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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

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Eight bells are sounding. The watch is 
changing. New officers are in command. 
Fresh men are at the helm. Bearings are 
taken. Navigation proceeds. The log is 
written. The relieved seamen go below — 
some to work, some to sleep. 

So, the watch is changing at this University. 
She has been navigated with great care and 
skill, and her Master is to remain aboard for 
another voyage. We are glad. As the men go 
below decks to work or sleep, we remind them 
that there is always a berth awaiting a good 
seaman, and we wish them the best of luck. 
Our log is written; winds and currents, speeds 
and courses are recorded. We hope our 
records are shipshape. 













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Face and reverse of the plate fr.iiii the ..iriier stone of the Old East Building, restored to the Univeri 
on October 12, 1916, through the thoushtful loyalty of T. B. Foust, '03; A. R. Shaw, ^4. and A. 
Andrews, Jr., '93. 



In Explanation 



T 



HE Editors would like to call attention to the fact that the Art work in this 
hook has some conneetioii with the history of this Institution. 

Book I, "Our rniversity," shows the artist's idea of the laying of the corner 
stone of Old East Building on Octoher lii, 1793, in which William R. Davie 
officiated. 

Book II, "Classes," represents the first commencement on July 4, 1798. Seven 
young men were granted diplomas. 

Book III, "Organizations," represents the first organization at the University. 
It was called "The Dehating Society," and was organized June li, 1795. 

Book IV, "Athletics," shows two students fencing, which was a pojmlar sport 
in the old days when long walks and, huggy rides were in fashion. 

"The Dance" shows how the lawn party of the eommeneenient of 1S79 was 
broken up, the people going inside to dance. 

"Vanity Fair" shows the delightful costumes which the fair ones favored 
when our rniversity was young. 

Due to the increasing size of this book, mistakes in the Classes section are 
practically unavoidable. So, to eliminate as many mistakes as possible, we have 
not arranged members of the classes alphahetically, Imt have inserted an index 
in the back of the book. 




DR. HARRY WOODBURN CHASE 

Pri-siilenI ../ Ihf rnirersitii of .VorMi CarcUna 



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OeMcftWott 



LESLIE WEIL: born in Goldsboro June 29. 1876. son of 
a mother whose home was a school for citizenship and 
whose life is quiet, unceasing service, and of a father whose 
individual abilitv helped to build a business and whose public 
spirit helped to build a city, he has grown into the life of 
liis ((innnercial, religious and civic community. 

As a member of the firm of H. Weil & Brother he has helped 
to build a business which is both a commercial asset and a 
civic agency. As a member and president of the Hebrew 
Congregation he has helped to make a live synagogue a social 
institution. As a citizen of Goldsboro he has been a part of 
every movement for the public good. In business, religious 
and civic citizenship he exemplifies in his fine, self-effacing 
way the University man in the community. 

Just as his L'niversity spirit carries him into the whole 
life of his community, so the momentum of his community life 
carries him into the life of the University as an agency of the 
Commonwealth. As Trustee since 1915, member of the 
Finance Committee of the Trustees since 1920 and of the 
Executive Committee since 192.3, he has given himself without 
reserve to the University — in small details and in large policies, 
in the routine of her every day and in the crises of her history. 
As Alumnus, in the capacity of member of the Graham 
Memorial Committee, director of the Alumni Association, 
incorporator of the University Press, Chairman of the Alumni 
Loyalty Fund Council, and participant in the Weil Lecture 
Foundation in American Citizenship, his love of Alma Mater 
has been not so much a phrase on his lips as a fact in his life. 

It is not merely his contacts and achievements as merchant 
and citizen, alumnus and trustee, but the qualities of the man 
shining through them all which moves this dedication from 
Alma Mater to Leslie Weil. 

She never called him that he did not come. 



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Contents 


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Book I — Our University 
Views 
Alumni 

Book II — Classes 

Book III — Organizations 

Clubs 
Fraternities 

The Dance 
Vanity Fair 

Book IV — Athletics 
Features 
Index 







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S P O N S O R. 




ALUMNI 




Twenty-seven 




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Thirtii-tiio 




Thirty-three 




WATERS 



WAT- 



VVAHNAINN 



Senior Class Officers 

SENIOR OFFICERS 

L. E. Watt President 

Z. J. Waters Vice President 

J. B. Wahmann Secretary and Treasurer 

CLASS DAY OFFICERS 

H. R. Fuller Historian 

C. W. Gold Prophet 

J. B. Wahmann Statistician 

H. N. Parker Lawyer 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

G. M. Stevens, Chairman 
Henry Johnston, Jr. J. B. Bullitt, in. 

Emmett Underwood Stacy Smith 

A. P. RouTH Walter Crissman 

Gordon Weeks J. F. Cooper 



Thirty-four 





JOHN FENIMORE COOPER 

Clinton, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Sampson County Club; Oak Ridge Club; Uni- 
versity Band; Philanthropic Assembly; Reading 
Clerk, Speaker Pro Tem, Speaker; Winner Mary 
I). Wright Debate; Winner Junior Oratorical Con- 
test; Debate Council; Casolina-Tulane Debate; 
Carolina-Oxford Debate. 

+ B K, T K A. 

There are people whom we love to have 
"come aroimd" ; there are those to w'hom 
we love to go for advice; there are those 
who are real friends, those who take their 
work seriously and give play its proper 
place. "J. F." may truthfully be said to 
possess all these characteristics. 

When we see his P. B. K. key, we know 
he is a student ; when we meet him, we 
know he has a striking personality; and 
when we work with him, we are sure of 
his "stickability." 

We feel justified to the Nth degree in 
predicting success for "J. P." in his chosen 
profession, the law. 



ERNEST SCOTT BARR 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Dialectic Senate, Tar Eeel Board (2, 3, 4) ; 
Carolina Maaazine Staff (2, ;^, 4); Dean's List; 
Journalism Club. 

E T E, S A, 2 T. 

"Scotch," the nickname of this young 
gentleman, explains much and little. It 
does not explain the cherubic smile which 
usually illumines his countenance, nor 
his apostolic manner of folding his hands 
when pleased. He has dabbled in a bit 
01 this and that — from intramural tennis 
to marathon bull sessions, and we might 
add that he wields a mean racquet at 
either. He has been a member of the 
Dean's List since its founding. He flatly 
refuses to fall in love, but otherwise he 
has the earmarks of being one of the 
most permanent friends it has been our 
good fortune to acquire. 



Thir'y-f.vr 





KERMIT GLENN PHILLIPS 

Siler City, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Gevman Club; Chatham County Club, Vice 
President; Committee of "100": N. C. Club; 
Dormitoi-y Baseball; Horseshoes; Boxing. 

Tliei-e is an art in combining college 
studies with college activities to the 
point of achieving success and prominence 
in both. "Phil" has mastered this art. 
When he entered the University in the 
tall of 1923, he could not see the neces- 
sity of consuming four years in getting 
an A.B. Degree; so he did it in three 
years, with a summer school thrown in 
for good measure. 

But it is not to be inferred from the 
above that he is all work and no play, 
for he has entered heartily into the social 
side of education. Although shy at first, 
one term of summer school broke him, 
and since then his presence has been 
felt at every social event. 

At the end of his college career, he 
should consider himself fortunate. Phil 
is leaving Carolina with the satisfaction 
of knowing that he is taking with him 
everything that college can give to a 
man and is leaving behind him a record 
of which he should justly be proud. 



GUY WENDELL HARRISON 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: B>.8., Chemistry 

Age: 21 
A X 2. 

Only a few of us are willing to spend 
five years at Carolina to acquire a degree 
— Guy is one of these. Starting in Elec- 
trical Engineering, he soon perceived the 
error of his ways and changed to Chemis- 
try. Only when struggling with Physical 
Chemistry does he admit that this was 
a false move. 

Those who have braved the dangers of 
Chemistry and known him in his own en- 
vironment are fortunate in having a true 
friend. We wish him the greatest suc- 
cess in his profession — and may his two 
hundred pounds never grow less! 

Almost forgot to mention one thing — 
Guy is very good natured. but don't ask 
him anything about King Arthur; it is 
apt to prove dangerous. 



Thirty-six 





FRED WEYMOUTH DAVIS 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Degree: B.8., Chemistry 

Age: 21 

A X 2. 

Anybody who has been inside the 
Chemistry Building within the last four 
years knows Fred, by reputation if not 
by name. He is one of those who believe 
that actions speak louder than words, and 
is continually illustrating his point by 
numerous explosions and conflagrations. 
In fact, he even went so far once this 
year as to pour burning methanol over 
himself. He has since recovered suflic- 
iently to regret the fullness of the bottle. 

Fred's academic record is just what 
it should be. And in the social world 
Fred has been as successful. All of us 
who knew him here feel sure he will 
meet life's problems as he met those in 
Physical Chemistry and emerge the victor. 



GEORGE WILLIAM OWEN 

Baltimore, Md. 

Dee/ree: B.S., Chemistry 

Age: 21 

Alembic Club. 
* B K, A X S. 

George decided four years ago that a 
successful career as a poet was highly 
problematical; abandoning this, he took 
Chemistry as his profession. At times, 
however, he is unable to restrain him- 
self — the results appearing in the Carolina 
Magazine. 

Aside from his poetry and his import- 
ant research in Physical Chemistry, 
George's trip to Europe on a cattle boat 
made him a globe-trotter at heart. 

George has been disgustingly proficient 
in the small matter of passing courses — 
witness his Phi Beta key. His scholas- 
tic record may be equaled or even sur- 
passed, but his personality can never be 
replaced. He deserves every success, and 
we wish him just that. 



Thirty-seven 





WILLIAM HENRY CLARK 
Charlotte, N. C. 
neyree: B.S., Commerce 
Age: 21 

Mecklfiibui-g County Club. 

Full of pep, fond of (lancing, and a 
ladies' man from the start — that's "Bill." 
Hn can laugh at less. laugh longer, and 
laugh louder, than any other man in 
college; even laughs at his own jokes. 
No one likes a good time better, nor has 
a better one. 

"Bill" possesses a strong desire to argue, 
and will engage any one, any time, upon 
any subject. The fact that he always has 
his work prepared accounts for his get- 
ting along so well with his professors, 
especially with Dr. Hamilton. His hobby 
is salesmanship. He has "push," and 
with experience, will probably acquire the 
necessary "brass" to become a master 
salesman. 



JOHN VANSTORY FARRINGTON 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 2.3 

■l> A X. 

You will go a long way before you 
find a better man than John Farrington, 
more familiarily known to his classmates 
as "Dean." He has an air of business- 
like decisiveness and is gifted with the 
power of expressing his knowledge. He 
possesses a masterly understanding of 
Pharmacy and deserves great praise for 
the commendable manner in which he 
pursued his course. We wish him the 
greatest success, and know that he will 
succeed because he is a high-class man 
and one with whom it is a delight to do 
business. 



'Ihirly-riyhl 





CUY ADAMS CARDWELL, Jh, 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Deyee: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Tar Heel Board; Philanthropic Assembly: 
Student Activities Group ; German Club ; Presliman 
Friendship Council; Manager Freshman Tennis: 
"Ye Gods" Musical Comedv; Carolina Magazine 
Board (3, 4); Journalism Club; Epsilon Upsilon ; 
Carolina Buccaneer (2); Managing Editor (3); 
Kditorin-Chief (4). 

2 A. •!> B K. Z; T. 

Guy, or as his best friends familiarly 
call him, "Guy," is a most astounding 
study in warped individuality. Having 
within him a deep capacity for romance 
and high seriousness, he was forced by 
the relentless hand of collegiate circum- 
stance into the official chair of blah, 
locally known as the Carolina Buccaneer. 
A master of hypocrisy, he affects at all 
times an air of negative good will toward 
the many non-essential oafs and men- 
about-the-campus. Personally, we think 
he made Phi Beta Kappa because the 
professors were afraid of him, but no one 
would ever suspect it to see his unas- 
suming mien. But they could not doubt 
it knowing the number of nine-thirties 
that he has slept through. 

Although he is a rabid prohibitionist 
(if you must know the lurid details) he 
is a darn good fellow, and has a most en- 
gaging sneer when he doesn't bother to 
conceal it. In tact, he is a darn good fel- 
low; several people have called him that 
and gotten away with it. 



WIi;.LIAM RUSSELL GRIFFIN 

Macclesfield, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 

Russell once thought that he would 
tie up and settle down on the old home- 
stead and continue to reap profits on the 
"Virginia Bright Leaf" and "Cook's Im- 
proved," but on reconsideration he de- 
cided that rolling pills was not quite as 
strenuous an occupation. This resulted 
in his joining us in the fall of 1924. 

While here Russell has made quite an 
enviable record, always ranking near the 
top of his class in scholastic work. In 
making such a record he has not been a 
bookworm. The "Pick" has always wel- 
comed him on an average of five nights 
a week. He has also had plenty of time 
for bull sessions, a fact which has won 
fur him innumerable friends. 



Thirty-nine 





JAMES HAL KEMP 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Degree: A.B<. 

Age: 22 

D. N. C. Musical Club (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Wigue and 
Masque (2, 3, 4); President (3); U. N. C. Band 
(1, 2); Librarian (1); U. N. C. Orchestra 
(1, 2, 3. 4); Organizer and Director Original 
Carolina Club Orchestra; Mecklenburg County 
Club; Athletic Association (1. 2, 3, 4); German 
Club (2, 3, 4); Freshman Friendship Council; 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

4 2 *, A * E. 

Possessing a fine personality that has 
won for him a large host of friends, 
combined with a musical talent (hat 
marks him as a genius, together with a 
good ability as a student, has made Hal 
one of the leaders of the campus. 

He has rendered great service to the 
University through his excellent aid in 
fostering the musical life of the student 
body. 

He was the leader of the famous Caro- 
lina Club Orchestra which toured Europe 
and the States, getting a great ovation 
wherever they were heard. So great was 
their popularity that the Prince of Wales 
requested them to play for him on the 
Berengarla on his way to the States in 
the summer of '24. 

With his marked ability, seriousness of 
purpose, fine spirit of fellowship, Hal 
will go on, achieving the fine things of 
life and meeting with the success that 
he deserves. 



OSCAR ELI TURLINGTON 

Freemont, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 22 

"Die Eli." another one of those Tur- 
lingtons that can always be recognized 
by their Fremont brogue. A staunch 
supporter of Carolina and a great believer 
in the Tar Heels' supremacy as athletes, 
Eli can always be seen at every athletic 
contest in which Carolina participates 
whether at home or abroad. 

He is also a star player on all the New 
Dorm's Intramural athletic teams and 
is a New Dorms man through and 
through. Oscar, as he is known by the 
summer school girls, is quite a ladies' 
man, but this is not his only fault — the 
other is Monsieur Van Landingham's 
French 5. 

What he will enter after graduation is 
a mystery, but we know that he will 
cause Wayne County to be proud of him. 



Forty 





JOHN O'NEILL RAGSDALE 

Madison, N. C. 
Degree: B.S., Commerce 
Age: 21 
2 A E. 

Jack looked like a freshman; lie was 
long and gangly and wore a big red "G" 
on his sweater. He explained that he had 
just come from Guilford College and was 
a Sophomore. Three years have passed, 
and now he is a senior. He still wears 
the "G," but he turns it under. He has 
become a polished society man, popular 
with the ladies, witty and entertaining, 
and with more friends than are good for 
him. He's the sort of fellow who has 
lots of nicknames — "Rags" and "Oscar" 
are the latest — and who is always ready 
for any adventure. In "Bull sessions" 
his best tales concern the fraternity 
liouseparties at which he slept all night 
on a pile of cushions behind the piano 
to avoid disturbing the sleeping young 
ladies, and stood all morning on his head 
in a puddle of water to keep his feet dry. 
He is head of a harem — with a signed 
photograph of each girl to remember who 
is who. He is not an artist, but he can 
draw mighty well. 

Jack's senior dignity is seldom abused 
(he does, however, occasionally practice 
the "Charleston"). He is going to be a 
banker, and everybody knows that his 
success is assured, for he certainly can 
make and keep friends. We hope he will 
be able to keep their money as well. 



WILLIAM EDWARD HARDEE 

Stem, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G-. 

Age: 20 

American Pharmaceuticiil As.sociation ; Intra- 
mural Athletics: Slee Club. 

K -v. 

Good looking, good natured. and above 
all a good fellow. Always ready for a 
letter and an Eskimo pie, that's Bill. 

Bill returned to us in '25. Tliroughout 
his stay here he has worked for two 
things — "Dean's Pharmacy" and "The 
One Girl." Pharmacy is all right, and 
for the rest, we must say, "She is a lucky 
girl." 

Bill plans to locate in Durham, but we 
feel sure that within a few years he will 
be operating a chain of drug stores. 

Although he is in love, and what is 
more, is going to locate in Durham, we 
cannot hold these against him, and as 
one of our best friends we wish him 
health, wealth, and happiness. 



Forlij-one 





THOMAS JOHN MOORE 

Wilson, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 22 



* A X. 



"Tom," as he is known lo Ills friends, 
is a very quiet sort of a character. He is 
most generally seen during his "off hours" 
parked in an arm chair with a book in 
his lap, never wasting time at all when 
another fellow would. His only sport 
is an indoor one, catching the first "Pick" 
every night. 

He is one of those fellows who has only 
one girl, and all the rest never cross his 
mind. 

Tom is a serious and studious boy, tak- 
ing things as they come. Because of 
this we know he will be a great asset to 
his profession, and one of the most suc- 
cessful druggists for all days to come. 



WILLIAM McDowell matthews 

Wilson, N. C. 

Deyee: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 

William P., as he is so often called by 
his classmates, after spending one year 
in academic at A. C. C. his home town 
college, entered U. N. C. Bill has one 
great weakness — "women." To him they 
are all one. His fickleness in this respect 
will no doubt vanish as he ascends the 
road to maturity, for he is possessed 
with a tactful mind. He never lets his 
work interfere with his love for sports, 
and spends his time for recreation in 
attending socials and dancing. 

We wish for him a most successful 
career and that his worries never ex- 
ceed his happiness in the future as they 
have failed to do in the past. 



Forty-two 





VERGIL REX SINK 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Medicine 

Age: 26 

Forsyth County Club; Secretary-Ti*easurer First 
Year Medical Class '25 ; Medical Society ; Elislia 
Mitchell Scientific Society. 

A K K, * B K. 

There are certain valuable characteris- 
tics which an altruistic medical man must 
possess, but seldom do we And them all 
embodied in one personality. Here, how- 
ever, we have an exception to the rule. 

Rex. as he is familiarly known, pos- 
sesses a pleasing personality, a remark- 
able understanding and consideration of 
the other fellow, a saving sense of hu- 
mor and an inexhaustible supply of 
ready wit. Wherever you fiud him. he 
is always the same. In dealing with his 
associates he is straightforward, honest 
and sincere; as a friend he is true and 
loyal; in his work he is thorough and 
exact; and above all a man through and 
through. 

Carolina loses a valuable man. The 
medical profession is the winner. 



W.A.LKER M. K. BENDER 

Pollocksville, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 20 



ral 



An 



* Jk X. 

Walter came to Carolina with two main 
objects in view. The first was to uphold 
the reputation of the Benders set by 
three brothers here before him. The 
second ambition was to become an expert 
Pharmacist. As he leaves, his two big 
jobs have been done. 

In saying 'good-bye" to Walker, the 
large host of friends that he has acquired 
feel a deep regret in having to be deprived 
of the cheery contact of that we have 
become accustomed to. and hope in the 
future we shall have the good fortune of 
frequently seeing him. We all wish him 
the best of luck and hope "Bender's 
Pharmacy" will soon be known thiough- 
out the State. 



Forty-three 





JOSEPH NICHOLSON ASBILL 

Ridge Springs, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Joseph joined us in the fall of 1924 
after finishing his sophomore year at 
the College of the City of Charleston, 
S. C. During his sojourn with us on 
the campus he has made many friends, 
and all who know him like him. Cour- 
teous manners, strong character, efficiency 
in work— these are some of the fine quali- 
ties he possesses. 

Joseph in unquestionably a good stu- 
dent, for he passes his work in a very 
creditable manner. Yes, it is true that 
he has been on the Dean's List more 
than one time. Much of his time is spent 
with his books, but he finds time to take 
in the "Pick" once in a while. 

Although Joseph has not yet decided 
what his life work is to be, we are sure 
that whatever he undertakes will be a 
great success. In saying good-bye, we 
wish him the best of luck, and we see 
no reason why he should not be a credit 
to Carolina in the years to come. 



WALTON PRENTISS O'NEAL 

Belhaven, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 

Amei-ic.in Pli.innaceulical As-sociation. 
'I' .i X. 

Here is the little live wire from the 
East who thinks of nothing but work 
and Irma. He can make more dopes 
and write more letters in one day than 
the ordinary man can In two. But we 
will have to watch him or we may lose 
him, because there are rumors "about 
Thanksgiving. No matter what happens 
we expect to hear a few years hence of 
a druggist named O'Neal who has made 
his and gone on. 



Forty-Jour 





WILLIE BENJAMIN EVERETT 

Robersonville. N. C. 

Degree: B.8.. Coiiiniervc 

Age: 21 

This handsome gentleman joined us 
in 1922. After wintering at Randolph- 
Macon Academy for three years he de- 
cided to try Carolina for a while, Willie 
B. has certainly enjoyed his stay (ask 
anybody), has won distinction for Rober- 
sonville by graduating, and has made a 
record that is hard to surpass. 

One of Willie's chief faults is the 
ladies. He breaks their hearts and leaves 
them gasping for breath. Willie's ambi- 
tion is to be a business man with a New 
York office as his headquarters where 
he can attend to business and go to 
Zeigfield's Follies every day. Here's luck, 
Willie, may all your ambitions be realized, 
and we are sure they will be. 



X. THEOPHILUS KEEL, Ju. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Deyree: B..s'.. Commerce 

Age: 22 

Nash-Edgecombe County Club; PhilanthropiL" 
Society; Rocky Mount Club; German Club; Doimi- 
tovy Chib; Freshman Track Squad ('23); Var.sitv 
Track Squad ('24, '25, '26) ; Cross Country 
Squad ('24, '25, '26) ; Assistant Manager Wrest- 
ling Team ('24, '25) ; Assistant Manager Track 
Team ('25). 

A A T. 

X, the unknown quantity, yet known by 
all, conies to us from the famous city. 
Rocky Mount. It is a town noted for 
its fast trains and pretty girls. His 
motto is: "Variety is the spice of life." 
Sports! Yes sir, he was a faithful scrub 
on the track team for three years. How- 
ever, that was not the reason for his 
running up to Greensboro each week-end. 
He likes his wild parties and fun, but 
always gets serious on the home stretch. 

Advertising and Salesmanship were X's 
hobby in the Commerce School. It may 
pay to advertise, but X's name and keen 
commercial ability assures him of suc- 
cess. Here's to you in the parade of life, 
X. 



Forty-five 





ABBE PAUL CARSWELL 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.O. 

Age: 22 

Casting liehintl liim the briglit liglits 
of tlie "Twin-City," Paul entered the Uni- 
versity with the sole aim of obtaining ■\ 
degree in Pharmacy. He souglit also the 
right to practice that profession in order 
that he might return and take over an 
established business. In his aim he has 
in no manner fallen short, and has also 
set a high standard tor followers in the 
School of Pharmacy. 

His work here has by no means con- 
sumed all his time. He has had time to 
acquire friends in all branches of the 
University. When he leaves us and takes 
up the practice of his chosen profession, 
we are assured, judging from his past re- 
cord, that success must crown his every 
effort. 



FALTON OATS GARREN 

Arden. N. C. 

Dri/rrc: Ph.il. 

Age: 19 



K ^1'. 



Garren is another one of those boys 
who elected to spend their time in Dean 
Howell's pharmacy laboratory, and. to 
hear him talk, he has spent a good bit of 
it over there. However, his time has 
not been wasted, for he is one of the 
Dean's star pupils. Witness his age; few 
men receive a degree so young. 

"P. 0." has not spent all his time in the 
lab though. He has found time to visit 
much over the campus and to make many 
friends. And besides there is that little 
lady friend to whom he must either write 
to or go to see so often. If his work here 
at the University is any criterion to judge 
by. we believe that the future years hold 
for this young man a large measure of 
success. 



Forty-six 





BASCOM ROMMIE PHIFER 

Marshville, N. C. 

Dcyrce: Pli.G. 

Age: 22 

Phifer came to Carolina with the rtc- 
terminatioii of making a great druggist. 
We know from his past marks in life 
that he will continue to do so and stay 
on the top. no matter where he may be. 
He is liked by every one: has the person- 
ality of making friends and keeping them. 

We often times wondered why he went 
home so often, but now what was at 
one time a secret is known to the world, 
he has more than himself to care for. 

We feel safe in our prophecy when we 
say that he will be a success In the busi- 
ness world. May success crown his 
efforts. 



GEORGE CARL KELLY 

Lillington, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 

Although Kelly is one of the quietest 
and most unassuming boys on the campus, 
he is one of the most popular ones. His 
quiet demeanor and his cheerful smile 
have won him a place in the hearts of a 
great number of friends. Kelly is one of 
that group of boys who seem to have 
chosen the work which is in line with 
their talents. He is one of the best 
students in the Pharmacy school, and we 
hope some day to see him as one of the 
leading druggists of the State. Although 
he is a rather studious lad. he also finds 
time to devote to other campus activities; 
and one can very often find him at the 
"Pick" or on the athletic field. 

Here's luck to you, Kelly, in everything 
that you undertake! 



Forty-seven 





DAN WILLIAM FOSTER 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 



American Pharmaceutical 
an Football Squad. 



ociation ; Fresh- 



Bidding "Good-bye" to the mountains 
and beautiful scenery of Western Nortli 
Carolina. Dan came here in pursuit of a 
degree in Pharmacy and the right to 
practice his chosen profession. This aim 
he has achieved and also a name for 
himself in the school of Pharmacy. His 
career has not been one of a grind by 
any means. He found time to acquire 
many friends not only in the University, 
but in our sister institution in Greens- 
boro as well. 

When he goes back to the old stamp- 
ing ground, a full-fledged Pharmacist, we 
hope that he does as well in the practice 
of his profession as he did in prepara- 
tion for it. 



LISTON WILLIA:M HUMPHREY 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Deyree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 23 

A K <t. 

This picture speaks for itself, but for 
those who have not had the pleasure of 
knowing "L. W." personally, we might 
say a few words. The record he leaves 
behind is one to be proud of as he has 
made a real success of his college career. 
He has taken an active interest in other 
activities as well as in his studies. In 
nature he is quiet and reserved, but he 
has won for hiiuself a host of friends 
while at Carolina. In view of the ability 
that he has shown in the Commerce 
school we are sure that he will become 
a prominent leader in the business world. 



Forty-eight 





MARVIN BYRON SMITH, Jr. 
Burlington, N. C. 
Degree: B.S., Commerce 
Age: 20 
German Club; Cirde Francais, 

During his four years at Carolina 
"Smutt" has achieved a success that is 
real and permanent. He is one of those 
unassuming men that would rather show 
you his virtues than tell you of them. 
He has not sought honors upon the cam- 
pus, but has been content with being one 
of its good citizens; and these after all 
give stability and genuine character to 
our campus life. 

We understand his aspirations lead 
him into the furniture line, but whether 
in Burlington or High Point, we can't 
say. At any rate, we believe the State is 
getting a real business man; and equipped 
with a strong character, a winning 
personality, and a liberal mind, "Smutt" 
just can't fail. 



LEWIS TAYLOR BLEDSOE 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

German Club: Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Debating 
Council; Booloo Club; Carolina-N. C. Debate 1925; 
Dialectic Senate; Secretary (2), Vice President 
(3), President (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); 
Debate Council (4) ; Winner Mar>' D. Wright 
Debate (1); Freshman Inter-rolIe?iate Debate; 
Freshman-Sophomore Debate (2, 3) ; Commence- 
ment Debate (3). 

Who can listen to the celebrated line 
of this blonde gentlemen, who has been 
called "the Demosthenes of the Twentieth 
Century," and doubt that the land of the 
sky is the choicest spot on God's green 
earth? 

Taylor has been a regular visitor at 
the co-ed dormitory. In fact that haven of 
beauty would seem dull without him. 

As well as being a great ladies' man, 
Taylor is also a brilliant athlete. He 
batted .4S3 in the Epworth League four 
years in succession. His success in these 
lines is equaled in others. He has been 
prominent in politics, debating, oratory, 
and fraternity work. In him, Tammany 
Hall will find its most dangerous 
competitor. 



Forty-nine 





THOMAS BRADLEY STROUP 

Hendersonvlle, N. C. 

Degree: A.Bs. 

Age: 22 



!ili-; X. C. Club; Hfli.le 



County 



Tom is one of those rare students who 
loves his work so well that he i-eally takes 
his college education seriously. It takes 
more than a mere college instructor or a 
sensational magazine article to dominate 
his thinking. He might well be called 
a "liberal conservative" since he is always 
so composed and ready to listen; however, 
before he will subscribe to any view it 
must conform to certain definate standards 
which are admittedly very superior. In 
his eyes mediocrity is the greatest sin 
and excellence the true virtue, so we can 
be sure that whatever he does out in 
lite will be done well. 



ALBERT HAZEL ZEALY 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Dcyrec: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Wii.viio 



Cm 



CIul. 

"Doc" is our idea of the real student. 
Throughout his career at the Hill he has 
avoided the "crips" in preference to taking 
the exact sciences, which seem to cause 
him no undue trouble in being understood. 
In fact, this fellow from the sand hills has 
consistentl.v maintained his Phi Beta 
Kappa average through more than the 
usual number of courses, among which 
have been Dr. Wilson's Zoology. His in- 
timacy with the Profs has gone to such 
a degree that he can almost call some of 
them "Froggy." "Jim," and "Dr. Pat." 

Daring to think for himself, Zealy has 
not allowed his individuality to be lost 
in the process of acquiring an education. 
He not only thinks for himself but also 
expresses his ideas whenever his opinion 
is asked, no matter how busy he may be. 
We are sure he will succeed. 



I'ifty 





RAYMOND HAROLD SEBL'RN 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 22 



Mil 



Tar Herl. 



Harold is famous, first of all. for his 
rather exceptional managerial ability. 
However, this does not tell the whole 
story, for he is equally as good when it 
conies to "les affaires de la coeur." If 
you ever want to see Harold call by the 
Tar Hrel office, and it he isn't there, then 
you will know that he is at a famous 
and well-known institute in Raleigh. 
What puzzles us is how he ever managed 
to graduate in four years, dividing his 
time with other things as he does. 

Perhaps his greatest attribute is his 
friendly personality. We have yet to 
meet the person, of either sex. who dis- 
liked Harold. A good sport and a true 
pal — a man we shall never forget when 
we are no longer "classmates." 



VANN HILLIAKD HUMPHREY 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 23 



.■Itevillo Ckib, Tre 



i'TS). Pi 



iident 



Vann is not one who "just missed" Phi 
Beta Kappa nor one who barely passed. 
He is frank to express his indifference to 
the whole matter of grades. If you wish, 
however, to see him at his best, consult 
his enviable record in salesmanship and 
advertising courses. 

"Hump" is of the sort that finds time 
to live while in school. Week-ends have 
seen him enjoying life In Greensboro, 
Raleigh, and in his home town, Fayette- 
ville. 

Some folks make friends involuntarily. 
Of such is Vann — always considerate and 
thoughtful; a happy and congenial com- 
panion. And. if energy and activity 
characterize successful business, he will be 
a credit to his chosen field of endeavor, 
advertising. 

His physical vitality has found expres- 
sion in track work. Not infrequently has 
he jogged off the 880 at a respectable clip. 



FiftirOHC 





WILLIAM CANTWELL HUGGINS 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. E.E. 

Age: 22 

Captain I'reshman Track Team (1); Varsity 
Track Team (2. 4); Assistant Leader "13" Club 
Dance (4); Sheiks; Cabin; "13" Club; Monosram 
Club. 

i: A E. 

Billy is a man of parts — he takes more 
little mysterious trips in a month than 
the average college man takes in four 
years. He's the most active man In 
his class: a star on the cinder path, where 
he takes the hurdles like a rahbit jumps 
a diteh; a prize-winner on the ballroom 
floor: and a ladies' man without being a 
lizardly lounger. And yet, with all his 
various activities, Billy has never neg- 
lected his studies, as is shown by his tak- 
ing and passing electrical engineering, one 
of the stiffest courses in the University. 
His college popularity assures his later 
success, and his numerous friends wish 
him a world of happiness. 



THOMAS MANLY WHITENER 

Hickory, N. C. 

Degree : LL.B. 

Age: 23 

Cabin: Catawba Count.v Club; German Club; 
Ruffin Law Club; Secretary-Treasurer Junior 
Class; Sub-assistant Manager Varsity Football; 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

■I> A *, n K A. 

"Whitey's " make-up combines a most 
pleasing personality with outstanding 
ability. His wide circle of acquaintances 
and friends prove the former, while his 
scholastic records attest to the latter. 
Possessing this happy combination, it is 
not strange that he is a well-known and 
popular figure. His very outspoken and 
frank manner and general demeanor im- 
press new acquaintances and clinch his 
long standing friends with "hoops of 
steel." 

