the fire- 
works with a double to center. A single by Coffee. Morris' sacrifice fly and an error by the Virginia 
catcher sent Bonner and Coffee across the plate with the tying runs. It was in the tenth that 
"Touchdown" Jones smote the ball through .shortstop and sent Morris home with the winning 
run. It was Bryson's tenth victory over the Old Dominion lads in baseball. Holland pitched for 

The third game of the series was played the following day in Greensboro, and it was a slugfest 
which Carolina got the best of, and won, 1 3-q, A crowd estimated at 7,000 saw the contest. Vir- 
ginia fought hard to prevent a clean sweep, but Captain Bryson, Virginia's nemesis, rushed to the 
breach in the third inning and, relieving Coltrane, held the game in the palm of his hand until the 
ninth, when a belated rally almost caused the Tar Heels trouble. 

Following an easy win over Hampden-Sydney, the Tar Heels lost a heartbreaking game to 
State on our homcgrounds by the score of 3-2 . Coffee's homer with McDonald on in the first proved 
not enough to hold the Farmers in. They came from behind, supported by superb pitching, in the 
fifth and tied the score and won the game in the sixth. Bryson, except for the fatal fifth and sixth 
frames, did not allow a single safety. Playing the final game of the series in Raleigh the following 
Monday. State again overcame a 2-run lead, obtained in the first inning, and definitely put the 
Carolina team out of the race for State title, winning. 7-2. 

For the third successive game, the Carolina team opened the first frame by scoring 2 runs, only 
to be nosed out later in the game. The third time was against Trinity. For the second time, this 
2-run lead was due to a home run, and each time McDonald was on base. In this game, Captain 
Bryson faced the pitching ace of the Methodists. Both men were hit freely, Carolina connecting 
for 8 safeties off Dempster, and the Methodists retaliating with 7 off Bryson. Spikes was the out- 
standing Trinity player of the game. He got 4 hits out of 4 trips, 2 singles, a homer and a triple. 
McDonald was the big man at the bat for Carolina. He got 2 singles and a triple. 

Next. Carolina jumped off on the Southern trip minus four regulars who were unable to make 
the trip because of studies and injuries. Those unable to go were Captain Bryson, "Rabbit" 
Bonner (who split his finger on a foul ball during the Trinity Game), John Coffee, and "Monk" 
McDonald. Handicapped by the loss of these regulars, the team had as unsuccessful a trip as the 
Northern one was successful. Every game of the trip was lost; two games to Mercer, two to 
Alabama, and two to Georgia. 

The last game of the season was a corker. It was played at Wake Forest with the Baptists, 
and it turned out to be a pitchers' battle between Jones of Wake, and Poyner of Carolina. The 
battle lasted 1 2 long innings and ended with Wake Forest holding the 3 end of a 2-3 score. During 
the game, the Wake boys secured 8 hits off Poyner's delivery, while Carolina was connecting 7 
safe times 

Three Hundred Thirty -five 

■ "i'^f^-i"i''ir ■r4-S"S~4"^*JT'^-5' *{'•<• ■; 


^' * ^^^ 


Track Season 1924 

Bob Fetzer. 


0. M. Abernethy 


A. Shackle . 




Teague, S. B. 
Whitaker, H. F. 


Middle Distances: Milstead, Andy 
Parker, Fred 
Jonas, Cholly 


Ranson, Dale 
Thach, Harry 
Purser, Johnny 
Lamaeth, M. T. 




Moore, "'Specs" 
HuGGiNs, Billy 
Yarborough, Hill 

Field Events: 

Abernethy, O. M. 
FoRDHAM, Chris 
fordham, j. b 
Ranson, Lacy 
Milstead. Jack 


Winter Carnival held at Asheville: Carolina, first; Furman, second; University 
of S. C, third; Wake Forest, fourth. 

Dual Meet Carolina 






Dual Meet Carolina 


V. P. L 


'Triangular Meet Carolina 



Univ. of Georgia 
Univ. of S. C. 



Dual Meet Carolina 






Dual Meet Carolina 



N. C. State 



Slate Championship Meet : 


107 1-4 

N. C. State 

57 1-4 


21 3-4 

Wake Forest 

14 1-4 


9 1-2 

Invitation Conference Meet: 

Second place. 




42 1-2 

Washington & Lee 


V. M. I. 

31 1-2 

N. C. State 

19 1-2 



V. P. I. 


Three Hundred Thirtv-seven 

■*"»"l-H"f++++++'f+ +•«•++ ++•!• 

+■^-^'^-♦■'t• •<••<•■<•+•*•+ f 

Track, the Season 

Track is probably Coach Bob's hobb>-, though he doesn't admit it during football season. 
When he came to Carolina four years ago. he immediately set about to revive interest in the cinder- 
track sport. He often appeared before the students in Chapel and urged them to go out for track, 
pointing out the opportunities for development along these lines. He agrees with those sport 
writers who regard track as the weakest feature of Southern Athletics, and he is determined not to 
remain peaceably by and let such a condition exist. 

The Season of ic)24 was the most successful ever enjoyed by a L'niversity Track team. and it 
is a splendid tribute to Coach Bob and the tireless band of men who were willing to work. 

During the season. se\en University records were broken and all of them were better than the 
corresponding State records. Except for the Conference Meet in Charlottesville, the Tar Heels went 
through the season undefeated, and even at Charlottesville, where they took second place, they 
scored four first places, which were more than all the other entrants put together, the University 
of Virginia excepted. 

The University and State records bettered were made by Captain O. M. .Abemethy of Char- 
lotte, when he threw the javeline i8o feet at the Triangular Meet with Georgia and South Carolina; 
by F. P. Parker of Goldsboro. who ran the half-mile in i minute 5q 3-5 seconds at the University of 
Georgia ; by Dale Ranson. Captain-elect of Huntersvillc. who ran the mile in the same meet in the 
good time of 4 minutes 30 2-5 seconds, with Harry Thach only a stride behind ; by Cris Fordham of 
Greensboro, who threw the discus 127 feet q inches in the Conference Meet at Charlottesville; by 
John Purser of Charlotte, who ran the two-mile in the same meet in q minutes 58 1-5 seconds; by 
L. H. Moore of Faison, who made a new record in both the hurdle races in the Conference Meet, 
winning the i 20-high hurdles in 15 3-5 and the 220-low hurdles in 25 seconds flat. All these records 
were of long standing, and many of them had been considered unbeatable in North Carolina. 

The most decisive victory of the season was in the State Championships at Raleigh, from 
which the Tar Heels emerged 50 points ahead of their nearest rivals and scored more points than all 
the other competing teams combined. This meet furnished a splendid example of the teamwork 
which can exist on a track as well as in a basketball team, and illustrated the point-gathering 
ability of a well-rounded team. This is the third consecutive year that Carolina has won the State 
Meet, and the increasingly large score piled up each season in Raleigh offers eloquent testimony 
to the accumulative results of three years' efforts by the cinder men under the tutelage of Coach 
Bob. An outstanding achievement of the year was the work of Holt Moore in the Olympic tryouts. 
Moore took second place in the 1 20-high hurdles at the Yankee Stadium, and also placed second in 
the preliminary heat, thus qualifying for the semi-finals in the final Olympic tryouts at the Harvard 

Season for iq25 is very attractive in schedule: 

April 4 — Washington & Lee at Chapel Hill 

April q —V. P. I. at Chapel Hill 

April 15 — University of Virginia at Charlottesville 

April lb — William & Mary at Williamsburg 

April 18 — Southern Relay and Carnival at Atlanta 

April 15 — N. C. State at Chapel Hill 

May 2 and 3 — State Meet at Chapel Hill 

May q — U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis 

May 1 5 — Southern Conference Meet at Sewanee 

'»»»»^-»"»»4''»-M"»»-»»*» »» -»"i-^ 

rH'»- V »4»» » 4-»»» » »■ » ■ » »»■»* 

Three Hundred Thirtx-ei^ht 


Basketball Season 1925 

"Monk" McDonald . 
Jack Cobb . 
Jack London 

Jack Cobb 
Sam McDonald 
Bill Dodderrer 
Johnny Purser 
Billy De\in 
JiMMiE Poole . 
Bun Hackney . 
Red Barber 





Three Hundred Thirt\-nine 









Wake Forest 
Crescent A. C. 
V. M. \. 
W. &L. 
N. C. State 
South Carolina 

Wake Forest 
N. C. State 
W. &. L. 








I .!- 

Carolina 42 



Carolina 35 

Louisiana State 


Carolina 34 

Georgia Tech. 


Carolina 40 



Carolina 3 b 



Totals: bgb 




the Season 

Three Southern Basketball Championships in four 
Atlantic Championships in as many years! Such is the waj 
stands. The Tar Heels won their third Southern crown in a 
University on the night of March 3d, after the best teams 
nated in the course of the five-day tourney. 

years and five South 
• Carolina's record now- 
final game with Tulane 
f Di.xie had been elimi- 

Three Hundred Forty 


From the stage of mediocrity in the days before the war and during the S. A. 
T. C, Carolina basketball teams have climbed until today they occupy the slippery 
peaks of fame. During the five seasons since the "return to normalcy," the Tar 
Heels have won bj out of 8b games and have scored 2,982 points to the opponents' 
1 .965 ; more than a i ,000 lead. During the last three seasons, our team has lost 4 
games and won 53 ! Four times in five years. State Champions, and once runners-up 
and three times winners in the Southern Tournament, our basketball team has 
played its part in a great system of athletics. Morgan Blake had this to say in his 
sport column after the last tournament : "to win three championships in four years 
against such stiff competition is one of the greatest athletic achievements, if not the 
greatest, in the history of Southern sports " 

O. B. Keeler, another Atlanta sports w titer, wrote after the tournament in the 
following vein : 

"I wish I could find out the charm those five boys whispered, sitting close 
together on the floor, before they got up for the last charge ... I uould say it 
before many a golf shot, and whene\er Bobby Jones stands on the first tee of a 
championship round. 1 1 must be good . . . It must be good, for in that final whirling 
rush of the white phantoms, they shot b field goals in three minutes . . . the most 
dazzling burst of scoring the entire tournament displayed. So far as I can remember, 
no other team broke away in this manner in all the tournament, even against an 
inferior adversary. And in this case the flash was against the supposedly-strongest 
defensive team in the field, and that team was leading with five minutes to go and 
the championship at stake. 

"Note what happened after Carolina took time out, twice. The first time, 
Tulane was leading. 4-0. Carolina conferred and drew pictures on the floor. The 
I" next time the game was halted it was by Tulane. and the score was Carolina, 14; 

Tulane, 8. The Tar Heels had rung up 14 points to 4, after the conference ... I 
wondered what they say when they get their heads together." 

Captain Jack Cobb was for the second time in as many years the high scorer 
of the tournament, with 57 points. Henican of Tulane was second with b3, and Sam 
McDonald came third with 37. Cobb, Devin, and Dodderrer All-Southern. 

To Washington & >Lee and South Carolina go the honors of being the only ,■[ 

Southern teams to defeat the Tar Heels. The South Carolina Game was lost by i > 

point, and Washington and Lee had already been defeated once during the season. 

One unusual feature of the past season was the game with N. C. State. The 

Raleigh Farmers had some trouble in finding the basket, scoring only i field goal l•^ 

during the entire game, that coming after about 30 minutes of play. The final score "f 

was 29-10. ^ 

In the State, Duke gave the greater scare, holding our team on their court to J 

a close score, 25-21. However, Captain Cobb was not in the game, being confined to 4- 

the hospital because of illness. The return engagement with the Dukes ended 34-18. 
Cobb played. 

Wake Forest, too, threatened to do something to our champions during the lj4- 

absence of Cobb. However, with Poole ably holding down the place of the sick !l + 

captain. Wake fell, 22-18. The return engagement for that game ended 43-24. '"* 
Guilford and Da\idson. the other North Carolina teams played, met with a similar 
fate. The Guilford score was 37-10, while the Davidson Wildcats lost, 44-13. 

Three Hundred Forty-one 

r.4>»4"S-4--H"K^ v'»-»"<-H"t-»-t-»'H'-S"i"M"(-»'»-»-<"«-»»-»H-<''H-» 

>-»»M-»4-i-4'»»l I <»"»■>♦■» * »■»>♦ » »■»■» <} ■»»■{••; 

■f+'*-f++ +++++++++++++ ++-5- 

Coach Shapiro 
Zack Waters 
Dan Burroughs 

■'Battling" Conway 
Ad Warren. 
Bill Cox 

Dr. R. B. Lawson 
Charlie Spencer 







Coach and Trainer 


Three Hundred Forty-three 


Wrestling, the Season 

(Season of 1924-25) 

Wrestling has just gone through its third season as an Intercollegiate sport at 
Carolina. Three matches were won and five were lost. The Tar Heels defeated N. 
C. State, Raleigh Y, Concord Y, and lost to Davidson, Washington & Lee. Virginia, 
V. P. I., and V. M. I. 

The season, while not a glowing success, has not discouraged those interested 
in the development of the sport here at the University. Largely under the guidance 
of Coach Shapiro, who received his training at Harvard, wrestling was instituted 
three years ago, and steady progress has been made all the v.hile. 

It was not until last year that the Athletic Association officially recognized the 
new sport, and monograms were awarded for the first time. 


Bo.xing, too, has at last been started by a handful of students, and it has started 
with a bang. Organized and directed by Bill Cox, '25, of Rowland, and captained 
by Ad Warren, '2b, of Blount's Creek, the team has just completed its first season of 

The first mo\'e was made along this direction last year by this same Cox. One 
match with Camp Bragg was the only one held, it having been thought the team 
too young to take on any seasoned College team. During the current year, the Ft. 
Bragg Soldiers have been met again, resulting in a victory for them. In addition, 
there have been matches with V. M. I., Washington & Lee, and Virginia. In all of 
these matches, Carolina was the loser, but consideration must be given to the fact 
that every team met was composed of seasoned veterans and men of se\eral years' 
Intercollegiate competition, while ours was green. 

So far, this newest sport has been without the support of the Athletic Associa- 
tion and without a coach. Corporal "Battling" Conway of Fort Bragg served in 
the capacity of coach for part of the year. 

The fact that there were 1,000 people in attendance at the only home engage- 
ment of the boxers, that with Fort Bragg, testifies to the interest on the campus in -> 
this sport 

t . Tennis 

i Bretney Smith .......... Captain 4 


Three Hundred Forty-four 


* TEAM + 
%«. Abe Solomon Paul Fuller J 
+ Hap Whittaker Blaylock ^ 

* Elgin + 

Abram Solomon was runner-up in the State Championship for the singles title. ^i 

He lost to Harry Price in one of the hardest-fought matches ever played in the ■>. 

State. Five sets were required to decide the w inner, and the two players w ere on the 
verge of exhaustion at the end. Carolina's two doubles teams fought out the 
championship between themselves in the doubles, each team eliminating all rivals 
who faced them during the tournament. The teams w ere composed of Smith and 
Solomon and Whitaker and Fuller. Smith and Solomon won in the pla\-off and are 
State Champions 



Intramural Sports 

Paralleling the display of Varsity achievement on the Athletic Field has come an enormous 
increase in the number of students to whom athletic privileges ha\e been made available 

The schedule during the year is as follows: 

In the Fall: 
Tag Football Cross-Count ry Running 

In the Winter: 
Basketball Wrestling and Boxing 

In the Spring: 
Tennis Horseshoes 


Indoor Track 

Indoor Baseball 

During the fall, more than 750 men participated in some form of standardized mass athletics. 
With duplications eliminated, the records show that over 500 students played in the official games. 
All-in-all, more than 1 ,000 students took part in some form of Intramural Athletics during the past 
year. That number is exclusive of the Varsity squads, and it means that over one half of the 
Student Body are taking part in athletics. 

Nobody can doubt the value of this Intramural training. Men who could never make a 
scrub's place on the largest Varsity squad, have the thrill of being stars on their dormitory and 
fraternity teams. Leadership and capacity for management have been developed in the most un- 
expected' students, exceptional ability in the most backward of them has been discovered and 
transferred to the Varsity field. Intramurals have come to stay at Carolina. 

X i 

c;ake winners— I ciii 

J;.*,A.J..U >(.>!. .V.S. ~ 

.t. A. .t. ^. .U .t™>,»<- .•. J. .V .». Jl. .1^ 

Three Hundred Fort\'-six 



HS-^r-»->.»»H-4">'4-' fr ^H--fr'H'4^»H--»4-'i-<--fr4--M4''»-M-»-i-^H--»-M-4-4''S--«-^-4-'fr., 




»»'r4''V'-H'4^'->^r<»^ ^ ^■»^- < -4''M-4-4~M''>'-H- •!•♦■» ■»-»4'-4^^ 



,-.;,^^^^■.f,.4^4K*4*^'t' < ' < *<"Xf'H'<'^fr^'^'*''^^'"H^^^ 





The Students Publications L'nion is an organization of all students at the 
University, brought into existence by popular vote, that it might through its repre- 
sentatives. The Publications Board, exercise complete supervision over all student 
publications and provide for their administration and finances. Through this Board, 
the Publications Union controls four campus publications: the Tar Heel, the Caro- 
lina Magazine, the Rackety "^'ack, and the new Buccaneer. 

The Publications Board consists of five members: three elected from the Stu- 
dent 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 : Ludwig 
Lauerhass, president; William Way and William Couch; from the Faculty, Walter J. 
Matherly, treasurer, and Gerald W. Johnson, secretary. 

Three Hundred Fifty-seven 


■»-5-+-<-4- ++■£•+«.+ -J- 


"y''Y V-;* 'r •«-*>*;•' %''"v V ' 


!-J-l« H- 4> ■♦■ -i- -«"«• -S- + -J- •?•+"«"► "f +♦ -S"!- -^ ;• 




Founded in 1S44 
Published bv the University of North Carolina Publications Union 

J. E. Hawkins 
W. T. Couch 
C. K. Massey 
Horace Strickland 
Walter Crissman 

. Assistant Editor 
Business Manager 
Assistant Manager 
Assistant Manager 



Mary Calhoun Henley 
Henry R. Fuller 
UucY Lai' 
Henry N. Parker 

Spencer Murphy 
Frances Gra"!' 
Ernest Scott Barr 
Guy Cardwell 

Three Hundred Sixtx 

k'M-f+4+++'*"H'++-f++++++ I 

I +-fr->-+*++"«-+++'<'+'f+++"»"f-+^ 


T "^ttt^"^ T"i' ' 











1 -1- 

■S"f +++++-H-++-H-++ ++-♦-+ -H-J- 

^'f•{•+^•+++■{• ■;■<•- 





l-+'i'-i-++-r-4-fr++"4^+"»- + 'M'+++* 


The Glee Club 

Paul John Wea\er 
Theodore H. Fitch 
Ralph H. Cain . 
R. P. Gladstone 

Assistant Director 

President f 

Business Manager 

R. H. Cain 
W. F. Shaffner, Jr. 
R. F. Foltz, Jr. 
G. M. Murphy 
H. L. Rawlins 

W. B. Peters 
P. S. Foster 
H. C. Pfohl 
George Stephens, Jr. 

G. Y. Harriss 
J. R. Hudson 
H. L. Rayburn 
S. F. Vance 

M. C. Berry 
R. W. Wilkins 
R. M. Harde;e 

C. F. Lipscomb 
J. H. Johnson 

D. M. Holshouser 
'W. J. Davis 


L. Lauerhass ; 

R. B. Gladstone 

A. B. Kunkle 

E. F. Young 

A. B, Brady 


P. B. Parks 

E. Rondthaler 


E. B. Smith 


S. X. Randall 

M. E. Woodall 

T. H. Mackie 

J. B. Neal ' 

R. K. Scott 


C. L. Beard 

J. Berwanger 

J. D. McConnell 


J. F. Chapman 

T. B. Ogburn, Jr. 

J. L. C'SlNtwell, Jr. 

W. N. Avery, Jr. 


> » » .t»«-i»»»-4-»»»-»4- 

Three Hundred Sixty-six 


i-^-+lH-»-»-5"i"i"fr-5"i- •<"!"{"»•;-<•■{• •f<'»^.'!"i-.}^ 


r-f+^-S-f-f +-J-++-M"(-++'<-l>+-f+"t' 


Wigue and Masque 


Erskine Duff 


a. c. summerville 
Ben Sheppard 


\ ice-President 




Three Hundred Sixty-eight 

Ves.bY Oosir. 


^^ ^ 


^ r 

Polly Toy 
Jim Hawkins 
Wallace Smith 
Edward Copeland 


Henry Johnston 
Teddy Bonei' 
Billy Vaught 
H. C. Klingenschmitt 

Joe Epstien 
Fred Dick 
"Slatz" Randall 
"Kike" Kyser 

Three Hundred Sixty-nine 


•>++•^ "♦'♦+'«-+++++*+♦+♦'*-: ;v 

t • 

American Institute of Electrical Engineers 


Prof. Paul H Daggett 
Prof. J. E. Lear 

T. B. Smiley . . . . 

H. L. CoE . . 


Cooper, B. C. 
Davis, H. A. 
Grady, K. 
Ray, C. E , Jr 
Richards, S S. 

Davis, E. L, 
Geddie, R H 

Cantwell, J. L 
Coe, H. L. 

Maxewell, J. M. 