We feel that his vocation was properly 
chosen. The elements and ingredients 
of a good lawyer are inherent in him. 
We are sure nt this and wish him al! 
success and happiness. 



Fifty-two 





ROBERT HERRING WRIGHT. Jr. 

Greenville. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 

B K 'I'. 



Bob, as this young medico is known 
to his host of friends, came to Carolina 
in the fall of '23 with the determination to 
get an education with as little effort as 
possible. He has strictly held to his 
principles in this respect, but yet has 
accomplished a lot. He has a host of 
friends and was one of Dr. H. V. Wilson's 
star pupils. The enchantment of Caro- 
lina was too much for Bob. so he entered 
the medical school to further his educa- 
tion. Bob has the makings of a great 
psysician and we predict for him a 
bright future. 



RICHARD BEVERLY RANEY 

Raleigh. N. C. 

negrre: A.B. 

Age: 19 

"Coop," VCake Countv Club. Wooiiberrv Forest 
Club. Wijue and Masque Production' ('23); 
German Club. Tar Heel Board ('24) ; T. M. C. A. 
Cabinet. 

A T O. 

Here is a man of most unique charac- 
ter. There are few who possess the 
diverse characteristics of brilliance, social 
ability, and companionship in well- 
rounded portions. Beverly has these at- 
tributes along with many others. His 
capacity for learning is nothing short of 
genius, graduating in three years, in the 
pre-medical school, and never making less 
than an A on any of his thirty-six courses 
— a record unparalleled in the annals 
of the University. How he could do it 
and still maintain a social schedule is 
beyond us. He never missed a dance, and 
few week-end trips were passed up. A 
more modest man than Bev cannot be 
found. He goes his way in a determined 
and conscientious fashion, being diligent 
and constant at all times. 

Beverly intends to study medicine, and 
we are sure none possess greater potential 
abilities. He has the makings of a doc- 
tor whose reliability will receive the con- 
fidence of all. and we feel sure that some 
day he will be a leader in his profession. 



Fitty-iliree 




GEORC.E SECHLER TEMPLETON 

China Gove, N. C. 

Degree : Ph.G. 

Age: 21 



Pha 



a\u-.i\ As 



George came to drink at tlie pharmaceu- 
tical fountains of Carolina in the fall of 
1924. His two years of practical ex- 
perience had taught the lesson of business 
before pleasure. The concrete example 
and proof of this fact is to be seen when 
one holds the splendid scholarship grades 
that have filled, for the past two years. 
the little white card of fear which is a 
source of much anxiety until the inevita- 
ble has been learned. But all work and 
no play ruins the enthusiasm of the most 
vigorous man. George has sensed this. 
and, consequently, the movie queens, and 
otherwise, have been honored by quite a 
litle of this young man's time. But, to 
business — for this is a George word — we 
wish for you the most successful of 
careers which you will undoubtedly strive 
for: and may the citizens of our wonder- 
ful State, with whom you come in con- 
tact, imbibe at another fountain which 
will be filled with the fruits of your 
learning at old N. C. U. 

A host of friends say adieu, and a bon 
voyage on the seas of life! 



ERNEST LELAND BRIGGS 

Burnsville, N. C. 

Degree : LL.B. 

Age: 23 

Seovpt.Try of Gilstnn Lnw Club. 

Ernest, better known as "Bull," hails 
from the "land of the sky." He has the 
happy faculty of being able to acquire 
knowledge without an undue amount of 
poring over books. 

He is one of the most congenial and 
likable persons on the campus as well 
as in the adjoining towns. He is always 
a.greeable and ready to take his part in 
any campus activity or fun-loving expedi- 
tion. You never see him with anything 
but a smile on his face and a good word 
for everybody. 

We feel sure that he will be a great 
sucess in his chosen profession and cer- 
tain that the lawyers of the State will 
welcome him with open arms. 



I'iffy-foiir 





CARL VERNON VENTERS 

Richlands, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Onslow County Club. 

K n. 

"Carl" today is the same Carl that 
came to us four years ago, except for his 
collegiate achievements and acquired 
learning. Carl is steady, levelheaded, and 
serious minded; yet when the time comes 
he can raise as much H — and have as 
l)ig a time as any of us. 

Endowed with a pleasing personality, 
a remarkable amount of "stickability" 
and energy, Carl's future can be only 
bright and successful. 

In conclusion, we feel that we must add 
a warning — Carl, old boy, please stand 
up under the strain, and don't ever let 
your heart rule your head; we realize that 
you are quite susceptible and not at all 
immune to the wiles of the other sex — 
hence the warning. 



PAUL NEWTON OLIVE 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Deyrce: A.Bi. 

Age: 22 



Jing Editor of Tar Hfrl : Confributina 
Editor Carolina Magazine: Committee of 100; 
North Carolina Club; Pavetteville Club; Murpbev 
Club; Y Cabinet; Glee Club. 

2 T, 2 A. 

"What importance attaches to a cogno- 
men?" once inquired a certain English 
scenario writer. In our present case, lit- 
tle — for in spite of his name Paul does 
not leave a dark green taste in your mouth 
and you don't have to learn to like him. 
As a matter of tact, be possesses that 
peculiarly intangible personal quality 
which begins with a capital P (not 
Pelmanism ) and be early insinuates him- 
self into one's hearty approval. A good 
student, fluent writer, and widely read 
master of the art of Taurus, he is one of 
the campus's worth-while night hawks, 
and we recall pleasantly numerous 
diminutive morning hours spent with him 
in discussing and settling campus and 
world problems. We consider ourselves 
definitely richer for having known him. 



Fifty-five 





HENRY REASONER FULLER 

Brandenton, Florida 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 23 

Associate Editor Carolina Magazine (2, 3, 4) ; 
Associate Editor Tar Heel (2. 3); Secretary 
Y. M. C. A. (3); Philantliropic Literarv Society; 
Journalism Club; Slieptic Club; Golden Fleece; 
Amphoterotheii ; Freshman Debating Society; 
Freshman Football Squad; Executive Committee 
Junior Class. 

■J' B K. E * A, i: T, :: _i. 

Henry Fuller is like a deep river. 
He moves quietly about the campus and 
over all of us he exerts an influence 
which we can compare only to that of 
the E. K. G. of tradition. A bewitching 
smile has he, that captivates and works 
its way into your heart, and remains 
there always. 

When there is an election in any or- 
ganization to which he belongs there is 
never a question as to who shall be 
president — Henry is always elected. 

Just what his philosophy or creed of 
life may be nobody knows, not even his 
closest friends. But that matters little— 
for Henry fits into no dogma; no dogma 
fits Henry. Words are futile, almost use- 
less, handmaidens in describing him. One 
can only say "Henry is Henry and there 
is none like him." He is — well. Henry is 
the Servant in the House of J. K. Jerome's 
Stranger. 



EDMUND BURWELL CROW 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Germ.in Club. 



"Ed" is a cautious young man. He 
considers every proposal carefully before 
committing himself, and then always 
accepts. 

When "Ed" returns from his relaxations 
this summer and enters the commercial 
struggle it will be time for high finance 
to retreat within its shell for he is domi- 
nant, determined, and fearless. 

This sprig of Capitol aristocracy is 
humorous, gentle, and friendly. Due to 
his excellent contour he possesses a latent 
talent for feminine impersonation. But 
be not deceived by his guileless counte- 
nance for it masks a keen, brilliant intel- 
lect which asks no handicap from Fortune. 



Fifty-six 





ROBERT MOIR SMITH 

Mount Airy, N. C. 

Degree: B<.S.. Commerce 

Age: 21 

Elislia Mitchell Scientific Society; Renfro Club. 
A X II. 

For three and a half years Bob went 
calmly about his work and studies, and 
his diligence was rewarded by his being 
one of those lucky mortals who graduate 
six months ahead of their class. That 
does not mean that he was a grind, for 
Bob rolled through on a gentleman's 
average of "C." 

And, too, he has taken his fun where 
he's found it all the way through, catch- 
ing the "Pick" when the desire struck 
him and punctuating his time on the 
"Hill" with regular pilgrimages to Greens- 
boro. Indeed it was whispered during his 
senior year that he was taking Co- 
education I through correspondence with 
lab. classes at G. C. on week-ends. 



HERBERT BORDEN BRAND 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., in Commerce 

Age: 20 

K *, A K ^'. 



Another one of those scholars from 
Wilmington. A quiet, unassuming gentle- 
man who attends to his owti business 
and he does it in an admirable manner. 

Accounting, first, last and always is 
the saying we'd tack on Herb. It just 
seems like he must have been born figur- 
ing. But to say he knows only accounting 
would be foolish. Rather let us say he 
knows 'em all, and if a good record in 
college means anything for a man's future, 
this man's future is assured. 

Really, Herbert, we hate to see you go. 
We ask you not to forget us and the last- 
ing friendship we hope we've made with 
you. May your success be in accord with 
your deeds, your character, and your 
ideaLs — what more could any one wish? 



Fifty-seven 





WILLIAM WAY. Ji:. 

Charleston, S. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 19 

Tnr HeH Business StntT; Yai kuty Yack Edi- 
tnvial Staff (3, 4); PuWirations Union Board 
(3)- Commencement Ball Manager ; Assistant 
Manager Varsity Boxins; Geiman Club; South 
Carolina Club. 

X *. 

Some say that a student is .indgert by 
the record he makes in college. Accepting 
this as truth, "Bill" has busied himself 
with keeping a minute and even pictorial 
record of his whole college career. About 
six memory books comprise this record, 
and every page is proof that "Billy" was 
always in the thick of the game. He left 
us in the spring of his Junior year, and 
did Europe in five months of extensive and 
expensive travel. 

"Bill" may not have been a great suc- 
cess with his studies, but he has certainly 
succeeded in making a host of friends. 
He has the real knack of making those 
friendships that count, and probably one 
of the secrets of it is his delightful 
Charleston brogue, and his South Caro- 
lina smile. 

"Bill" says the University is dear to 
his heart, and that he hates to leave it; 
liut nevertheless, he can hardly wait until 
Commencement — to be more accurate, 
commencement dances — for "Bill" is a 
ball manager, and his best girl is going 
to be here. What could be greater? 



GERHARDT CARL MOEHLMANN 

Conover, N. C. 

Degree: B.S. in Electrical Enyineeriwj 

Age : 21 

Band ('2.^. '24) and ('24. 2.')); Araerii'an In- 
stitute of Kleitrical Ensineers. 

O *. 'I> Z X. 

"Ask Jim. he knows," is an expression 
that has become common in the E. E. 
class, and it is usually correct. "Jim" 
is an unassuming sort of a fellow-, and 
it took the rest of us some time to find 
out just what was under that mass of 
blond hair, but we have since learned that 
be is always there with the goods. 

"Jim's" activities are not confined to 
the classroom, however. He is a musician 
of real ability, and the University band 
suffered a loss when he allowed Mr. Da.g- 
gett's problems to lure him away from 
the flute and piccolo. 

As to his affairs with the fair sex — 
well, that would be telling. We hope for 
the best, but his visits to the postoflfice 
are altogether too frequent. Any way. 
we wish him the best of luck'. 



Fijtii-riylit 





EDWARD STANLEY AVERY 

Morganton, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. iled. 

Age: 24 

Honorary Member of Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society; Medic:il Society; Student Assistant in 
Aniitoniy, 

:; <!• E, * X. 

"Salpinx." as he is professionally called, 
came hither from the mountain fastness 
of the western wilds via. Davidson Col- 
lege. As is charaoteristic of those who 
seek the Li.?ht, he came to the place 
whence it issues. 

Instilled in early childhood with the 
desire to delve into the mysteries of the 
human mechanism, he diligently sur- 
mounted the obstacles of his academic 
years; and now we And him forging ahead 
in medicine, bent in body but strong in 
spirit, taking bolus doses of all the olo- 
gies known to the followers ot 
Hippocrates. 

His natural abilities, inexhaustible 
energy, kindness, and pleasant personal- 
ity should enable him to mount the top 
rung in the ladder of success; and his 
service to humankind gain him admission 
through the Pearly Gates and permit his 
tired soul to rest peacefully on the downy 
couch of eternal bliss, so well merited. 



CLAUDE EVERETTE REITZEL 

High Point. N. C. 

Iirijrec: A.B. 

Age: 21 

A i; *. 

Doe is one of those who seem to be able 
to do anything without making any ap- 
parent effort. This fair product of the 
Furniture City is seldom overburdened 
with work and always has time for a 
week-end trip, the Pick, or what have 
you? One would think from this descrip- 
tion that his marks are not so good, but 
a look at the Registrar's office will show 
differently. It is merely another Indica- 
tion of doing things without seeming 
effort. 

We are not sure whether Doc expects 
to follow in his father's footsteps and 
become a medico, but we do know that, 
no matter what line he enters, he is 
bound to succeed, and his many friends 
will agree with that prophecy, we are 
sure. 



Fijlynine 





JOSEPH NILES EPSTEIN 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 23 

Philanthropic Society: German Club: Freshman 
Football; Varsity Football; Monosram Club; Grail; 
Coop; "VVigue and Masque; Chorus. "Kalif of 
Kavak," Cast, "Ye Gods" ; "Committee of 100" : 
Associate Member Elisha Mitchell Scientific 
Society. 

Joe is that type of fellow that we wish 
all Carolina men were — an all-round man. 
Joe entered Carolina in '22 after a year 
at Penn., and in four years has made 
what we call a swell record. In athlet- 
ics — well, his year on the freshman foot- 
ball team and his two years as varsity 
end speak for themselves. In scholarship 
he has excelled, getting his A.B. and 
finishing two years in medicine while 
here. As for his social inclination, just 
ask the ladies — "Joe? Oh, he's divine!" 

But college is just starting success tor 
Joe. It won't be long before he will be 
Joseph Niles Epstein, M.D., and we're 
willing to bet our last dirty shirt that 
he'll make a peach of a doc. 



JOSEPH STANCELL SELDEN 
Jackson, N, C. 
Degree: Ph.G. 

Age; 20 
* A X. 

"J. S." came to us from the "swamps" 
of old Northampton in the year 1922. 
After completiong one year of his course 
he dropped out a year to become better 
acquainted with the practical side of the 
"Pill Rolling Industry." 

Stancell is a quiet, good-looking fellow 
and is well liked among his many friends 
at the University. He is very temporate 
in all his habits, always attentive to his 
studies, but don't forget that he has his 
good time when it is in order. 

He leaves us with many regrets on the 
part of his host of friends, and we feel 
sure that if he meets the problems of 
life as successfully as he has met them 
during his stay in our midst, he is well 
on the "Highway" of success. 



Sixty 





VERNON WADE HARRISON 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age : 19 



Williai 



Society of Civil Engi: 



JOHN DAVID ROSS 

Waterbury, Connecticut 

Degree: B.S.. in Commerce 

Age: 23 



This young man, after hurriedly com- 
pleting high school decided to help North 
Carolina in its road-building progress so 
he matriculated in the Engineering School. 
Being convinced by several courses of 
Calculus and Descriptive Geometry that 
he was not destined for an engineer, he 
changed to the school of Liberal Arts and 
has since attended two summer schools, 
without being seriously affected in intel- 
lect or in heart. 

He has not yet decided on his life's 
work; but we are sure that any man who 
can stay on the Dean's list while taking 
courses under Johnny Booker and Van 
Landingham will be successful at 
anything. 



E * ^. 

"Shorty," the Connecticut Yank, hails 
from Waterbury, the "Brass Center" of 
the world and the home of the Ingersoll. 
He is of the persevering, steady type. 
Whether it is an assignment in his 
studies, or a problem in life, he sticks 
with it until the objective is attained. 

During his sojourn on the campus he 
has made many friends, and all who know 
him like him. His application to duty 
and his determination to successfully 
finish everything he begins are two ele- 
ments which are certain to bring success. 

As John D. is about to begin a long 
journey through the professional world, 
we wish him much success in all his 
undertakings. 



Sixiy-one 




WILLIAM HOWELL BIRD 

CaiKller. N. C. 

Dcijrec: A.B. in Education 

Age: 22 



Ailv 



(if Y; 



;kty Yaik 



Bird is a quiet unassuming chap with a 
sunny disposition and a perseverance 
which will carry him far in the game of 
lite. During his stay at Carolina he has 
decided to get a little Education along 
with his other courses, for the teaching 
profession holds a magic lure for him. 
Ask him why! 

No one who knows him can doubt the 
earnestness of his purpose or his ability to 
realize his ambitions, since he believes 
that in the lexicon of youth there is no 
such word as fail. 

Untossed by every wind of fate, he 
sails calmly along enjoying what the 
gods see fit to send. 



PAUL EDWARD CATHEY 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Dciinc: A.B. in Education 

Age: 23 

JleckliMilpurs C.miily Club. 

Paul belongs to that group of students 
who came to college with a definite pur- 
pose and who have been willing to work 
in order that they might receive the 
greatest benefit from their stay here. 
He is the personification of reliability and 
constancy. This is easily shown by the 
fact that during his four years of col- 
lege life he has not missed a single class 
or been late for one. 

The old adage of "No one knew him 
but to admire him and no one named him 
but to praise him" was never more suited 
to a young man than it is to Paul. How- 
ever, there is one question which puz- 
zles even his closest friends, and that is 
his absolute indifference toward the fair 
sex. But generally those who fall last fall 
hardest. 

We are all convinced that success will 
crown his efforts in after life. 



<ixt!j-tico 





DUVALL Jli'CLELLAN WILLIAMS 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

All (luring his four years at Carolina 
Williams has held to the idea that while 
in college a man should develop mentally, 
spiritually, physically, and socially. Re- 
sult: a real four-square man. 

He is the kind of fellow who takes his 
work seriously and life good-naturedly. 
After he receives his diploma he is un- 
decided as to whether he should go into 
business or reenter college and study 
niediaine. Whatever he does, he can 
be counted on to think first of the welfare 
of the rest of us and then of himself. 
That's the kind of fellow William is. 

As yet no woman has captured his 
heart, but we predict that a little blonde 
will get him by and by. 



LAWRENCE EARLE LANCASTER 

Vanceboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Memli.r of li;iii.l: SuiTft.irv e'liiviji Comily 
Club. 

"Lank" is a good scout, rich In ex- 
perience, and knows college lite to be more 
than books and studies. He is a man who 
combines many good cjualities, not the 
least of which are loyalty and sincerity. 
When he tells you a thing you may de- 
pend upon its veracity. He is always try- 
ing to do you a favor, and would go out 
of his way on a rainy night to help you 
out. 

He is a talented musician, and without 
his services the University Band would 
not have made such a record as it has 
during the past few years. 

A jolly good fellow, he has taken things 
as he found them, and has never grumbled 
about the load he has to carry. If he 
bucks the world like he has Carolina, we 
feel sure that he will be a great success, 
and a pride to all who are known as his 
friends. 



Sixty-llirec 





LAWRENCE EUOENE WATT 

Reidsville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Dialectir Senate; Y Cabinet; Rockingham 
Couiitv Club C4erman Club; Grail; Coop; Sheiks; 
Amjibnterothen; Assistant Leader Gorgon's Head 
Ball (3), Leader (4); Basketball Squad (2. 3): 
Track Team (2. 3. 4); Junior Class Executive 
Committee; President Senior Class: Student Coun- 
cil; Golden Fleece, 

B O n, * B K. E * A. 

And now we turn to the "first citizen" 
of the Class of 1926. His popularity 
among his classmates lias been given an 
eloquent testimonial in the position to 
which they liave elevated him. He is a 
representative Carolina man. The mark 
which this winning personality has left 
upon the realms social, athletic, and 
scholastic, bear this out. He is at once a 
thinker, an executive, a diplomat, and 
thus a leader of the first order. The 
way he has conducted himself in the ad- 
ministration of class affairs and the last- 
ing improvements such as the reorganiza- 
tion of class finances which he has left 
in campus government bear this out. But 
we like him for the man's man that he is. 
with his sincerity, eternal considerateness, 
and undying friendship. And so, to quote 
our favorite bard; Lawrence is "a man. 
take him for all in all, 1 shall not look 
upon his like again," 



WILLIAM WILKINSON BULLOCK 

Leechville, N. C. 

Deyree: B.S., Electrical Enyineering 

Age: 23 



Ge 



Club; 



Institute of Electr 



Eng 



Bill spent two years at Virginia before 
he realized his error and came to 
Carolina, 

He is one of those fellows who possess 
the unusual ability of mixing work, play, 
and social activities, and getting the most 
out of each. Bill is not a ladies' man; he 
prefers to be let alone by the fairer sex, 
which is a cause of sorrow to many who 
have tried to penetrate the wall of in- 
difference he has thrown about him. Give 
him a radio to experiment with, a fliwer 
to tinker on. and he is perfectly content. 

Withal Bill is a genuine good fellow, a 
true friend when you especially need one. 
a regular good sport, and a fellow you 
would like to have for a pal. 



Sixty-four 





HENRY TRAVIS THOMPSON 

Stantonsburg, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Philanthropic Society. Sergeant-at-arms (3) 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Blue Ridge Club; Elish 
Mitchell Scientific Society ; University Scientifi 
Club ; Botany Assistant ; Committee of One Hur 
dred; Yaokety Yaok Staff; Carolina Rifle Club, 

A X, E * A. 

Tommy is of the unobtrusive type. He 
doesn't climb upon the liousetops and 
lierald his presence. He is slow, deliber- 
ate, but sure and exceedingly determined. 
When he starts out to do a thing, you may 
be sure that that thing will be done and 
done well by a man who has the courage 
of his convictions. 

Tommy will be missed by the Botany 
Department, because he has served as a 
laboratory assistant and is a good biolo- 
gist at that. He is very studious, and, 
in the matter of outside activities, he is 
a regular Carolina man. He goes to the 
"Pick," dashes home for the week-end 
once in a while, has owned a skeeter, and 
has the best collection of snapshots on 
the campus. 

Once you know him, you are his friend 
forever, which fact can be attested by 
the host of friends with which he is en- 
dowed on the campus. 



WILLIS BENTON PIPKIN 

Reidsville, N. C. 

Degree: B.8. in Commerce 

Age: 21 

Cosmopolitan Club; Golden Fleece; German 
Club; Reporter Tar Heel (2); Assistant Editor 
Tar Heel (3); Dialectic Society (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Yackety Yack Board (3); Assistant Manager 
Wrestling (3); Manager (4); Phi Beta Kappa, 
President (4); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3). 

A K 'k, E * A. B e n. 

Carolina has ruined another good man! 
Willis Benton Pipkin came to us the ideal 
youth of our Southland, and the "Pride 
of Reidsville." He was known for his 
integrity, seriousness of purpose, and 
unblemished character — now he has 
changed. O Zeus, must it ever be thus? 

This modest and unassuming young 
man has gone steadily from bad to worse. 
A financier, economist, scholar, phi- 
losopher, and friend, he has been shamed 
with the title of President Phi Beta 
Kappa, spanked by the Golden Fleece, and 
barely escaped exile to England for three 
years by the Rhodes Scholarship Com- 
mittee. 

He doesn't realize what a failure he has 
been, nor is he sufficiently alarmed over 
the fact that there are 2249 boys in the 
University who love and strive to imi- 
tate him. 



Sixty-five 





ROBERT E'MMETT BRYAN 

Newton Grove, N. C. 

Dajrcv: />'..s'.. Com iiicrcc 

Age; 22 

1 C:iri>liiKi Ululi; Si^mp^u" County Chili. 



A i; II. 

When soort fellows get together. "Bob." 
alias "William Jennings," can always be 
counted on to be present. The longer you 
know him. the better you like him. His 
sterling qualities ring true at every flip 
and you know you have found a man, a 
real man, whom you will be proud to 
claim for a friend. 

We predict tor Bob a brilliant future 
in the financial world. When he is seated 
in his Wall Street ofUce behind a ground 
glass door marked "Private," we wonder 
if he will ever think of "Carolina in the 
morning," say about 8:30. "William Jen- 
nings," Here's luck! May it all come your 
way. 



ANNIE MARY FOSTER 

Barium Springs, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

The ideal woman is gentle and soft- 
spoken: she is lovely and pleasant. The 
beauties of her person are surpassed only 
by the perfections of her mind and soul. 
This is considered by the simple the epi- 
tome of womanhood. Such phrases alone 
are tit tor tombstone and poetry. But 
when you add to them a hot temper and 
the stubbornness of a mule they become 
living. Take all this along with a love 
of pretty clothes and fun and you have 
Annie Mary. This interesting girl rides 
horseback down the middle of Main 
Street. That cannot fluster her. Her 
poise is remarkable. If she were dropped 
in the sea, she would swim to the nearest 
island and in five minutes look as if she 
had .iust stepped out of a bandbox. She 
takes music and philosophy and four 
other academic courses. Still life is not 
complex enough, so she takes a campus 
course, and in spite of it all, comes up 
dignified and smiling. 



Hixii/sij. 





FRANK STACY SMITH. Ji;. 

Asheville. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

.Tiniior Order of Gorgon's Head; Soplicmioic 
Order of Minotaurs; Coop. President (4); Ger- 
man Club. Leader Easter German: Assistant 
Leader Gorgons Head Ball (3): Vigilance Dance 
Committee; Inter-frat^rnit\- Council; Freshman 
Football Team; Freshman Track Team; Varsitv 
Track and Football Squads; Sub-assistant Man- 
ager Varsitv Basketball; Manager Freshman 
Basketball; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Dialectic Sen- 
ate: Buncombe County Club. 

A T o. 

Rafely indeed does a man so distin- 
.euish himself for ability and versatility 
with so little apparent effort as Stacy has 
done in his college career. Equally 
active in fields scholastic, athletic, and 
social, he has ever confronted obstacles 
with that cheerful perseverance which 
eliminated the possibility of failure, and 
achieved success with that rare modesty 
which seems oblivious of its own merit. 
As a result. Stacy has surrounded him- 
self with admiring friends who, though 
they are sorry at seeing him leave, are 
certain that his future will bring a repeti- 
tion, ou a greater scale, of the successes 
which he has won at Carolina. Having 
witnessed his reliability in carrying out 
duties, we are assured that he will be a 
credit to any profession he enters. 



THOMAS STOKES CAMPEX 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

lUijree: B..S'.. Vommeree 

Age: 21 

Philaulhroiiie Society ; Economics Club; Y. M. 
C. A. Cabinet ("23, '24. '25); German Club; Com- 
mittee of 100; y^AcKETY Yack Staff ('25); Man- 
ager Yackety Yauk ('26); Boxing Squad ('26). 

A K *, X ■!>. 

Stolid, steadfast. and capable is 
"T-Tom." When he is in the right and 
knows it. there is no power which can 
alter his mental set or determination. 
Managerial ability is an inherent attri- 
bute of his nature. Moreover, we would 
make a bet that Tom's financial state- 
ment for the YacI'Ckty Yack will show 
the just reward of a manager to be quite 
satisfactory. Far be it from us to say 
that he is so expert with figures that he 
can juggle them; yet he does have great 
business ability. 

At present it seems that he is vacillat- 
ing between going into the foreign sales 
field and forming a partnership down in 
Anderson, S. C. We predict that a certain 
trade union will make its mark abroad. 



Sixty-seven 





NORA CARPENTER 

Ansonville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 75 

Elisha ilitchell Scientific Society. 
A * A. 

With both dignity and brains to serve 
her in her chosen pastimes of collecting 
degrees and match-making, Nora comes 
to our University after distinguished 
work at N. C. C. W. and at the University 
of Tennessee, having acquired degrees at 
both institutions. 

Because of her ability gained in do- 
mestic science courses and in classrooms 
of psychology to please the inner man, 
her friends do not understand her re- 
luctance to match-make for herself, and 
they think that her dignity and coldness 
are only outer garments, and that her 
warm heart and hot rolls have already 
won a "not impossible" him, whom she 
will soon domesticate, and so show those 
whom she has been assisting on the paths 
of affection that "The proof of the pud- 
ding is in the eating." 



HERMAN KAPP OGBURN 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Degree: 7?..s'.. Commervc 

Age: 21 

Fors.vth County Club. 

e p. 

"Marriage is a great thing," the philoso- 
phers tell us. If so, Kapp has lapped the 
field in emotional experiences. How he 
ever persuaded such an exquisite package 
of beauty to say "Yes" is still a mystery 
to us, but it seems that his phenomenal 
luck, originally demonstrated across the 
baize-covered table, is still with him. 
And, to cap the climax, he has completed 
a standard course in less than four years. 
We can wish a man of such perfect so- 
briety and unceasing economy no better 
future than domestic felicity and a profit- 
able part in the coming real estate bocm. 



Sixty-eight 





HAROLD ANTHONY BREARD 

Monroe, Louisiana 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 23 

Dialectic Senate; Gaston Law Club: Manager 
Track Team ('26) ; Student Editor Xnrth Carolina 
Law Review; Contributing Editor Carolina Mag- 
azine; Secretary-Treasurer First Year Law Class 
(•25). 

1 ^. i \ 1. 1 T. 

It falls to the lot of each of us during 
our college life to number only one or 
two of our acquaintances as friends. And 
these are. perhaps not the most scintillat- 
ing, nor the most constant on our calling 
list, but those who have that liappy com- 
bination of qualities which gives us, in 
their company, a pleasant sense, as 
Jurgeti would have it, of being under- 
stood. Hal, of whom we were speaking, 
came from Louisiana in 1922 with an 
antipathy for the Pope and the Ku Klux 
Klan. To this seeming paradox of dis- 
likes he soon added fundamentalism and 
everything else which attempts to hinder 
freedom of tliought. Once here, he has 
very successfully managed everything 
from an Editor's portfolio to the track 
team. Bill Couch seeks him out occa- 
sionally for a Menckenesque contribution 
to his Magazine, and the Dean's list 
seems to be his particular meat. And 
then there is Cecile . . . in Louisiana, 
down on the old Ouachita. 



ESMARCH SENN GILREATH 

North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

"Doc," as he is best known to his nu- 
merous friends, came to Carolina three 
years ago with the intention of taking 
Medicine; but now he says he is going to 
take Chemistry instead. Wliether this 
is because he made mostly A's in his 
Chemistry courses, or because, as rumor 
has it, a brunnette in last summer school 
told him that it would take him too long 
to take medicine, we don't know, but we 
won't be surprised if "Doc" ends up in 
getting a marriage license soon after get- 
ting his diploma. 

Many are "Doc's" virtues, not the least 
among which is his Phi Beta Kappa 
scholarship, but we don't have space to 
enumerate all. However, we can say this 
much, that in whatever life work "Doc" 
chooses — Medicine, Chemistry, or matri- 
mony — his superior ability to learn, his 
earnestness for his work, his willingness 
to help his friends in every way possible, 
and his sincere and friendly manners 
will gain him the friendship and loyalty 
of all who come into contact with him, 
and will make him happy and prosperous. 



Sixty-nine 





WILLIAM COCHRAN HIGHSMITH 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Gm-srnirs Head; Grail: ••i:V Club; Iiiter-fi- 



Cn 



K A. 

Bill is the quiet, unassuming type tliat 
wins the esteem of all who come in contact 
with him. He is not a bookworm, hut a 
steady, conscientious worker. 

He entered the University foreor- 
dained to be a doctor, and has worked 
with this in view these tour years. As a 
freshman, he had athletic aspirations, but 
knowing that medicine and athletics do 
not blend so well, he gave up the latter, 
and concentrated his energies in the pur- 
suit of his profession. His brother left 
a reputation in the chemistry building 
for him to live up to, and he has done 
this well. We recommend very highly 
this type of man to the medical profes- 
sion. 



LEWIS DE'VEREAUX OIDDENS 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commei-ce 

Age: 22 



Wayne County Club 
(1926); Dorm" 
Team (192.)). 



Ch; 



sbi,. 



Hui 



In 1922 Lewis was one of the many 
freshmen from Goldsboro who were as- 
signed to Old East. He made his col- 
lege debut by singing before a bunch of 
"bloody" sophs the first night. From that 
time on he was an ardent supporter of 
Carolina and the class of '26. During his 
stay here he has made many friends and 
has been an excellent student. 

Lewis has decided upon business as 
a life work, and if he enters the busines.s 
world with the same zeal that he entered 
into his studies he will make a business 
man that his Alma Mater will lie proud of. 



Seventy 





SAMUEL BYRON HEAPNER 

Crouse, N. C. 

Dryree: B.S.. Vommerrc 

Age: 22 

CIuIj; Monosrain Club; 
■ Team. 

A A T. 

"Hef," an ambitious youngster, tlie 
pure essence of ambition and "pep," blew 
in from Lincoln County in 1922. 

He has wrestled his way to fame on 
Coach Shapiro's varsity team. He says 
where there is life there is hope — and 
"Stick in there and fight" is his motto. 

In spite of the tact that the lure of sum- 
mer school girls held him here twelve hut 
weeks he has never been in love. But he 
fears a fall some day as great as that of 
the Roman Empire. 

In conclusion. "Hef," we wish you a 
success in the commercial world as great 
as you have made in sports. 

You can't lose, "Hef." 



WRIGHT MOORE PRICE 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: B.Si.. Civil Engineerivy 

Age: 22 

Rockingham Countv Club, Vice President (2); 
William Cain Civil Engineering Societv. JSptre- 
tary (2); Dialectic Societ.v ; Treasurer William 
Cain Civil Engineering Society (3). 

Decent chap. Skinny, jolly and all that. 
Not pretty, perhaps, but altogether pure. 
Liked warmly by friends and disliked 
heartily by enemies, which does mean 
something. He does a lot of the engineer- 
boys' work besides his own; he's real 
nice that way, just can't help liking him. 
Success? Oh yes, of course. Success 
comes easy to a boy like that who sort 
of goes out after it in his own virile, two- 
fisted way. smashing down all obstacles 
and making them like it. And when it 
comes to the snares, gins and pitfalls — 
he will eschew them. 



Seventy-one 





JOSEPH SAMUEL WIXSLOW 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Degree: B.8.C. 

Age: 23 

Joe is a quiet sort of boy, never impos- 
ing liimself on any one. But, as tlie old 
saying goes: "He who talks less speaks 
most." This is true of Joe and among his 
many friends his ideas are always gladly 
listened to and gladly recognized. 

His only weaknesses, if they may be 
called that, are his open admiration for 
the fair sex and a deep-rooted inclination 
to take life easy. 

Joe has faithfully prepared himself 
for the world of business and high 
finance. We are confident that his efforts 
in this direction will meet with great 
success. 



THEODORE B. LIVINGSTON, Jr. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: A..B.. LL.B. 

Age: 21 

Mannina Law Club; Inter-collegiate Debates; 
Debate Council; Plavmakers; Satyrs; Dialectic 
.Societ.v; German Club. 

X T, T K A, * A <]>. 

A "Gaitor" by birth, but a "Tar Heel" 
by adoption, "Ted" came to the "Hill" 
from the mountains of our State to make 
of himself a lawyer and politician. If his 
record at Carolina is an index to the 
future his success is assured. "Ted" has 
participated in seven inter-collegiate de- 
bates, two of which were open forum, and 
one of these being with Oxford Univer- 
sity, England. He proved his oratorical 
and argumentative ability to be above the 
average by winning four of the above five. 

He is now enrolled in the Law School. 
His studies, however, do not prevent his 
taking frequent week-end trips to some 
unknown point in Virginia. 

His pleasant personality, keen mind, 
and self-confidence have brought him 
many friends at Carolina, and will assure 
him a host of friends to come, and suc- 
cess in whatever he undertakes. 



Seventy-tico 





JOHN HENRY HARRELL 
Merry Hill, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 
Age: 26 

Philanthropic Assembly; North Carolina Club; 
Oak Ridge Club; Wrestlina Squad; Sergeant-al- 
arms Philanthropic Assembly. 

Born and reared beside the waters of 
Albemarle Sound, Henry has a nature as 
placid, a sincerity as deep, and an out- 
look as broad as those waters. He never 
complains at life; he takes what he wants, 
and the rest matters little. Incidentally, 
he is taking an A.B. degree in three 
years. This proves something, certainly. 

Outside activities — The Philanthropic 
Assembly, the wrestling squad, and other 
interests have claimed his attention. 
Henry's friends are many. His never-fail- 
ing good nature, his sense of humor, his 
intelligent opinions on every conceivable 
subject, have carried him far on the 
campus, and will carry him still farther 
in life. 

Fortune is a fickle jade; but Henry 
will undoubtedly court and win her. 
Most certainly he is qualified to do that. 



LAUREXCE AUGUSTINE STITH 

New Bern, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 
AS*. 

Laurence is a college man of the type 
we see too seldom these days. He spent 
enough time on his studies to acquire an 
unusual amount of book knowledge, yet 
always had time to take an active part in 
social life and to make many good 
friends. As a result he is quite at home 
in any situation — an interesting talker on 
the more serious subjects and real good 
company when out for a big time. 

History is his long suit. Whenever you 
want to know anything on that subject, 
just ask Laurence. We hope he"ll be back 
next year to take Law. If not, we wish 
him the best of luck. 



Seventy-three 





CHARLES MdVIILLAN AVILLIAMSON 

Parkton, N. C. 

Dearre: Pli.G. 

Age: 21 



A few years ago Charlie decided to fol- 
low pharmacy and came here to get the 
"inside dope" on the subject. We take 
leave of him feeling confident that North 
Carolina has one more good pharmacist. 

The "life" of every "bull session" he 
was ever in, he has never had a close com- 
petitor when it came to "bulling." Al- 
though having a large number of friends 
of both sexes in this State, it took a cer- 
tain "Dot" from the Palmetto State to 
give Charlie something to worry about. 

We wish him the best of luck and feel 
confident that no matter when or how 
often we see him, we will lind the same 
old "Charlie." 



LAWRENCE STEERS SULLIVAN 

New York City, N. Y. 

Degree: Ph.C 

Age: 19 



PIk 



;il .\s 



K ^I'. 

When "Sully" took up his abode on the 
campus of U. N. C, the Empire State 
was the loser. He has not only accom- 
plished fame in the Pharmacy School, 
but has made excellent progress in 
Greensboro, having fascinated one of the 
fairer sex at N. C. C. W. And I think we 
can consider him a Tar Heel from now on. 

While here he has made a host of 
friends, and we will miss him when he 
leaves. 

In taking leave of "Sully." we wish him 
the best of success and that bis career 
as a pharmacist will l)e a guiding star 
to others. 



Seventy-four 





BARUR H. SERUNIAN 

Tabriz, Persia 
Dryree: /J.,S'., Commerce 
Age: 24 
Dialectic Senate, La Cercle Fraiuaisc. 
E -I. A. 

"Sheik," the ladies' man. summer 
school specialist, and an excellent student. 

Barur, although an Armenian bv birth 
and a native of Persia, is a true Caro- 
lina man. He is a staunch supporter of 
his Alma Mater in ever.v college activity. 

He is Quite a "bull" in the Commerce 
school and makes excellent grades. 
There is only one course that gave 
"Sheik" a jolt, and that is one under 
Mr. E'. E. Peacock. 

"Sheik" is planning on remaining in 
the United States and entering the im- 
port and export trade of Persian rugs. 
Here is luck, Barur. If you sell rugs as 
good as you "vamp" girls you should 
make a wonderful success. 



WATT MARTIN COOPER 

Graham, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 



C. A. Ciibinet 
;il ; Dormitory 
Coiint.v dull'; 



Dialectic Senate (3, 4); T. M 
(3. 4); Religion,'! Workers Coun( 
Club; Vice President Alamance 
President Presbyterian Student Cla 

E $ A. 

"Mr. Cooper will do, Mr. Cooper will 
always do" — or at least such is the repu- 
tation that Mr. "Cooper" has made for 
himself. And those who have had the 
pleasure of his friendship know uhi/ he 
can always be depended on to "do" to the 
last ditch. In general. Watt is man's 
friend — in particular he is his friend's 
friend. For three years he has been one 
of the mainstays in religious work on 
the campus; under the direction of the 
"Y" Cabinet he has scattered sunshine 
and enlightenment in rural Sunday 
school work; he has worked unceasingly 
with the Ministerial Band, and the Re- 
ligious Workers Council. His efforts 
have been many and his accomplishments 
no less. We are all sure that in the work 
Watt has planned for himself he will 
make the world better, and mankind hap- 
pier. Behind him Watt leaves many 
good thoughts, many good deeds, many 
.good friends — yes. "Mr. Cooper will al- 
ways do." 



Seventy-fwe 





THOMAS LEWIS BRODIE 

Henderson, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 19 

Some eminent author lias said that 
"sincerity is the noblest of all virtues." 
We took this statement for granted, but 
it has been even more deeply impressed 
upon us by our association with "Steve" 
Brodie. 

"Steve" is the embodiment of all that 
is true, noble, and broad-minded. His per- 
sonality is built on the solid foundation 
of honesty, cheerfulness, frankness and 
self determination. His born habit of 
thinking and acting for himself is bound 
to spell success for him in this world of 
endeavor. His advent into the pharmacy 
profession is sure to mark the beginning 
of a new era. Go to it, "Steve" your 
classmates will glory in the realization 
of your ideals. 



ALTON CLAYTON HARDIN 

Wilson, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Ortier of "13"': German Club; "Cnop." 

:: X. 

Alton, better known as "Biddie." hails 
from the eastern part of the State. He 
came among us four years ago, unassum- 
ing and unpretentious, but he has stead- 
ily, year after year, added innumerable 
names to his list of friends, who worn 
attracted to him by his warm congenial- 
ity, sterling character, and magnetic per- 
sonality. 

Biddie has a philosophy of life, that is 
hard to beat — "Nothing is so bad, that it 
couldn't be worse." "Every cloud has a 
silver lining." "Smile, and the world 
smiles with you; weep, and you weep 
alone." He plays the glad game of life. 
His smile is perpetual: It is contagious. 
In brief, he hopes for the best, prepares 
for the worst, and accepts whatever may 
come. 

We bid him God Speed on the voyage 
of life. May his sea be calm and free 
from perils and success crown his every 
effort. 



tieventy-six 





DALLACE McLennan 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 
liryrce: B.S.. Commerce 



In the fall of nineteen hundred twenty- 
two, Mac, a boy of Orange county, en- 
tered the University of North Carolina 
with the determination to better prepare 
himself for the business world. 

Mac is a good scout, rich in experience, 
and knows life to be more than books and 
a formula. He combines the qualities of 
good humor, loyalty, and absolute sin- 
cerity. Above all, when he tells you he 
will do a thing, you can depend on that 
thing being done, and done well. His 
sunny disposition and big capacity for 
jokes has caused him to be one of the 
most pleasant and congenial members of 
our class. 

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



WILL JOHNSON ADAMS 

Murphy, N. C. 

Degree: Pli.G. 

Age: 29 

Student Couucil. 

Bill is quiet, industrious, and has much 
influence with the boys. In time of need, 
they turn to him for advice. His ability 
as a leader is shown by his successful 
career as a student council man. 

Bill studies lots, but likes to have a 
good time along with it. His witty re- 
marks are enjoyed by all who hear them. 
He is acclaimed by all as a jolly good 
fellow. 

We have enjoyed having him with us 
and we are sure that he will make a suc- 
cess in his chosen profession of pill- 
rolling. 



Seventy-seven 




RALPH LEE ASBURY 

High Point, N. C. 

Dcijree: B.S., Coiiiiiicrce 

Age: 21 

lli.^h P. nut (.'lulj. Pri-siil.-iil ('24). 
^ 1- II. 

This young man is believed to be the 
one who put the tianie in "Flaming 
Youth." His ability to make A's on ac- 
counting shows the remarkable power of 
his intellect. His congenial nature has 
made tor him a host of friends and his 
businesslike methods will crown him 
with success in the world of business, 
which is his chosen profession. 

Ralph plans to be an accountant, and 
while speaking of figures, it would not 
be amiss to mention that his fine tenor 
voice and convincing nature already have 
won for this young Lochinvar the devo- 
tion of more than one member of the op- 
posite sex. 



SARAH JANE BOYD 

Mooresville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 



.\ss 



of Wc 



With the grace and poise of a mature 
woman and the frivolity and lovableness 
of a little girl. Pinkey is indeed a delight- 
ful combination of seriousness and mis- 
chief. When serious, she never lacks tor 
courage to back her convictions; when 
playing, she is original and entertaining. 
She plays a large part in campus activ- 
ities with an enviable whole-heartedness 
and rare good humor. 

Her vocation is newspaper work, her 
avocation is suspected. AVe predict that 
before many moons she will be efficiently 
running a home of her own on the "Isle 
of Enchantment." With her unusual 
blonde coloring and her temperament no 
doubt we will hear of disturbances among 
the islanders. 



lievcnty-eiyht 





ABRAM ADKIXS CORY 

Kinston. N. C. 

Deijrec: B.S. in Elcctrivul Eiujinrciiii;! 

Age: 23 

istit 
;iub 

* B K, * Z X. 

In spite of the tact that Abe made 
Phi Beta Kappa aiui Phi Zeta Nu. the 
greatest thing that can be said al)out him 
is that lie is a gentleman — a gentleman 
through and through. But it takes more 
than a gentleman to pass Daggett's Al- 
ternating Currents or Matherly's Busi- 
ness Administration. To tell that story 
we would need a new stock of superla- 
tives, and — we must stick to our text. But 
we contend that a boy who would brave 
the rush of a driving snow (just to see 
a girl) is an answer to any maiden's 
prayer, and still — a gentleman. 



JOHN NEWTOX FOUNTAIN 

Fountain, N. C. 

Degree: B.i:., Coiiimeree 

Age: 21 

Oiik Kidse Club: Pitt County Club. 

"Hip" (short for hippopotamus) is a 
man of varying abilities and activities 
in spite of his size. Besides his regular 
classroom work he catches a regular half- 
course at the Pickwick, The State, and 
the Orpheum. Athletically, "Hip" is a 
wonder. He firmly declares that he is 
the champion of the 200-pound class or 
better. His long suit is tennis, at which 
he is a demon: but he is at home as well 
on the gridiron, the wrestling mat, or the 
baseball diamond. 

A jolly good fellow, "Hip" has taken 
things as they have come; and his pop- 
ularity (say nothing of the beautiful por- 
trait on his desk ) is good enough proof 
of the falsity of the old saying that "no- 
body loves a fat man." 



Seventy-nine 





CHARLES EDWARD HIGHT 

Henderson, N. C. 

Dc{/ree: B.8.. Commerce 

Age: 21 
A 2 n. 

Charles is one of the finest fellows we 
have ever known. Possessing a high 
sense of honor, the determination to win, 
a good sense of humor, and a ready smile, 
we do not wonder at his aljility to make 
friends. The two distinguished things 
about Charles are his industry and cap- 
ability. This combination is hard to beat, 
and If continued throughout life will 
assure success. 

Charlie's only weakness is Greensboro, 
where it is said he is trying to form a 
partnership. Here's hoping him luck. 
He Is a thorough gentleman and a most 
delightful companion. He does not car^' 
to be in the limelight, but is ever willing 
to do his part for a worthy cause. 



.JOHN ESTEN DAVENPORT 

Pineville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Here is a man who has far more virtues 
than ninety per cent of us have ever 
known about. So very modest is he that 
it has been difficult for a .good many of 
his classmates to know him well, but 
those fortunate enough to penetrate his 
friendship have found within a warmth 
and sincerity that are given to few men 
indeed. For two years he let himself 
taste freely of the arts and sciences, and 
then last year he decided for the latter. 
Chemistry has won a star man. He is 
one of Dr. Jimmie Bell's prize students. 
Davenport is possessed of a rare intelli- 
gence and alertness. Of our number, he 
is one destined to ride to fame, and there 
will be no bubbles beneath his chariot. 



Eighty 





FRANCIS FORD JONES 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Chemistry 

Age: 22 

Alembic Club. 
A X 2. 

Francis, or the "Dean," as he is af- 
fectionately known to his (male) friends, 
is one of the more fortunate of mortals, 
in that he is possessed of a poise v^-hich 
cannot be shaken by any mere mundane 
cataclysm of however monstrous degree. 
Through the labyrinthian passages of 
chemical knowledge he has nonchalantly 
sauntered, over-coming by sheer brilliance 
obstacles which have proved insurmount- 
able to others less gifted. When no other 
amusement offers. Dean reads French 
novels in the original. His characteristic 
courteous demeanor, generosity and 
thoughtful kindness are only a few of the 
attributes which win friends for him. 



JAMES GORDON SIMMONS 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Chemistry 

Age: 21 

Alembic Club. 
A X ^, * B K. 

Among those present when the Uni- 
versity opened for the year 1922-23 was a 
tall blonde passing by the name of Gor- 
don. From the mountains had he jour- 
neyed in search of learning — and in the 
ensuing four years he encountered and 
conquered that of which he was in quest. 
As visible proof of his victory a little gold 
key now hangs from his watch-chain, and 
many A's are marked after his name in 
certain books kept by the registrar. 

Apart from Gordon's academic success, 
the large number who have been for- 
tunate in being extended the signal honor 
of his friendship bear witness to the ex- 
ceptionally fine character and personality 
that are his. 



Eighty-one 





CLOUGH SIMS STEEL, Jk. 

Saluda, N. C. 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

Age: 20 

Cabin; Gcrmau CUilj. 
A T 0. 

A typical "Southern gentleman" in the 
truest sense of the word — those who un- 
derstand what such a phrase implies will 
know at once the power and charm of 
Clough's character. Conservatism, a thing 
to be admired, is the policy of his actions. 
Always with an air of composure Clough's 
presence adds a feeling of naturalness. 
Association with him is ever worth while, 
for his habits are those that mark a 
gentleman. His association with many 
friends is characterized by constant loy- 
alty. 

It has been hard for him to choose be- 
tween society and business. But his at- 
tention to both has been well propor- 
tioned. Noting his diligence in the 
School of Commerce, we expect his re- 
ward to be that of an executive in the 
Cotton Brokerage. 



LEE B. KENNBTT 

Pleasant Garden, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21. 

Lee is a fellow that works his way 
right into the hearts of all his friends, of 
which he has many. He is an excellent 
student as every one will admit when 
they realize that Lee is graduating in 
three years. He is a serious minded man, 
and is an earnest worker in all that he 
attempts. It can never be said of him 
that he has not been through the paces 
here at Carolina. He has done his part in 
keeping the morals of the student body 
up to the standard, and it is our loss 
to have him finish his college career in 
less than the appointed time. 

However, we can assure you that 
wherever he goes, success will be his con- 
stant companion, and we can wish him 
nothing better than a long life of hap- 
piness and joy. 



Eiyhty-two 





LUDWIG LAUERHASS 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

B H II, * B K, A * E. 

German Club; Dialectic Senate; Buncombe 
County Club; "Ye Gods"; Assistant Business 
Manager Carolina Magazine (2) ; National Ad- 
vertisins Manager Buccaneer (3) ; President 
Publications Union (3); Wigue and Masque; 
Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Key (3), President (4). 

Centuries ago Chaucer wrote: 
A Knyght ther was, and that a worthy 

man. 
That fro the tyme he first bigan. 
To rlden out, he lovede chivalrye 
Trouthe and honour, fredom and cur- 

teisye. 

And evermore he hadde a sovereyn prys. 
And though that he were worthy, he was 

wys. 
And of his port as meeke as Is a mayde. 
He never yet no vileinye ne sayde 
In al his lyt, unto no nianer wight. 
He was a verray, parfit, gentil knyght. 

Chaucer through the ages has been 
known as a great writer, but not until 
now has he been recognized as a prophet. 
For who but a seer could portray so ac- 
curately a modern figure? The knight 
lives. It is Ludwig. 



JOHN SALIETHEL LE GETTE 

L-atta, S. C. 

Degree: Pli.G. 

Age: 22 

South 

John S. hails from Latta, in the old 
Palmetto State, and since his arrival, has 
been constantly climbing the ladder to 
success. He is a man and a man right — 
a man with wit and a man with grit. 
Judging from the line that incessantly 
pours forth, one would decide that he 
has had many varied and harassing ex- 
periences. 

He is diligent in his work and faithful 
in his duties; a fellow that meets dif- 
ficulties and pleasures with a smile. He 
is a stern, courteous, honorable man with 
amiable personalities, and is highly 
esteemed by his classmates. His sunny 
disposition, ever-ready wit and unusual 
ability to make friends, assures his suc- 
cess in his chosen profession. 

John S., "as we bid you adieu, may 
luck go with you." 



Eightij-lhree 





HAROLD PORTER MOORE 

Asheboro, N. C. 

Degree: PJi.G. 

Age: 22 

Raiuiolpli County Club. 
A "f A. 

"Doc" was undecided as to what he 
wanted to do. so he toiled within the 
walls of that well-known institution 
twelve miles from here. He then heard 
the call of the pill rollers and came here 
to fit himself for said profession. It was 
Duke's loss and our gain. 

In his sojourn here, "Doc" made many 
friends. Not being satisfied with that, he 
traveled the roads between here, Greens- 
boro and Durham frequently, and is far 
from being a stranger in the schools 
wherein the fairer sex become familiar 
with the whys and wherefores of higher 
education. 

Well. Doc. we wish you luck in any- 
thing you try to do. 



CARNEY WASHINGTON BYNUM 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age : 19 

Chathaan County Club: American Pharma- 
t-eutical Association. 

1' * E, K -I'. 

"Connie" or "Wash." as he is familiarly 
known to his many friends, is one of the 
most likeable boys on the campus. Al- 
though he is rather quiet and unassum- 
ing, he has won his way into the hearts of 
all who have had the pleasure of meet- 
ing him. In the Pharmacy school he 
stands out as one of the leaders of his 
class. "Connie" not only expects to 
graduate with honors this year, but he 
also has high hopes of making his letter 
in the gym. In this branch of athletics, 
he is excelled by few. Here's luck to you, 
"Connie," in whatever vou undertake to 
do! 



Eighty-four 





ERNEST FLETCHER ROBINSON 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Degree: Pli.G. 

Age: 21 

Insti'uctor in Pharmany; American Pharma- 
ceutioal Association; Pharmacy Librarian. 

If you are looking for a good-natured 
chap, here he is. His ambition to know 
and make good in his profession is well 
on the way to realization. 

Truly we can say that he is immune to 
the common evils found on the hill, ex- 
cept the "Pick." We might also add that 
Sundays find him an interested listener to 
what the parson has to say. His hobby 
is waiting for the evening mail to bring 
the "glad tidings." 

Due to his interest and excellent work, 
he was appointed instructor in Pharmacy 
during his senior year. 

For such a character, no one would dare 
predict other than success and happiness. 



FLEETWOOD HALL SCROGGS 

Canton, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 23 

North Carolina Branch of American Pharma- 
ceutical Association, President (1925-26) ; Secre- 
tary-Treasurer Senior Pharmacy Class; Assistant 
in Pharmacy (1925-26); Macon-Jackson County 
Club; Contributor to the State Journal of Phar- 
macy; voted "Most Popular" hoy in Pharmacy 
School; Mason; Acacia Fraternity; Historian 
(1925-26). 

K <!'. 

No, girls, don't get excited, 'cause he's 
perfectly harmless, since a fair little lady 
in Franklin, the Key City of the Moun- 
tains, has already spoken for him. 

You always see Fleet with a big cigar, 
and you would judge from the size of the 
cigar that he was running a chain of 
drug stores; but he claims that it is all 
for practice, because some day he hopes 
to smoke larger cigars and to even govern 
the price of Pills. 

Fleet is Dr. Beard's right-hand man. 
He came to the "Hill" with the determina- 
tion of learning Pharmacy and has suc- 
ceeded. This year he has been an Assist- 
ant in Pharmacy, and for this reason has 
had a number of "freshmen" hanging 
around his room at night. 

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



Eighty-five 





SAMUEL BRUCE PEWELL 

Rock Hill, S. C. 

Defiree: A.B. in Education 

Age: 21 

South Caroliua Club. 
A A T. 

Bruce matriculated at Davidson as a 
freshman in the autumn of 1922. It was 
his ultimate desire to attend his denomi- 
national college in the early period of his 
intellectual training. After spending two 
very profitable years at this institution, 
and a tour of Europe, he migrated to 
Carolina. The atmosphere was too sup- 
pressing and he came here to study where 
freedom of thought and truth are incul- 
cated. Bruce has pursued physics into its 
intricate spheres. As a pedagogue, he in- 
tends to teach the puzzling formula and 
almost unintelligible facts of physics. 

His friendliness of personality has made 
him most beloved by the many students 
who have been so fortunate as to pene- 
trate the gulf of introduction. 



NEILL HENRY M( LEOD, Jr. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 
n K *. 

Fuzzy, as he is known to that fortunate 
circle of his friends, has decided to grace 
the campus for two more years with his 
headquarters at Caldwell Hall. AVe are 
glad that he does not leave us too soon, 
for he has won ever increasing popularity 
and the addition of two years, though 
chiefly occupied in the delectable pursuit 
of carving stiffs, done to a rich brown in 
Dean Andy's preservative vats, will, we 
are sure, win him even a more permanent 
place in the hearts of his associates. 

Fuzzy has stood well in his studies and 
has participated in many of the so called 
"campus activities." He will lead in any- 
thing he undertakes, and we wish him all 
success in his chosen profession. 



Eighty-six 





GUION LINWOOD SEWELL 

Swansboro, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 

American Pharmaceutical Association; Band; 
Onslow County Club, 

Guion is one of those who Is fully ap- 
preciated and esteemed by all those who 
know liim. He came here in the fall of 
'23 from Onslow County, and since he has 
been here he has shown to every one the 
ability and capability which heretofore 
Onslow has kept concealed. He has fully 
proven the maxim that "where there's a 
will there's a way." Sewell has 
chosen to be a druggist — just why we do 
not know — but surely he was not seeking 
an easy job. His choice is probably due 
to the kick which he seems to get out of 
waiting on the ladies. He is an earnest 
admirer of sports, recreation, and diver- 
sion, and hopes to have his proportionate 
representation in each, but when he came 
here he kept away from unnecessary out- 
side attractions and devoted himself to 
the work which he had before him. Now 
his records and the friendly smile with 
which he greets every one are self evident 
of his future success. 



ROWLAND HILL GEDDIE 

Raeford, N. C. 

Degree: B.S. in Electrical Engineering 

Age: 20 

Duplin County Club; University Rifle Club; 
American Institute of American Engineers; 
Varsity Tennis. 

* Z N, * B K. 

Rowland started taking Commerce 
with the class of '25, but saw the error 
of his ways and decided to become an 
engineer, with the class of '26. 

Always ready for fun, or work, as oc- 
casion demanded, he has made many 
friends in his five-year stay with us. 
These have been busy years for him too, 
as can be seen by the things that he has 
accomplished. He made Phi Beta Kappa 
in engineering, the varsity tennis team, 
and had plenty of time to spare for trips 
to Greensboro, where that girl lives. 

His ability to take his place in so many 
fields of our activities will be reflected in 
his life, and we feel sure that by his 
winning ways and strength of character, 
he will gain the friendship of the world 
into which he is now entering, as he has 
our own. 



Eighty-seven 





HUBERT LONG WALKER 

Summerfield, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 20 

We hail Hubert from Summerfield. 
And to hear him tell it, it is a darn good 
town "to be from." He is a jolly good 
fellow and has made a host of friends 
since his arrival at Carolina. We can 
offer Hubert but one criticism, and that 
is not succeeding or failing to pass Dean 
Howell's quizzes. 

He is a great admirer of the fair sex 
if, as he says, they are built right. He 
spends much time in telling what an 
ideal woman should look like. Further 
he stoutly defends a woman's rights to 
change her mind, but admits she might 
use discretion occasionally. 

As a pharmacist, Hubert is sure to be 
a great success, for he has the qualities 
which his profession demands of him — 
efficiency, speed, courtesy and a smile for 
every one. 

We do not know where Hubert will 
establish his drug store force, but where- 
ever he decides to locate we can only 
predict a drop in business for the other 
druggists of the lucky town. 



JOSEPH NEAL STAMPS 

Yanceyville, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 

After graduating at Mars Hill College 
"Joe" decided that Pharmacy was the 
line for him. So he came to Carolina, 
and now he is one of the most skillful in 
wielding the mortar and pestle. 

He is a good student who says it is 
all in knowing how and studying at the 
right time, but we imagine he has a great 
source of inspiration away from the Hill 
by the number of notes he gets bearing 
the Lumberton postmark. 

Besides being a good student "Joe" is 
a good fellow and is liked by every one 
who knows him. He works when it is 
necessary, but when it is not, he is al- 
ways ready for a big time, or to join in 
a "session." 

By the way he handles the problems 
which he comes up against in college he 
will certainly make a great success in 
life, and we are expecting great things 
from him in the advancement of the pro- 
fession of Pharmacy in the coming years. 



Eighty-eight 





JACK CONRAD FRED 

Hendersonville, N. C. 

Degree: B.8. in Electrical Engineering 

Age: 22 

American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 
T E #. 

Here is a boy who hails from tlie 
mountains of Carolina, and like most 
mountaineers, he really likes to work. 
Jack formulates his ambition and then 
drives ahead to attain it, no matter how 
hard nor what obstacles are in the way. 

Engineering is not his only suit, for 
this man from Hendersonville is a real 
Romeo. At present his heart is in South 
Carolina. However no one can say how 
long it will remain there, for women are 
his long suit. 

Jack Conrad Fred holds the distinction 
of stopping the Carolina-Virginia basket- 
ball game; for when a freshman he was 
perched on the ladder of Bynum gym- 
nasium when the support gave away and 
he landed in the middle of the floor to 
the consternation of all. This is truly a 
new Carolina record for Jack. 



BINGHAM ROBERT DOWNS 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. in Education 

Age: 23 

Dialectic Literary Society; Buncombe County 
Club. 

The strength of the hills is his char- 
acter, their change his variety, their 
beauty his disposition. Mediocrity he dis- 
dains, and superiority marks his achieve- 
ments. As a student and thinker Downs 
has distinguished himself during his stay 
at the University. His quiet reserve, his 
ready wit, his appreciation of real humor 
and his abundance of true common 
sense makes his personality sought after 
by those who know him and appreciated 
by acquaintances. Not only has Downs 
been an excellent student, but as a li- 
brary assistant he has made a real con- 
tribution to his fellows. His University 
career has been further varied by a sum- 
mer spent in Europe. Whatever he un- 
dertakes, his success is assured. He de- 
livers the goods. 



Eighty-nrnc 





JEFFERSON BARNES FORDHAM 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Order of the Grail; Golden Fleece; Committee 
of 100; Monogram Club; "Y" Cabinet; Tlie 
Cabin ; Dialectic Society ; President of Junior 
Class; President of Student Body; Varsitv Foot- 
ball, (1934-25); Varsity Track (1923-24J. 

n K *, E * A, * B K. 

Here is another proof that "still water 
runs deep." Entering the freshman class 
as one among many others, Jeff gradually 
took such a hold on the regard of the 
student body that they gave him the high- 
est honor in their power to bestow. He 
created no noise in the process, but a 
combination which carried with it 
prowess of iirst rank on the athletic field, 
and the second highest grade in his class 
was bound to win its reward. 

Underneath the exterior of brilliant 
ability, there lies, after one has come to 
know him, a human warmth, a keen wit, 
and, speak it softly, favor with fair ladies. 



ROBETIT LEE SMITH 

Farmville, N. C. 

Degree: B.8., Commerce 

Age : 22 

By his outspoken nature and simplicity 
of manner. Bob has won for liimself a 
host of friends and admirers at Carolina. 
Even casual acquaintances know him as a 
fine fellow, while a more thorough knowl- 
edge of him reveals an original and win- 
ning personality which is hard to beat. 

Summer school and French 5 held no 
fears for Bob — he did not have to attend 
the summer schools but woe unto 
French 5. 

Never seeking an office, never wishing 
to occupy the spot-light, caring not for 
passing vanities and unstable glories of 
campus honors. Bob has breezed through 
four years at Carolina and has come out 
of Dud"s School of Commerce ready for 
the cruel business world; and here's hop- 
ing for him great success in what ever 
field he may choose. 



Ninety 





WILLIAM GORDON WEEKS, Jr. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Degree: B.8., Commerce 

Age: 21 

German Club; Cabin; Order of tbe Grail; 
Senior Class Executive Committee; German Club 
Vigilance Committee. 

* A e, A K n. 

"W" the important letter in Weeks and 
wholesale — not to mention cow-feed and 
women. "W. G." entered the University 
under a handicap. Coming from a town 
with an unusual representation upon the 
campus, it was required of him the real 
stuff to receive recognition. He has borne 
the burden well. Gordon has probably 
played no stellar role in any single activ- 
ity, but the Alma Mater is losing in him 
one of her few well rounded students. His 
energy and ability have not only caused 
to fall upon him much of the responsi- 
bility of the success of the activities in 
which he was engaged, but has also 
brought him honors in each of these. His 
college life forecasts for him a journey 
along the road to success. 



JOHN RALPH HARDING 

New York, N. Y. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 

Mandolin-Guitar Club; University Strii 
tet; Band; Northern Club. 



e P, A 



n. 



When the poet penned those immortal 
words, "I am the master of my fate, and 
the captain of my soul," he must have 
had in mind such a man as Ralph. 

"Yank," as he is better known on the 
campus, has made his time worth whilo; 
during his stay at Carolina, having un- 
locked Dean Carroll's four-latch gate in 
one quarter less than the required time. 

The course "Yank" specialized in was 
friendship, and he has made a score of 
friends since he said good-bye to "Little 
Old New York" in the fall of 1922. 

"Yank" proposes to enter the field of 
foreign trade, but we don't see how he 
can since Burlington isn't in a foreign 
country. Be it Burlington or South 
America, we predict that the same qual- 
ities that made for his success here will 
continue with him in the bigger fields of 
life. 



'Ninety-one 





ROBERTS COZART BULLOCK 

Bahama, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age : 19 

A X A, * B K. 

This man is a math shark and a bridge 
hound. He is one of the few men on the 
campus who can play tennis all after- 
noon, catch the Pick, play bridge until 
eleven and then make Phi Beta Kappa. 
But you wouldn't know this unless some 
one told you, for he is one of those quiet, 
serious fellows who never say much, but 
say a lot when they do talk. 