Prof Elmer George Hoefer 

Prof P M. Gray 



CL.ASS OF iq2 5 

Hodges, J W. P 
Jackson, R H. 
Jones, C L 
RowE, O R 
Stout, \ B. 
Waldhurst, F, 

CLASS OF iqzb 
Klingenschmitt, H. C, 


CLASS OF iq2 7 

Eagles, H. W. 
Farmer, R M 


Justus, G, E. 
London, J. B. 
PuRSEN. John 
Rutherford, P M., Jr 
Smiley, T B. 

Reese, S, W. 
Wortman, W. E, 


Wheeler, H. J. 

Newman, P. R. 
Urbston, F. A. 

Three Hundred Seventv 

+ + +++•!• 

William Cain Society of Civil Engineers 


Rosenberg, R. J. . . . . . . . . President 

Richardson, W. H . Treasurer 

Brown, J. T. . . , . . . . Secretary 

Abernathy, p. L 
Ambrose, R. G. 
Albergotti, J. S. 
ausband, g. a. 
Barton, C. G. 
Basher, E. S. 
Baumcartner, W. 
Bell, F. M. 
Berrier, C. 
Blain, E S. 
Blythe, C. E. 
Bolen, W. J. 
Britt, C L. 
Brown, J. F. 
Brown, J. T. 
Cantey H 
Carpenter, S. 
Carter. M. S. 
Carter, P. D. 
Cody, A. A. 
Cramer, W. W, 
Dobbins, E. G. 
Farrell, R. p. 
Faison, J. W. 
Foushee, J. M. 


Franklin, W. M. 

Goodwin, B. H. 
Grier, M. M. 
Hall, T. E. 
Harris. G. Y. 
Hetherincton, M. F 
Holmes, H. M. 
hollett, a. 
Johnson, E. M. 
Johnson, H. A. 
Johnson, W. C. 
Lawrence, H. A. 
Lewis, J. S. 
Logan, R. F. 
Lynch. J. P. 
Mackie, T. H. 
MacRae, C. F. 
McDuffie. L. C. 
Merriman. J. H. 
Merritt, W. D. 
Moss, E. H. 
Norman, W. K. 

Overton, R. J. 
Owen, F. D. 
Padgett, J. B. 
Parkin. G. 
Pitt, G. A. 
Price, W. M. 
Rambo, C- a. 
Richardson. W. H. 
Rosenberger. R J 
schmitt. h. a. 
Scott, C. B. 
Scott, R. K. 
Sykes, p. S. 
Smith. D. S. 
Smith, W. E. 
Thomas, O G. 
Tilley, C. H. 
Triplett. E. S. 
Webb, D. 
West, M. L. 
West. O. L. 
Whitaker, F. O. 
Wilder, G. B. 
Wright, A. R. 

Three Hundred Sevent\-one 


First Year Law Class 

William Harris Abernathy 
Fort Lawn, N. C. 

Spencer Lorainne Blavlock 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Harold Anthony Breard 
Monroe, N. C. 

Earnest Leland Briggs 
Burnesville, N. C. 

Malcolm Graeme Cameron 
Henryetta, Okla. 

Joseph Lapsley Cantwell, Jr 
Bristol, Tcnn. 

David Heber Dantzler 
Parler, S. C. 

John Thomas Da\enport 
Sanford, N. C. 

Claudius Hursell Dearman 
Turnersburg, N. C- 

Paul Willis Deaton 
Hickory, N. C. 

William Andrew Dodderer 
St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Louis Fowler Foy 
New Bern, N. C. 

Joseph Flanner Henderson. )r. 
Elkin, N C. 

Grady Monroe Hood 
Vale, N. C. 

Stephen Etheridge Winston Kenney 
Windsor, N. C. 

James Clifton King, Jr 
Wilmington, N. C. 

|ack Quince Le Grande 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Edward B.\ss Lucas 
Wilson, N. C. 

Harvey Eugene Kiser 
Kings Mountain, N. C. 

James Robbins M.^cClamroch. Jr 
Greensboro, N, C- 

WiLBUR Dennis Madry 
Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Hugh Gordon Mitchell 
Statesville, N. C. 

Larry Ichabod Moore, Jr 
New Bern, N. C. 

William Henry Murdoch 
Durham, N. C. 

Edward Wolfe Pearce 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Robert Wright Proctor 
Lumberton, N. C. 

Paul Jones Ranson 
Huntersville, N C. 

John Selbt Rierson 
Wilson, N. C. 

Gilbert Avery Shaw 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Michael Mann Sherwood 
Randleman, N. C. 

Paul Dwight Stephenson 
Garysburg, N. C. 

John Moore Strong 
Raleigh. N. C. 

.Alexander Proudfit Thorpe 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Frank Caleo Upchurch 
New Hill, N. C. 

Samuel Elton Vest 
Spray, N. C. 

.Alvin Trolman Ward 
Lake Junaluska. N. C. 

Allen Burton Wilhorn 
High Point, N. C. 

John F. White 
Edenton, N. C. 

Thomas Manly Whitener 
Hickory. N. C. 

Marvin Pickard Wilson 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 

I t 

Charles Hill Yarborough 
Louisburg, N. C. 

Three Hundred Seventy-two 



+i.++*+ +-5- -{"fH- + <• r 

Mrs. M. H. Stacy . 
Kitty Lee Frazier . 
Lucy Fitzhuch Lay. 
Mary Elizabeth Verner. 
Mildred Cherry 

Agatha B. Adams 
Minnie Atkinson 
Martha Boswell 
Mabel F. Boysworth 
Mary O. Cowper 
Cordelia Cox 
LiLLiE F. P. Cutlar 
LiNNiE Kate Fulton 

Mary Less Abernethy 
Edith Averitt 
Annie B. Bullock 
Elizabeth Clarke 
Norma Connell 
Romacna Galloway 
Erma Greene 

Naomi Alexander 
Sarah Boyd 
Nellie K. Burgess 
Elizabeth Collier 
Mabel Couch 

Doris Hackett 
Carolyn Oswald 

Lydia B. Caviness 
Mary E. Fowler 
Tarasa Graham 

Daisy S. Cooper 

Martha Michal 

Jessie Alverson 
Nancy Beyer 
M. E. Beard 
Marie Buckner 
Mildred Cherry 
Mae Culpepper 
Elinice Ervin 

Nellie H Graves 
Katherine Jacher 
GuioN Johnson 
Marjorie B. Jones 
Mrs. E. G. McGill 
Agnes Peele 
Lois Rogers 

Dorothy' Greenlaw 
Mary Cal Henry 
Elizabeth Hickerson 
.\lma Holland 
Esther Ruth Hunter 
Margaret E. Jones 
Lucy F. Lay 

Margaret Fitzgerald 
Frances Gray 
Caro Mae Greene 
Dolores Harrison 
Louise Latta 

Irene Pope 
Leah Smith 

Frances Hampton 
Elizabeth Henderson 



Margaret Giles 
Annie Leo Graham 
Margaret Lindsay 
Anne Ruth Metcalf 
Carrie C Moore 
Hattie Mooring 
Margaret Nesbitt 

Dean oj "^ omen 





Iva Pearl Setzer 
Marion S. Simons 
Elizabeth G. Smith 
Agnes Stout 
Joanna Sturdivant 
Marguerite Talley 
Emma Small Trabue 
Cornelia Wearn 

Harriet Morrison 
Mae Pendergraft 
Jessie Richardson 
Jewell Sink 
Helen E Thomas 
Hazel L Trimble 
Cassia Wallace 

Floy Pendergraft 
Margaret Pritchard 
Gertrude Samuels 


Mary E. Verner 

Mary Warren 
Frances Weaver 

LoREL B Rowley 
Rosalie Thrall 
Elizabeth Winston 

Carrie Edmund Hannah 

Sallie Rutledge 

Miriam Sauls 
Louise Sawyer 
LiLLiE M. Sides 
Annie Moss Taylor 
Hariotte Taylor 
Louise Williams 
Josephine Winston 


♦ f < H 11 t»-»^ 


Three Hundred Seventy-four 

+ + 'M' + ++'P++ + -J"!- 



William J. Cocke, Jr President of the Student Body 

Richard Y. Thorpe President of the Senior Class 

Jefferson B. FoRDHAM President of the Junior Class 

B. W. Hackney President of the Sophomore Class 

T. A. Burns Representing the Law School 

J. W. Wall Representing the School of Medicine 

J.L.Thompson Representing the Pharmacy School 

W. E. K. Underwood Representing Former Council 


^4•^^^^^^^-^•J»^^■^^^•^H•»♦»♦»■^4»^ '. ~ ^ ^ t ■»^^^;^v^5^^^^fr4^ 

Three Hundred Seventy-five 



Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 


H. F. Comer 


General Secretary 
Assistant Secretary 

W. H. CoLTRANE ........ President 

F. S. Griffin ......... Vice-President 

W. E. K. Underw OOD ....... Recording Secretary 

W. B. Pipkin .... ...... Treasurer 


T. S. Campen 
Tom Clarkson 
W. M. Cooper 
F. P. Eller 
H. D. Farrell 

E. B Glenn 
R. M. Hardee 
Lee Kennett 

J. H. Lineberger 
C. C. Poindexter 

F. S. Smith 

A. M. Scarborough 
H. T. Thompson 
T. A. Whitener 
L. E. Watt 

J. C. Calhoun 
1\. D. Coates 
W. E. Crissman 
E. A. Farrell 
). B. Fordham 
Frazier Glenn 
G. E. Joyner 

A. K. King 
C. K. Massev 
T. C. Quickel 
George Stephens, Jr 
J. L. Thompson 

Z. J. Waters 
J. A. Williams 

B. C. Wilson 


Brooks Todd President 

J. R. BoBBiTT ......... \ice-P resident 

W. W. Neal .......... Secretary 

E. R. MacKethan Treasurer 

■ +'*->+'»"»-y*+-5"S"i"r-!"!"K*-' 


Three Hundred Seventx-six 

4.4>i-f-i-»-4'H-*t"^ ++++ •»• +++ + ++ 


Freshmen Intersociety Debate 

Dialectic Affirmative; P. E. Head; L. B. Kennett 

Philanthropic Negative: J. R. Owens; J. L. Matthews 

Query: Resolved; That the United States should neither lease nor sell its govern- 
ment mineral lands. Won hy Affirmati\'e. 

Sophomore Intersociety Debate 

Philanthropic Affirmative: R. L. Hollow ell; M. M. ^'olng 
Dialectic Negative: A. L. Groce; L. T. Bledsoe 
Won b\- Affirmatixe 


4'4"».++-J"*4'+4-*-!">'f *-»-+♦-«•++ 


Three Hundred Seventx-seven 

-■ ^*^f^Vf^ r 


Mary D. Wright Debate 

Philanthropic Affirmative : T. E. Clemmons; J. F. Cooper 

Dialectic Negative: R. L. Cook; M H. Mogulescu 

Query: Resolved; That the United States should grant imn\ediate recognition to 
the present Russian Government. 

Won by Affirmative. Vledal uon by J. F. Cooper 

Three Hundred Seventy-eight 

-{■++++++•»•+++++ ++- 


Commencement Debate 

Dialectic Affirmati\e : Sidney F. Jones; Ernest L. Justus 

Philanthropic Negative: Ludlow T. Rogers; J. i\l. Saunders 

Query: Resolved; That the United Stales join the Permanent Court of Inter- 
national Justice on the Basis of the Hughes' Conditions. 

Won by Affirmative. Bingham Prize won by E L. Justus. 

Three Hundred Sevent\-nine 


++++++•>"(•++ ++-i- 


Wylie P. Mangum Medal Contest 

George C Hampton, Jr.: Subject: A Plea for the World Court 
Clifford A. Peeler: Subject: Laic vs. Politics. 
Myriel a. James: Subject: Racial Adiustment. 
Medal won by George C Hampton, Jr. 

Three Hundred Eighty 

-T-+++H- + +++ + 

Junior Oratorical Contest 

Representing the Philanthropic Assembly: Kenneth Coaxes; Subject: Democracy 

vs. Journalism. 

Da\id Reid Hodgin; Subject: Another Peace Plan. 

Representing the Dialectic Senate: William S. Berrvhill; Subject .American 


C. V. Kiser; Subject: W'oodroiv Wilson. 

Julian S. Carr Medal won by David Reid Hodgin. 

Three Hundred Eighty-one 



John W. Deyton, President 
Malcolm i\1. "^'olng 
William T. Couch 
J. M. Saunders 


E. L. Justus 

L. Q. Galloway 
A. K. King 


Three Hundred Eighty-two 

+++^-H'+^'+++++'<-+ +-«"i-+ +++ 

Freshmen Intercollegiate Debate 

Affirmative: R. L. Cooke; J. A. Williams; B. P. Clark 
Negative: Wake Forest College. 

Won by Affirmative 
Affirmative: Davidson College. 
Negative: H. C. Greenwood; C. A. Boswell; T. E. Clemmons 

Won by Affirmative 

Query: Resolved; That the United States should grant immediate and complete 
independence to the Philippines. 

4 ■$-++♦• ■♦•♦♦+'f++^+++ 

>^^»» »» -t'4"»<»* 

Three Hundred Eighty-three 


Intercollegiate Debates 

Carolina: Negati\e; West Virginia: Affirmative. 

Representing Carolina: M. Xl. ^'oung; W. T. Couch; L. Q. Galloway 

Won by Affirmative 
Carolina: Affirmative; George Washington: Negative. 
Representing Carolina: L. T. Rogers; W. T. Couch; J. M. Saunders 

Won by Affirmative 

Query : Resolved ; That the United States should join the Permanent Court 
International Justice on the Basis of the Hughes' Conditions 

Three Hundred Eighty-four 

■i-+++-f I 

-!-;-?• •;"»-5"j"!-'}-++"i'+^ 

Triangle Debate 


Affirmati\-e representing Carolina against Johns Hopkins: E, L. Justus; Sidney 
F. Jones. 

Won by Affirmatixe 

Negative representing Carolina against Washington and Lee: .Malcolm Young; 
John W Deyton. 

Won h\- Affirmative 

Quer\-: Resolved; That a Federal Constitutional Amendment should be passed 
in order lo prohibit future issues of tax-exempt securities. 

Three Hundred Eighty-five 

■ :^,..^^^..t.^.\.^:^^},J^^^,^,^\^,^.^A^Jj, 


■^■^■^■^'■f ■«•"»■+'»■'»'+■*■ ■«•++++4■■^■5•+.; 

Triangle Debate 


Affirmative representing North Carolina against Sewanee: J. S. Allsbrook; 
D. G. Downing. 

Won by Affirmative 

Negative representing North Carolina against Tulane: C. A. Peeler; George 
C. Hampton. Jr. 

Won by Negative 

Query : Resolved ; That Congress should be empoicered to over-ride decisions of 
the Supreme Court declaring Acts of Congress unconstitutional. 

• .^-^-f-^ ■*•+-'.•>. •>■ 


Three Hundred Eighty-six 

" •M'».»^4-4-»»« ^ »».»»» 


+-fr4-+ ■♦■+■♦■ "♦•■►+-*-^ 

Triangle Debate 


.Affirmative representing North Carolina against William and Mary: T. B. Li\'ing- 
STONE, Jr.; Ernest L. Justus. 

Won by Affirmative 

Negative representing North Carolina against South Carolina : Charles R. Jonas ; 
S. G. Chappell. 

Won bv Negati\'e. 


" '^^ '» V*r V ^ 'J""^ •> 


Three Hundred Eighty-seven 


Oxford Union Debate 


Affirmative Xegative 

Malcolm M. ^olng Thomas C. Quickell. Jr 

Ralph Peeler, State College Henry H. Rogers, State College 

Won by Affirmative by bi to 38 vote of audience 

Peace Oratorical Contest 

Second place won by Myriel A. James of Carolina. 

Southern Oratorical Contest 

Second place won by Myriel A. James of Carolina. 

Three Hundred Eighty-eight 

;>^*f««3**y^^ " 


The Carolina Playmakers is a fellowship of young pla\\\ rights, players, and 
craftsmen in stage-arts, united by a common interest in the establishment of a 
nati\e folk-theater. 

The Playmakers' poster above, by Mary de B. Graves of Chapel Hill (the home 
of the FlaNmakers), tells something of the range of the work — Blackbeard, pirate of 
the Carolina coast, looking to the past; the young mountain man. the mother and 
child, looking to the future. It suggests the expression of our native life and its 
perpetuation in these simple plays, toward a folk-theater of North Carolina; a 
theater which is contributing to the State a fresh consciousness of itself, its lore and 
its legends, its romantic history, and its stirring new life of to-day. 

[.+..). •^..V+.i-^-i.^j.^.j.^^.-i.. 


Three Hundred Eighty-nine 


' i T" 'r^^*^* 


Aug. 2b 

The Carolina Playmakers 

Season 1924 - 1925 

Playmaker Productions and Readings 

by English 34 — 

'Prlnella" bv 


2 b 


4 and 5 

Dec. 14 and i 5 




10 and 1 1 

Second Studio Production 

Housman and Barker 
Playmaker Reading — "Romeo and Juliet" 
Playmaker Reading — Selections from Kipling by Dr. Royster 
Fourteenth Series, Carolina Folk -Plays — "The Honor of 

Bonava" by Robert Watson Winston, "Politicin" in Horse 

Cove" by Martha Bosivell, and "The Scuffletown Outlaws" 

by William Norment Cox 
Playmaker Reading — "Christmas Carol" by Frederick H. 

Free Performance — Southern Tour Production 
Third Studio Production by English 35 — 'The Torchbearers " 

b>' George Kelly 
Playmaker Reading by Alga Leavitt — Longfelloiv' s "Hiawatha" 
Playmaker Reading by Anne Majette Grant — Quintero's "The 

Fountain of Youth" 
Playmaker Reading — Masters' "Spoon Riner Anthology" 

Eastern Tour — "The Honor of Bonava" by Robert \^'atson \('inston, "Politicin' 

IN Horse Co\e" by Martha Bosivell, and "The Scuffletown Outlaws" 
by William Norment Cox 
Nov. 12 Wilson, N. C. Nov. 17 Red Springs, N. C. 

Nov. 13 Goldsboro, N. C. Nov. 18 Dunn, N. C 

Nov. 14 New Bern, N. C. Nov. 19 Pittsboro, N. C. 

Nov. 15 Fayetteville, N. C. Nov. 2b Raleigh, N. C. 

First Southern Tour — "Fixin's" by Paul and Erma Green, "Gaius and Gaius, Jr. 

by Lucy Cobb, and "When Witches Ride" by Elizabeth A. Lay 
Jan. 23 Badin, N. C. Jan. 28 Savannah, Ga. 

Jan. 24 Columbia, S. C. Jan. 29 Charleston, S. C. 

Jan. 2b Atlanta, Ga. Jan. 30 Lumberton, N. C. 

Jan. 27 Macon, Ga. Jan. 31 Pinehurst, N. C. 

Western Tour — "The Thrice-Promised Bride" by Cheng-Chin Hsiung, "Old 

Times" by Ray Heffner, "Romance and the Colonel" by Frances Gray 
Apr. 24 Sanford, N. C. Apr. 30 Shelby, N. C. 

Apr. 25 Winston-Salem, N. C. May i Marion, N. C. 

Apr. 27 Charlotte, N. C. May 3 Waynesville, N. C. 

Apr. 28 Gastonia, N. C. May 4 Asheville, N. C. 

Apr. 29 Lincolnton, N. C. May 5 Morganton. N. C. 

May 6 Greensboro, N. C. 


Oct. 7 Ruth Draper 

Nov. 21 Houdini 

Dec. 13 N. C. C. \V. Dramatic Club in "Fashion " 

Mar. 7 Tony Sarg's Marionettes 

Mar. 25 The World Fliers 

May 7-9 The Dramatic Institute 

Three Hundred \inel^ 


+ 1 

Scene from The Honor of Bonava by (Judge) Robert Watson Winston 

Dick (George Winston) ; Aunt Charlotte (Louise Sawyer) ; William Curtis 

(William Norment Cox); Jane (Margaret Jones) ; Ned Wilson (Robert Proctori 

Colonel Pettigrew (George Denny). 

Scene from Housman and Bari<er's Prunella in the Forest Theatr 

Three Hundred S'inety-oriie 


,.Jty w,M I 'jn^^vmm^em\jf.jf.jt.^^jL.^j.Ji.j.jL 


Scene from Politicin' ik Horse Covn by Martha Boswcll 

\'at Goodman iB C Wilsoni Zero St.ssoms (Lawrence Wallacel , Joe Riley (Brooke Toddi : 

Rainy Forliine i |i'hn [•""arrmri Hannah .Siaxmic 'Aileen Sherrill i , Sairy Fortune (Louise Sawyeri 

hl ih-ii ! Ill "^i ! ! I I [.TOWN- Outlaws b\' William Normenc Cox. 

Ilcnr\ li.rry Loivrie (William Norment C'o\ 
John Sanders (Robert Proctor); Steve Lowne (B C~ Wilson. 