During his last year with us Bob has 
developed the habit of leaving the Hill 
every week-end. No one knows what is 
the cause of this, but he is the kind of 
boy who will bear watching. Whatever 
your calling may be, we wish you a world 
of luck. 



JASPER CARLTON JACKSON 

Cooper, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age : 22 



unly Club. 



Pha 



aceutical Association; Sampson 



Carlton, better known on the campus as 
"Johnny," came to the University not 
merely to say that he had been to college, 
but with the intention of gaining great 
access to the knowledge of Pharmacy, 
which he has chosen for his future career. 
(His intentions were not to receive high 
honors, but to receive the best training 
possible in this line of work. He has con- 
sumed a great deal of "midnight oil" in 
order that he might arrive at the goal 
that he has reached.) 

"Johnny" is always contented and 
looks on the bright side of life. He is al- 
ways ready and willing to help any one 
in any way that he can. He always 
greets one with a smile, which has a deep 
and lasting impression. He has gained 
many friends while in the University. 

It is not known where he will locate 
after leaving here, but we are quite sure 
of his success wherever he may go. 



Ninety-two 





ADDISON ALDRIDGE WALL 
Sophia, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 
Age: 22 

Filled with the fire of youth, an ardent 
love of life, and a great desire tor intel- 
lectual freedom, Addison is a man to be 
admired. Generous, philosophical, with 
wit and humor and the cherished charm 
of personality, his nature stirs the better 
depts of ours, and his many close friends 
prize his company. 

He has never sought elusive campu.s 
honors; rather he has preferred to re- 
main a tree individual, educating himself 
as he pleased. Carolina has thusly meant 
much to him; four years spent in an in- 
telligent pursuit of life, liberty and hap- 
piness. 

"Add" is a scholar and a gentleman. 
His friends will never forget him — his 
optimism, his wit, his common-sense in- 
terpretation of the gentle art of livmi;, 
and life will hold much in store tor him. 



CHARLES LEMPRIERE PRLNCE 

Laurinburg, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age; 21 
1 A E. 

Charlie has a contagious laugh — but 
you can't tell whether he's laughing with 
you or at you. He never seems to worry 
about anything, not even his studies, 
which by the way, he passes with very 
little effort. His chief pleasures are 
shaking the light fantastic foot in the 
"Charleston" and playing bridge with 
thirty-two cards. He passed his .lunior 
year at the LTniversity of Virginia, attain- 
ing dignity and taking courses in Educa- 
tion in order that he might pass his 
senior year in an appropriate manner at 
Carolina. 

Charlie doesn't know what he's going 
to do after he graduates: his enormous 
number of friends sincerely hope he will 
not have to work so hard that he can't 
visit Carolina on festive occasions to 
make us merry with his laughter. 



Ninety-three 





LEB CRAIG LEWIS 

Mount Holly, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 20 



* A X. 



Craig came to us from the "West," aud 
to hear him tell it there is but one part 
to this good old State of ours. 

As a Pharmacist we predict for him a 
great success. Since he has been at 
"Carolina" his motto has been "Pass 
everything and have a big time." 

Craig is a perfect gentleman, and has 
won many friends on the campus by his 
sterling qualities, his unselfishness, and 
his ideals of manhood. 

As for the future — it millions come by 
rolling pills, we see Craig as a retired 
Pharmacist. 

Best of luck to you, "Doc." 



GUILFORD ELERBY HENDERSON 

Rowland, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 19 

Uoljeson Count.v Clul). 
* .A X. 

"Gick," as he is known to his class- 
mates and friends, has qualities to be 
admired too numerous to tell. The most 
important of which are his pleasing per- 
sonality and sincerity. 

All who know him easily recognize his 
sterling qualities as the superfine type 
and rest assured that his future will be 
a bright one. Just why he was inspired 
to be a druggist we do not know, yet his 
interest has been proven by sticking to 
the course. Here's hoping that he will 
always be a member of the profession. 
We are proud of his interest and feel 
sure that he will do much toward elevat- 
ing the profession he has chosen. 



Nintey-four 





JAMES ELLIS SPARKS 

Robersonville, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 22 

Philanthropic Society; American Pliarmaceutical 
Association. 

* A X. 

"Sparks," as he is known to his college 
friends, lives up to his name, for he never 
fails to fire when it comes to making 
friends and good grades. He first invaded 
the University with the sole intention 
of becoming a teacher, but after looking 
the hard-boiled profs in the face for nine 
months, he decided that he much more 
preferred to look in the faces of the fair 
sex who assemble in the drug stores. 

Ellis is not a sheik, but with his win- 
some smile and pleasing personality we 
feel sure that he will have no difficulty 
In finding his "better-half." His record 
at Carolina predicts for him a wonderful 
success. 



MANLUS RAY EARNHARDT, 

Rockwell, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 20 



America 



Pha 



naceutical As; 



Ray came to us in the fall of 1923 un- 
decided as to his career in life, but after 
one year of academic work was led to 
believe that his life would be happiest 
spent as a Pharmacist. 

If you are looking for a quiet, good- 
natured sort of chap, here he is. By his 
outspoken nature and simplicity of man- 
ners, Ray has won for himself a host of 
friends at Carolina. Even casual ac- 
quaintances know him as a fine fellow, 
while a more thorough knowledge of him 
reveals an original and winning person- 
ality which is hard to beat. 

Ray's ambition is twofold: first, to own 
and operate a drug store; and second, to 
win "that certain girl." We wish him the 
highest success in both. 



Ninety-five 





SIDNEY GRAHAM CHAPPELL 

Belvidere, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age : 25 

Philanthropic Assembly; Debate Council; Com- 
mittee of 100; Speaker of Philanthropic Assembly 
('26) ; South Carolina Debate ('25) ; West Vir- 
ginia Debate ('25) ; Kentucky Debatins Tour 
('25): Commencement Debate ("25); Reading 
C'erk of Philanthropic Society ('24), Speaker Pro 
Tempore ('25), Speaker ('26). 

T K A. 

Orator, debater, executive, gentleman, 
and friend — such is S. G. Each class feels 
that he belongs to it though none lists 
him among its members. 

Coming to the University in the spring 
of '24 after a splendid career at Mars Hill, 
he has both distinguished and developed 
himself along many lines, and yet found 
time to be a genial good fellow. Chappell 
knows just when to assume dignity or to 
put it off. It will be a hostile environ- 
ment indeed wherein he will not be at 
home, tor he never loses himself in his 
surroundings. 

We not only wish for Sidney success, 
but we expect it of him. And so our con- 
fidence in his future lessens somewhat 
our regret at losing his company. 



WILLIAM HUGH RICHARDSON 

Wendell, N. C. 

Der/ree: B.S. in Civil Enyineering 

Age: 21 

■\Villiam Cain Chapter of A. S. C. E.; Treasurer 
of A. S. C. E. ('25) ; Philanthropic Literary So- 
ciety; Band ('23-24). 

\ X A. 

Hugh, familiarly known as "Rich." 
flew in from the city of Wendell. The 
first that we knew of him was when he 
started asking question of the instructor 
that we didn't have the courage to ask 
ourselves. Without "Rich." we don't know 
how we would have succeeded in learning 
anything. 

Our most persistent and conscientious 
worker, he has steered safely past the pit- 
falls of a Civil Engineering course with- 
out a ripple on the surface of his majestic 
brow. A true and loyal friend, long sus- 
pected of being a "htart-breaker" and yet 
his own heart remains intact. We predict 
for him a glorious success in his chosen 
profession. 



Ninety-six 





WILLIAM LUTHER THAMES, Jh. 

Parkton, N. C. 

Degree: BM.. Commerce 

Age : 24 



Robe: 



County Club. 



Luke hailed from Robeson only four 
short years ago. As a student, he has 
delved into the mysteries of the com- 
mercial world with unsurmountable en- 
ergy and has reached a solution that 
comes only to those with a purpose. He 
has proved himself very capable for the 
task before him by his integrity and 
sturdiness of habits. Luke is a free and 
sound thinker and admits only those facts 
to be true, unless they are beyond a 
reasonable doubt. Based upon these 
merits we feel sure that he will scale the 
ladder to success with but few halts; and 
those, only for a firmer grasp upon its 
rungs. His host ot friends wish him the 
greatest success. 



THADDEUS HIXSHAW MACKIE 

Guilford College, N. C. 

Dcf/ree: £<.<>'.. Civil Engineeriny 

Age: 24 

Guilford College ('21, '22, '23) ; Willi.iin Cain 
Chapter of American Society of Civil Engineers; 
Glee Club ('24. '25, '26) ; Chapel Choir ('25) : 
Mandolin-Guitar Club ('26) ; Univer.sitv String 
Quartet ('26) : "Y" Minstrel ('24) ; "Y" Quartet 
(■25). 
A *. 

"Mackie" entered the University as 
a sophomore, not because he was sophisti- 
cated or anything like that, but because 
he went to Guilford College three years 
and qualified only as a sophomore in the 
engineering school. 

Don't look at him, ladies, unless you 
feel romantic, because his brown eyes, 
graceful manners and wonderful person- 
ality would make a regular old ironside 
feel cheerful. "Mackie" can catch thirty- 
five hours of classes, prepare his lessons, 
take numerous trips with Mr. Weaver's 
singing crew, play the mandolin as a 
Spanish lover, catch dances and make 
good grades. We will call him a well- 
polished engineer and bid him "God 
speed," 



yinety-sevcn 









^'rl 



HAL ROWE MARSH 

Marshville, N. C. 

Deyree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 21 



^ i: n, E * A, * B K. 

Carolina has ample reason to felicitate 
herself for having been able to attract 
this magnanimous citizen from "The Big- 
gest Town of Its Size in the State." 
Throughout his college career Hal has 
proven himself to be a very capable 
student, and one who can accomplish a 
surprising amount of work in a miracu- 
lously short time. without letting 
N. C. C. W. suffer. 

His decision to devote his efforts toward 
obtaining a C. P. A. came only after he 
had taken a number of Latin courses in 
the A. B. school. We have here, then, a 
rare combination — an accountant whose 
daily parlance is interspersed with epi- 
thets from the ancients — a prince of a fel- 
low who will be long remembered. 



.MARKS BROAVX SLOOP 

China Grove, N. C. 

Degree: PJi.G. 

Age: 22 

American Pharmaceutical Associatioii. 

There was a knock at the portals of 
Carolina — the door was opened — and 
Marks had arrived to be with us for a so- 
journ of two years. Having entered the 
vast gates to the realm of knowledge, 
Marks immediately began a serious study 
of his chosen profession. The route has 
been, perhaps, a trifle rough and mislead- 
ing, but the disillusionments have pro- 
duced a specimen of manhood worthy of 
representing his Alma Mater. His has been 
a very conscientious view of the task to be 
completed, and now the rewards will be 
amply deserved. While extreme regret 
over the departure of Marks from the 
ranks fills us, yet we realize that sooner 
or later each of us must join the great 
throng of humanity to do our bit. 

So Marks enters the realistic world 
with a sincerity of purpose and jovial 
personality which, if I mistake not, be- 
speaks success. Good-bye and good luck! 



Ninety-eight 





ALBERT WINFREY CLAYTON 

Roxboro, N. C. 

Degree: Pli.G. 

Age: 21 

Americjiii PIiEirmafeutical Association; Person 
fount.v Club. 

K *, e p. 

One o£ the best things in life is as- 
sociation with worth-while companions, 
and we thank our various gods for the 
opportunity of knowing Monk. A serious 
minded, yet fun loving boy, with a definite 
goal set for himself and a wealth of de- 
termination to reach it. he has yet found 
time to enter into the spirit of college 
life, and to prove himself a cordial and 
sincere friend to his intimates, and a 
cheerful acquaintance to the school at 
large. How he ever finds time to keep up 
his Pharmacy work and still write such 
voluminous letters to a certain young lady 
in Roxboro. we have never been able to 
ascertain. It savors of magic, and per- 
haps is a result of his close application 
to the mystic art of Pharmacy. At any 
rate, we are sure that the campus has 
been just a little brighter, and the at- 
mosphere just a little lighter as a result 
of his presence, and the best wish we can 
give him is that he may never lose his 
sunny smile and cordial manner. 



EDWARD LUTHER BRADSHAW 

Burgaw, N. C. 

Deijree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 

Araerit-an PhaYmareutical Association. 
K ^I'. 

A bare two years ago a very handsome 
young man boarded the train in Burgaw 
with a ticket to Chapel Hill and a head 
full of hopes and ambitions, leaving be- 
hind him a multitude of lonesome and 
broken hearts. It was reported that the 
tears of the fair maids of that village 
ceased only after a passage of many 
weeks. But ambition must not bow to 
love, so this fair campus received unto 
its bosom one who is destined, to, some 
day. be seen in the Hall of Fame. 

Edward's strangest point is confidence. 
Wherever or whenever you see him he 
always has a smile on his face even it 
he does have to worry over the fair dame 
who awaits him and Dean Howell's lec- 
tures. His personality and good nature 
explains why he has such a host of 
friends. 

As Edward is about to begin a long 
journey 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. 



Nhietyiiini' 




WILKER JOSEPH LINDEMAX 

Washington. Indiana 

Degree: Pli.G. 

Age: 21 



De 



Pharmaceutical Association; Regis 
^■er. Colorado; University of Detroit. 



'I' A X. 

"Lindy" or "Indiana" lias made his 
presence felt at Carolina by the sheer 
force of his personality. He is a man of 
immovable convictions, possessing a gen- 
uine aptitude for business, a mind of pene- 
trating keenness and accurate observation. 
"Lindy" is wealthy in his friends and a 
man whom we will always recall with 
pleasure because of his unassuming ways 
and freedom from ill-speaking. "Lindy's" 
favorite prescription follows; we hope he 
will dispense it as freely in Indiana as 
he has in Carolina; 
A dram of joy, an ounce of smile, 
A drop of laughter to beguile, 
A heap of trust and much good cheer — 
Shake and take throughout the year. 



VERNON CAMPBELL TILLllAN 

Lake Wales, Fla. 

Dr</nc: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 22 

Economics Society; Florida Club. 

After his training here, Campbell 
should be well prepared to assume au 
important position in the ranks of the 
real estate peddlers of his State. Failing 
that, he might easily become president 
of any or all banks in the neighborhood 
of Lake Wales, having become so pro- 
ficient in the art of accounting and 
bookkeeping. 

Outside his studies, in which Campbell 
has excelled as an honor student, he 
has made friends with dozens here who 
will always remember him as one of the 
happiest, most generous spirited men 
they have ever known. Mr. Webster's 
little book does not contain words which 
will really describe him, but we all wish 
Campbell the best we can — that he be 
as successful in the professional world 
as he has been at Carolina. 



One Hundred 





RALPH HAROLD CAIN 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Degree: Bt.S.. Commerce 

Age: 24 

Forsvth Countv Club (1. 3. 3), Secretary 
Club (3); Freshman Friendship Council; Assistant 
Business Maiiasrer Yaikety Yack (2) ; Pan- 
Hellenic Council (3); Hansard Club (3); Glee 
Club (1. 2, 3, 4). President (4); German Club. 

X T, <I> JI A. 

"Jack," thus known to all liere and 
elsewhere who are closest to him, hids 
farewell to his Alma Mater, leaving be- 
hind a host of friends and a record of 
sterling attainments. Wherever he goes 
his smiling face and ever-ready greeting 
to those he meets, bespeak the winning 
personality that is his. Prominent on the 
campus in various capacities, he is out- 
standing, inasmuch he never begins a task 
without seeing it through with that sense 
of trust and honor that characterizes all 
worthy men. 

It is with keen regret that we see 
Jack leave old "Carolina," replete with 
cherished memories of days of happiness ; 
and yet we feel that lite beyond the pale 
of college ties holds shining opportunities 
for him to continue the worthy account 
begun here. It is rumored that Jack's 
affections and interest are centered on a 
fair young lady in western Pennsylvania, 
and to her we extend congratulations 
and best wishes for the future. 



JAMES JACK SOMERS 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age : 20 



X <!>, A K -I', <!> B K. 

There are some students who do their 
work so quietly and well and say so little 
about it that their friends are sometimes 
surprised to find that they belong to 
Phi Beta Kappa. Jack is this type of 
boy. Nor is he quiet only in his work; 
he has gone through his college career 
in quiet prominence in those activities 
which interested him, much as the skill- 
ful diver splashes the least water. 

During the past four years he has de- 
voted his latent energies to the courses 
offered by Dudley DeWitt's School of 
Commerce, sometimes called the School of 
Jewish Engineering. If he can accom- 
plish as much in the world of business as 
he has in theory in the Commerce School 
he will some day control a great many of 
those elusive but desirable dollars. 



Otie Hundred (jiic 





HERMAN WELLONS 

Selma. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 24 



Herman is one of those clean, honest, 
good-natured, clever Carolina boys whom 
people in the State hear very little about. 
Besides being all this, he is a good stu- 
dent, a good mixer, and a good friend to 
every one he meets. With his abilities, 
he could easily have ranked among the 
leaders of the campus, but his modesty 
would not permit. 

We do not know what his ambitions 
are, but we are sure he will succeed in 
whatever he undertakes. To a man like 
Herman success is just a matter of fact. 



ROBERT MONROE COVINGTON 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 23 

Rii'lminiul Cniinly Club: Cnmniiltfc of ino. 
^ i; II. 

"Covey" hails from that section of the 
Old North State famous for cotton mills, 
peaches, and "peaches." Possessed of a 
high sense of honor, a never-say-die — 
sa.v damn-spirit, a fair sense of humor, a 
keen intellect, and an ever-ready smile, 
his long list of friends is not to be 
wondered at. 

"To be or not to be" a juggler of facts 
and figures was a problem that gave him 
a bit of trouble at first, but fortunately 
for the School of Commerce he cast his lot 
with Prof. Peacock's "figgerin" boys dur- 
ing his Sophomore year. 

"Covey" is one-half backbone and the 
other half grit as forty-four courses with 
an average just below that assigned to 
"book worms" will prove. 

It is rumored that he is a "woman- 
hater," but his art gallery and the number 
of letters post-marked in a certain village 
of Eastern Carolina contradict any such 
impression. 



One Hundred Two 





WALTER DARE HARRELL 

Richlands, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Philanthropic Literary Society; Elisha Mitchell 
Scientitic Society; U. X". C. Science Club; Onslow 
County Club. 

"Life is just wliat we make it. and the 
easier made the more accomplished." 
Walter taltes this as his motto and ex- 
ecutes it with greatest ease. To him life 
is a serious undertaking, but that serious- 
ness is always hidden by an ever-present 
smile and friendly greeting. Though 
scarcely missing Phi Beta Kappa, he 
has made a record here that is an honor 
to which we all aspire — a record which 
was made through arduous labor and not 
through a "boot." 

We regret that Walter is leaving us, and 
with our sincere wishes for the inevitable 
success which must come to such an one 
who pursues life so sincerely, we bid 
him God speed — may his future be as 
bright as his past. 



LESTER AVAXT CROWELL 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Dialectic Senate; Order of the Grail, Secretary 
192.5; Tar Heel StatT ('23, '24, '25): Deutsche 
Verein; Committee of 100; Dean's List; Honor 
Roll. 

A X A. 

Every one who has been intimately as- 
sociated with "Les" has become attached 
to him, and even those who are only ac- 
quainted with him admire his courage 
and ambition. Tliere is not a more active 
or indefatigable worker than he in the 
class of '26. Any one who can conquer 
sucessfully such subjects as German, zo- 
ology, and chemistry while at the same 
time taking an active part in every ac- 
tivity which comes along holds a fair 
claim to the title of "a versatile man," In 
the midst of all this he did not forget to 
read all of Shakespeare's plays, major 
in history and make the Dean's list. We 
are sure that the medical profession will 
certainly number in its ranks an able 
worker, a born scholar and a scientist of 
high ideals when "Les" takes up his 
chosen profession. 



One Hundrctl Tin 





JOSEPH OSCAR BELL. Jk. 

Tuxedo. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Dialectic Senate; Committee of 100; German 
Club; Carolina Rifle Club; Matb Club ('22); 
Manager, Davie Woods Riding Club; Henderson 
County Club; Editoi-in-Cbief and Business 
Manager Henderson Coiinti/ Economie and Social 
Surveii Bulletin: North Carolina Club; Secretary 
and Treasurer A. M. A. Club; Bueeaneer Editorial 
StaUf (■25) ; E.xchange Editor Buccaneer (26) ; 
Wrestling Squad ('25. '26) ; Freshman Football 
Squad ; Intramural Track. 

It would take more than a paragrapli 
or two to tell all that we know about this 
gentleman, but we must heed the advica 
of the Latin proverb, "Concerning the 
dead, say nothing but good." We pre- 
sume that this goes concerning the 
graduating too. 

We have heard that Joe did not make 
Phi Beta Kappa because he did not want 
to. He was afraid that book knowledge 
would interfere with his business activi- 
ties. What we wanted was to learn how to 
become a business man, and we must 
break down and confess that he has been 
successful. 

Here's to you, old dear, we hope that 
you will be as successful in making 
friends and slirkcln in life as you have at 
Carolina. What is more, we believe that 
you will. 



WILLIAM EDWARD SMITH, Jr. 

Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Civil Engineering 

Age: 24 

American Society of Civil Engineers ; Philanthro- 
pic Society; Halifax County Club; Monogram 
Club. 

"Eddie" spent two years in the school 
of arts, and became a freshman in the 
engineering school with the class of " '26." 
This man has proven himself the speed- 
iest of the fourteen Civils; because he 
can work his problems and comprehen- 
sively read his assignments in much less 
time than any of the other thirteen. 

Off classes, "Eddie" spends his time in 
the "Gym," and during his third year at 
the university became a wearer of the 
N. C. His friends believe he is trying to 
persuade a member of the fair sex to 
become Mrs. Smith, but "Eddie" says it's 
an unattainable aspiration. However, we 
wish him success in this and predict a 
successful future. 



One Hunclred Four 




CLAUDIUS BERNARD SCOTT 

Rocky Point, N. C. 

Degree: B.S. Cii'U Enyinreriny 

Age: 24 

William Cain Chapter Americau Society of 
Civil Engineers; Philanthrnpic Literary Society; 
Freshman Baseball Team. 

"Scotty," as he Is affectionately known 
by his classmates (but more affectionately 
as Bernard by the girls), has shown dur- 
ing his four years with us that he is 
capable of taking a man's place in the 
world of Engineering — by his scholastic 
average, by his many friends, and by his 
enormous capacity for doing work. Neg- 
lecting a career in baseball for one in 
Engineering, he has shown that he posses- 
ses the interest and qualities necessary 
to serve humanity as an Engineer — 
namely, "Stickability," "Cheerfulness" 
and "Unselfishness." "Scotty," the world 
is yours for the taking. Our best wishes 
go with you, but watch Danville. 



CLIFFORD HAWKINS TILLEY 

Bahama, N. C. 

Degree: B.K.. Civil Engineering 

Age: 22 



If you are looking for a quiet, good- 
natured chap, here he is. Tilley hails 
from Bahama, the social center of Man- 
gum Township, Durham County. He has 
proven himself to be a good scout 
thoroughly capable of delivering the re- 
quirements of an engineer. 

Tilley, of course, has the habit of catdi- 
ing the "Pick," and the hobb.v of sleeping 
through his eight-thirty classes. This 
young man is quite a sheik, and when 
around the ladies he seems to be vac- 
cinated with a phonograph needle; but 
his "line" is very eft'ective and the verit- 
able "fall line" is never far distant. So; 
for this ambitious, generous son of Caro- 
lina, gifted with the cherished charm we 
call personality, we predict success and 
much joy, which are well deserved. 



One Hundred Five 





BOWMAN GLIDEWELL WARREN 

Leaksville-Spray, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 22 



Chi 



Ph;u-;lia 



* A X. 

"Doc," as he is familiarly known among 
his legion of friends, early decided that 
he wanted to be a dentist. But this ambi- 
tion was changed for Pharmacy, and the 
habit he soon acquired of "knockin' 'em 
cold" on quizzes, exams, etc., in the 
Pharmacy school proves his wisdom when 
he decided he could compound drugs more 
easily than he could extract defective 
molars. 

"Doc" didn't return in '24, but he took 
a great step forward that year; he is now 
proving to us that one can be happy, 
though married, and that two can live 
as cheaply as one, etc., etc. 

We predict that the town in which 
"Doc" locates will have at least one ex- 
cellent Pharmacist. 



ALDEN HOBBS 

Spray, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 20 

Ameriran Pliaimaceutical Association; Rock- 
iiit'lunn County Club. 

* A X. 

Alden entered in the fall of '23, but 
he didn't return in '24: he went to 
Washington, N. C, to get more drug store 
experience. 

The worries that are supposed to halt 
most of us and turn our hair gray are 
.iokes to this young man. He it is about 
whom it is originally said, "He doesn't 
cross his bridges until he gets to them." 
Not that he takes life in a spirit of fri- 
volity; far from it. He merely discards 
all unnecessary burdens. He has the 
knack of distinguishing between what is 
essential and what is not. 

(There is a rumor floating around to 
the effect that the experience he got in 
"little Washington" during the year '24 
was not all acquired in the drug store.) 



One Himihed tti.v 





NORMAN SHANNONHOUSE ELLIOTT 

Edenton, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

AS*. 

Norman entered Carolina with the 
class of '26. That has been a good while 
ago. Yet, to the senior as he reminisces, 
it seems an incredibly short time. To 
many, the number of things left undone 
appear multitudinous, and how many of 
us wish that we'd used our time for such 
a good advantage as have some of our 
classmates, as for instance Norman. He 
has attained a high scholastic standard, 
so high that he will be eligible Upr 
Phi Beta Kappa at the end of the Winter 
Quarter, made friends, for his cheerful 
disposition, personality, and sincerity 
could only attract, and taken advantages 
of the opportunities that college has of- 
fered. Upon his graduation the com- 
ment of those who know him will be. 
"There is surely one will bring credit and 
honor to himself and his Alma Mater." 



JULIUS REID THACKSTON 

Shelby, N. C. 

Degree: Bi.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 

Economirs flub; Cleveland County Club. 

-1 2 II, <!> B K. 

Four years ago there came to Carolina 
a boy of exceedingly good qualities: a 
good mixed, a good student, and a good 
fellow. As a student, he ranked far 
above the average; for he captured the 
honored Phi Beta Kappa without keep- 
ing his nose in a book all of the time. 
He had time for the activities; also for 
dates and for writing the Tri-weekly 
News Letter to the girl back home. Pick- 
ing "crip" courses was not his aim, or 
he would never chosen Accounting as 
his field. 

With the passing of a man of his caliber 
into the business world, C. P. A.'s must 
watch out; for some one is sure to lose 
part of his business. 



One Hundred Seven 





HOWARD EDWARD GRUBBS 

Walkertown, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Howard Edward Grubbs is this "Son of 
Carolina's" name, and lie is of that caliber 
of personality that grows on yon. As 
an introduction the following is the ex- 
pression of Howard's classmates of '26; 
Amiable, quick, unassuming, intelligent, 
and one of the most dependable men in 
the class. When it comes to "Bull Ses 
sions," this gentleman has a tremendous 
volume of eloquence unsurpassable. This 
eloquence convinced many of the High 
School Students, where Grubbs taught 
last year, that he had great ability as a 
teacher. "Carolina" has promised liim 
an A.B. degree this June which has been 
won in three years and two summer 
schools; and good grades have been his 
hobby during his academic career. 

In conclusion more than one of the 
class of '26 will follow Howard with 
genuine interest as he achieves the suc- 
cess that is surely his. 



ROBERT BRUCE BRYAN 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 23 



K -1'. 



If we could judge Asheville by Bruce, 
we could add to its already long list of 
names that of the "Land of Good Fel- 
lows." Fitting in on any occassion that 
might arise, Bruce has made himself a 
valuable friend of a large number of men 
in his own school as well as in the other 
schools of the University. Although doing 
his work conscientiously at all times, 
he can always find time to become one of 
the group of pleasure seekers when called 
upon. 

We wish him the greatest success and 
feel sure that Pharmacy has acquired 
one more worker that it can well be 
proud of. 



Oiii- IIiDiilrrd Eight 




JOSEPH OOMER DAVIS 

Fingerville, S. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 25 



American Plu 



utical As: 



"Garber" breezed through Dean Howell's 
Pharmacy school and turned in a gentle- 
man's grade at the end of his course. 
For two j'ears he has sat through lectures 
of Pharmacology and Chemistry and 
rolled pills in Lab. with the sole ambi- 
tion to get back to his room and bed. 
Yes, "Garber" loves his bed. His af- 
fection for it is a touching thing, and 
he has often remarked that it they had 
given courses in sleeping he would have 
made Phi Beta Kappa. Though he has 
so peacefully slept the hours away, he 
has his share of friends who wish him 
success in his career of selling Pinkham's 
Pink Pills for Pale Puny People. 



Cab 



<!> A e. 



JIAURICE SMITH CLIFTON, Ju. 

Louisburg, N. C. 

Degree: BM. 

Age: 21 

mericaii Iii.stitule nf Elei-tl 



Maurice, there is only one thing that 
we have against you — you had to take 
a course which has kept you out of our 
company too much. Godness only knows 
what you do up in Mr. Phillips's hall to 
take up so much of your time, and if 
constant attention to business means suc- 
cess you are slated to be a whiz. 

Really and truly we hate to think of 
your leaving us, Maurice, and we certainly 
are glad that you come up for your educa- 
tional pill at the same time that we 
happened along for ours. We have en- 
joyed your companionship, and your con- 
versation has made hours pass with the 
speed of minutes. Good-bye, "Booder," 
may a full measure of health, happiness, 
and prosperity be yours. 



One Hundred Xine 





JOHN McIVER FOUSHEE 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Ciril Engineering 

Age: 24 

im Ca 
•il En 

X *, E II i. 

Those who know "John M." by speak- 
ing acquaintance alone see in this ap- 
parently easy-going son of the Gate City 
a serious minded follower of the transit. 
But back of this professional demeanor 
there is another personality, which may 
not at all be indexed by the big, horn- 
rimmed glasses of Engineer Foushee. 
True it is that his love of studies, fond- 
ness for engineering instruments, and 
knowledge of his future profession are 
not at all shammed. Rather they are ac- 
centuated and made even more pro- 
nounced by the other side of "Foush." 
His love for fun and merriment is best 
known to his most intimate friends, yet 
there have been instances of his esca- 
pades becoming widely known. 

We are sure that Foushee, the student, 
and Foushee. the life-enjoyer. are mixed 
in such proportions as to Foushee, the 
successful engineer. 



Cun 



GUY VERNON HARRIS 

Belhaveu, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

littee of 100; Doimitorv Club. 



This marks the passing of a student 
who has reaped his reward through his 
quality of tenacity. His name is not writ- 
ten on the athlete's page, but is deeply 
engraved in the hearts of his many 
friends. To know him intimately is but 
to cherish him more dearly. He is self- 
reserved, truthful, dependable, and be- 
lieves in waging his own fight against the 
many obstacles in life's path. 

No game, tug-o-war, or snow fight, has 
ever been staged on the "Hill" which has 
not been viewed by this biped. Sure, he's 
an excellent snow-baller; but not capable 
of lowering the flag of " '27" all by him- 
self as he once attempted to do. 

Guy is intending to teach school for a 
year or so, and we prophesy that he will 
drill into the minds of his students two 
things: the value of hard work and the 
name of U. N. C. We commend this stal- 
wart "Guy" from Beaufort County to the 
cold, wicked, world because we know that 
by his rare qualities he will climb high 
on the stairway of fame. 



One Hundred Ten 





RAYMOND FRANKLIN STAINBACK 

Red Oak, N. C. 

Decree: B.8. 

Age: 25 

"Jack." sometimes called Steinmetz by 
reason of his last name, has completed 
the first leg of his .iourney in the elec- 
trical wizard's footsteps. 

Entering with the class of '2.5, he 
graduates with old '26, due to the fact 
that, although a junior, he did not under- 
stand .lust what electricity was and so 
strayed out a year to find out by direct 
application. 

His ability to pass all his work and the 
major portion of the day in slumber is 
quite remarkable. 

Whether or not Jack turns out to be a 
second Steinmetz, we are sure that he 
will attain the success to which his ster- 
ling qualities entitle him. 



EDGAR LOVE 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 

Cabin; Economics Club; Lincoln County Club. 

K A, A K ^'. 

Here is a man who knows how to be a 
friend. Sincere and affable, he is liked 
by all who know him. "Cap" is always 
remembered by his genial smile and cheer- 
ful greeting. And if he is not smiling he 
is usually whistling. Many a time, in the 
wee hours of the night, the occupants 
of the quadrangle are awakened by this 
returning gallant. This leads us to his 
secret. "Cap" is one of those who be- 
lieves the State should unite N. C. C. W. 
with the University. "For," he says, 
"many a day I have oaught classes at both 
places." 

He loves activities and has that fine 
combination of being able to obtain a 
"college" education along with his 
studies. We find him in many branches 
of campus life — always an interested and 
congenial worker. 



One Hundred Eleven 




CLARENCE BERNARD WHITE 

Edenton, N. C. ■ 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 



All 



Pluii 



-.nitii-iii As, 



This young man. who is commonly 
called "Skate" by his fellow students, 
came to Carolina from Edenton to prepare 
himself as a Pharmacist for his life's 
vocation. 

"Skate" is a fellow who believes that. 
"To have a friend is to be one," and all 
who know him can testify to the fact that 
he has lived up to his belief. He has 
made friends by the score since coming 
here. Sometimes when he is meditating 
we wonder whether "Dean" or the little 
girl is about to get the upper hand. 

As a friend "Skate" rings true, and as 
a companion he is all that can be desired. 
For him, we predict a future of great 
success. 



BROADUS BRYAN WRIGHT 

Shelby. N. C. 

Deriiee: A.B.. Education 

Age: 23 

North Caroliua Club; Miirph.v Club; Freshman 
Debating Societ.v; Assistant in Library (L', 3, 4); 
Cleveland County Club. 

For an all-round good fellow, no one 
can meet the requirements more thor- 
oughly than B. B. His qualities are of 
that sterling nature which make hiiu a 
valuable friend. Polite too. despite the 
fact that he has attempted through three 
years to assist in satisfying the yearnings 
of an impatient mob of knowledge seek- 
ers by dispensing Einstein, Milton, Elinor 
Glyn. and other classicists over the library 
desk. 

He says the Medical School is his goal. 
Good! His capabilities are limitless, and 
splendid success and recognition await 
him. There's a strength of character and 
a spirit of good fellowship as firmly es- 
tablished in him as the foundations of 
those Cleveland hills which sent him to 
be among us during these years. 



One Hundred Twelve 





JAMES ANDREW SITISON 

Edenton, N. C. 

Degree: Pfi.G. 

Age: 24 

Pi-esideut of Class. 

"Sit," a slender, clean-out chap, lias 
successfully mastered the intricacies of 
a Pharmaceutical course and is now ready 
to practice his profession of "pill rolling" 
for the betterment of mankind. 

He is well liked by all of his class- 
mates in the Pharmacy school and by all 
who know him, and will certainly set a 
mark some day among his fellows. 

As president of his class, he has had to 
approach the various profs numerous 
times and has always been granted his 
wants. We have no doubt but that we 
shall hear of the big things "Sit" from 
"Edenton" will have accomplished. 



FRED NANCE 

Leaksville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

. County Club; Der Deutsche Verein. 

When "Ikey" departs from the Hill 
with his sheepskin he will carry away 
with him a college education in the real 
sense of the word. He came to the 
University not to acquire an encyclopaedic 
learning whereby his mind would be 
crammed with odds and ends and dry bits 
of information. "Ikey" accepts no facts 
which cannot be reconciled with reason. 
It is on this basis that he upholds his 
pet theory of predestination — about the 
only orthodox theory he accepts in Its 
entirety. Oh, no; there's no use to try 
to explain to this guy that what is to be 
will not be. 



Ofie Hundred Thirteen 





RAYMOND LORENZO GARRETT 

Burlington, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 22 

"Tim" came to Carolina the usual green 
Freshman, hut during the past few 
years he has developed from the em- 
bryo to the highest type of Carolina 
senior. His associates, his likes and 
dislikes, prove him to he of sterling 
character and true worth. 

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

Just what "Tim" expects to take up for 
his life work we have been unable to 
ascertain, but whatever it is we feel 
sure that success will crown his efforts. 



GLENN THEODORE PROFPIT 

Goshen, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 24 

iitific Society; Math Club; 

There's one born every minute, but 
all are not gifted with a combination 
equal to "Red's." Not only is he, with 
his sandy locks and winning smiles a 
ladies' man, but a sure-seeker of "Math." 
He even knows Spanish, Latin and "Co- 
edism." The latter is his major 
"hobby." But he hasn't succumbed to 
feminine enchantment to the degree of 
hindering him from work. 

Glenn said "he once was young and 
foolish" b.v entering Dr. Poteat's Institu- 
tion of Learning, but upon answering his 
better judgment, found that Carolina was 
the place for him, and we are lucky to 
have had his true friendship and worth- 
while association. 

But aside from "shooting the bull" 
about being from Goshen, he Is a fine 
fellow, sociable, a good sport; and in fact 
an all 'round, trustworthy friend. 



One Huiulrcd Foiirt( 





RUFXJS BRADLEY FORBES 

Shawboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B>. 

Age: 22 

Philauthropio Society; North Carolina Club; 
Murphy Club ; Acacia. 

Bradley is one of those fellows who 
always wear a smile. No matter if you 
say he is from the swamps of the State, 
he just smiles antl keeps his good humor. 

History is his hobby, and we expect 
him to be a second Dr. Caldwell. He 
studies ancient history, but always finds 
time to keep up with present day events. 

He says Sunday is his night oft, and 
ic is on those nights that he takes the 
Duke Co-ed House in charge. He's a 
ladies' man, and they fall for him like 
the ducks fall for water. 

With all requirements for a good pro- 
fessor, he should be a big success in the 
teaching world. So here's to you, Brad- 
ley, old scout. 



BRUCE WILLIS GRIFFITH 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Dialectic Seiiiite; Mecklenburg County Club. 

It has been said that "a friend in 
need is a friend indeed." To those who 
have known Bruce during his four years 
at Carolina nothing can be truer. He 
is always ready and willing to help his 
fellows along. 

Slow and easy, and as steady as the 
Rock of Gibraltar — these are the qualities 
that won for him the nickname of "Old 
Reliable." Open-minded and willing to 
grant others their views, but unshaken in 
Ills belief and faith, Bruce is a true dis- 
ciple of the old order. 

Bruce doesn't wear "Oxford bags," but 
don't conclude that he is a woman hater; 
he is extremely interested in "Queens." 



One Hundred Fifierii 





WILTON BALLANCE ALRP;;DGE 

Kinston, N. C. 

Degree: B.8., Commerce 

Age: 23 

To fulfill a cherished philosophy that 
a man is a man because of the kind of 
education which he possesses, Wilton 
chose a path of thorns, and made of it 
a bed of roses. Running the gantlet of 
four years In commerce, he has ended 
the race with a record stamped with 
ability as well as information. In spite 
of his practical application to an in- 
tensive line of study, Wilson has gone 
far into the realm of friendship. His 
cheery smile with a slap on the shoulder 
has won for him a number of friends and 
a kind of friendship that few can claim. 
May the reputation he has won in college 
give him a shove past the knocks in life 
that he may gain an even more enviable 
record in the years to come. 



MABEL COUCH 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 



iha llitc/hell Soi 
tarv Dentscher 
■n (3). 



SlK- 



(:i); 



X r>, * B K. 

Mabel has upset the dope on two counts. 
She is a co-ed both brilliant and charm- 
ing, and a Phi Bete who is human. In 
fact, so lithe and ingenuous is she that 
ir seems a bit incongruous to classify 
her as Phi Bete. Of a brilliant family 
of brothers who have distinguished them- 
selves for scholarship, she has ably de- 
monstrated that the female of the species 
is in no manner inferior to the male. But 
she has demonstrated further to the 
cynical wag that a genial disposition 
and a winsome personality may go hand 
in hand with her other attributes. Mabel 
set out to be a botanist and became one — 
a good one. But she changed her mind 
and went into library work. We decline 
to predict how soon she will exercise 
again this prerogative of woman and enter 
a gentler and more customary profession. 



One Hundred Sixteen 









MONRO 


BOLLING 


MADISON 






Webster, 


N. 


C. 






Degree: A.B. 


, Education 








Age: 


26 




CI 


nil 

lib. 


alectic Sena 


te; Glee 


Club 


; Carolina M\ 



deal 



"Ro" hails from Webster in the land 
of the sky, and, being in harmony with 
that fair climate, is a blonde. "Ro" 
registered with Dean Walker in 1922, 
and has made a good record during his 
four years at Carolina. He is a steady 
worker, but always finds time to take 
part in campus activities. His major 
study is English and his hobby is music. 
He sings second bass, but his favorite 
pet is the Hawaiian guitar. By ihis 
musical ability and charming personality 
he makes a hit with the fair sex. 

"Ro" is one of those few students that 
Carolina will miss, for his place will be 
hard to fill and his equal hard to find. 



HENRY NORRIS COUCH 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 26 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; German Club. 

Couch has had wide experience; quiet, 
unassuming, and sincere, he has a unique 
personality. The only way to appreciate 
him is to know him. He is always 
friendly, pleasant, and ready to smile. 
His favorite pastime is reading historical 
documents. He spent a year in the medi- 
cal school and learned from Dr. "Charlie" 
how to trace "nerve impulses." However, 
his favorite subject is History: here at 
last he found his hobby. A good student, 
true friend — we wish him success in his 
future career. 



One Hundred Sevrntttn 





ARLEY THEODORE CURLEE 

Polkton, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 24 

Dialectic Senate; Math Club; Committee of One 
Hundred; Monogvam Club; Track (1, 2); Foot- 
hall Squad (2. 3, 4) ; Honor Roll (1, 2, 3, 4) ; 
Teaching Fellow, Mathematics (4). 

Behold, a man! Things that are strong 
and fine and clean are woven Into the 
character of this man. Seldom does one 
find scholastic ability, athletic prowess, 
and good fellowship all combined as in 
the personality of "Arley." 

He came here four years ago to get an 
education. He got it, plus a teaching 
fellowship in the Mathematics Depart- 
ment, plus a record on the varsity foot- 
ball squad, plus other campus honors, and 
graduated two quarters ahead of time. 
"Arley," we take our hats oft to you! 
You are a gentleman. We ai'e proud to 
call you friend. You made good at Caro- 
lina; we predict even greater success for 
you in life. May the best come to you, 
down through the years. 



WILLIAM EMERSON WORTMAN 

Morganton, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Engineering 

Age: 22 

American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 

e *. 

This promising young engineer was 
born in Morganton 22 years ago. From 
Morganton he went to Gastonia, and then 
to Duke University, before Mr. Duke ad- 
mitted the ownership. 

Here he realized the error of his ways, 
and came to Carolina to pursue the nimble 
electron under Mr. Daggett. That is, he 
chased it when he wasn't radioing, play- 
making, or running the Gaston County 
Club. 

Of late, though, it is rumored that he 
is taking law at N. C. C. W. No one 
seems to know which school he is attend- 
ing. But whatever he does, success is 
sure to follow, for Bill is a likeable boy, 
and a hard worker when necessary. 

Best of luck, Bill. 



One Hundred Eighteen 





HARRIS HARTWELL BASS, Jr. 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Degree: B.S.. Medicine 

Age: 23 

Gimghoul: Cabin: Elisha Miti-hell Scientific So- 
ciety; U. N. C. Medical Societ.v ; "13'' Club; 
Vance County Club; German Club; Vigilance Com- 
mittee; Assistant Manager Freshman Basketball 
('24) ; Assistant Leader Easter Gei-man ('25) ; 
Leader .Tunior Prom ('24) ; President Vance 
County Club ('24). 

2 A E, * X. 

If It takes a pleasing personality, an 
ever-ready friendly word, and a lending 
hand in the time of need, to make a good 
fellow, "Hart" can truly be called a 
prince of good fellows. He has brought 
personality into the class of '26, and it is 
with a feeling of irreparable loss that we 
see him go to Philadelphia. 

Hartwell is running true to the old 
maxim "Tel pere, tel fils," and for the 
past two years has been delving into 
and conquering the mysteries of anatomy, 
physiology, pharmacology and the other 
medical sciences, and has made a record 
which speaks well for his success in his 
future studies and in his practice. 

But speaking about the women, and 
"Hart" certainly does love to speak about 
them, his light blue eyes, wavy hair and 
captivating smile "knock 'em cold." 

Although "Hart" is leaving us, we know 
that North Carolina holds an enchanting 
charm for him. and so, although we say 
"au revoir" with regret, wishing him the 
best of luck always, we do not say "adieu." 



JOHN WILLIAM FRANKLIN WOOTEN 

Fremont, N. C. 

Degree : Ph.G. 

Age : 20 
<I> A X. 

"Barney," as he is better known among 
his friends on the campus, hails from 
Fremont and is proud of it. 

He considers it very vital that he should 
receive the degree of Ph.G. before begin- 
ning his business career. 

This brilliant young man possesses the 
rare qualities that go to make a success 
in life. He has a winning personality 
that is rarely ever surpassed and has 
made many friends with both sexes during 
his years at the University. 

"Barney" is a real ladies' man and is 
a frequent visitor at the "Bull City." 
Here's to you, "Barney," may you be as 
great a business man as you are a ladies' 
man. 



One Hundred Xinetten 





GUY WOODARD RAWLS 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 



X. 



Nature gave "Brick" bright hair, but 
it's a sunny disposition that gave him 
that bright smile. For four years he has 
smiled his way into the hearts of his 
associates here and now, with that same 
old smile and a B.S. in Commerce, he's 
going out to give the world a solar plexus 
blow. Where the school loses, the automo- 
bile business wins. And he will sell 
them, for, though he's nobody's fool, he 
can take a car "where angels fear to 
tread." Some day a lucky girl will get 
his heart, and when she leads him to the 
altar all the other women will have a 
perfect right to wear mourning. 



THOMAS ANTHONY KENNEDY 

Durham, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 



A X. 

We have an idea that, if we could gaze 
into the far past and examine Tom's an- 
cestral tree, we would And somewhere a 
Spanish Duke. Tom bears all the marks 
of a Latin; he is quiet, easy-going, wise, 
and the impressions that he makes on his 
associates are not easily forgotten. In 
his quietness, like the quietness of deep 
water, Tom thinks deeply, and whatever 
he says needs not to be said over. Again, 
like a Latin, Tom possesses a composite 
nature: he is a poet, lover, student, and 
philosopher. He has original ideas on 
the subject of love, he writes love lyrics 
to a certain dark lady, and, at the same 
time, he grabs ones from the hardest profs 
on the hill with ease. 

Tom has a very high interest in things 
Spanish. He has acted as chief executive 
of the Spanish Club, he knows all about 
bull-fighting and Don Quixote, and speaks 
tlie language with both hands. What's 
more, he rivals Valentino as a dark, 
banjo-playing, lover. We are sure that 
Tom's many 5i-iends at Carolina will 
never forget him as "El Espanol." 



One Hundred Twenty 





BEN SHEPPARD 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 23 

M'igue and Masque. 

B e n, * M A. 

Let your gaze rest upon the one and 
only Ben Sheppard, known to all as Ben. 
His frank friendliness, orginality, and 
sympathetic nature have won him a host 
of friends wherever he goes. His fame as 
a terpsichorean artist is widespread and 
he is a master exponent of the Charles- 
ton, and specializes in Sweet Briar. His 
talents are many, though French and 
Psychology are his hobbies. He psy- 
choanalysed his way right through Jonny 
Booker's English 5.5, and that is a college 
education in itself. We hear that after 
finishing school Ben plans to return to the 
Metropolis of North Carolina, Winston- 
Salem, and learn the mysteries of the 
veneer business, and we predict that suc- 
cess will ever be his. 



GEORGE FRANCIS WARREN 

Snow Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

e X. 

This, ladies and gentlemen, is a goat. 
"Impossible!" the ladies exclaim. "With 
that black and those mar-vel-ous eyes!" 
Yes, Frank is a goat. He is the guy who 
lends you his last ten bucks, who listens 
interestedly (no mean virtue) to your 
recital of how that female "done you 
dirty," who gets insignificant B's from 
iinappreciative profs who should give him 
A's. But in the cataloguing of his angora 
like qualities, we pause to muse whether 
or not, after all, Frank is a goat, or 
just a little more of something we'd like 
to be — a true friend and a gentleman. 



One Hundred Twenty-one 





ROBERT HAMPTON DAVIS 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Degree: Bi.f^., Commerce 

Age: 21 

Grail; German Clul); Economics Club; Fresh- 
man Friendship Council; Senior Invitation Com- 
mittee; Freshman Basketball Squad; Varsity 
Baskelhall Squad (3, 4) ; Track Squad (3, 4) ; 
Cross C.juntry (4). 

S ^, * B K. A K M'. 

Hamp, we usually call him Roomy or 
something worse, has a flair for almost 
everything. When the coach remembers 
the widows and orphans and sends the 
scrubs in for a few hectic moments he 
loops them in from all angles. John 
Booker suffered a psychopathic lapse and 
handed him Phi Bete on the proverbial 
platter. The Publications Union would 
die an unnatural death if Roomy were 
not on hand to keep the business man- 
agers straight. Still and all, he will sit 
in front of the graphophone and play 
"Whispering Trees" while he reads af- 
fectionate notes from Stuart Hall and 
sheds whole gobs of impassioned tears. It 
is not a glycerine complex: it is simply 
the incurable romanticism which goes 
with the girlish crime wave in his hair. 

Accounting, then, is his occupation, 
four hands of bridge for ice oi-eam is his 
avocation, and flappers, poor lad, are his 
weakness. Wherever he goes he Is "one 
of the boys," as they say around at the 
Kiwanis Lodge. We should be pleased to 
meet the person who dislikes him. It 
would be quite an experience, quite. 



ROBERT RUSSELL BRASWELL 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Sheiks: Cabin; Gorgon's Head; German Club; 
Nash County Club; Monogram Club; Inter-frater- 
nitv Council; Varsity Footb.all (2, 3, 4); Varsity 
Track .Squad (3, 4) ; Junior Marshal. 

K :s. 

Woodberry's loss was Carolina's gain 
when Russ entered the University in the 
fall of '22. At once he took his place as 
one of the leaders of his class, and has 
continued as such through the past four 
years. 

Russ can do anything from singing 
duets with Runt Lowe to playing a crack 
game of football. For the past three 
years he has been Coach Bob's pride and 
joy in the line. 

In tlie social field, Russ has been very 
prominent. His name appears upon the 
rolls of practically every social order on 
the campus. All the girls who haven't 
met him want to know who that hand- 
some boy is with black curly hair and big 
blue eyes. 

Russ plans to enter the banking busi- 
ness where we are sure that he will be 
a;s successful as he has been in his college 
career. We are sorry to see Russ leave 
the University and we wish him every 
success in the future. 



One Hunched TiveiUy-lwo 





JAMES BELL BULLETT, Jr. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Gorgon's Hrad; AI.Miibic Club; Germnn Club; 
Boxing Team. 

* K 2, .\ X 2. * B K. 

Several years from now we expect to 
see in the papers the following; "James 
B. Bullitt Discovers New Elements'," he- 
cause every one is predicting a brilliant 
future tor him in his chosen line of work. 
In addition to being a real oliemistry 
"bull" Jim has those qualities that make 
him one of the best known and most 
popular boys in the class of '26. Quiet, 
unassuming, he doesn't talk much, but 
when he does he has something important 
to say. 

Besides earning a Phi Beta Kappa key, 
Jim has had time for outside activities. 
He is an expert boxer and is equally at 
home in the ring, where he is as fast as 
his name implies, or on the dance floor, 
where he has captivated the hearts of 
most of the "fairer sex" — but alas, his 
cold and indifferent bearing has caused 
most of them to give up hope of ever 
being the favored one. 



ROY LEE SHIRLEN 
Swannanoa, N. C. 



Age: 24 

"Shorty," as we have wont frequently 
to call him, came to us from the land 
beyond the Blue Ridge, or to be more 
specific, from that particular spot known 
as the Swannanoa Valley. Shirlen has 
been essentially a student. And while 
he has not bothered himself as some of 
us have with campus fads and political 
pioblems, he has been a loyal member of 
the class of '26. He has proved himself a 
rare and congenial friend, and what is 
more to be admired, he has the happy 
faculty of holding those friends. We have 
the utmost faith in his abilities, and we 
believe that whatever work he may 
choose, or whatever task he may turn 
his hand to, he will be successful. 



One Hundred Twenty-three. 





WINSLOW SCOTT MiIVER 

Sanford, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Publications Union Bonvrt; Assistant Editor 
Jar Eeel (3); Buccaneer Staff (3, 4); Yackety 
Yack Staff (3); Wigue and Masque; Carolina 
Playmakers; Secretary-Treasurer German Club; 
Gorgon's Head; Inter-fraternity Council; "IS" 
Club; Cabin; Assistant Leader Sophomore Hop; 
Assistant Leader Gorgon's Head I3all. 

2 X. 

Though one could hardly describe 
"MacKyver" as "a leader of men. women, 
and dances." as was written of a former 
Carolina student in a similar sketch, still 
he has had much to do with the dances, 
has probably induced a few men to be led, 
and as to the fair enchantresses of our 
other sex — well, there has been quite a 
bit of leading on both sides; tor, "Parchi" 
is an attractively lazy Southern gentle- 
man whose religion is procrastination. 
Yet, we all know that it takes time to 
produce good stuff, and so, as is custom- 
ary on such occasions, we predict for 
him a great success in whatever his 
chosen field may be. 



EDWIN PERRY RAINES 

Selma, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.D. 

Age: 21 

No class in any reputable university 
would be complete without its sheik, and 
we claim a complete class. Ed has spent 
some of his time during his college career 
on the "hill" although the week-ends 
usually find him among the absent in 
favor of Raleigh or Greensboro. While 
he has been here though he has acquired 
his quota of friends, and we will miss 
him after leaving. 

After becoming familiar with and learn- 
ing what Pharmacy is, Ed. is ready for 
this tough, old world of ours, and we will 
not be surprised in a few years to be 
startled by his announcement of some 
great cure he has discovered. We leave 
liim wishing every success and fortune 
that he could desire. 



One Hundred Twenty-four 





MILTOX ALVIN MOORE 

Macon, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 21 

"Al" comes to us from the largest town 
in the State for its size, but nevertheless 
he is a born Pharmacist, mastering his 
studies with ease and always finding time 
to write "her" daily, and to engage in an 
interesting conversation. 

During his stay at the University he 
has won many and lasting friends by his 
steady and congenial disposition. To be 
acquainted with him is to know a man 
in the fullest sense of the word as well a.; 
possessing a real and true friend. As he 
goes out to establish his enviable career 
in the world as a curer of human ailments 
we predict for him immeasurable success. 



JAMES LIDE COKER, III 

Hartsville, S. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Cabin; Gorgoiis Head; "13" Club; German 
Club; South Carolina Club; Woodberrv Forest 
Club; Inter-fraternitv Couniil. Secretarv treasurer 
(4): Manager Cabin (4): Manager" Freshman 
Baseball (4); As.sistant Leader Sophomore Hop: 
Assistant Leader GorgoTi's Head Dant-e (4) ; 
Secretary-Treasurer South Carolina Club. 

n K A. 

"Dope's" quiet, serious and thorough 
treatment of the problems which face the 
Carolina student is strongly opposed to 
the North Carolinian's idea of the usual 
high strung and rantankerous South 
Carolinian. 

Since coming to Carolina "Dope" has 
emerged from a meek freshman into a 
serious, scholarly senior. His scholastic 
standing is far above the average. His 
participation in numerous campus activi- 
ties has made him a leader at the Univer- 
sity. We think he is symbolic of the best 
products of Carolina. 

His very pleasant and congenial nature 
and personality have won for him a 
wide circle o£ friends w-ho will all regret 
to see him leave Carolina; but we all feel 
certain that he will do the University and 
himself honor wherever he goes. 

At present he is planning to take 
graduate work at Harvard before enter- 
ing the business world, where we wish 
him every possible success. 



One Hundred Twenty-firc 





EDWARD CONSTANCE BRYSON 

Bryson City, N. C. 

Deyree: Law 

Age: 20 

e X. 

A man whose suave, gracious courtesy 
does speak of old and proud lineage, 
whose poise and sober geniality hold 
him superior, and whose self-reliance and 
independence proclaim him to belong to a 
sturdy clan of mountaineers. Friendly 
to all, but not familiar, an excellent 
student, but not a bone, of unusual wit, 
but not tiresome, at ease in all situations, 
but not assuming, and endowed with un- 
usual physical handsomeness and charm, 
but not conceited. In truth, "A social 
being well rounded" in very respect. 

Surprising as it may seem, Ed's sports- 
man qualities do rival his social activities, 
and he is just as much at home dressed 
in overalls, wading a mountain trout 
stream with his fly rod, or shooting quail 
over his favorite dog as he is arrayed in 
faultless evening clothes at a college 
prom. 



CHARLES GRAVES COUCH 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Deyree: B<.S., Commerce 

Age: 23 

Gi-rmaii Club: Ecniioniics CUil.; lleckleTibura 
Count.v Club; Fi-eshmau Football. 

•1> K S. 

Charlie may not be the handsomest man 
in the class of '26. but he will give some- 
body a race for the honor of being the 
most energetic. He even attacks his ac- 
counting courses, the pride of the school 
of commerce, with undiminished activity. 
Coupled with this, lie has an irresistible 
personality and a deservedly famous 
"line." When Charlie gets behind a prop- 
osition it is a signal tor all its opponents 
to withdraw to a great distance. 

Even the fairer sex have not proved 
immune to his onslaught. His numerous 
trips to Virginia have never been un- 
eventful. The only hitch in his well-laid 
plans has been that his intimacy with the 
long distance telephone operators has 
caused him some slight embarrassment 
in his relations with the lady of his 
heart, 

Charlie has not made his million yet; 
but when he descends upon little old New 
York with a cigar stuck in the corner of 
his mouth in true financial style. Wall 
Street had better wake up and take notice. 



One lliiniJrcil Ticenti/six 





CHARLES ALEXANDER DENSON 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Because lie has earned the wherewithal 
tor his education, "Alex," has proven 
himself a "go-getter." Though the greater 
part of his last three years have been 
spent in "Doc," Lawson's gymnasium as 
an assistant, and while he is not out- 
standing in college activities, he has, 
nevertheless, taken part in a goodly 
number. If the making of friends is an 
accurate measure of success, his future 
is sure to be a happy one, for he has as 
many as any man on the campus. A hard 
worker, a diligent student, a generous 
friend, a good mixer — these qualities 
should gain for "Alex," his every desire 
in lite. 



ARCHIBALD ALEXANDER GAMBLE 

Waxhaw, N. C. 

Degree: Pli.G. 

Age: 23 



An 



Club; Vi 



Pliarmaeeutical Association; Uu 



iident Cla 



Archie although he spends most of his 
time in Monroe, says he is from Waxhaw; 
but we are bound to admit that the cause 
01 these frequent trips can be explained in 
two words, "Grape Nuts." 

He is one of the best all 'round students 
in our class, devoting at least some of his 
time and attention to work, but is always 
ready to listen to or pull a good joke. 
Some people think that he is lazy, but 
he isn't. He just has an inordinate dis- 
taste for doing what he is supposed to do. 

Archie is possessed with that rare com- 
bination of personality which has gained 
for him the respect and friendship of 
many people at Carolina. Luck to you, 
Archie, we know that you will continue. 



One Hundred Twenty-seven 





CLIFTON LANIER LEGGETT 

Hertford, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 



of ion; Assistant 
n Teatn (22, '23, 



Monogram Club; Committe 
ill Gvm ('24, '25, '26) ; G; 
24. '25, '26). 

X *. 



"Doc," as this man is commonly called, 
has Indeed made a name for himself at 
Carolina, tor he is one of two men ever to 
make the ooveted "N. C." monogram in 
the gymnasium during their freshman 
years. 

His hobby is a strange combination — 
women and freshmen, particularly the lat- 
ter. His sole purpose during his four 
years at Carolina has been the betterment 
of the physical welfare of freshmen. His 
untiring labors in Doctor Lawson's Gym. 
have been for their benetit. He actually 
lives to help the ne\v men. He 
is not only looked up to by the fresh- 
men, but is also respected by those 
upper classmen who know him, and is 
considered a man of sterling quality. It 
is when we see him listening to a phono- 
graph record by Caruso that we are most 
positive that he is a man of deep feeling. 

We are certain that his ever ready smile 
and his pleasing personality will win for 
him every success In life. We are for you, 
"Doc." 



JAMES MARSHALL WALL 

Wadesboro, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

Anson CVnuitv Club; Dialectic Soricty ; Uni- 
versit.v Band; Ti-ai-k Squad. 

A A T. 

Big in mind, stature and heart, ,Iim is 
a man whom any one can love and trust. 
Although he has always been a little hartl 
to know, once acquainted with him you 
will be for him for life. 

Years we think, will prove to the world 
wliat we already know — that Jim wears 
no man's collar. One who will admit it 
when he is wrong and one who will stick 
to his word when he is right. 



One Hundred Twenty-eight 





DAVID WARRE-N WOODARD 

Wilson, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Track Team; Cabin; Sheiks. 
K A. 

Dave is a quiet, steady-going fellow, 
who has, during his four years sojourn on 
the "hill" won the respect and admiration 
of all with whom he has come in con- 
tact. 

During his freshman year the thing 
that was apparently uppermost in Dave's 
mind was the national pastime, baseball, 
in which sport he showed himself most 
proficient, being a member of the fresh- 
man squad. But, sad to relate, Dave's 
eyesight caused him to abandon baseball 
in his sophomore year. One's eyesight, 
however, doesn't hinder one from becom- 
ing a track man, and Dave, through his 
ability as a broad-jumper, was awarded 
a monogram last year. 

In passing it may be said that Dave has 
never neglected his studies (except on 
certain occasions), and as a result, he has 
built for himself a foundation that will 
stand him in good stead when he settles 
down on his farm in Wilson County. 

Here's to you, "Little Davie," a man 
who is destined to become a leading 
light and one of whom the University 
may well be proud. 



WILLIAM ALEXANDER COOPER, Jk. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: A,B. 

Age: 21 

Wisue and Masque; Pliilanthropie Assembly; 
"Kalif o£ Kavac"; "Ye Gods"; Yes by Gosh"; 
Freshman Friendship Council; Wake County 
Club; Deutsche Verein. 

After two years at Carolina, Billy so- 
journed at State a year. His senior year 
rolled around and he hustled back to the 
"hill" as much a Carolina man as ever. 

Billy is a well rounded person and his 
attainments indicate that his diploma 
means more to him than a receipt for 
four years of pleasure-seeking. But this 
does not mean that he has been a book- 
worm, for in his businesslike way he 
makes good use of his time, apportioning 
it mainly between studies, performing in 
musical comedies, and cutting a neat so- 
cial figure here and elsewhere. His suc- 
cess in all of these fields indicates that he 
will enter the field of his chosen profes- 
sion, medicine, and make a great go of it. 



One Hundred Twenty-nine 





WILLIAM BOWLING JONES 

Stem, X. C. 

Deijrrc: A.K. in Ednral'inn 

Age: 21 



Wrestling Team ('24) ; 
notball Squad (23, '24) : 1 
,5); Granville County Club, 



a-k Team ('23) ; 
eball .Squad ('24. 



Gentleness and humor and sincerity 
and charm are woven into the very na- 
ture of this prince ot .sfood fellows. He 
possesses, after four years here, what is 
most priceless — one's individuality. 
"W. B." is the sort ot person we like to 
have around. Like Richard Steele, he is 
the .sort that is "lovable, human, tenderly 
touching our finer emotions. . . ." 

A good student, a thorough worker, a 
good sport, a man of strength and char- 
acter and ideals — essentially a gentleman. 
"W. B.," you are this and more. You 
have been a valuable friend and coun- 
selor and companion to us who know you. 
Up in the front ranks of success the 
bugles are blowing for you; you are 
needed there, and you will go, surely. 
May the finer things of life be yours, 
Jones — you deserve them. 



MAURICE HYMAN LIGHT 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Derjrcc: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 20 

Fresliman Track Team; Var.silv Foiilball .Squad 
(2, 3, 4); Varsity Wrestling Squad (4); Var.sity 
Trar-k Squad (4) ; Sergeant-at-arms, Philautliroiiii- 
.Society (3). 

Maurice is a man well known to us all. 
For four years he has worked hard and 
consistently, and no man has got more 
from his stay in college than he. Not 
only has he done unusually well in his 
studies, but he has participated in foot- 
ball, track, and wrestling. He has been 
a pillar of strength in the Phi and has 
contributed much to the success of inter- 
collegiate debating. 

Maurice goes after a thing harder than 
Grant went after Richmond. His de- 
termination and habits ot hard, honest 
work will do much to insure his success 
in the business world. 



One Hundred Thirty 





CYRUS \V. BAZEMORE 

Windsor, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22. 

Nnrth Carolina Club; Committpe of 100: Tin- 
Heel Board (1924-25). Assistant Erlitor (lS2.i- 
26): Philanfliropir A.ssenibly ; Di-an's List 
(192.1-26). 

E T E. 

A gentle nature, an abiding optimism. 
and a noble soul shines out from the soft 
brown eyes of this romantic minded 
youth. Vibrant with energy, versatile in 
talent, brilliant in studies, and open- 
minded in thought, he is admired by his 
fellows — friends who will remember him 
down through the years. 

"Cy" came here four years ago, broke 
financially but not in spirit; and began 
his checkered career — newspaper man, 
printer. University student, business man, 
writer, scholar and gentleman, all in one. 
Louis Graves found him early in 1923, 
and since then they have run the Orange 
Printshop to good effect. If versatility 
makes a newspaper man. "Cy" has chosen 
his life work wisely and well. 

We shall miss him much when he 
leaves. Let success be his. He deserves 
it, in full measure. 



HENRY NATHANIEL PARKER 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Golden Fleece; Grail; Aniphotcrothen ; Philan- 
thropic Assembly; Editor Tar Heel (1925-26). 
Managing Editor (1924-25), Reporter (1923-24); 
Y.^cKETY Yack (1924); Matinzlne (1924); Bue- 
raneer (1924). 