Three Hundred \'inet\-two 


Deutsche Verein 

Catawba County Club 


Three Hundred Sinetx-three 

+*++'♦■'«• '♦"<-*-*'4-+-i- 

Halifax County Club 

Davidson County Club 

Three Hundred Ninety-four 

•++•«• I 


Pitt County Club 

Granville County Club 

Three Hundred Sinety-five 

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Lincoln County Club 

Robeson County Club 

, J. .1. J. J- .Sw .'- .». J. _' 

Three Hundred Ninety-six 


Forsyth County Club 

Rockingham County Club 

Three Hundred Sinety-seven 

■++ + 'H'+ ++-i* I 

♦♦♦♦♦-t- ++•♦•♦ + + -^ 

Johnston County Club 

Jackson-Macon County Club 









A •?■ 4- -V-:- ^••v-^-S!-{-+'»«*4"H~>'<M"<-J"»-^-l-v4^*+* 

Three Hundred Ninety-eight 


Fayetteville County Club 

Sampson County Club 

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Three Hundred Ninety-nine 

Chatham County Club 

Randolph County Club 

Four Hundred 

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Renfro County Club 

Carteret County Club 

Four Hundred One 

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Members Phi Assembly 

1924 - 1925 


Adam, F. L. 
Adam, L. V. 
Askew, J. j. 

Babbitt, J. R. 
Barfield, a. R. 
Barwick, Kenan 
Barwick, Killian 
Bazemore, C. W 
Bell, S. J. 
Biggs, H. V. 
Black, J. N. 
Boseman, E. M. 
Boushall, F. M. 
Braswell, J. M, 
Brooks, C. B. 
Brown, V. E. 

Caldwell, G. A. 
Campen, T. S. 
Capol, T. H. 
Chappell, S. Q. 
Clemens, T. E. 
coates, k. d. 
Cooper, J. F. 
corbett, h. d. 
Couch, W. T. 
Creech, Walter 
Crew, J. W. 

Dauchety, F. M. 
Daughtridge, B. C. 
Daughtry, W. M. 
Dantzler, D. H. 
Davis, F. M. 

Elmore, P. L. 
Epstein, J. N. 
Evans, E. J. 
Evans. J. O. 

Everett, M. M. 

Farber, V. E. 
Farbes. R. B. 

Garner, L. L. 
Gibson, P. C. 
Glady, p. C. 
Godwin, H. 
Colston, Alton 
Grimes, M. S. 
Grimes, T. M. 

Hall, C. W. 
Hamkins, J. E. 
Hardee, R. M. 
Harrell, J. H. 
Herring, C. H. 
Hicks, B. H. 
Hodgin. D. R. 
Hunter, W. C. 

Johnson, Edmund 
Johnston, J. E. 
JoNSON, Henry 
jonson, w. f. 
Joyner, G. E. 

Keel, C. L. 
Keel, X. T. 
Kelly, C. W. 
Kelly, Walter 
King, J. C. 

Lanier, Fred 
Lanier, J. A. 
Lanier, Kenneth 
Louis, C. W. 
Louis, J. A. 
Light, M B. 

Four Hundred Five 


■«■■^+'^■«'++■<•■^+•«•^'^•e•+'^ ««'+■£- 

LiLES, J C. 

Lilly, G. D. 
lockhart, m. h. 
LoGiE, M. B. 

McGwiGAN, J. W. 


McKethan, E. R. 
Madry, J. T. 
Mann, J. E. 
Massey, D. F. 
Mathews, J. L. 
Medlin, M. B. 
Merritt, J. E. 
Mewborn, N. p. 
Meyers, S. A. 
MiNTZ, Claudius 
Monroe, Robert 
Morgan, E. W. 
Mullen, F. N. 

Nash, Pembroke 
Noe, R. W. 

Olive, P. N. 
Owens, G. W. 

Page, J. B. 
Pakula, S. 
Parker, H. N. 
Parks, P. B. 
Patterson, E. R. 
Poole. M. D. 
Potter, J. D, 

Rase, T. H. 
robbins, i. 

Rogers. L. T. 
Rowland, C. C. 

Scott, C. B. 
Shaw, E. B. 
Shepherd, J. E. 
Smith, R, L. 
Smith. T. S. 
Solomon, A. 
Spence, F. B. 
Spence. Vance 
Starr, J. S. 
Stein, Irvin 
Strickland, W. } 

Taylor, E. B. 
Taylor, L. B. 
Tenney, J. B. 
Thompson. H. T. 
Tingle, W. E. 
Tucker, E. V. 

Vandick, W. R. 
Veasy, W. F. 
Vick, J. W. 

Wallace, J. H. 
Week, W. G. 

Whitley, P. R. 
Williams, D. 
Williams, Z. M. 
Wilson, Robert 
Wolfe, Nathan 

^'OUNG, M. M. 


Four Hundred Six 

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Members Dialectic Senate 

Adams, L. W. 
Alexander, W. T. 
Anderson, E. M. 
Apple, E. D. 
Armfield, G. M. 
Armstrong, Roy 
Avery, W. M. 

Barnett, W. 
Barr, E. S. 
Beatty, H. C. 
Berrier, C. R. 
Berryhill, W, S. 
Black, J. G. 
Black, Isadore 
Blanton, C. D. 
Bledsoe, L. T. 
Block, Norman 
Branch, A. 
Brandis, H. p. 
Braxton, H. H. 
Breard, H. a. 
Burke, J. H. 
Burns, T. A. 
Busby, G. F. 
Busby, Julian 

Cameron, E. A. 
Cantwell, J. L. 
Carrol, D. D. 
Clark, W. H. 
Clifford, AT 
Cocke, W. J. 
Coltrane, W. H. 
Cone, Caesar 
Conrad, J. G. 
Cook, R. L. 
Cooper, W. VI. 
Core, E. B. 


Crabtree, R. D. 

Crawford, C. M 
Crissman, W. E. 
Crowell, L. a. 
curlee, a. t, 

Davis, J. C. 
Davis, J. G, 
Downs, R. B. 

Eaton, Ben 
Elliot, Galen 
Ellis, J. A. 
English, D. L. 

Florance, R. G. 
FoLTz, Robert 
Fowler, M. M. 
Fowler, W. M. 
Franklin, E. W. 
Freeman, T. B. 
Friddle, J. H. 

Galloway, L. Q. 
Gardener, V. M 
Gardner, D. S. 
Gaskill, N. B. 
Gilreath, F. G. 
Glenn, E. B. 
Glenn, J . F. 
Gold, C. W. 
Grier, M. M. 
Griffin, F. S. 
Griffith. B. W. 
Groce, a. L. 

Haizlip, J. O. 
Hanner, J. Z. 
Harden, J. W. 
Harris, R. C. 
Hart, H. C. 
Harvell, W. E. 
Hauser, F. M. 
Head, P. E. 

Henley, J. E. 

huggine, l. v. 
Hunt, W. E. 
Hunter, E. C. 
Huss, S. A. 

Jenkins, W. S. 
Johnson, W. C. 
Johnston, H. E. 

JON.'SiS, D. R. 

Jonas, C. R. 
Jones, S. F. 

Kapps, J. 1-. 
Kartus, a. a. 
Kennett, L. B. 
Kerhulas, E. a. 
Kiser, C. V. 
Klingenschmitt, H. C. 

Laney, F. C. 
Laueghaus, L. 
Lineberger, J. H. 
Linker, R. W. 
Linn, B. 
Little, Rufus 
Livingston, T. B. 
Logan, R. F. 

Madison, M. B. 
Maness, a. K. 
Manning, B. K. 
Marsh, H. R. 
Meadows, S. P. 
Medlin, R. C. 
Messick, a. F. 
Miller, M. A. 
Milne, David 
Moguleski, M. 
Motsinger, J. F. 
Morgan, E. A. 

Four Hundred Nine 


Morton, G. A. 
Murphy, S. 
Myatt, J. A. 
Myres, M. p. 
McAnnally, C. W. 
McCall, J. V. 
McGalliard, J G. 
McIntyre, a. E. 

McMlCHAEL, W. p. 

McRae, C. F. 


Neal, W. W. 

Parker, H. B. 
Patterson, J. C. 
Patterson, R. L. 
Patton, W, H. 
Peacock, W. T. 
Pegg, Paul 
Perkins, A. A. 
Pickens, R. T. 
Pierce, E. W. 
Poole, J. W. 
Pipkin, W. B. 
Price, C. S. 
Price, W. M. 
Prichett, H. B 
Proffitt, R. a. 
Purser, J. R. 

Query, M. F. 
quickel, t. c. 

Ragan, W. P. 
Ragland, J . 
Ransom, M. D. 
Raper, H. D. 
Redding, W. H. 
Redwine, J. M. 
Robbins, J. R. 
Robinson, C. E. 
Rowe, a. R. 

Sapp, Odell 
Seiwell, D 
Serunian. B H 
Serunian. H H 
Sharpe, J . F. 
Shuford, C. R. 
Shuford, E. G. 
Simmons, J. G. 
Smith, C. T. 
Smith, F. S. 
Smith, H. B. 
Smith, T. B. 
Smith, Y. N. 
somers, j.j. 
Stephens, Geo 
Stevenson, J. L. 
Stone, E. B. 

Summerville, a. C. 
Sutton, C. S. 
Swartz, H. 

Tallent, C. L. 
Thompson, P. M. 
Todd, L. H 
Tuttle, R. J. 

Uzzell, T. a. 

Vest, S. E. 

Wall, J. M. 
Walser, Ivan- 
Watt, L. E. 
Ward, A. Q. 
Ward, Parmelee 
Welborn. a. B. 
Welborn, Roy 
West, C. S. 
West, M. H 
Whitener, a. 
Wike, H. H. 
Williams, J. A. 
Williams, T. A 
Wilson, B. C. 
Wright, J. M. 

Zimmerman, A. M. 

. J- J. ij,^'^^^,^^ . 

Four Hundred Ten 

CKE-iOT-iy Bti 




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Opened by Mistake 

t'l "A" Dorm., 

T Chapel Hill, N. C. 