X *, i: T. 

"Hank" attributes his immensity of 
stature to milk, eggs and oatmeal, but he 
fails to give us a formulae to explain his 
immensity of spirit, ability and heart. In 
fact we believe "Hannibal Nero" (some 
believe this to be his real name) con- 
forms to no set laws of experience. He's 
.iust "Hank" — and furthermore he's dif- 
ferent. 

As editor of the greater University's 
greater Tar Heel. "Hank" has written 
editorials that makes one sit up and take 
uotice. Relentless enemy of co-educa- 
tion (not co-eds. girls), critic of athletic 
coaching, detector of bootleggers, an- 
tagonist of the Carolina Magazine, co- 
conspirator of yellow journals. Editor 
Parker has always held firm to his con- 
clusions and convictions even though the 
storms of criticism have descended and 
the winds of wrath have blown. That he, 
through the columns of his paper and in 
many other ways, is a force on the 
campus, is not to be denied. His ability 
as a writer and his other achievements 
were recognized at the close of his junior 
year by Golden Fleece, which tapped him 
into their fold. That recognition has 
been continued and accentuated this year. 

"Hank," we expect to read much more 
from your pen. 



One Hvudred Ttiirty-une 





MALCOLM McINNIS YOUNG 

Durham, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. in History 

Age: 22 

Philanthropic Assembly; Debate Council; Caro- 
lina Magazine Board; Tar Beet Staff (1, 2, 3); 
Reading Clerk and Speaker Pro Tern. of 
Philanthropic Assembly; Freshman Inter-collegiate 
Debate; Freshman-Sophomore Inter-society De- 
bate (1, 2) ; Freshman-Inter-society Debate (1) ; 
Winner Freshman Declamation Medal (1) ; 
Washington and Lee Debate (2, 3); West Vir- 
ginia Debate (2); Tiilane Debate (3); Kentucky 
Debate (3); Kentucky Debating Team; N. C. 
State Debate; Winner Mary D. Wright Debating 
Medal and Bingham prize in Debate: Junior 
Oratorical Contest. 

2 T, T K A. 

Guided by the eternal hand of destiny, 
the complex kaleidoscope of life revolves. 
But behold! Let us peer Into this 
scintillating pattern. 

Malcolm is before us and we search for 
the scope of his achievements and 
capacities, with only the fruitless results 
of a bare outline. Malcolm made his ad- 
vent on the "hill" with an enviable record 
as a debater. He has since established an 
almost unapproachable record. As a fear- 
less, poignant, and aggressive speaker he 
has appeared in ten inter-collegiate de- 
bates and six inter-society contests. 
Eleven times has victory crowned his 
efforts. Malcolm's versatility found 
further expression in three years of Tar 
Heel service and as a contributor to the 
Carolina Magazine. He also has acted 
in the capacity of a reporter for the News 
Bureau. 



ROBE-RT JONES SIMPSON, Jr. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 22 

Fresh.man Football; Freshman Baseball. 

This young man, who is informally 
known to us as "Bob," is at home any- 
where on this "terrestrial," globular, 
planetary hunk of matter, slightly flat- 
tened at the poles and known as the earth. 

TrVTien you are ushered into Bob's abode, 
he doesn't look at you as if you were 
something the cat dragged in from the 
garbage can, but he always has his ears 
rehearsed for a good story. 

Bob'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. 

In his social whirlpool, we have to ad- 
mit that Bob knows his stuff, and he has 
acquired the insatiable habit of loving 
them 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 Bob as one 
of those likeable chaps who is always 
busv, but never too much so to be sociable. 



One Hundred Thirty-two 




MARVIN BAILEY POOLE 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 24 

Wake County Club; Philanthropic Assembly; 
Deutsche Verein. 

It is with deep regret and sadness that 
we think of the parting of the class of 
'26. And when we came to say good-bye 
to Marvin we realize this sadness still 
more keenly. What praise can we give 
him that would not be fittingly deserved? 
Perhaps there are others more popular, 
perhaps others with greater achieve- 
ments, but when popularity is long since 
dead and achievements faded, we will re- 
member one generous, unselfish nature, 
who has won the friendship and respect 
of all those who have come in contact 
with him. His willingness to aid others; 
faithfulness and trustworthiness in 
everything he undertakes, has already as- 
sured Marvin of a success in life in what- 
ever field he may enter. 



WALTER DOUGLAS TENNANT, Jk. 

AshevlUe, N. C. 

Degree: Pii.G. 

Age: 21 



American Pha 



eeutical Association. 



"Tub" hails from the Land of the Sky 
and Home of the Tourists. After work- 
ing a few years in Pharmacies in North 
Carolina and in the far off Windy City he 
decided that he was cut out to be a 
Pharmacist. Then he came back to his 
native State to study the "whys and 
wherefores" of the profession. 

While here he has gained prominence 
in the Pharmacy school, and popularity 
throughout the University. Making 
friends seems to be "Tub's" habit. 

On taking leave of him, we hope that 
in a few years "Tennant's Pharmacy" 
will number among the most prominent 
in the State. 



One Hundred Thirty-three 





WALTKR MiKINNEY P. FRANKLIN 

Linville Falls, N. C. 

Degree: B.8. in Civil Engineering 

Age: 20 



1 SoiMetv of Ci' 
{■23); Vavsi 



William Cain Chapter 
Engineers; Freshman 
Track Sqnad ('24-'25). 

A *. 



Walter, also known as "Frank," is tlie 
youngest member o£ the Civil Engineerine; 
("lass. Four years ago this lanky youth 
ilropped down from the mountains ot 
Avery County to study Engineering at 
Carolina. He had received his prepar- 
atory training at Berea Academy in the 
Blue Grass region ot" Kentucky. He tries 
to fool himself with the expression, "No, 
I don't care anything about the wimmen," 
but the expression on his face when he 
opens his numerous letters, belies his 
tongue. He has decided to return to Caro- 
lina next year to get his M.S. and to gain 
further knowledge with which to make 
his mark in the world. 



FRANK LEROY BLACK 

Mount Holly, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 22 

Black does not have a nickname, when 
he came down here as a freshman we 
tried to think of some appropriate campus 
appellation. Some suggested "Red." We 
submitted the proposed title to Black's 
consideration. He positively refused any 
such name because according to him his 
hair was auburn — tar from being red. 
Later we suggested "Fuzz," and this he 
flatly refused. After all, we could not 
improve on his name. Black is a mighty 
common name and it flts him to a "T." 

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 will take their right- 
ful places in the American people. For. 
according to Black, it sure will give you 
a kick, just to take on a little before go- 
ing into the boxing ring. It makes the 
blows fast and heavy. 

We understand Black is going into the 
profession of Dentistry. The thought of 
those anatomy quizzes would give us a 
nightmare. Black does not give them 
a passing thought. He made a first down 
on Dean Howell and a touchdown on 
Dobbins. To him Dentistry will be a 
cinch. Go it, Black. We are betting on 
you. 



One Hundred Thirty-four 





MARK THOMAS LAMBETH 

Brown Summit, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Monosr.im Cliih: Vai-sity Tiiu'k. 
A X. 

Some two or three years ago we were 
dallying around Emerson Field one spring 
afternoon and we could not help but 
notice five or six runners progressing 
steadily around the big cinder track. 
This procession was led by a rather young 
looking boy, not bearing the appearance 
of a racer, but wearing an expression of 
keen determination on his face. As the 
racers tore down the home stretch, the 
scattered spectators cheered the fellow in 
the lead and he continued to leave his 
opponents steadily until he broke the silk 
thread five yards ahead of the nearest 
man. 

And that is Lambeth. He is not aggres- 
sive, but possesses steady, cool, almost 
deadly determination. When he decides 
to do a thing, he does it, and does it with 
such ease that the effort is not apparent. 
There you have the man that will not be 
forgotten by those who have associated 
with him at Carolina. 



JAMES MILTON BRASWE'LL 

Elm City, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Pliil:inlliropic Assemlil.v; "\Vri-stliiig .Squiiil (2. :l). 
A *. 

Elm City, known for its prospective oil 
wells and red heads, four years ago do- 
nated to the University one of its latter 
members; and nothing better could any 
town have given, as will be attested by 
any one who has known "Red" per- 
sonally. 

His four years here have been busy 
ones. He has been prominent in schol- 
astic work and athletic activities, miss- 
ing Phi Beta Kappa by only a history 
course, and being a prominent member of 
the wrestling squad. Besides these he Is 
connected with several other organiza- 
tions on the campus. 

"Red," with your personality and com- 
mon sense, we know that success is yours 
wherever you may cast your lot. 



One Hundred Thirty-five 





LORAINE BLEDSOE SINGLETON 

Candor, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Davidson College (1922); Metraphilean Society; 
Dormitorv Club; North Carolina Club; Murphey 
Club; Montgomery County Club, Vice President 
('25) ; Committee o£ 100. 

Loraine, better known to his most in- 
timate friends as "Shang," hails from the 
"Sahara of the Sandhills." Shang came 
to us in his sophomore year from David- 
son College, where we understand he made 
an enviable scholastic record. 

His theory is that labor brings success, 
and he has proved to be a worthy ad- 
dition to the class of '2G. His winning 
personality has caused him to make many 
true friends on the campus. 

Shang's greatest failing is the fair sex 
— we understand some feminine hand 
guides his destiny. 

Loraine refuses to divulge his secrets, 
but we understand the law school is to 
have an addition. 

Possessing a high sense of honor the 
determination to win, a keen sense of 
humor, and a ready smile, we predict for 
Shang a signal success in the battle of 
life. 



SANDERS PINKNEY DARDEN, Jr. 

Stantonburg, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 



Caroli: 
(2, 4); 



Dormitorv Club; Club Hispan 
mittee of 100 (3, 4). 



"S. p.," or more frequently "Sandy," 
besides being an admirable product of 
Eastern Carolina, is a fellow who can 
be depended upon as a true, sympathetic 
and conscientious friend. He solves his 
own problems, if he has any, for out- 
wardly he is always demonstrating a 
ready wit and good humor that help give 
him an enviable attitude toward life. 

Sandy makes good grades with ease, 
but he has not bonded himself to any par- 
ticular activity in the University. He 
came here to get a good all-round knowl- 
edge; and, toward this end, with his fine 
ability to mix work and play, he has been 
successful. He is one who has preferred 
to withhold his talents because of hesi- 
tancy to thrust himself on a critical 
public. 



One Hundred Thirty-six 





FLOY PENDERGRAFT 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Floy, as she Is known to us. has made 
many friends, both male and female, dur- 
ing her four years at Carolina. And she 
has done it in a quiet easy-going manner 
that causes all who know her to like her. 
How she does it we don't know, but evi- 
dently her methods are the best because 
she has succeeded. 

Ploy says she is going to be a school- 
teacher. There is no doubt but that she 
will make a good one, but you know 
that even school-teachers are not immune 
to the darts of Dan Cupid, and we dare 
say tliat some day he may conquer Floy. 
Any way, we hope she will like whatever 
occupation she chooses after she leaves 
us, and feel sure that her ways will win 
her as many friends in later life as they 
have in her youth. 



MARVIN ALVIN MILLER 

North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age : 22 

Dialectic Senate; Eendo Club; N. C. Club; 
Assistant at Library (2, 3, 4). 

The predominant trait in "Jack's" 
character is versatility. He is perfectly 
at home discussing such abstract subjects 
as philosophy and Einstein's Theory, or 
love, prohibition, evolution, and other 
topics common to the all night "session." 

Marvin has the unusual gift of success- 
fully combining affairs of the heart with 
those of the brain. He is essentially 
monogamous. So far as is known his 
interest in the more deadly of the species 
is confined to one member. 

Miller's keen sense of humor, his opti- 
mistic nature, and his ready sympathy 
have made him numerous friends at the 
University. He is the kind of fellow the 
sage had in mind who remarked "You 
can't keep a good man down." 



One Hundred Tlvrtti-sevcn 





ABEL ALE-XANDKR SHUFORD III 

Hickory. N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Enxing Team 



Mi 


notaurs; Gin 


i.ghouls; 


Coop ; 


Sub-a 


.ssistant Ba 


1 sleet ha 11 


JlaiKi 


Lead* 


;r Ciim^lioul 


Ilam-e. 





K 2. 

Very few boys have the ability to com- 
bine success in studies with prominence 
in campus activities and social life. 
"Alex" is one of these few. In addition to 
his many social distinctions, he per- 
tormed the unusual feat of graduating in 
two years and two quarters. All of v/hic!i 
goes to prove what a hard worker 
"Shoof" is. 

The opinion of his numerous friends is 
best expressed by that old saying: "To 
know him is to love and admire him." 
May the best of success follow him upon 
his entrance at Harvard next fall. 



HERON CYRUS FOUTS 

Franklin, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Dialectic Senate; Vice President .TacksonMaion 
('i)unty Club; North Carolina Club; Varsity I'.iot 
ball Squad. 

"Mark" was born in Oklahoma, but 
moved to North Carolina in his early 
childhood and was reared in the western 
part of the State. He graduated from the 
Latta High School in the spring of 1922. 
and entered the University the following 
fall. Though small in stature, "Mark" 
has proven himself to be a man amon.g 
men while a student at Carolina. He has 
worked his way through college, paying 
Ills own expenses. We predict for "Mark" 
;i bright and glorious future for a man 
of his fine personality, ability, and deter- 
mination. 



One Hiindrrd Thirhi-fniht 




TIMOTHY NICHOLSON CLARK 

Littleton, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 19 

Halifax County Club. 

"Tim" has made a very good impression 
during his two short years with us. He 
possesses that rare charm ot personality 
that is sure to win him friends no matter 
where he may go. Among his greatest 
achievements while at Carolina were his 
scintillating performances in intramural 
athletics. 

Clark has been an ideal student in the 
"pill rolling" department ot the Uni- 
versity as is shown by the apparent ease 
with which he passed all his work. It is 
rumored that he plans to form a partner- 
ship when he graduates. She must be a 
queen, for it frequent correspondence 
counts for anything he has a large field 
to pick from. 

Industrious, congenial, loyal, he is 
Ijound to succeed. Luck to you "Tim." 



HUGH LABARBE WILLCOX 

Florence, S. C. 

Degree: A.B'. 

Age: 20 



.Smith Tare 


ilina Club. .Secret; 


man Club; 1^ 


an-Hellenic Conni- 


e X. 





"Coxey" i.s another of Carolina's Pal- 
metto State lads, coming to us after re- 
ceiving a preparatory education at Bing- 
ham. 

Hugh has an unusually attractive per- 
sonality which, together with his sin- 
cerity and unfailing cheerfulness, has 
helped him to make a record that any 
man might well envy. He is a friend who 
can be depended upon under the most 
crucial circumstances. 

"Coxey" is in no wise bashful nor 
backward when among the fair sex, and 
consequently is quite popular with them. 

Our sorrow in seeing him leave us this 
year is only exceeded by our joy in the 
certainty of his success in any venture 
which he may see tit to undertake. 



One Hundred Thirlv-nine 







JOHN BODIE CRUDUP 




Henderson, N. C. 




Degree: A.B. 




Age: 23 


Cabin; 
Council 
Marshal 


; Wigue and Masque; Inter-fraternity 
(3); German Club; Commencement 
(3). 


S A E. 





Bodie came to Carolina with the green- 
ness waslied off — after two years at the 
Naval Academy. He immediately entered 
into all kinds of activity. He dabbled in 
athletics; he made love to all the women 
in sight and to lots whose names he 
didn't even know; he led dances and led 
in parties of all kinds; he has not neg- 
lected the cultivation of a business face 
(otherwise known as a "poker face") ; 
and he has given his studies a fair share 
of his time — during the week of exam- 
inations only. 

Bodie enters the Law School next year, 
and after the well-rounded college career 
he has enjoyed he should be a top- 
notcher. As a "bull-artist" his fame is 
wide, and his numerous friends have no 
doubt of his great success in his chosen 
profession. 



JAMES WEBB 

Hillsboro, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commeree 

Age: 21 

Gimghouls; Sheiks; Cabin; German Club; As- 
sistant Leader Junior Prom (3) ; Assistant Leader 
Fall German (4) ; Manager Freshman Baseball 
(3). 

A T Q, A K *. 

Conservative and well balanced, Jim is 
an exponent of the doctrine of "laissez- 
faire." His calm, easy-going ways make 
for him a winning personality. With a 
cheerful smile for everybody and a ready 
word or joke for his friends, Jim has 
spent four years here making friends so 
fast that he couldn't count them if he 
tried. 

To be sure, you'll find him at every 
social festivity. He is in his prime at 
such. His suavity is both admired and 
envied by all would-be social leaders. 

We marvel at the ease in which he 
made such good grades in the Commerce 
School. He has developed his natural 
business talents to such an extent that 
his destination seems to he the president's 
chair in a big textile company. 



One Hundred Forty 




GEORGE MYERS STEPHENS 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Gimghouls; Coop; Amphoterothen ; Dialectic 
Senate; Glee Club; "Y" Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Tar 
Heel (2); Freshman Track Team: German Club 
Executive Committee (2, 3 4); Editor Freshman 
Handbook (3) ; Manag:er Freshman Football Team; 
Manager Freshman Track Team; Junior Com- 
mencement Debate; Chairman "Y" Finance Cam- 
paign (4) ; Chairman Senior Class Executive 
Committee. 

B e n. 

The goal of Diogenes's quest and phi- 
losopher extraordinary- Sucli is this son 
of the Land of tlie Sivy. There must be 
an intangible something in "them thar 
hills" which has brought him a little 
closer to the real values of life, for his 
life is the best exemplification we know of 
the things that really count. And in his 
thinking nothing has escaped. He either 
has built or is building a philosophy on 
everything. This is coupled with a 
stregth of character, strict control of self, 
and consideration for others which make 
him admirable. And he may well be con- 
sidered as "The rose and expectancy of 
the fair state," for as the future Pulitzer 
of Dixie or as governor of the Old North 
State he will be of a type of practical 
dreamer of dreams which will be the 
leader of the New Day in the South. 
George Myers Stephens! 



SAM JENKINS 

Fairmont, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 24 

cal Assoc 



Look at him, girls. Do you recognize 
him? You guessed it; he's the sheik of 
the Pharmacy school. He likes the girls 
and they love him (all except one who 
likes horse trading better). However, he 
does not live by love alone, and has time 
for many other things. The Pharmacy 
school loses one of its most distinguished 
members, and the world gains an ex- 
cellent pharmacist. 

Sam, we are pulling for you, and know 
that some day you will be able to be the 
owner of your own drug store and be one 
of the leading citizens of our State. 



One Hu.ridred Forty-one 





GEORGE' WILBUR MARKHAM 

Jackson Springs, N. C. 

ncurci-: Pli.G. 

Age: 19 



Ph; 



(ill As 



■iaiii 



As this lad was roving over the south- 
ern part of the State, he heard faint 
whispers of the University of North Caro- 
lina, a school that would satisfy his 
greatest ambition, that of becoming a 
Pharmacist. 

George's sunny disposition and friendly 
attitude, along with his big heart and 
many other noble characteristics, have 
drawn around him a host of friends be- 
cause they know that they will find him 
the same tomorrow as they found him 
yesterday. We feel sure that his desire 
to roam will not last long and he will 
settle down to confer the "M. R. S." de- 
gree upou some fair damsel. 



MOSES LYON STADIEM 

Kinston, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Cummcrcc 

Age: 21 



sh Cii-c-le 
nbl.v 



Club: PhilH 
Biircanr 



Ihropic A!,seniblv; t'.,r.,S.; r-.iioli 
Staff. 

Moses is a proud son of Kinston, which 
he praises as a second "L'topla." 

He possesses the laudable trait of ob- 
taining the maximum of a course with the 
minimum of effort. While his studies are 
hardly secondary in consideration, they 
seldom are of enough importance to war- 
rant missing his daily "Pick." 

One should not keep the impression 
that his neat appearance and clothes "men 
will wear" are for nought. Each day finds 
him many epistles, usually of 1' amour, 
from fortunate maidens of far and near. 

In consequence, we may add that his 
sparkling personality and keen intelli- 
gence, particularly in analyzing existing 
business conditions, are gentle reminders 
of the great future that lies in store tor 
our sincere friend. 



One Hundred Forty-two 





DUDLEY FRENCH MILLER 

Asheville, X. C. 

Der/rce: A.B. 

Age : 20 

A T Q. 

Leaving Wittenberg College in Ohio. 
Dud. had his choice ot schools. After two 
years at Carolina he admits rare judg- 
ment in his selection. Like most stu- 
dents. Dud came liere primarily for an 
education. This is evidenced by the fact 
that he made the Dean's Honor List for 
scholarship every quarter. 

But don't get the impression that Dud 
wasn't one of the "fun-loving Rovers." 
He became an addict to "bull sessions" 
and so respected were his opinions and 
so creditable his philosophy that he was 
looked up to as a Solon in his art. As a 
teacher of the "Charleston" he excelled, 
and liis instructions were much sought 
after. We wish he could liave spent more 
than two years with us. 



ROBERT LEE GRUB 

Spencer, N. C. 

Drf/irc: B.S.. Coinmrrrc 

Age: 20 



hall Squad ('24. •2.-> 



Ti-a.-k .Squad ('22) ; 



Vai 



Ba 



26). 



"Bob." as he is affectionately known to 
the ladies, is leavin.g behind him au en- 
vious college career. During liis stay 
here lie has made friends in every phase 
ot college life, for he has not allowed his 
work to prevent him from taking ad- 
vantage of the things which educate. 

He has taken part in athletics ot every 
description, especially the three ma.ior 
sports in the intramural athletics. Each 
year he has been high scorer; but it 
seems that fate unraveled all her forces 
to prevent him from coming to the lime- 
light in the intramural world as on Coach 
Petzer's baseball team to which he is a 
faithful aspirant. 

"Bob" is a most persistent worker. As 
proof of this statement it need only be 
said he selected as his major subject the 
terror of the school of commerce, account- 
ing! His aptitude for figures has enabled 
him to finish with grades above the aver- 
age: so we tender the hearty wish that 
It will enable him to rock the rocks ot 
finance. 



One Hundred Forty-three 





CHARLES JENKINS WARTMAN 

South Hill, Virginia 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 20 

K *. 

Charlie is a descendant of an aristo- 
cratic family in Virginia, liis native town 
being South Hill. But we notice at pres- 
ent that there is some attraction for this 
young lad in a near-by Virginia town. 
Investigation shows "the one girl" is the 
cause of these frequent week-end trips. 
And a girl she must be or Charlie would 
not be so attracted. 

But even at this he is not taking things 
too seriously. He finds time to mix and 
have a good time with the rest of the 
crowd. 

Charlie's record speaks for itself. It 
would be useless to make predictions 
about his future, so we. confidently but 
regretfully approach the "parting of 
ways" when his destiny will carry him 
into other fields. 



WILLIAM E. K. UNDERWOOD 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Sophomore Order of Minotaurs; Junior Order 
of Gimghouls; Grail; Coop; Monogram Club: 
Committee of 100; Freshman Football, Basket- 
ball and Track: Varsity Football (2, 3, 4); Var- 
sity Basketball Squad (4); Track Squad: Golden 
Fleece; Vice President Freshman Class; President 
Sophomore Class; Secretary Y. M. C. A.; Presi- 
dent "Y" (4) ; Student Council; Chief Mar- 
shal (3). 

A T 0, E * A. 

Emmett is found among all scenes of 
campus life, and whatever the occasion, 
from a Carolina-Virginia football game to 
a Y. M. C. A. meeting, he is a leader. 
Straight-forward and modest in all his 
relations he has gained numerous dis- 
tinctions and has often been honored by 
his fellow students, not because of any 
ambitious endeavors on his own part, but 
rather as a recognition of his true worth 
and character. Whatever he has been 
chosen to do he has done well; and 
throughout his whole career there has 
radiated among us the influence of a 
personality that has even striven to ac- 
complish the high and noble purposes in 
Carolina life. We can truly say that here 
is a "Carolina" man. 



One Himdred Forty-four 





JOHN ALEXANDER UNDERHILL 

Wendell, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 20 

When John entered the University he 
registered in tlie School of Applied 
Science, but later he decided that 
Pharmacy was the field for him: and judg- 
ing from the way he manipulates the 
spatula, we are prone to believe that he 
was born to become a member of the 
"pill rolling profession." 

The city of Boston evidently holds 
something of interest to John, for it is 
amazing the way he sits up and takes no- 
tice when that city is mentioned. Al- 
though he is of a studious nature, he has 
always found time to mingle with his 
fellow-students as shown by his great 
number of friends, who are wishing him 
the greatest of success. 



ALPHONSO EVERETT McINTYRE 

Altamahaw, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age : 24 

Dialectic Senate; Fresliman Debating Societ.v : 
Track Team (1); Assistant Manager Boxing 
(1, 2): North Carolina Club; Alamance Countv 
Club; Manager All-University Basketball Cham- 
pions [Steele] (1925). 

"Mac" entered Carolina after he en- 
joyed many years in historical old 
Alamance. He came to us with lots of 
determination and a definite purpose that 
has shown us he is a man of truly clean- 
cut character and ability. 

Whether in the exertion of physical 
energy in the "gym." or on a near by 
country road, "Mac" has exhibited a bull- 
dog tenacity that should be of priceless 
value in later years. In society halls 
and debating clubs he has proven himself 
to be a direct thinker and a talented 
orator. With the self-reliance he has 
shown while here, success should be his. 
We hope fate will never allow him to 
oppose us in his chosen profession, the 
law. 



One Hundred Forty-five 





S. B. HILDE'BRAXD 

Marion. N. C. 

lUiircc: U.S.. Coinmcrre 

Age: 22 

"S. B." came to Carolina witli tlie in- 
tention of having a good time and at the 
same time passing his work with a 
gentleman's grade. He has accomplished 
his purpose well. He spent three year-s 
here and at the end of that lime got a 
chance to enter the manufacturing busi- 
ness. He took advantage of his oppor- 
tunity because he believed that a little 
practical experience would mix well with 
the course that he had taken here. He 
completed the work needed for his de- 
gree by correspondence. During the 
time he spent at Carolina he made 
many friends and. considering his other 
accomplishments, finished a very success- 
ful college career. 



SAMUEL SIGMUND OARMISE 

Gastonia, X. C. 

Dctjrre: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 



Freshman ' 
ounty Club 
luval Athlet 



ndship Couiuil; Treasurer Gaston 
!3); Track Squad ('24); Intra- 



Here is a fellow who possesses an over 
supply of energy, as well as an overdose 
of enthusiasm that can never be damp- 
ened no matter how dark and dreary the 
day may be. 

Sam is of a flighty nature and never 
hits anything except the high spots of 
life; yet he settled down sufficiently to 
finish his course in just a little over three 
years. He did this without picking 
"crip" courses, too, for he -specialized in 
accounting and "knocked Peacock loose" 
for an A and many "B's." This boy from 
Gastonia showed signs of developing into 
a promising track man, but he suddenly 
decided to leave this scat of learning for 
his profession of accounting. 



One Hundred Forl>j-si.v 





AUGUSTA F. W. W. AN'DREWS 

Raleigh, X. C. 

Degree: A.B.. Eduvatiun 

Age: 20 

X n. 

Augusta is from the capital city of the 
State and is a capital girl. Poise and 
grace, a true artistic sense, clearness of 
thought and highness of heart are com 
bined in her. She is always ready for a 
frolic unless restrained by the reflection 
on the education quiz for the next day. 
We cannot think of Augusta without 
bringing to mind the numerous pleasing 
traits that make up her character. 

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



MIRIAM EDITH SAULS 

Savannah, Georgia 

Degree: A.B. in Education 

Age: 21 



Carolina Pla 



uake 



X n. 

Miriam relinquished her desire to be- 
come an actress, but retained the tempera- 
ment and other delightful traits of the 
profession that have made her such a 
pleasant and amusing creature to have 
on the campus. She has a gift of mono- 
logue that never fails to entertain. Con- 
versation with her is a delightful game. 

Miriam is a Presbyterian of the old 
school and manages to keep a deep 
respect for the famous Queen Victoria. 
These facts, with the addition of a blonde 
prettiness and daintiness will keep her 
from reverting to type; and having once 
known her one could never say she was 
anything but a law unto herself. 



One Hitmlrci! Forty-: 





EUNICE WORTH ERVIN 

Morganton, N. C. 

Deyree: A.B. in English 

Age: 21 

Ttir HrrI .Sl:irV Il'.l-J:>); l'n,ali,w Mii;iit!'n,r 
Board. 

X 0, X A *. 

Eunice the thinker, the mysterious — So 
she is dubbed by mere acquaintances. But 
to the tew who are privileged to see be- 
hind lier cloak of reserve, she is Indeed a 
fascinating person. Interested primarily 
in human nature, she is a close observer, 
and the conclusions she comes to from 
these observations are rare in their 
subtlety and wit. 

We hardly know what to say in re- 
,gard to this young lady's future. She is 
preparing for it with a thorough study 
of Greek and Philosophy. Her ambition 
to live alone on top of a mountain and 
her habit of sleeping with a butcher knife 
under her pillow are rather inconsistent, 
so we commend her to the gods, and what 
they are going to do with her only time 
will tell. 



MIRIAM ALLENE RAGGETT 

Lillington, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

.^delphiau Sociel.v N. C. 0. W. 

II B *. 

You've often heard it said that the 
small towns of Eastern North Carolina 
are noted for their beautiful women. 
Well, Lillington is certainly no exception 
to the rule. Coming to us with an en- 
viable record from our sister institution, 
X. C. C. W., Miriam was quick to win a 
place in our hearts. We could write page 
after page about her personal charms and 
enchantments, but like the artist who 
lacked the ability to reproduce the true 
beauties of nature, mere words cannot 
describe the sweetness of disposition 
which is truly her main characteristic. 
We know that she will be a success in her 
attainments in life and we bow to this 
newly made alumna and say: "Some 
Class!" 



One Hundred Forty-eight 





CLARENCE ADAM TEEM 

Crossnore, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Here is living proof that work and play 
can be run along successfully side by 
side. "Jake's" grades have always been 
above the average in spite of the fact that 
his trips to Greensboro and other sur- 
rounding towns have been numerous dur- 
ing four years of residence at the Uni- 
versity. 

Liberal-liearted to the extreme, easy 
going, a pleasant comrade, and a true 
friend — these are only a few of the many 
fine traits possessed by this young stu- 
dent. Any person endowed with such 
qualities is sure to make his mark in the 
world. Luck to you, "Jake." 







PEMBROKE NASH 








Tarboro, 


N. C. 








Deyree. 


A.B. 








Age: 


21 


Go 
rop 


gon's He 
c Society 


id; Cabin; 


Geraian C 



Cluli; Pliilan- 



Z <ir. 

Here's to a regular fellow — a hard 
worker, a sincere friend, an enthusiastic 
supporter of all that is right and good 
and above all, a gentleman. These ad 
mirable qualities, combined with an at 
tractive personality, have won for "Pem' 
the respect and admiration of all those 
with whom he has come in contact. 

During his college career, he has 
blended work and play in such a way that 
the result has been a succession of real 
accomplishments. 

"Pem" is the kind of person who 
makes the world a better place in which 
to live, and his numerous friends predict 
for him a future which will reflect credit 
on the State and University. 



One Hundred Forty-nine 





LEE ROY WELLS ARMSTRONG 

Spencer, N. C. 

Decree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

■'i:r' Club; Dialectic Society; Secretarv nnil 
Ti-eiisurer ot Freshman Class; Sub-assistant Foot- 
ball. 

X *. 

Who would have thought that Roy 
Armstrong's real name was Lee Roy 
Wells Armstrong! The very fact that 
Roy has kept this from us these many 
years gives an insight into the character 
and personality of this coffee drinking 
son of Spencer, N. C, home of the famous 
train hospital. Yes, it's just plain Roy — 
no put on, no sham, no mockery, but 
gobs and gobs of overflowing merriment. 
Men are not only fond of such a com- 
bination of wit, sincerity and considera- 
tion, but those of the fickle sex fall be- 
fore its allurements as well. This prod- 
uct of "human nature's daily foot!" is 
much sought after by the women, and 
here too, he is sincere — in his line- 
shooting. He's free and what's more he's 
always risking his freedom by going right 
into the very jaws of Cupid's monster. 
Love. A wonderful companion, a true 
friend and a gloom chaser par excellence, 
that's Armstrong. Can such a combina- 
tion lack of attainment? 



HOWARD WINFIELD BARBER 
Raleigh, N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

.Junior Order of Gimghouls ; "Conp'- ; Jlonogram 
Club; German Club; Freshman Basketball Squad; 
Freshman Ti-ack Team; Varsity Track Squad 
(1924); Varsity Basketball Squad (192.t); Var- 
sity Track Team (1925); Varsity Basketball 
Squad (1926); Varsity Track (1926); Carolina 
Playmakers, "'Wilburs Cousin," (1923); Com- 
mencement Marshal; Leader Fall Dances (1925); 
Secretary and Treasurer Monogram Club (1926). 

Z ^I'. 

Of all things the world calls red, our 
hearts claim only that embodiment of ag- 
gressiveness and good fellowship — our 
"Red." However, his heart is claimed 
elsewhere — Sweet Briar vying with 
Raleigh for week-ends. This suggests 
"Red's" social prominence, which, with 
his athletic ability, ranks first of many 
achievements. To leave unmentioned his 
renowned rosebud complexion would be a 
crime; for here he excels the schoolgirl 
herself, and has won languishing admira- 
tion and envy. 

Tobacco and insurance are the two oc- 
cupations aspiring for our "Rosebud's" 
choice. However, his acquaintance 
teaches insurance shall win, for nothing 
"Red" does will go up in smoke. So, 
truest of friends, as your golden vessel 
breasts Life's stormy main, catch a Fair 
Breeze and happiness to you both. 



One Hundred Fifty 





HARLAX DAVIS CORBETT 

Whitakers, N. C. 

Degree: B.H.. Commerce 

Age: 22 

ilonoara:,! Club: Pliihimhro|.i.- Litei-iirv So- 
ci.-ly ; KcIseL-ombe-Xush Ciiunty CIul). 

A <!>. 

Four years ago Edgecombe County lost 
a promising young farmer when "Little 
Pat" decided to cast his lot with Dudley 
D. Carroll's famous School of Commerce, 
in which he has shown himself to be a 
student of no mean ability. During these 
four years he has also shown himself to 
be a well-rounded athlete by his participa- 
tion in all forms of intramural sports. As 
a member of the famous track team of 
'24 he won the right to wear the coveted 
monogram. In the rush of his college 
activities he has never forgotten his re- 
ligious duties. These characteristics will, 
in future years, gain for him the place in 
life which he so greatly deserves. 



CLIFFORD WHITEFIELD LEWIS 

Beaufort, N. C. 

fiegrer: A.H. 

Age: 23 

Pliilaiitliroijic Society; 100 Club. 

"Cliff" is the red-hot sport who always 
greets every one with a smile. He is a 
happy fellow and never gets blue unless 
some one mentions "French" to him. 
Cliff is one of our boys who just has to 
be in summer school with the girls. Un- 
less Cliff is here in the summer there can 
be no summer school. Cliff is a noisy 
fellow and has made much noise during 
his four years stay because he beats the 
big drum in the U. X. C. Band. Cliff has 
decided to take Medicine, so he will be 
back with us next year. Here's to the 
l)est of luck in "Med." 



0»r Hundred F i ] t y-n n r 





FELIX PORTER MERONEY 

Murphy, N. C. 

Def/ree: Ph.G. 

Age: 22 

When "Port" came here to study he 
thought he was all right, but he soon 
(ound out that there was something lack- 
ing, and we now find that he has a dally 
task of writing one who is popularly 
known as a man's "better half." 

Having learned the art of compounding 
and dispensing. "Port" is now ready to 
take his place in the ranks of the pharma- 
cists. His friends, of which he has a 
great many, feel sure that he is well able 
to uphold the reputation of that profes- 
sion, and we all hope that he will have 
the best of luck and the success that he 
well deserves. 



GARLAND KEMP GILLIE 

Reldsville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 

Garland is one of that strong group 
that has so well represented Reidsville. 
You will want to know him, for he has a 
line you would love to hear. When sta- 
tion G. K. G. tunes in all of the boys get 
their receiving apparatus in shape for 
some real entertainment. 

Garland is every inch a true Carolina 
man, and we consider him a valuable as- 
set to the University because of the 
elevating influence that he has among 
his fellow students. He is moderate in 
all of his college activities and has the 
rare ability of doing the right thing at 
the right time. 

His favorite subjects are radio and the 
psychology of women. In the latter he is so 
profound that we are sure that if the Uni- 
versity is endowed with a Chair of 
"Feminology," Garland will be qualified 
to hold it. 

He has conducted himself so as to make 
his college life pleasant to himself and 
his student friends. As a gentleman he is 
nitlli secundtis. It is easy to foresee that 
with his personality, coupled with his 
keen insight into life, he is bound to suc- 
ceed when he is thrust upon the stormy 
sea of life's realities. 



One HmiOred Fifty-two 





(A ^ 



EDWARD RICHARD PATTERSON 

Smithfleld. N. C. 

Deyree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Philanthropic Assembly; Associate Editor Caro- 
lina Magazine; Tar Heel Stai¥ (2) ; Buccaneer 
Staff (2, 3, 4); Amphoterothen ; Carolina Play- 
makers (4). 

A X, 2 T. 

Ed. Patterson, known to his friends as 
"Pat," is one of the most versatile and 
individualistic men on the campus. He 
has done everything from writing poetry 
for the Carolina Magazine to gracing the 
stage in the Playmaker performances. He 
was a Grecian nymph in the ancient 
Wigue and Mask production, "Ye Gods!" 
and was a rustic farmer in "Quare Medi- 
cine." In fact, Pat feels at home 
wherever he might be. Those who have 
broken down the barrier of Pat's quiet 
reserve have found him to be a true and 
lasting friend. Pat is original in every 
sense of the word. He never bores his 
friends by saying the perfectly obvious. 
In tact, when Pat says something you may 
be assured that it has never been said 
before, and, what is more, will probably 
never be said again. We hate to see Pat 
leave the "hill," and in going, he leaves 
a host of true friends behind. 



GLADYS LOUISE WILLIAMS 

Lake Toxaway, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 26 

.Spanish Club. 

Louise hails from the Land of the Sky. 
The mischievous glint in her eyes and her 
overflowing enthusiasm label her as a 
fun-lover. To keep her head clear for a 
quiz she always goes to the "Pick" the 
night before. Yet she has ideas of her 
own as well as the ways of her own. 
There is a magnetism in her impulsive 
way of speaking and acting which makes 
her a charming entertainer. 

Drifting around from Education, 
through Journalism and into Geology and 
Spanish, she has displayed a trace of 
natural indecision but an extraordinarily 
versatile mind. As is characteristic of 
that mind, she is thoughtful, yet forget- 
ful; steady, yet changeable; and given 
to many and various moods. 



One Hundred Fifty-three 





WILLIAM AUGUSTUS DE'VIN. Jh. 

Oxford. N. C. 

Deyree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Soiihomore Order of Minoiuurs: Junior Order 
of (Jimjhouls; Monogram Club; Coop; Assistant 
Leader Fall Dances (4); Granville County Club: 
German Club; President Athletic Association (4) ; 
Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Presh- 
n.an Baseball; Varsitj' Football (2, 3, 4); Varsity 
Basketball (2. 3, 4); Assistant Leader Gimghoul 
Easier Ball (4). 

K 2. 

Four years ago Billy, a quiet, unassum- 
ing student and athlete, came to Carolina 
from Woodberry. There he made quite 
a name for himself. Naturally big things 
were expected of him here; and that he 
has lived up to our highest expectations 
is the frank opinion of all. 

At football he has played a dependable 
game at halfback, and at basketball he is 
rated the best guard in the South. In so- 
cial activities he has been a leader, and 
his many friends will tell you that "such 
popularity must be deserved." Phi Beta 
Kappa has never been his goal, but pos- 
sessed with a quick and apt mind, he has 
maintained a good average in his work. 
Successes have in no way turned Billy's 
head. 

Billy is thinking of studying law, and 
we hope that he will enter this profession 
and predict that he will make a worthy 
successor to his father, the judge. 



ELWOOD BOYD DIXON 

Ayden. N. C. 

Deyree: U.S.. Commerce 

Age: 21 

Pitt County Club: Treasurer Pitt Countv Club 
Ci) : Dormitiirv Tag Football (1, 2); Dor:uitorv 
Pushball (1, 2). 

e p, .i 2 n. 

Ayden is a small town, but if its prod- 
ucts are as well known in the surrounding 
state as "Dick" is to the campus, we feel 
sure that its fame will never die. 

Not satisfied with maintaining an ex- 
cellent standard of grades he has found 
time to indulge in intramural sports and 
to make an occasional flying trip to 
larger spots of civilization. 

Dick's congeniality is a thing to marvel 
at. Always willing to go along with the 
crowd, he never throws a wet blanket on 
the ideas or propositions of his intimates. 
Friendly to all, and always with a cheery 
word of greeting, his presence on the 
campus will be sorely missed. We hate 
to lose you, Dick, and hope that our meet- 
ings will be both numerous and happy in 
future years. 



One Hundred FiJIy-Jour 





JOHN MICKLE BREWER 

Kershaw, S. C. 

Degree: B.S., Medicine 

Age: 21 

Soutli CiU-oliiia flub: German Club; Elisba 
Mitcbell ScientiHf Snciety. 

e X. 

While Jonny does not approach the ec- 
centric, he certainly possesses a wealth of 
individualism. His every activity does 
carry with it that "lord of his own 
actions" effect, which is a great asset al- 
though at times it might be misunder- 
stood. 

Jonny is characterized by a resource- 
ful versatility, which makes him superior 
in any phase .of society. And Jonny will 
attain enviable acknowledgment by his 
consistency and dogged veracity in every- 
thing he attempts. 

John recently assumed that great re- 
sponsibility and likewise man's most cher- 
ished reward in life, a wife. However, he 
is sticking to his academic work and will 
probably enter medicine at Michigan, next 
fall. 



ROBERT LEE MITCHELLE. Jr. 

Yanceyville. N. C. 

Degree: B.s.. Commerce 

Age: 23 

Oak Ridge C'lllb; Caswell Coullty Chlli. 
H P. 

Oak Ridge must be an exceedingly good 
prep, school, if we are to judge its prod- 
ucts by men like "Mitch." Quiet, studious 
orderly in mind and courteous in manner, 
he has glided on and off the stage of col- 
lege life with the easy assurance of per- 
fect poise. His friends are legion, hi.3 
enemies, non-existent. Accountancy has 
claimed him for her own, and the major 
portion of his time has been devoted to 
satisfying the demands of his mistress. 
But he is never too busy to have a cheery 
word or a cordial greeting for all, and his 
friends know that they can always count 
on his support. 

Judged from all angles, his life here 
has been a great success and we can but 
wish him continuance on the road he 
now travels. 



One Hundred Fif'ij-fivc 





ate: 'WilliiiMi Ciiin Stiulent. Chapter 
:v of Civil Kiisiii.-eis; Cabin; Glee 
CI lib. 



CAMERON FARQUHAR MACRAE, Jk. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Civil Engineeriny 

Age: 20 

Dialectic Senate: 
America! 
Club; G 

Z ^. 

Besides hailing from the Land of the 
Sky, Cameron is famous (or should it be 
notorious?) for four other things: He 
can work more engineering problems in 
a given time than anybody you ever saw; 
he can play a mighty good hand of 
bridge; he can tell you anything or every- 
thing that was in the last number of 
Vanity Fair; and he can and does get off 
the wittiest "wise-cracks" heard in 
Chapel Hill. These things and the fact 
that he is an all-round good fellow give 
Cameron a combination that's hard to 
beat, and he would be a credit to any 
profession. 

So heres to you. Cam; we expect great 
things from you in the engineering line 
and otherwise. 



.JAMES SPENCER I^E-WIS, .In. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Degree: B.S. in Civil Engineering 

Age: 21 

Chop: German Club; Business itanriser of 
Coop; William Cain Student Chapter of A. S. 
C. E.; Inter -fraternity Council. 

K 2, * B K. 

Jim is a member of the noble order of 
Engineers, and one of no small caliber. 
Any of the Engineering class will gladly 
testify to the fact that a finer and more 
brilliant boy than '"Jim" has never graced 
the campus of our beloved institution. 

As for friends, "Jim" is very fortunate 
in this respect. He is considered by all 
one of the most popular men in his class, 
and from all indications this popularity 
is well deserved. 

It has been rumored that "Jim" finds 
Chapel Hill very convenient as a place 
to study, due to the nearness to one who 
is reported to be his "fair love." At any 
rate, he doesn't deny this rumor. 

All-in-all, "Jim" is a damn good fellow 
from every standpoint, and we know his 
engineering career will be one of much 
success. 



One Hundred Fifiy-ai-c 





FRANK RHYNE SMITH 

Belmont, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 19 

"Al." as he is known to the members 
of the Commerce school, came to Chapel 
Hill with the class ot '27, but his great 
desire to become a business man caused 
him to finish his course in three years. 
"Al" has a great determination, for he 
attended two summer schools and was 
never known to have a date, spending the 
nice moonlight nights working on Ac- 
counting, which is due to his integrity 
and the girl back home. Some cotton 
mill company will not be lon.g in accept- 
ing this version of the traditional phrase, 
"We know you. Al." 



ROBERT WORTH KNOX 

Newton, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Electrical Enyineerintj 

Age: 22 

Uuiversit.v Baml; Uiiiver^il.v Rifle Civil), 
e *, -I- Z X. 

Before we ever met Worth, "midnight" 
meant twelve o'clock at night. Since we 
saw this modest young man from Newton, 
midnight means only "Gus" Knox, noth- 
ing more. 

Worth came here from Newton and 
entered the Engineering school. He has 
made an enviable record in his electrical 
work. From his numerous visits to the 
Phi Beta Kappa house, we conclude that 
he is pledged, and will be initiated in 
the spring. 

But even if he does miss this honor, 
we feel sure that his knowledge of elec- 
tricity is as thorough as that of playing 
the flute; and of flute players there is 
none greater, as Mr. McCorkle himself 
admits. 

Wherever Worth goes, we are sure that 
he will meet success, for he is a hard 
worker and a good fellow. 



One Hundred Fifty-scveii 





ALTON PAUL ROUTH 

Franklinville, N. C. 

Drc/ree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

Randolph County Club; Committee of 100; 
Order of the Grail; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Base- 
ball Squad (1925), '26); President Randolph 
County Club (1924, ■2.5); Intramural Hish Point 
Score (1923, '24); Dormitory Club (1923, '24. 
'25); Senior Class Executive Committee; Winner 
of Intramural Tennis Chaznbionship (1924). 

"Red" Routh has blazed his '»-ay 
through the University with his good 
humor and everlasting pep and enthusi- 
asm, and he graduates, leaving behind 
him hundreds of friends as milestones 
along his way. 

"Red" has been to intramural Athletics 
what "Monk" McDonald was to Caro- 
lina's varsity sports. "Monk" was in on 
everything, and so is "Red." Tag-football 
will not be the same next fall without 
him standing behind Carr Dormitory's 
line calmly tossing his bullet-like passes 
or coming out of a crowd like a streak 
of flame to take a pass himself. 

So here's to you, "Red"! May all your 
pains be sham pains and all your cham- 
pagnes real! 



AUGUSTUS NEVILLE, Ju. 

Enfield, N. C. 

Detirre: Ph.d. 

Age: 23 



K M'. 



"Gus," the "Bridge Shark." He 
handles the cards just like the Captain 
handles his men. 'We honestly believe 
that he has a perfect understanding with 
hearts or diamonds, for they are always 
his bid. 

A better friend no one has ever found. 
Never faltering and never halting on the 
way. His free and easy-going manner 
overcomes every obstacle that tends to ob- 
struct his path and wins the high esteem 
of all his associates. 

"Gus" is quite a "Wallacite" with the 
ladies. They fall for that smiling and in- 
dependent look. But his attentions are 
not centered on any definite goal .lust yet. 

Having the necessary qualities of a 
clean business man, we predict a won- 
derful success for him. 



One Huiiftnil Fill \j-r\ijht 





ANTHONY BE'NNINOS MARTIN, Jn. 

Leake sville. N. C. 

Degree: A.R. 

Age: 22 

Glee Club (2, 3) ; Executive Committee Rock- 
ingham County Club; Art Editor Buccanerr 
(3, 4); Assistant Art Editor Yackety Yack (3). 

X *. 

There came from Leakesville to the 
University of North Carolina one A. B. 
Martin. Jr. The University received liim 
and put that stamp. "A Carolina Man," on 
him. He is just that today, plus all the 
advantages that can be gained from asso- 
ciation with over two thousand students 
and a few courses. Just a regular fellow 
with ambition, you might say. 

Appreciation of the arts, especially of 
music and drawing, made "A.B." out- 
standing on the campus. Along with his 
degrees he acquired many other titles 
which the student body was proud to 
confer upon him. 

All in all both "A.B." and the Uni- 
versity profited from the four years that 
they spent together. 



IRVIN STEIN 

Fayetteville. N. C. 

TU'finr: A.D. 

Age: 19 

Fayetteville Club; PhiUnithrupic .Snt-ietv; Ger- 
man Club: University Orcliestra ; Carolina Jewish 
Society. 

T E *. 

Irvin came up here with the intention 
of getting an education and not merely 
a degree, and the fact that he has passed 
off forty-four courses, including some 
course in just about every subject given, 
shows that he has fulfilled his intention. 
His academic work has fitted him well for 
his future career — Medicine, and if his 
ability to learn (he has even led us to 
believe that he understands Einstein's 
theory), his determination and his love 
for science, can be taken as criteria of his 
future in his studies and practice, we can 
see only success ahead of him. 

Irvin's affable temperament, frankness, 
and striking personality have drawn to 
him a host of friends, whose consolation 
on his eve of departure is that their loss 
will be some one else's gain. 



One Hundred Fiftij-ninc 





WILLIS CANTEY JOHNSON 

Gastonia, N. C. 

Degree: B.S. in Civil Enyineerino 

Age: 21 

William Cain Chapter of AouiTieau SoL-iety (if 
Civil Engineers; Dialectic Senate; Gaston County 
Club; Wrestling Squad (1924-25); Vice President 
William Cain Chapter A. S. C. E. 

* B K. 

"W. C." acquired tlie nickname 
"Whoofus" because of his boisterous 
laugh. "Whoofus" is a congenial chap, 
always the same, whether in the class- 
room, the dance hall, or on the mat. He 
has a scholastic record almost unequaled. 
To make Phi Beta Kappa in Civil En- 
gineering is a very difficult attainment, 
but this boy did it. His reports were late 
every day but Sunday, but they all came 
hack with A's on them. 

A great future is in store for 
"Whoofus" in whatever phase of En- 
gineering he chooses to pursue. He has 
the "initiative," as Uncle Gus would say, 
and it will bring him his M.S. next year 
and other attainments later. 



MURDOC LEWIS MURCHISON 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Der/ree: B.S. in Eleetrieril KniiineeriiKj 

Age: 22 

American Institute ot Electrical UnKJiicers. 
■1' Z N, * B K, e *. 

Twenty-two years ago in Camel Town, 
a blonde lawyer was born. In the course 
ot time be gravitated to that natural 
habitat of the legal profession. Raleigh. 
That is, we never suspected Murk was a 
lawyer until the beginning of his fresh- 
man year; but after that we decided that 
only a lawyer could cross-question a pro- 
fessor the way he could. We laughed; 
but today Lewis wears a rectangular key 
on his watch-chain where we wear noth- 
ing. 

Murk not only dazzles the fair sex with 
bis key, his blonde locks, his divine 
prowess, and his inimitable "line" are 
irresistible. But after Murk had worked 
all the problems the engineering school 
could furnish, he became stuck on a cer- 
tain feminine problem, and although the 
slide rule has slipped and slid, he is still 
in the air. 

But Murk will come out eventually. 
He can come out on top of anything we 
have seen yet. 



One Hundred SLity 





CHARLES WILLIS GOLD, Jr. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 



aub (1. 



Coop; Grail: Amphoterothen ; Student ActiT 
Committee; "IS' Club; Committee of 100 
" " 3, 4), President (4) 

iness Manager (2, 3. 4) 
; Football Squad (2, 3) 
Baseball; Carolina Plaj 
"Kalit of Kavak" (1) 
(4) ; President Carnival 



It) 

Cremi 

Found 

Freshman Football Tea 

Sub-assistant Managei 

makers (1, 2, 3, 4) 

Black and White Rev 

Board (3); Sophomore Class Tre 

Senate: Guilford County Club. 

Ben. 

"Charlie" Is a rare one — a potent 
"line," a mountain of energy, and a win- 
ning smile. Coming to Carolina four 
years ago with ambition enough for two 
freshmen, he has been a go-getter ever 
since. 

"Here's the proposition" is his motto. 
Among the propositions he has put across 
are founding the Carolina Buccaneer and 
leading in the successful reorganization 
of the German Club. 

In the meanwhile he has found time to 
transform himself into "Old Imes" and 
"Doctor Emanuel" for the Playmakers. 
Nor has he neglected the acquaintance of 
professors and co-eds. 

When Charlie gets a whack at the 
world, two things will happen shortly: 
he will convince some young lady that 
he has a good proposition for a life part- 
nership, and he will make Jefferson 
Standard insurance policies as popular 
as tickets to the Carolina-Virginia game. 



JOHN SELBY RIERSON 

Wilson, N. C. 

Degree: LL.B. 

Age: 20 

Inter-fraternity Council. 
A T i, * A A. 

John is the kind of young man who 
makes you want to know more like him. 
Likeable at first knowledge, he becomes a 
steadfast friend after further acquaint- 
ance. He has formed many friendships 
during his sojourn at the University. 

Instead of glancing into a matter and 
letting it go at that, John has the quality 
of deeper thought. He is the example of 
those who get the most out of college life 
— an education in the higher sense of the 
word. He is capable of grasping knowl- 
edge without becoming a bore doing it; 
and while obtaining excellent marks in 
his studies he has not let them take the 
spice out of his college career. John pos- 
sesses those characteristics that make up 
a successful man. 



One Hiindrt'd Sixtij-oiie. 





KEARNEY W. CRISSMAN 

High Point, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 

High Point Club; Freshman Track. 

Now we're going to tell the truth about 
one man. Here is a twenty-one year old 
lad who can come the nearest doing, in an 
indirect way, what the alchemists tried 
for years to do of anybody known to this 
campus. 

Four years ago "Criss" rode the w.k. 
"dinky" into Chapel Hill in search of a 
college education. This June he rides out 
in his own Pord sedan with a college 
diploma resting on the seat beside him. 

Although one of the busiest boys on 
the "hill," "Criss" has never been too 
busy to make friends. Pew students, if 
any, are wider known and better liked 
than he. And as he goes out to his life's 
work, we feel no uneasiness for his wel- 
fare. A man with his ability and energy 
will make a mark in the business world. 



KENNETH VADEN PRANKLIN 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: IS 



Freshman Friendship 
Country Team ; America 
Vice President (3) ; 



* .i X. 



[Council ; Freshman Cross 
I Pharmaceutical Society. 
Vice President Senior 



Kenneth comes from the capital city 
and returns there often to cheer up the 
fair damsels. His almost red hair, ready 
smile, and cheerful disposition have made 
for him a host of friends in his two years 
on the "hill." 

Kenneth is a great exponent of the 
gentle art of dancing, especially the 
Charleston, likes his fun; but for a' that 
he has a good business head which will 
stand him in good stead when he takes up 
his life work of distributing red, white, 
blue, green and sundry other colored pills 
in "ye olde apothecarie shoppe." 



One Hundred Si^ty-ttco 





KENNETH BRYAN SPOON 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 22 

President Freshman Pharmacy Class. 
* i X. 

r. S. p. students stand back and make 
way tor the one and only K. B. This 
brilliant young student hails from Char- 
lotte. N. C. and is the pride of the 
Pharmacy school. Possessing a sense of 
humor that would make Mark Twain en- 
vious. "K. B." quickly won his way into 
the hearts of all with whom he came in 
contact. Unusual adaptness in studies is 
also found among his many good traits, 
he being one of the select few to have an 
"A" standing on the very difficult "Pick" 
course. 

Being a senior, "K. B." will soon pass 
from our midst, but we wish him God- 
speed and hope that he will find that 
there is a "future in it" after all. 



HENRY ARMPIELD FOSCUE 

Jamestown, N. C. 

Degree: B.8., Commerce 

Age: 21 

e X. 

"The gentleman is a man of truth, lord 
of his own actions, and expressing that 
lordship in his behavior." Foscue does 
nearly symbolize this ideal from Emerson, 
for no man has ever possessed such a 
wealth of nonchalant geniality, and suc- 
ceeded so gracefully in favoring his as- 
sociates with just the right amount of 
wit, sympathy, and familiarity so as to 
leave behind him a host of admiring 
friends. 

"Foss" at one time had aspirations to 
follow his father's profession — medicine, 
but being of his intense and thorough 
nature it looked as though the work might 
be detrimental to his health; so he will 
soon become a "captain of industry" 
through the practice of Dean Carroli's 
School. 



One Hundred Sixty-three 





CHARLES ANDREW DE-ES 






LExMUEL LEE HILL 


Pikeville, N. C. 






Swiss, N. C. 


Degree: A.B., Education 






Degree: B.S. 


Age: 25 






Age: 26 


Pliilanthropic Assembly; Xortli Carolina 
laymakers. 


Club ; 


Dialec 
ology. 


■tic Senate; Assistant Instruci 



In the fall quarter of 1923 "Dees" 
matriculated in tlie School of Education. 
Having taught school tor two years prior 
to his coming, he entered with the definite 
purpose of better preparing himself for 
his life work, which is teaching. He has 
been a diligent student, and has completed 
his course in only three years. 

However, four courses a quarter as a 
regular diet have not prevented Dees 
from participating in numerous campus 
activities. Always diligent, a moderate 
progressive by temperament, he has 
shown himself to be both systematic and 
ambitious, qualities that should insure 
him a successful career. 



Zo- 



"L. L." came to us last year from Car- 
son-Newman College in Tennessee. Since 
he came here he has given most of his 
time to his pursuits in Zoology and to his 
faithful attendance at the "Pick." He 
has proven himself so skillful in "Frog- 
ology" that he has been made assistant 
instructor in Zoology. 

Hill is the happy combination of 
seriousness and fun. He is a serious- 
minded and hard worker, but is never too 
serious to see the humorous side of any 
thing, nor too busy to help in any way 
that he may be able. He is the type that 
makes a true and loyal friend and one 
whom we hold in the very highest 
esteem. 



One HuiuUxd ISuty-four 





JOHN HARRINGTON BURKE 

Taylorsville, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Burke is one of those big, quiet men 
from up in tlie more mountainous sec- 
tion of our State. Here on the campus lie 
has liad little to say, and has been rather 
a listener than a talker. When he first 
came to Carolina we pictured him some 
day as wearing a Phi Beta Kappa key. 
but although he has missed that honor 
he has done well in his work. 

During his sojourn on the campus he 
has made many friends, and all who 
know him like him. His application to 
duty and his determination to success- 
fully finish everything that he starts out 
to do is bound to win success. We believe 
that he will be a credit to the University 
and the State when he takes up his life 
work in his field or profession. 



CLAUDE ERNEST SIMONS 

Colerain, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Claude came to the University in the 
fall of '22 from Mars Hill, where he had 
won the distinction of being a con- 
scientious student. Since he has been 
here he has devoted himself diligently to 
his work, but he considers a trip to 
Greensboro every other week a part of 
his work. It is reasonable to agree with 
him, for we contend that a student should 
early make preparations for the future. 
He has sought no campus honors, but he 
is a fellow who goes after that which he 
wants with the determination to gain it. 
so we expect great success from him as a 
diagnoser and giver of pills after he has 
finished the next step in his education, 
which is a four-year sojourn in medical 
school. 



One Hundred Si.r1y-fivc 





EDWIN BREXTON SHAW 

Oxford, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 



Elisha Miti-hell Scientific Society; 
in Botany; Granville County Club; Philanthropic 
Assembly ; North Carolina Club. 

It would be impossible to give this 
gentleman the usual stereotyped write- 
up and come anywhere near the truth. He 
has a pronounced individuality. We do 
not mean that he is selfish or egotistical, 
we mean that he is different. He does 
not follow the leading of the common 
herd, nor does he mind breaking prec- 
edent and bucking criticism. He decided 
that four years was too long to hang 
around the "hill" and be exposed to a 
measly A.B. Therefore, he finished in 
three years. 

E'd. is one of the best and most lovable 
characters that we have ever known. His 
very presence is a pleasure. He has a 
quiet, unassuming air that gives the im- 
pression that he knows all about every- 
thing, but is just too modest to demon- 
strate his knowledge. His vocabulary is 
the marvel of the man. When talking 
with him it is necessary to have a copy 
of Noah Webster's handbook handy. 

We hope to welcome him back as an 
embryo lawyer next year. If he is leav- 
ing us for good, we are sad and lament 
his going. It he comes back to us, we are 
glad and rejoice. Isn't that enough to 
prove that he is a true friend? 



WILLIAM PENN PHILLIPS 

Morehead City, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 24 

Carteret County Club. 

e K X. 

"Bill" hails from Morehead City, or to 
hear him say it "The Land of Enchanted 
Waters." In many ways he has been a 
student in college: In his work he has 
been a brilliant success; as a social mixer 
and maker of friends he is par excellence. 
"Bill" has always been master of his 
dignity, his self respect, and his courses 
in the Pharmacy school. He is one boy 
who commands the respect, admiration, 
and friendship of all those with whom 
he comes in contact. We know that with 
these assets, and that of natural ability, 
"Bill" will be successful as a maker of 
pills and a shaker of liquids. "Bill," may 
your life be long and happy, your success 
one that will startle both Cupid and Johns 
Hopkins. 



One Hiindretl Sixty-six 





HAROLD CHAS. KLINGENSCHMITT 

Lockport, N. Y. 

Degree: B.S., Electrical Engineering 

Age: 24 

Dialectic Society; Carolina Playmakers (3d, 
4th. 5th tours); Wi^ue and Masque; Economics 
Club; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; 
Intramural Athletics Club; Vice President 
Phi Beta Kappa ; Secretary Dialectic Society 
(2) ; Vice President of American Institute of 
Electrical Engineers (3), President (4); Secre- 
tary Intramural Club (2). 

e *, * Z X, * B K. 

"Kling" started his career in Lockport, 
N. Y., some 24 years ago, but soon forsook 
the bright lights of New York for the 
smokestacks of Pittsburgh and entered 
the services of the Westingliouse Com- 
pany. They were so favorably impressed 
with his ability that they sent him to 
Carolina to become an engineer. 

He has made an enviable record here 
— a record which few have equaled, espe- 
cially in the engineering school: and now 
after having learned to curb the hyper- 
bolic oscillations of the unruly electrons, 
he is seeking new worlds to conquer. His 
numerous visits to N. C. C. W. lead us to 
believe that his conquests will not be 
entirely confiued to engineering. It is 
rumored that he is doing some special 
research in tobacco farming, and we pre- 
dict a brilliant future for him in the new 
field of Tobacco Engineering. 



DEMING TERRENCE' ELMORE 

Dover, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 19 

American Pharmaceutical Association. 
K ■i'. 

"D. T.," as we all know him, is really 
a prince among men. He has glossy black 
hair and a pair of sparkling blue eyes that 
would make Valentino blush with envy. 
In fact he is known to his friends as the 
"Sheik of the Hill," and he well deserves 
the title. His winning personality sug- 
gests mysticism, and of course a woman's 
curiosity cannot resist that. 

His neatness of appearance, his calm 
and easy manner, and his sincerity have 
made his presence at all social functions 
a necessity. He is well liked among hi:! 
classmates in the Pharmacy school and 
by all others on the campus. H? leaves 
a host of friends and admirers at Caro- 
lina, and possesses a strong character 
and a vital personality. He has a smile 
that is winning, a "line" that is pleas- 
ing, and more fair friends than a fellow 
can very well keep track of. As we 
greeted him with joy, we say farewell in 
sorrow, and wish him good luck and suc- 
cess with a will. 



One Hundred Sii'ty-seven 





HENRY HARRISON BRIGGS, Ji!. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: B..S'., Medicine 

Age : 22 

Wigue and Masque; German Club; Glee Club: 
Mandolin and Guitar Club: Assistant Leader 
Junior Prom (3); Freshman Track Team; Bun- 
coanbe County Club ; Dialectic Minstrel Review. 



<!> A 



* M A. 



Although Harry started out under a 
handicap, having come from Asheville, he 
rose to the occasion and overcame it. 
Speaking of versatility. Harry has abso- 
lutely no equal. He can do anything 
from removing the thirteenth cervical 
vertebra of the Jellyfish to singing ban- 
tone for Paul John. He has been all over 
the world, including Europe, and to sit 
in a "bull session" with him is a liberal 
education in itself. 

But seriously, Harry is as good a pal 
as any one could wish, and his friends are 
many. Harry, we wish you unlimited 
success when you enter the medical 
world, and may you win the hearts of 
others as you have ours. 



STRATTON COYNER 

Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: LL.B. 

Age: 24 

Dialectic Societ.v ; German Club; North Caro- 
lina Club; Student Editor of Xarlh CnrMna Ltnr 
Review: Representative Student Council Law 
School (1924-25). 

n K A, * A X 

Any descriptive words concerning 
Stratton are inadequate without being 
laudatory and glowing to a certain ex- 
tent. Stratt came to U. N. C. from the 
exotic clime of Oklahoma, but became 
quickly and thoroughly acclimated. Wliile 
here he has proved himself an excellent 
student of law and business. He is a 
worker in the highest sense of the word. 
Among his friends and associates his 
opinion is highly respected, because it is 
known that he works and thinks. His duty 
in regard to his studies is his first con- 
cern. The "Stern Daughter" can find no 
fault with him. 

Along with the above Stratt. has a 
charming personality. He can see both 
sides of a question and is a good "mixer." 