April, 1st., 1925 I, ;_ 

, I Deare Paw — 

4*j| wel paw i rote u that mr. dr. greenlaw the english bull, thatz what thay kal a 

*li smart man up here, wuz goin to leve here and go noth or skule. I dont know him, 
but he mus be a good skolar for evry body wantz him to stay here, and that the 
basket ball team wun the suthrn shampianchip and that we had lectric lites a! ova 
the kampus. wel i ment to tel u that i wint to cee the playmakers back in febwary 
but i forgot about it. u cee thay had just rekum back here frum there suthern trip 
whin thay giv playz al ova south carlina and gorgi. enny how whin thay kumz back , ,^, 

■*• thay givz the sho ova in memorial hall where thay haz chaple and speechez sorta •j- 

T iik thay do at our church up ther. to explain what the playmakers izz — today our T 

•+• math prof, which is what thay call the tetchers up here, said that the playmakers -y- 

wuz a fine thing and that it wuz the mos renoun group of players of al the petticoat J 

tayatrez, which is french for small shows, and thay it wuz fine for wun to be inter- ' ' 

ested in the gramaticz but wun should not let it take up to mutch time from thayr 
studys. he sayz that it is so ezzy to let that kind of work take all yore time that 
ure liable to bust some corsez, i dont no what he menz but i think it wuz somethin 
about kloths, they do work u ova ther for wun of them tol me that they would work 
a willin hors to deth. 

but to tel u about the sho — i dont rekolek much but thay had wun pla about a 
frog, nuthin but a kommon tode frog, which skared wun pore fello to death, an thay .jj 

had reel thunda and litenin. thin mr. kotch made a speetch which wuz a reel speetch. 
he tol al about the trip south and everthin. paw that wuz a grate speetch and, from j* 

whut thay sa, hez a grate man. thin thay had another play bout a gurl an boy which 
wuz playin like they wuz married and they kooked eggz and faught with dishez and 
tore up the hous and — wel paw it was funy. evry body laffed and laffed, then thay 
had what they kalled a comedi which i dont know what it iz but it must mean 
somethin sad becaus nobody laffed. then i got sleepy and left, now u know whut the 
playmakers iz. 

pavi' u no thay need sombody here to show them how to dig ditchez. i never 
saw so may ditches dug in al my lif. v\hy thay dig a ditch and wate for it to rane 
and when it ranes the ditch dont work so thay put som iorn pipe in it to mark it 
and dig another ditch along side of it, then it ranes again and it dont work so thay 
dig another wun. non of them ever works so thay ar al the time diggin ditches 
everwhere. meby you could cum up here and sho them how to dig ditches like yu 
do at hom. 

o yeh i gav mr. warren that slip of paper u told me to and he red it and tol 
me to sen the wun that u find in this lettr to yu. paw hez a grate man here. 

wel im sleepy so goodbi 
yore onli sun. 

E. D. 


Four Hundred Thirteen 

»^- "^ "I* ^ tip *^ -^ - 



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College cvi-vkf 




V 'T'^ +4' -^ ^-V -f-t* n* '> -> -S -: 


Lon: "Whom do you think was the 
most honored of all fraternity men^" 

Don: "Don't ask me. Have I ever 
Baird any signs of such knowledge^" 

Lon: "It was Moses. He had his 
first pin put on him by a princess." 
— Whirlwind^ 


"Mother, who put the statue under 
the kitchen sink?" 

"Sh-h. Jimmie, that s the plumber." 
— Chapparral 


Room: "Hey, therel Don't spit on 
the floor!" 

Mate: " 'S matter, floor leak?" 

— Exchange. 


Little Girl: "Pa, it's raining." 
Father: "Well, let it rain." 
Little Girl: " I was goin' to, Pa." 
• — Draivl. 


Teacher; "Johnny, what is the Jap- 
anese national hymn" ? 

Johnny: "California, here I come. " 
— Yale Record. 


Customer : "This skunk coat is very 
fine, hut will it stand rain?" 

Salesman: "Ecod, woman! Dids't 
ever see a skunk carry an umbrella?" 
— Jester. 


"We have a new baby at our home " 
" Is it going to stay^' 
" I think so " 

"He didn't bring anything but a 
nightgown. " 

— W. Va. Moonshine. 


He (after five minutes embarrassing 
silence): "Don't you think that the 
floor is unusually flat tonight?" 

— Purple Cou'. 

Stag Number One ■ "That girl over 
there said she was sore at you. " 

Stag Number Two : "You mean that 
one masquerading as a map of the 
world ^" 

S. N. O. : "Yeah, that's the one. 
What's she sore about? " 

S. N. T. : "Well, she asked me where 
1 lived and then slapped me when I put 
my finger on the town." 

— Moonshine. 

Speaking of cigarettes : "Let the rest 
of the world go buy " 

— Buccaneer. 

"What's a fairy tale'' 
"That depends on which way the 
ferry's going. " 

— Lampoon. 


He: "Pardon me. May I have this 

dance ''" 
She: "No. I'm too danced out " 
He: "You're not too damn stout. 

You're just pleasingly plump " 

— Cornell Window. 

Y- Y 

"What would you call a man who 
hid behind a woman's skirt?" 
"Damn skinny." 

— Moonshine. 


Son: "A fellow in school told me I 
looked like you Pop." 

Pop (proudly): "And what did you 
say my son'" 

Son. "Gee, Pop, he was bigger than 
I am. " 

— Punch Bowl. 


Then you won't marry me?" 
Certainly not. " 

But darling, I don't understand at 
Even vour best friends won't tell 


— Sniper. 


Four Hundred Sixteen 

Chorus Girl: "She don't look good 
in anything." 

Theatrical Manager : ' ' You shouldn' t 
say that. Say, "she looks good in noth- 

Chorus Girl; "Naw, that ain't what 
I mean." 

— Mercury. 

One: " I see by the paper that Angie 
left town after a short stop. " 

T'other: "No wonder, she always 
was crazy about athletes." 

— Ranger. 

She: "And what do you think Sir 
Walter Raleigh said when he placed his 
cloak at Queen Elizabeth's feet?" 

He: "Step on it, kid — step on it!" 
— Brown Jug. 

1925 : "Are you taking Betty to the 
Prom ? ' ' 

1926: "No, Ed, old man — I'd rather 
go to Europe this summer. " 

— Yale Record. 

Kind Old Gentleman (soothingtly) : 
"Did ums break ums little dolly?" 

Sweet Little Girl: "Yes. Why in 
hell do they make the damn things so 
fragile, anyhow?" 

— Yale Record. 


"Hello, is this the Working Girls 
Home ? ' ' 


"And do you try to save bad girls!'" 


"Well, try your darndest to save me 
a couple for tomorrow night." 

— Yellow Jacket. 


"What's the idea of the "Bon Ami' 
trade mark on your family's coat of 

"Oh, that's father; he's a billiard 


"Look, Papa, Abie's cold is cured 
and we still got left a box of cough- 
drops. " 

"Oo, vot extravagance! Tell Her- 
man to go out and get his feet wet. " 
— Puppet. 


It doesn't necessarily follow that a 
person who waits with bated breath 
has been eating fishworms. 

— Sun Dial. 

"Here! W'hat do you mean by feed- 
ing that kid yeast cake?" 

"Oh, he just swallowed fifty cents of 
mine and I'm trying to raise the dough." 
— Wisconsin Octopus. 


My roommate is such a sound sleeper 
that the sound keeps me awake. 

— Yellow Jacket. 


"How far do you get on a gallon?" 
"All depends on what's in the gallon." 


"Man wants but little here below," 
remarked the dressmaker as he meas- 
ured the length of the gown. 

— Dirge. 


Georgette: "Where do bad little 
co-eds go^" 

George: "Down to the hotel and 
talk to traveling salesmen." 



"Didja go to the Follies!'" 
"No, I went to the Girls' Athletic 
Meet and saw the broad jump." 

— Beanpot. 


"Well, you see I saw your shirt on 
the line. " 

— L'Oiseau Bleu (Paris). 

Four Hundred Seventeen 

He: "Say, how much would a tennis 

racket cost me?" 

Him: "Do you want a steel one^ 
He: "Well, I dunno, I might get 

caught at it " 

— Buccaneer . 

"What's the matter'' ' 
"Nothing, except that the man who 
sold me this fleece-lined underwear 
didn't know how to pronounce his z s 
— Pointer 

"Are you going out''" 

" I can't make up my mind. 

"Good Lord, do you make that up. 


— Beanpot. 


"Why did \ou give up pipe organ 

"1 felt so blooming childish, playing 
with my feet. 

— Chapparal 

"What is she reciting''" 

" I know, hut what is the name of it ' 
— Beanpot. 

Abie: "Mamma, what do cows live 
on^ " 

Mamma: "Fodder. Abie.' 
Abie: "Oi, I didn't thing papa was 
so generous. 

— Purple Cow. 

"I'm offering a prize to the laziest 
man in college and I think that you 
will win it " 

"All right. Roll me over and put it 
in my back pocket." 

— Lord Jeff. 

Judge: "Are you sure he was drunk!' " 

Minion of the Law : "Well, his wife 

said he brought home a manhole cover 

and tried to play it on the phonograph. 

— Parrakeet. 

Grandmother "Johnny, I wouldn't 
slide down those stairs!" 

Little Boy: "Wouldn't:' Hell, you 
couldn't !' 

— Lyre. 

She: " Pardon me. are you one of the 
economic instructors !'" 

He: "No, indeed. I got this tie for 

— J ack-o' -Lantern 


Why do \ou smoke Camels !' 
' 1 had to quit tobacco 



^'oung Girl (up in the air for the 
first time) : " 1 wonder what that post 
is for, down there in the middle of that 

Pilot (hovering over City of Wash- 
ington) : "That isn't a post; that's the 
Washington Monument." 

— Virginia Reel. 

Helen of Troy was the first woman 
on record to go to Paris to complete her 


" Do Ah wins this hand. Ah leaves fo' 
Flahidah tomorrow." 

"Yes, an does yo win it wid dem 
cahds up yo sleeh, Ah'm gonna Tampa 
wid yo tonight, 

—The Pup. 
First nice old lady (after seeing 
"What Price Glory"): "Shall we get 
the hell out of here'" 

Second nice old lady: "As soon as 1 
find my goddam glasses, " 

— J ack-o' -Lantern. 

"Mrs. Clancy, yer child is badly 
spoiled. " 

"Gwan wid yez. " 

"Well, if ye don't believe me, come 
and see what the steam-roller did to it." 
— Jester. 

Four Hundred Eighteen 


'"You poor man, " said the kindly 
lady to the tramp, "and are you mar- 

"No, lady." he replied, "if 1 had a 
wife I wouldn't be relying on strange 
wimmen for a livin,' would I, d'ye sup- 

— Medley. 

"A great poet met an ironical fate 
the other day." 

"Starved to death with a volume of 
Bacon in his lap." 

— Oklahoma Whirlwind. 

"Does your new Chinese cook speak 
good English:" " 

"No, he speaks broken china. " 

— Hamilton Roval Gaboon. 

"And what do you tell the other men 
that come to see you^"" he asked as he 
released her from his close embrace. 
"Do you lead them to believe that you 
love them '' ' ' 

"Yes, dearest, " she whispered. "Do 
you mind:"" 

"Ah, but it uill be hell for them 
later," he murmured. "The poor trust- 
ing fools. 

— Amherst Lord Jeff. 


Hann: "What color is best for a 

Nahh " I prefer a white one." 

— Rammer- Jammer. 


"See that man over there :" He's a 

"But he has only one arm!" 
"Sure — he holds the chisel in his 
mouth and hits himself on the back of 
the head. 

— Moonshine. 

The girl who thinks no man is good 
enough for her may often be right, but 
she s more often left. 

— Yellow Jacket. 

Prof: "I'll not goon with the lecture 
until the room settles down." 

Stude (whispering from the front 
row) : "Better go home and sleep it off, 
old man. " 

— Wisconsin Octopus. 


Chemistry Professor: Blinks, define 
a molecule. 

Frosh : Its one of those glass things 
that Englishmen wear in their eyes. 
— Penn Punch Bowl. 


Instructor: "Tennyson placed his 
women characters on a pedestal. How 
did Burns differ:'" 

Student: "Burns was more-er-prac- 

— Record. 


"John, dear, I am to be in an ama- 
teur theatrical. What would folks say 
if I were to wear tights :"" 

""They would probably say that I 
married you for your money " 

— J ack-o' -Lantern. 


"What is a cure for seasickness:"' 
"Give it up. " 

— Record. 


She: "You'd better get a hair-cut." 
He: ""But it costs a lot." 
She: ""Well, it's cheaper than buying 
a violin." 

— Jack-o -Lantern. 

"What are your habits at night:"" 
"Pajamas. " 

— Yellow Jacket. 


She: '" I've had a shower every day 
this week." 

He: ""Doctor's orders:""" 

She: ""Hell, no. I'm going to be 


Four Hundred Nineteen 

Prof, (exasperated) : I want you 
fellous to quit exchanging notes back 

Fellows: These ain't notes. They're 
dollar bills. 

Prof: "Dollar bills ^" 

Fellows: "Sure. We're shootin' 

Prof: Oh, pardonme, men. 1 thought 
you were passing notes. 

-Lord Jeff. 


Ed (in motor car): "This controls 
the brake. It is put on quickly in case 
of emergency." 

Co-ed: "Oh, I see. Something like 
a kimona^" 

U. S. Pointer. 

He: Aw, but I say, old man, don't be 
blue over her; there are lots of other 
fish in the sea, you know. 

Him : Yeh, I know — but the last one 
took my bait. 

— Lyre. 


Salesman: "So \ou aren't a college 
man, eh?" 

Customer: "Never saw the insides 
of one " 

Salesman: "Good. Then you'll be 
interested in my line. I'm selling gar- 


"How did you catch such a cold?" 
" Somebody played the Star Spangled 
Banner when I was taking a bath. " 
— Purple Cow. 

"Did you hear about Johnson ab- 
sconding with all the insurance com- 
pany's funds, and taking Smith's w ife 
with him? " 

"Good Heavens, no! Who 11 teach 
Sunday School tomorrow? " 

— Yellow Jacket. 

Sweet ^'oung Thing: "What do they 
call baby pigs^ " 

2nd S. Y. T.: "Hamlets." 

— Octopus. 


At Chem. Lecture: "Who made the 
first nitride^" 

Customer: "Paul Revere." 

— Ex. 

Y- Y 

" What makes you think that Perkins 
don't know anything about sport ;*" 

"Well, he told me that he knew Babe 
Ruth when she was a chorus girl " 
— Pennsylvania Punch Bowl. 


"The sweetest girl I ever kissed," 
Said gay young Malcolm, 

"Used powdered sugar on her face 
Instead of talcum." 

— Yellow Jacket. 

Ardent Suitor: "Sir, I want your 
daughter for my wife." 

Irate Father: " Young man, go home 
and tell your w ife she can't have my 
daughter. " 

— Yellow Jacket. 

"What is an Opportunist?" 
"One who meets the wolf at the door, 
and appears the next day in a fur coat." 
— Michigan Gargoyle. 

They say that Adam was the first 
radio bug. He made a loud speaker out 
of his spare parts. 

— L\re. 

Sambo (at the explosion of a shell): 
'Lawdy, Hell done laid a egg!" 

Four Hundred Tivent\ 

Ave Atque Vale 

We elected to spend four years with you, Carolina. We have 
spent those years, and in that time you have given us much, and you 
have taken much from us. In some part we are grateful and in some 
part we are resentful ; but it does not matter so much now because the 
four years are gone, and henceforward we follow new trails. As to 
you, Carolina, you are an institution and must remain — remain for 
what^ That is the question. 

In all sincerity we hope that your remaining shall be worthy. It 
should; for you have every advantage. The backward element of 
your State is often antagonistic to you ; the ignorant and the unintel- 
ligent look upon you with distrustful eye. For this thank God. 

^'our press-agents have performed a wonderful service; you are 
known over the whole world — and that fame has grown in a few short 
years. Your task lies in substantiating your reputation before the 
bubble bursts. To do this you must accomplish much. 

You must realize that tradition does not cease to be vital with 
the death of one genius; that the wisdom of mind and the sweetness 
of soul that was the outspoken honesty of Edward Kidder Graham is 
still living in the half-shy but wholly sincere idealism of Harry Wood- 
burn Chase. Bury thy dead, Carolina, and treasure the memory of 
yesteryear; but hearken to the singing of a new morning. 

Grow greater, Carolina, not in physical size, but in works and 
thought. Be not content to be the superior of the nearer of your kind 
yet blind to those things wherein you fail to be a peer with the great. 

We hope that there will come a day when no other University can 
even attempt to take from you an Edwin Greenlaw or an Archibald 
Henderson. Men of the stature of these two will carry you onward 
and upward by their presence; their absence will send you into decay. 

Four Hundred Twent\-one 

S. M. 

>+++++ •H"i-+ ++++ "r+ 

Realize, Carolina, that democracy in a University is as fallacious t 

as it is elsewhere; that there is an aristocracy of the mind, and one of t 
the soul, and yet another of the body. The last you have recognized 

in your deference to the athlete; but when has the majority narrow- lii'. 

ness of your rule yielded to a greater individual intellect or broader [|'^ 

vision? MJ; 

Away with your jealousies and petty prejudices; cease enervating ■ 
your organism with the letter of the law; recognize the individual ; in- 
voluntarily and gain thereby, lest recognition be forced from you to I h' 
your irreparable loss. "t 

Forsake your smallnesses and deceits, banish your egotism, and 
achieve to the greatness which is by right yours. Hail, Carolina, and 
Farewell ' '^ 


Four Hundred Twenty-two 

:. ^ .;. .A, A, .U^^.^^. .V . .. 

r++-H'++H"i-++"5-}-+-!'H"5- •;-'!•'«■+< 



©aciK m 

(T^HE C. H. & D. Bus Line was founded 
v_x and, from the outset, the poHcy of a 
dependable schedule has been a charac- 
teristic peculiar to Pendergraft. 

(( Many additions have been made to 
the schedule, now 14 complete trips daily, 
and every one is dependable. 

C[ The C. H. & D. Bus Line is bound 
up in the life of the University. Our 
drivers, capable and courteous, know 
your problems as students and they are 
dependable, too. 

C.H.&D. Bus Line 

"Bus Headquarters" 



Congratulations I 

to the Yackety Yack Staff 

for this splendid book. It has been 
a real pleasure to make these pic- 
tures and we appreciate the hearty 
co-operation shown by the Staff. 

Duplicates may be ordered 

We will be glad, at any time, to furnish copies 

of any of the pictures in this Annual, as 

all negatives are kept on file at 

the New Bern Studio 

Send your orders to 



New Bern, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. 


Especially selected for 
Clubs and Frat Halls. 
The best in wicker 
chairs, swings and 
hammocks. Vacation 
trunks and week- 
en d bags. 

Pope Mattress Co. 


Martin Carmichael 

The only man we know of who 
can get blood out of a turnip and 
make the turnip like it. 

Tom Cheeseborough 

This man comes from "the Land 

of the Sky' — 
He is not short, but oh! how high! 
You'd think he was God Almighty. 

Bill Cramer 

Hails from Norfolk town. 
He escorts the co-eds round 
To all the dances, big or small. 
He never fails to catch them all. 

Marion Davis 

Marion is a sweet young thing. 
He is not tied to an apron string. 
He has great fun. 
But spends no "mon," 
He's saving for a diamond ring. 


** Cleanliness is next to Godliness" 

is an age-old, time-honored maxim; to give each 
student a clean, safe and sanitary service is our 
motto. ^ Yes, we sew on lost buttons and mend 
to a reasonable degree with no extra charge. It's 
as good as being at home with mother to patronize 

AT U. N. C. 


Camel quality- 
stands alone 

(it has no near relatives) 

-and there's 
no cigaretty 


Everything in 

Students' Supplies 

Athletic Goods 


Good Eats 




Bill Cocke is our president, 

He gave up pickles during Lent. 
He's done "most everything 

round here. 
We're sorry this is his last year. 

Frances Boushall 

Liked by all the boys round here. 
But will not touch one drop 
of beer. 

Dan Burroughs 

We wondereth why his face doth 

But then, he owns the wrestling 


Luther Bass is no carpenter, but 

he'll soon hang out his shingle. 








Ma/^e it a Pleasure Trip Between 

Raleigh ^^ Durham ^^ Greensboro 





401 Fayetteville Street, Raleigh, North CaroHna 









Chapel Hill, N. C. 

HoYT Boone 

Now Roonie is a campus wit. 
In Archie's he is prone to sit; 
He spreads a lot of foolish bull. 
Of which he seems to be quite full. 
When jokes he starts, he's got 

a store, 
We always run right out the door. 

Sam Avner is a violinist. 

He makes of one a pessimist, 
For when we hear his plaintive 

We sometimes think he's calling 


Bill Abernethy 

A funny boy is our friend Bill, 
He knows the girls, yet likes them 

Rabbit Bonner joined us here 

At the start of his Freshman year; 
We found he was a running fool. 
We fear he'll soon run this darn 



I laberdashery — 

thai you do not have to wait for 










Printing that will always 

be a Cherished Possession 

C^^^ PRODUCTION of books, programs 
Cf/ and calendars for the ^udents of 
America's Universities requires an 
ability to originate printed forms that 
will be cherished possessions in the 
mellow years that follow a University 

In the libraries of many of the "old 
grads" will be found books, programs 
and announcements preserved for their 
intimate memories and associations. 

It is the production of this kind of 
printing that has brought to this or- 
ganization its frequent opportunities to 
serve University men and w^omen. 

When the urge is for something better, we will 
welcome an opportunity to submit ideas 

Seautiful forms and 
compositions are not made 
by chance, nor can they 
ever, in any material, be 
made at small expense. 
A composition for cheap- 
ness and not for excellence 
of workmanship, is the 
most frequent and certain 
cause of the rapid decay 
and entire destruction of 
arts and manufactures. 

— R^\m 

Baker Jones 'Hausauer, inc. 

45-51 Carroll St., Buffalo, New York 

"Printers to American Universities" 


Send for our booklet 
"The Architecture of a College Annual" 


The Yaclieiy Yacli is one of i 


■ products 



Men's Clothing, Shoes 
and Haberdashery 

''Low Prices ' 


Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Christopher Columbus Fordham 
Christie's living up to his name, 

He's discovered something great: 
That two can live as cheaply as one 
If only one of them ate. 

Bill Couch 
Bill often tries 
To philosophize, 
But we are wise — 
It's a lot of lies. 

A very good boy is Billy Vaught, 
He does most all the things he ought. 

Bill Coxe 

If Dr. Lawson were not here. Bill 
would have a job. 

Knox Massey 

The fifth man out of the five — 





Restaurant of Excellence 

Located in the most desirable section of Richmond. 

Bus Line puts passengers off at door. The Jefferson 

is within five minutes' walk of the business 

center and shopping district. 

Turkish Baths 

O. F. Weisiger, Manager 



"Meet me at Sutton & Alderman's" 

IS an oft-repeated phrase, 
and it is often repeated 
because Sutton & Alder- 
man's is the favorite 
meeting place for those 
students who have 
a preference. 

Sutton & Alderman 



We save your soles! 

speaking from 
an "understanding' standpoint 

There's a different kind 
of mud in Chapel Hill. 
It's intellectual mud. 
Your shoes are rebuilt 
to withstand this 
sort of mud. 



W. A. LACOCK, Manager 
Free Shines Free Shines 

Ben Hicks. 

When ignorance is bliss, 'tis folly to 
look in a mirror. 

James Edward Hawkins. 

Here's the man we've waited for, 
For him we've kept a lot in store. 
He's done most everything 'round 

But wear the president's underwear. 
He always seems quite reticent. 
But we'd stake all, e'en our last cent. 
On what he said or what he did; 
'Ciuse he's a man who's got a lid 
That's more than just a darn hat 

Or black inside like a smokestack. 
He don't belong in this dark place. 
For he's a member of the human 


Gene Irwin. 

One thing we can't understand 

Is why dere Gene was made a man. 

See the Best Pictures — 

Paramount, Goldwyn, Metro and 
First National Pictures 



"Almost a Part of North Carolina " 



In 1 903, Gooch's, then a seven 
seated cafe, said hello to the 
incoming class. You boys now 
leaving can't appreciate the 
advantages that you have had 
over classes that far back. 
Millions of dollars have been 
invested to give you jbetter 
training and greater comfort. 
The State believes in you. -"^ 
To the Class of 1 925 we say 
Goodbye. The little seven 
seated cafe now has a seating 
capacity of 1 80. When you 
come back to see us we w^ill 
have more. We are back of 
every Carolina class because 
we believe in you and 
your future. 


"Food cooked to eat 
— not just to sell" 





Next to the Post Office 

Pete Murphy 

Some day someone'll think he's a 

But that's one thing that he is ain't; 
He thinks he is a cruel critic, 
But we know he is only static. 
The reason he's not dead, 1 see. 
Is "Woodman, won't you spare 
that tree? " 

Allen Stainback 

If still water runs deep, he's a whole 
blamed ocean. 

Jeff Fordham 

If talk and wild hilarity 
Were signs of popularity, 
This man would never, never be 
The biggest man at U. N. C. 

Favored Suit Styles 

for the 


Favored because they're 
right in Style, in Quality 
and in Price ^ ^ 

Our better clothes 
are tailored at Fashion Park. 


Durham. North Carolina 



500— Rooms— Fireproof — 500 
Banquets. Dancing all the year 

Hotel Richmond 

Overlooking the Capitol 
Ninth and Grace Streets 

Hotel Wm. Byrd 

Opposite Broad Street Station 

We ivelcome you from our native Stale — North Carolina 


RICHMOND HOTELS, Incorporated 

W. E. HoCKETT, Managing Director 

illnrfc i>r All 


1 1#^" 

y^X "Home 




is synonymous with happiness, 
and a beautiful home is essential 
to happiness. Welborn's has 
helped to beautify many homes 
in North Carolina. May we help 
you with your plans? 

Furniture, Rugs and Overdraperies 


Just below the big Furniture Exposition Building 
South Main Street High Point, N. C. 


Are you looking into the future ? 

— ^♦■BllSf* 


A A HEN planning your future, it is tremendously 
important that you consider what Life Insurance 
has to offer. 

(( Obligation is one of the things that always ccmes 
with the much-to-be-desired sheepskin. If not direct 
and personal financial obligation, then, most surely, 
obligation to the good old Dad who "saw you 
through." Should your banker offer to guarantee 
the payment of your obligations if you would agree 
to start a small interest-earning savings account 
with him, you would receive his proposition with 
open arnis. Had it occurred to you that this is just 
what a life insurance company will do for you ? A 
Pilot Life contract will guarantee your obligations, 
give you independence and prove a wonderful in- 
vestment. See a representative of the Pilot Life; he 
will explain the details gladly and without obligating 
you in any way. 

€[ If the important question of "what business shall I 
enter?" has not been decided, you should consider 
the possibilities of the life insurance business. 

C[ Energy, ambition and educated minds are needed, 
and in no field are the opportunities greater for the 
college man. The life insurance business is a digni- 
fied and profitable profession and the field is not 
crowded. The future of the business is especially 
bright in the South. 

A card will bring you the proposition that we have 
to offer men of the right calibre. 

Pilot Life Insurance Co. 


A. W. McAlister 


H. B. Gunter 
Agency Mgr. 


All the BRICK 

For the buildings 

in the University 

building program 

during the last 

four years 



Annual Capacity ocer 20.000,000 





Open all the year; enter any time. 

Classes Tuesdays, Thursdays 
and Fridays 


Durham Business School 

Mrs. Walter Lee Lednum 



This Company 
serving a vast 
in North Caro 

has been 
!ina, and 

this ripe experience, 

coupled with a complete 

modern equipment, is 

at your command. 


The Seeman 


Durham, North 


Attention ! 

Every other week 
we show 

Fashion Park Clothes 


Pendergraft's Bus Station 


Sutton & Alderman's 
Drug Store 

Roth -Stewart Co. 


(^ VISIONS created by the imagination pre- 
vy cede the achievement of any really 
great accomplishment. The ability to 
weave the threads of imagination into the 
finished fabric is equally important. 

Such able co-operation is one of the 
"visions" which precede the building of a 
successful business, and is a part of the 
working policy of the Edwards & Broughton 
Printing Company. 

To those Staffs desiring complete co-op- 
eration from art work and engravings to the 
finished book, we offer unexcelled service. 
Complete service means undivided responsi- 
bility as to the result — one organization to 
correspond and talk with — one trained 
director to merge the many ingredients into 
the finished product. 

You, too, may be proud of your annual. 


Edwards & Broughton Printing Co. 





Drugs, Cigars and 



Main Street Pharmacy 








College men everywhere are turning to Stetson "D" 
because here, at last, are clothes which meet every 
requirement of style, wear and price ^ ^ 

See the New May time Shades — Made to Measure — $29.50 


Nationally Known 

Justly Famous 



Complete Outfits for School 
and College 


Complete Line of 

Sporting Goods 



Greensboro, N. C. 

Dress well 
and succeed! 

Here, at Collegiate Corner, you 
find the fashions of Fifth Avenue. 
A store of Metropolitan manners 
with Carolinian courtesy. 


Clothing Company 



Durham. N. C. 

Best Cafeteria in 
the State 

We appreciate our 

Chapel Hill friends. Come 

to see us often. 

E. I. BUGG. Manager 


ave you a 


Sets $10 and up 





The Best Patronized Cafeteria in North Carolina 



L/^e a Clubhouse for University Men 

JTi^s COMFORTABLE as an Oriental dive; as cordial 
as a flapper's acceptance of your bid to the Easter 
dances. Describe the O. Henry any way you wish, 
the main idea is, you Carolina men are as warmly 
welcomed here as you welcome Dad's allowance 
check. You rarely find the clubhouse atmosphere 
of the O. Henry in the usual hotel. In other words, 
it is a house where the word "hospitality" fits. It 
is the Alpha of the Poor & Robinson Hotels — a 
chain of houses where perfection of service, cuisine, 
equipment and tasteful decorations deserve a 
"master's degree. " 



Associated Carolina Hotels: 

High Point, N. C. 

Spartanburg. S. C. 

Frances Marion 
Charleston, S. C. 

Charlotte. N. C. 

Geo. Vanderbilt 
Asheville. N. C. 

"Good Hotels in Good Towns" 

The Premier Engraving 
Plant of North Carolina 

Located in the Daily News 
Building at Greensboro 

North StAie En^r&vittg G>. 


in North Carolina are 
responsible for the 
State's great strides in 
development — which 
explains the support 
given educational 
work by the 


Independent :-^ Progressive 

Over 1 4 years of 
High Class 


Customers in Every County in North Carolina 




Complete Price List on Request 



us submit design: 
and estimates 
College Jewelry 

We have a completely 
equipped manufacturing 
shop in Greensboro for 
the production of college 
jewelry: emblems, pins, 
rings and trophies. 

Men thoroughly versed 
in the art of jewelry- 
making do the work. A 
superior product is as- 
sured and in many cases 
substantial savings are 

Designs and estimates 
will be furnished gladly 
without charge or obli- 





XoR A FEW CENTS a month I will bring 
you big returns. Not only do I yield 
work-free living — seven days to your- 
self instead of five — but I return much 
money in real, bankable dollars. 

(( I am easy to hire, easy to get along 
with, do things your way, never try 
your temper, am dependable at all 
hours; I never quit, and the longer you 
keep me in your employ, the more I 
save and make for you. 

dl 1 am working in your neighbor's 
home and making money for her! My 
name is "Electricity." Ask the 
woman who keeps house the electrical 
way. She knows. 

(i[ You can have these facts verified 
and get further interesting information 
about me from your Electric Company, 
who has made my services available 
to you. An electrical housekeeping ex- 
pert from this company will tell you, 
without cost or obligation, in a few 
minutes' time, exactly how 1 will work 
out in your home. 

C[ If you wish to have more leisure, 
extra money, more luxuries, phone for 
full particulars about me. 

Your Servant — 


general office 
Raleigh, North Carolina 

Chapel Hill 

Insurance and Realty 




U. N. C. cannot lure 'em 
From that "bully " town of Durham 
And that is why we lose this year 
Ludlow Rogers, who's leaving here. 

Greensboro has one claim to fame. 
And that all lies in just one name: 
Walter Robinson. 

The Queen City has one boy 

Who ought to be her pride and joy; 

His name is William Summerville 

But we all know him as plain "Bill." 

He's always got a cheery smile. 

The kind for which "you'd walk a mile." 


Fizzle is so very small 

We hardly know he's here at all. 

But when he opens up his face 

You hear him o'er the whole darn place. 

Leonard Huggins 

At baseball games he leads the cheers, 
And jeers, and cheers, and jeers, and