From his thorough study of the law, 
we predict that he will reach the heights. 
However jealous a mistres.s, we don't 
think the law will sue him for divorce. 



One Hiindrrd Si.rfn-cight 





WINFIELD CHADWICK UZZELL 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

B e n. 

Behold a true Southern gentleman of 
the old school — of courtly manner, of 
ready tongue, of subtle wit. "Chad" is 
a believer in social intercourse. The 
dance floor is his domain, the fireside is 
his fort. 

"Chad" was born to be a fireside 
philosopher. Nothing delights him more 
than to be seated among friends of like 
philosophical inclinations, solving the 
problems and soothing the woes of the 
world. 

Of what the world has in store for 
"Chad." it has yet not betrayed a sign. 
But one thing remains certain. Men will 
come and men will go a long time before 
Carolina sees another like "Chad." — 
companion original and philosopher extra- 
ordinary. 



PRANK HARRELL WHITAKER 

Elkin, N. C. 

Degree: LL.B. 

Age: 22 

McGeehee Law Club: Surry County Club; 
Renfro Club; Trinity Park Club; Freshman Foot- 
ball; Sophomore Class Football; Freshman Base- 
ball Squad. 

2 * E, * A A. 

Our friend "Stud" has been on the 
"hill" for a long time, so long in fact that 
he has become a part of the institution, 
that we can't afford to lose. He is one 
of the thirteen original Republicans of 
Xorth Carolina, and proud of it, by gosh! 
Incidentally he is president of the P. A. D. 
fraternity, and the master mind of the 
Law school political machine. It is 
rumored that the ease with which he 
throws the bull would put the Spanish 
matadors to shame. Good luck to you, 
"Stud." If your success is as large as your 
heart, the world will be yours. 



One Hundred Slrtii-nine 





LOUISE LATTA 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

n B *. 

Every graduating class has its literary 
geniuses, its outstanding athletes and its 
scholars; but there are few classes which 
are so fortunate as to have among its 
members such a genuine gem of woman- 
hood as Louise. When this dainty miss 
came to Carolina, Salem College certainly 
lost one of its fairest and most attractive 
students. The cause of co-education at 
Carolina could have advanced through no 
finer character. 

Possessing a keen intellect, a sincere 
goodness of heart and a rare endowment 
of beauty. Louise is emblematic of all that 
is pure and inspiring about woman. 

To every one who is capable of appreci- 
ating the reality of genuine character the 
friendship of Louise will be a treasure — 
to have known it is to have known a per- 
fect thing. 



JE'FFERSON DAVIS PARKER, 

Sylva, N. C. 

Degree: A.B., Education 

Age: 26 



Jacks. 



i-Ma 



County Club. 



Industry, thrift and good judgment are 
the most outstanding characteristics of 
which "J. D." is the happy possessor. 
His keen sense of humor, ready wit. and 
high standards of thought constitute in 
him a very attractive personality. He al- 
ways greets you with a smile, but be- 
neath that smile you can always find a 
seriousness of purpose which is dauntless. 
Slothfulness and gloom have no place in 
liis scheme of life. 

Although "J. D." did not take part In 
any of the campus activities, he ha.s 
talents along lines other than his chosen 
subjects. History and science are his 
favorites, and we predict that he will at- 
tain eminence in his chosen field. 



One Hundred Seventy 





ERNEST EDWARD ROBERSON 

Nashville, N. C. 

Degree: B.8., Commerce 

Age: 23 

6 P, A 2 n. 

Some boys come to college to study; 
some come for a good time; "Speck" 
came lor both, as may easily be ascer- 
tained both by his scholastic record and 
his popularity on the campus. 

Instead of indulging in outdoor sports, 
he has preferred the indoor variety. His 
prowess on the sofa will be testified to 
by members of the fair sex at near-by 
colleges. 

At present, his express aspirations lean 
toward the field of banking. But person- 
ally, we believe his future will be more 
or less a series of "affaires d'amour." 

We can wish him no better luck than a 
pleasant journey along the highway of 
life with plenty of money to ease his 
path, and dashes of romance for spice. 



WALTER EDGAR CRISSMAN 

High Point, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 23 

Cosmopolitan Club: Grail; Dialectic Senate; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Committee of 100; Fresh- 
man Track ; Freshman Debate Council ; Treasurer 
Dialectic Senate (3), President (4); Vice Presi- 
dent Y, II. C. A.; Reliaious Work Secretary; 
"Y" Cabinet (2, 3. 4) ; Business Manager Caro- 
Una Magazine (4). 

A X, E * A. 

Here you have a man of versatility and 
ability, because his versatility has not 
been without perfection and completeness. 
Walt has done many things at Carolina. 
He has served well as an executive in the 
Y. M. C. A., he has piloted the business 
end of the Magazine through a successful 
year, he has guided the Dialectic solons 
through many debates, and while not 
gaining the coveted key, he has made 
grades of which most of us would be 
proud. In short, this man has put his 
Carolina days to such a varied use as to 
promise him a well-rounded career in 
the life to follow. 

And the achievement of honors has not 
interfered with Walt's recreation. He 
goes to the Pick, attends the Grail dances 
with ease, and enjoys week-end trips to 
the west, especially Winston-Salem (You 
know that's where Salem College for 
young ladies is located). There is one 
thing! that we can't understand: how 
does he do it? 

Congeniality among his associates has 
won for Walt many friends, and many 
men will miss him at Carolina in the 
years to come. 



One Hundred Seventy-one 





JULIAN EDWARD MANN 

Mkldleton, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 

Amphoterotlien : Cabin: Geivnan Club; Com- 
mittee of 100; Pliilanthropic Assembly Treasurer; 
Intramural Sports. 

K A. 

Julian hails from the aristocfatic East. 
They say that only one road leads out of 
Hyde County and that many of the people 
there are much like those of the England 
of Raleigh's time. In many respects one 
might believe this, if Julian is taken as a 
model representative of the county. Yet 
construe this not to mean that he is old- 
fashioned. His dignified bearing and 
winning personality would win him favor 
anywhere. One can hardly believe that a 
man so quiet could be so obedient, but his 
prominence in the Phi Assembly will 
bear that out. The University's loss will 
be also her gain, in making such a con- 
tribution to the State. 



ELVIN BERXICE' STONE 

High Point, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Dialectic Senate; High Point Club. 

Acacia, E * .i. 

Not of the common or garden variety 
known as "rolling" is "E. B." — note how 
his moniker rhymes with Hebe! — but as 
all of his numerous feminine followers 
stoutly aver, "he's a real man!" Well — 
lie is. all-the-way-'round. 

One of the high priests of Pickwick, an 
apostle of temperance in all things, al- 
ways true to his friends, a lover of the 
beautiful, a gentleman, and a blame good 
student is "Rock." 

He believes in God. good literature, a 
tariff for revenue only. Gerald Johnson, 
and "the winimin." He has a taste for 
tobacco and a flair for journalism. He's 
never sought the limelight, but not to 
have known this big, calm, good-natured 
chap is to have missed a lot. 



One TInnrlred Sex^cnty-tun 





SAMUEL MACON CARRIXGTON 

Xelson, Va. 

Degree: A.B.. Education 

Age: 22 

Granville Countr Club. President (4) ; Tnr 
lied Staff (2); Philanthropic Assembly. 

Since we do not believe tliat any one 
should edit a book before he himself can 
master the subject, we know that Sam is 
competent of preparing a volume entitled, 
"Best Methods of Entering Rooms and 
Arousing Freshmen from Their Deep 
Slumbers." This offspring of Virginia 
aristocracy possesses two marked char- 
acteristics, namely: never too busy to 
participate in a bridge game, or to give 
advice and assistance to freshmen who get 
stuck on scientific questions. 

Sam began his college career as a 
scholar, but later he saw that an educa- 
tion meant more than a degree; there- 
fore, he compromised by cultivating a 
"line" and making a "C" average. His 
golden curls, which are envied by all fair 
maidens, are the only things which can 
possibly delay his success as a profes- 
sional man. 



LOUIS ALLAN KOONTS 
Cooleemee, N. C. 

Degree: Special Commerce 
Age: 23 
Acacia, K A 'ir. 

"Still water runs deep." The truth of 
this ancient proverb is proved in the 
character of "Freshman" Koonts. The 
nickname "Freshman," given him during 
his first year, has remained, although he 
has outgrown it in every way. 

Allan is always found either at the 
Book "X" or on his way to or from the 
postofBce. He takes all Commerce 
courses offered here plus a daily cor- 
respondence course in an institution 
near by, and it is rumored that he has 
a "boot" on Dean Ricketts of Greens- 
boro College! 

It is not believed that this Dutchman 
is going to be a single man much longer, 
but in spite of this his many friends feel 
that, with his dignity, forceful ideas, and 
integrity, he is destined for success. 



One Hundred Seventy-three 





DAISY STRONG COOPER 

Oxford, N. C. 

Degree: LL.B. 

Age: 21 

Carolina PUymakers. 
II B *. 

The "best-all-round" girl from St. 
Mary's is a recommendation of which any 
girl may be proud. Daisy came to us 
with that and a determination to become 
a lawyeress. It's refreshing to meet a 
girl who is not planning to, "Oh. teach 
school. I suppose." Behold proof positive 
that a girl can acquire a career without 
the usual noble brow, strained faraway 
look of striving for the great goal. Smile 
and dimple is Daisy's motto, and she'3 
come out on top; she has joined that inner 
magic circle of those who have "passed 
the bar." 



EDGAR MARTIN JOHNSON 

Culberson, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Civil Engineering 

Age: 2S 



The Wi 



Society Civil En 



En 



Society 



"E. M." joined us as a man of the world. 
He served in the A. E. F. before finishing 
high school, which he completed after his 
return. His entrance into this haven 
of knowledge was further delayed by two 
years of teaching near his home, Culber- 
son, which is west of Murphy, or, in other 
words, between Georgia and Tennessee, 
but still in North Carolina. Here, he has 
stuck it out through thick and thin, a 
sincere and ever willing friend. He has 
never lacked for mail or girls, but his 
taste and discrimination have apparently 
found their ideal. We wish him "bon 
voyage," for we fear he will soon be gone. 



One Hundred Seventu-four 





SIDNEY WARREN REE'SE 

Capron, Va. 

Degree: B.8. 

Age: 21 

American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 

e *. 

Twenty-one years ago a. young cavalier 
first gazed on the sunshine of the Old 
Dominion at Capron. In passing, we 
might say that he has almost as much 
hair at present as he had then. 

After completing his high school work, 
he decided to follow the footsteps of three 
of his famous townsmen, and came to 
Carolina to take electrical engineering. 
Although at present he has not eclipsed 
their record, in a few years he may be far 
ahead of them ; for Sidney is a hard 
worker, and an all-around good fellow. 

Numerous "county club meetings" at- 
test his popularity with the feminine sex; 
and in the engineers sessions he is ever 
a shining light. 

Here's to you, Sid. 



WILLIAM PERRY WHELESS 

Spring Hope, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 20 

Perry, better known as "Doc," hails 
from Spring Hope, the garden spot of the 
coastal plain. To hear him tell it, one 
would think that he was the most 
ignorant fellow on the campus, but the 
Registrar's report tells quite a different 
tale if grades are to be considered. Be- 
lieving that what is good enough for the 
father is plenty fine tor the son, he fol- 
lows the footsteps of his dad into the 
medical world. Always diligent, pleasant, 
generous beyond measure, and ever ready 
for tun, we are sure that he will achieve 
greater success than his sire. He leaves 
behind a host of friends who wish him 
the best of luck in his upward climb. 



One Hundred Seventy-five 






HENRY JOHNSTON, 


Jr. 








Tarboro, N. C. 










Degree: A.B. 










Age: 22 








Junior Order of Gimghouls; Sheiks; 
Grail; "IS" Club; Philanthropic Assei 
ter-fraternity Counpil (4); German Clu 
live Committee of German Club (4) ; Se 
Executive Committee; German Club Da 
mittee (4) ; Assistant Leader Easter Ger 
Assistant Leader Gimshoul Ball (3); Le. 
Club Dance (3); Cast of "Ye Gods" 
"Yes. by Gosh" ; Commencement B 
ager (4). 


"Coop" : 
mbly; In- 
b; Execu- 
nior Class 
ince Com- 
man (3); 
ader "13" 
; Cast of 
all Man- 



Z >I'. 

Henry's character and personality can 
best be described as an abridgment of all 
that is pleasant in man. He is a most 
sincere friend to all who know him and a 
personification of congeniality to every 
one. 

Essentially a "duke." in which he ex- 
celled all aspirants for honors, Henry 
was suited for the important part whicli 
he has taken in the social life of the Uni- 
versity. 

His variety of interests which he has 
displayed in these four short years, his 
good judgment in all things and his inde- 
fatigable energy will undoubtedly mean 
success for Henry when he enters the 
cruel world alone. 



JOSEPH BIDGOOD WAHMANN 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Dryree: B.S.. Commerce 

Age: 22 

Rocky Mount Club; Economics Club. President 
(4); Committee of 100, President (4); Grail; 
Director of Intramural Athletics ; Secretar>'- 
Treasurer Senior Class; Senior Invitation Com- 
mittee. 

A K 4', E * A, * B K. 

During his four years at Carolina this 
gentleman has quite nonchalantly gar- 
nered a heavy harvest of campus honors, 
including membership in Phi Beta Kappa. 
Assuming his air, we will not name the 
rest of the list. He is best known for his 
administrative ability. 

Hard work has claimed much of his 
time, but not so much that he could not 
acquire his share of friends, and the 
number of these among the students and 
the faculty of the Commerce school will 
attest to his popularity. 

"Bigs" proposes to be a banker when 
his sheepskin has been safely stored away 
or hung on the wall. And, no cjne who 
knows him well doubts that success will 
crown his efforts. 



One Hundred fievcnty-nix 





Willii 



EUGENE HAROLD MOSS 

Lillington, N. C. 

Degree: B..S;.. Engineering 

Age: 23 

m Cain Civil Engineering Society. 



There are two "Parsons" Moss in Chapel 
Hill. This Is the other. Both are well 
known, and are friends worth having, 
but this one limits the size of his con- 
gregations to one person. 

We understand that Parson intends to 
seek foreign lands after he has been 
graduated. There are two reasons why he 
is going and neither of them is singing. 

Parson was at one time one of the great 
unwashed at N. C. State, but he reformed 
and decided to get his engineering knowl- 
edge here. He came over, and great was 
the benefit that we, the Engineering 
School, derived therefrom. 



CLIFTON ADOLPHUS RING, Jr. 

High Point, N. C. 

Degree: Ph.G. 

Age: 19 

American Pharmaceutical Association; High 
Point Club. 

* A X. 

If "Cliff," as he is familiarly known by 
his many friends, makes as great a suc- 
cess in life as he has made in the 
Pharmacy school, he will be one of the 
leading pharmacists in the metropolis of 
High Point, which is his native heath. 
Although "Cliff" is a rather studious 
young fellow, he finds plenty of time to 
devote to other activities. He is one of 
the most ardent athletic fans at Carolina 
and he has missed very few athletic con- 
tests during his stay on the "Hill." 
Here's luck to you, "Cliff," in everything 
that you undertake. 



One Hundred Seventy-seven 





JAMES HAROLD LINEBERGER 

Belmont, N. C. 

Deijree: A.B. 

Age: 22 

Junior Order o£ Gimghouls; Sophomoi-e Order 
o£ Sheiks; Amphoterothen: Golden Fleece; "Y" 
Cabinet ; Coop ; Assistant Leader Sheik Dance 
(2); Leader Sheik Dance (3); Leader Gimghoul 
Ball (4); German Club; Dialectic Senate; As- 
sistant Business Manager Tar Heel (2) ; Busi- 
ness Manager Tar Heel (3) ; President Publica- 
tions Union (4) ; President Inter-fraternity Coun- 
cil (4) ; Sub-assistant Manager Basketball (2) ; 
Assistant Manager Basketball (3) ; Manager 
Basketball (4) ; Business Manager Freshman 
Handbook (3) ; Student Activities Committee; 
Committee of 100; Athletic Council. 

B e II, * B K. 

No member of the Class of '26 lias en- 
joyed University life more, tasted more 
of college sweets, and contributed more to 
the upbuilding of the Campus than 
"Heinle." His natural abilities and 
talents have given him power to cruise 
on a very large plane of activity; his per- 
sonality has brought him honors at the 
hands of his fellow students; and his love 
for and Interest in the University and the 
Campus, and his healthful attitude to- 
ward college life in general has led him 
to work hard in many capacities and or- 
ganizations. 

His character and high scholarship 
have won for him the respect of his class- 
mates, and his friendly and sincere bear- 
ing their friendship. 



"WILLIAM OSCAR PLAYER, Jit. 

Darlington, S. C. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 19 

German Club; Coop; Tarheels. 
K A. 

Bill Player comes to us from the Pres- 
byterian College of South Carolina. 
While here he has made many friends, 
and it is a pity that he can be with us no 
longer than this year. Bill is something 
of a poet, and is no mean hand at playing 
the saxaphone. He takes an interest in 
all kinds of literature and is a consistent 
reader. With the qualities that he has, 
he should become a prominent journalist, 
which is his chosen profession. 

Bill, one might say, is old for his age, 
being only nineteen and having accom- 
plished as much as he has during his col- 
lege life here and his three years at 
Presbyterian College. Bill is probably in- 
spired by a little girl back in South Caro- 
lina, for although he lets us know noth- 
ing of her, we notice that he receives let- 
ters from time to time written in a deli- 
cate feminine hand. 

Here's to you. Bill. May success and 
happiness be yours. 



One Hundred Seventy-eight 





FRANK WOOD 

Edenton, N. C. 
Degree: B.S.. Medicine 
Age: 23 
Cabin, U. N. C. Medical Society; German Club. 
A K E, * X. 

"Punk" Wood is one of those individ- 
uals wlio breezed along in tlie academic 
school content and lucky if he got a 4 on 
a course. But Punk came into tlie med- 
ical school with a square jaw and a lot of 
determination and he has surprised every- 
body, most of all himself, for he has con- 
sistently made A's. They say that when 
"Punk" made his first "A" there was 
much muttering and unbelief among the 
Student Council, and quite a sensation 
was caused by it in Edenton. 

But we who know him best know that 
"Punk" has the stuff." After all, success 
in life is but the end-reaction of the solu- 
tion of finding one's life work — and 
"Punk" seems to have done this in fol- 
lowing "ye olde Hippocratean profession." 
So we predict that he will go far in his 
chosen field. Any way, "Punk" we're 
wishing you the best of luck, always. 



WILLIAM GRIGGS POYXER 

Poplar Branch, N. C. 

Degree: B.S.. Cor)imcrce 

Age: 21 



This young man. who is informally 
known to us as "Bill," is at home any- 
where on this terrestrial globular plan- 
etary hunk of matter slightly flattened at 
the poles and known as the earth. 

Entering the University in 1922, he has 
made a brilliant record as a baseball 
pitcher, which insures him a place in 
the Hall of Fame. 

Though the maids of Norfolk were for- 
gotten in the cruel task of achieving suc- 
cess in Accounting, not so with those of 
other cities, for soon Bill began to wor- 
ship at the Shrine of Venus in none other 
than the City of Industry. Like a sailor 
with a sweetheart in every port, he has a 
girl in every town. 

We are looking for things from "Bill" 
in the field of business, his chosen profes- 
sion. Here's wishing a real Carolina man 
the best of luck. 



One Hundred Seventy-nine 





LESLIE CALDWELL LOGIE 

Manatee, Fla. 

Degree: B.S., Electrical EngineeritKj 

Age: 22 



And now, friends, you are looking at 
the likeness ot a sunny son of Florida, 
who came to us four years ago to make 
an electrical engineer of himself. That 
he has succeeded in this without ma- 
terially increasing his meager stock of 
curse words, proves beyond all shadow of 
doubt that Florida real estate occasion- 
ally produces something more than alli- 
gators and sword fish. 

While with us, "Loag," has somehow 
found time for a little studying, a little 
play, more than a little "bull slinging," 
and quite a great deal of traveling to a 
well known city of this State. It is 
rumored that he has a girl somewhere. 
If so, she could do a great deal worse. 

In conclusion. Old World, with sincere 
belief that here is one who will influence 
you tor the better, we release for your 
approval one whom we have learned to 
love and respect as a very dear friend. 



CECIL ROTB'RING MiAULAY 

Huntersville, N. C. 

Degree: B.S., Commerce 

Age: 21 

"Zeke" hails from the little town of 
Huntersville, the cradle of track men." 
Although he has not performed on the 
cinderpath, he is a four-letter man of 
Swain Hall. 

He is endowed with a superabundance 
of wit and humor, which makes him a 
most admirable fellow. He is never too 
busy to relate or listen to a joke, but 
when the time comes for hard work he 
faces it with a smile. With such an atti- 
tude, he will easily override life's ob- 
stacles. 

He has not participated in many stu- 
dent activities. Rather his spare time 
has been spent trying to shorten the dis- 
tance between Carolina and that "Queen" 
at Queen's College. 



Owe Hundred Eighty 





SAMUEL EDWIN TATE, Jr. 

Mebane, N. C. 

Degree: A..B. in Education 

Age: 20 

Mebane sent us "Ed" and it's right 
proud we are of the gift. He has the repu- 
tation of carrying four courses witli more 
ease, and liaving more time left over, 
tlian any other man on the campus. 

Math is his favorite sport and many 
are those who liave liim to thanli for their 
sale journey tlirougli tlie perilous quick- 
sands of Math I and II. But his ability 
is not limited to any one field. He is an 
all 'round good fellow, an ace with the 
ladies, and a whang in a bull session. 

We hate to lose him. but he has prom- 
ised to come back to Med. School two 
years hence — that is if a certain "Jane" 
doesn't upset this ambition — anyway we 
wish for him all that he deserves, and 
that is much. 



ROLAND FORREST JONES 

Knoxville, Tenn. 

Degree: A.B. 

Age: 21 

RoUo roled into Chapel Hill after he 
had decided that anti-education laws were 
spoiling his home state of Tennessee as 
a field for other activities than Mammy- 
songs. That act was typical of Roland's 
individualism and he has continued his 
dodging of pressures since then (to the 
relief of the editors of the Carolina Maga- 
zine). 

As a result, the literati have found 
some one they couldn't lord it over, Dean 
Hibbavd has found some one to put on the 
Dean's List, and we hoi-polloi have found 
a friend to help us with dates, take the 
last drink with us. and kindly and con- 
siderately put us to bed. 



One Hiniilred Ei'ihty-onc 



Senior^Supei^tives 








&^^^^^ 



g,\H 




^enton Pifkin 

BEST STUDENT 



Louise Lait2>. 

MOST POPULAR CO-ED 



One Hundred Eiglity-Uoo 



SENlbl^^JPERijmVES 




-o 








''"^^tf-Ser 




BEST LOOKING ^ 



Sill Goack, 

MOST pRIGINAir^ 



One Hundred Eic/Jity-three 



Senior Class History 



THE Class of '26 entered the University in tlie midst of The Great Expansion. The Quadrangle 
was first ocinpied, Saunders and Murphey first shook under volleys of professional thunder, in 
that year. The Wonder Team played for us. led by Grady, and humbled every opponent save 
Yale. Monk thrilled us with his famous 95-yai'd run in Kaleigh during Fair Week. The Sophs were 
not so fearful as he had been led to fear — and there was no snow. This year saw the final burial 
of the tradition that Freshmen must wear some kind of a hat — any kind — on the campus. A special 
issue of the Tar Heel thundered unsuccessfully against the building of a Co-ed Dormitory here: Campus 
vote. 173 for. 937 against. 

Pelletier was elected our President by the Freshman Debating Club; but he stayed with us only 
this year. The Graham Memorial building was proposed. 

We came back to the Hill the following year with the fall of the leaves. This quarter for the 
first time part of our number were initiated into the Holy- Mysteries of Hellas with the usual hokus- 
pokus and crucifixion of the flesh. The Revolt of Youth came to Carolina when the organized Fresh- 
man class won a crushing victory in the annual snowball fight without an initial defeat. In the winter 
quarter the basketball team won the Southern Championship, and the campus went wild. Few will 
forget the bonfire at the Old Well, and the march on Durham, with the University Band, "to let 
the world know," and to serenade the father of Spratt Cobb. In the spring the first Smoker of our 
College career was planned, but frustrated by the partial burning of Swain Hall. Late into the 
night students all over the campus were interrupted by members of the class selling the hundreds of 
sandwiches which had been bought for the smoker. Another fire burned the Pick, and its flying 
cinders carried consternation to Fraternity Row. This year saw Steve Brody and the Boll Weevil 
finally fall before faculty opposition. Earl Hartsell was the family physician who ushered the Caro- 
linn Bnccaneer into this fleeting life. The Publications Union reached the mature age of one year 
during this period. Lewellyn. Bryson. and Wilson handed Virginia three shut-outs amid general 
re.ioicing. And let us not close the history of this year without chronicling the death of Leetle Dammit. 
Are there none left to keep green the memory of Leetle Dammit .' Excavations were made for the 
Graham Memorial Building. 

The .Junior year was a busy one. JetT Fordham led the class. The literary societies reformed, 
but ttill languished. The Co-ed House burned but the bath tub was saved. The new Co-ed dormitory 
was already under construction at the time of the fire. The basketball team won the Southern Cham- 
pionship again — but Mr. Cobb came to Chapel Hill "to save the boys the trouble of walking to Dur- 
ham." Troublous times came with the session of the Legislature, and the Poole Bill threatened the 
intellectual life of the University. Dr. Greenlaw was elected president of the American Association 
of Universities — and left the University for Johns Hopkins. The Glee Club blossomed, and went to 
Kansas City. Phi Beta Kappa elected more men from our class than from any other previous one — 
nearly forty men. Only one person was defeated in the Spring elections — an amazing record; every- 
thing' was "fixed." and* by election day there was but one candidate for each office. The Graham 
Memorial achieved a roof. 

Our Senior year was — well, our Senior year. Lawrence Watt was our President. President 
Chase frightened us with a trip to Oregon, but elected to return to Carolina. The literary Societies 
showed alarming symptoms, but refused all nostrums offered. A vigorous campaign was carried on 
against mud — Cameron Avenue was paved. .Something happened to Old South. The basketball team 
won the Southern Championship for the third consecutive time. Construction of the Graham Memorial 
building was temporarily stopped. 

At last the End came, that end of all things from which all things date. Tlie Real History of the 
Class of '26 will now begin to be enacted. One thing at lea.st we have learned during the last four years, 
and that is the Reality of Friendship. 



^^^ 



One HiiiHliTfJ Eifihtii-fnuf 




One Hundred Eighty-five 





SIDES 

PRESIDBNX 



PEARSALL 

VICE PReSlDElNT 



Junior Officer: 




VAN NESS 

SEICREITARV 




CL.EMMONS 

TREI/^SUREIR 



One Hundred Eighty-six 



J. W. HARDEN 
Burlington, N. C. 



R. M. HARDEE 
Stem, N. C. 



R. A. PROFFITT 
Ball Creek, N. ('. 



J. T. FOX 
Franklinville. N. C. 



B. W. HACKNEY 
Durham, N. C. 



F. T. WHITE" 
Durham, N. C. 



J. H. McFAYDEN 
Council, N. C. 



W. C. HAMMOND 
Asheboro, N. C. 



H. A. RHINEHART 
Canton, N. C. 



K. G. DACY 
Asheville, N. C. 



E. F. YOUNG 
Charlotte, N. C. 



C. S. SUTTON 
Burlington, N. C. 



07ie Hundred Eighty-seven 







/H 



D. R. JONAS 
Lincolnton, N. C. 



J. P. FORD 

Belmont. N. C. 



C. G. GRADY 
Four Oaks, N. C. 



A. K. SMITH 
LaGrange, N. C. 



O. LYON 

Salisbury, N. C. 



B. H. GOODWIN 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 



J. T. MADRY 
Scotland Neck, N. C. 



J. F. BROWN 
Asheville. N. C. 



F. F. SIMON 
R,uk Hill, S. C. 



H. A. SCHMITT 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



H. W. EAGLES 
Walstonburg, N. C. 



E. G. DOBBINS 
Rock Hill. S. C. 



One Uinulrrd Eifihtij-cifiht 



p. K. PERKINS 
Pikeville, N. C. 



D. E. THOMAS 
Greensboro, N. C. 



P. J. EDWARDS 
Kutherfordton, N. C. 



(\ S. NORWOOD 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



J. F. KISTLER 
Morganton, N. C. 



L. DeS. WHITE 
Marshall, N. C. 



C. A. BALLARD 
Weaverville, N. C. 



H. S. SPIERS 
Wilson, N. C. 



\v. d. sharp 

Wilson, N. C. 



J. A. WARD 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 



C. E. SMITH 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



E. B. GLENN 
Asheville, N. C. 



One Hundred Eighty-nine 






J. J. McMURRY 
Shelby, N. C. 



A. F. DANIEL 
Charlotte, N. C. 



MILTON CLAPP. Jn. 
Gastonia, N. C. 



I). K. MOORE 

Sylva, N. C. 



L. N. BYRD 
Mount Airy, N. C. 



C. E. WIKE 
Sapphire, N. C. 



C. T. GRIFFIN 
Edenton, N. C. 



M. L. HAM 
Morven, N. C. 



J. C. ELLIS 
Lucama, N. C. 



W. D. TOY. Jr. 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 



A. T. LEWIS 
Rutherfordton, N. C. 



C. R. LEE 

Wilmington. N. C. 



One Hundred Xinefy 



H. R. JOHNSON 
Asheville, N. C. 



BENJAMIN HUSBANDS 
Foreston, S. C. 



R. C. SINK 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 



W. D. KERLIN 
Moorestown, N. J. 



D. L. MATTHEWS 
Willai-fl. N. C. 



KATHARINE MARTIN 
Burlington, N. C. 



nS* •-' 



J. P. LATTA 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



JOE JOSEPHS 
Charlotte, N. C. 



A. N. SPENCER 
Morganton, N. C. 



LEAH SMITH 
Capron, Va. 



C. R. SHUFORD 
Charlotte, N. C. 



D. V. ELGIN 
Charlotte, N. C. 



One Hundred Xineiij-onc 



E. T. barnp:s 

Wilson, N. C. 



G. E. JOYXER 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 



D. P, MAST 
Sugar Grove, N. C. 



F. S. WRIGHT 
Kingsport, Tenn. 



M. C. BERRY 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 



H. A. LJUNG 
Greensboro, N. C. 



A. E. MILLER 
Leaksville, N. C. 



F. P. ELLER 
North Wilkesboro, N. C. 



S. R. LOWDER 
Albemarle, N. C. 



W. E. TIXGLE 
Arapahoe, N. C. 



J. G. CONRAD 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 



C. L. WYRICK 

Greensboro, N. C. 



One Hundied :Ninet!J-tico 



p. S. FOSTER 
Asheville, N. C. 



W. H. REDDING 
Trinity, N. C. 



S. W. BLANTON 
Marion, N. C. 



J. A. COLVIN 
Fayetteville, N. C. 



H. M. BOULDEN 
Trinity, N. C. 



J. E. HENLEY 
Charlotte, N. C. 



P. L. ABERNATHY 
Hickory, N. C. 



R. S. NOOE 
Statesville, N. C. 



A. T. CLIFFORD 

Statesville, N. C. 



R. A. WRIGHT 
Fayetteville, N. C. 



L'i 



R. C. MAULTSBY 

Ruthertortlton. N. C. 



W. H. EBY 
New Bern, N. C. 



C3» el 



One Hundred 'Ninety-three 



('. N. BENNETT 
Morehead City, N. C. 



W. D. WATKINS 
Rutherfordton, N. C. 



F. M. DAUGHETY 
Raleigh, N. C. 



W. E. HARVELL 
Charlotte, N. C. 



F. N. MULLE'N, Jr. 
South Mills, N. C. 



H. J. SCHWARTZ 
High Point, N. C. 



.1. B. MEREDITY 
Trinity, N. C. 



W. T. ALEXANDER 
Derita, X. C. 



P. H. GUARD 
('oinjock. N. C. 



J. M. WRIGHT 

Shelby, N. C. 



\V. A. DANIEL 
Salisbury, N. C. 



R. M. FARMER 
Southern Pines, N. C. 



One Bundred Ninety-four 




H. L. COE 
Greensboro, N. C 



F. E. SELL 
Monroe, N. C. 



R. W. ALEXANDETl 
Swannanoa, N. C. 



M. D. WHISNANT 
Morganton, N. C. 



F. A. POLLARD 
Durham, N. C. 



G. A. COVINGTON 
Jamestown, N. C. 



J. H. HEAFNER 
Crouse, N. C. 



A. B. SUPPLE 
Champaign, 111. 



A. E. WARREN 
Edward, N. C. 



H. F. KATZ 
Coral Gables, Fla. 



G. D. McDANIEL 
Henderson, N. C. 



C. T. SMITH 
Charleston, S. C. 



One Hundred Xinety-five 






M. HEDGEPETH 
Elm City, N. C, 



Z. M. WILLIAMS 
Stovall, N. C. 



ELLIS FARBER 
Weldon, N. C. 



A. C. McINTOSH 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



E. G. SHUFORD 
Lincolnton, N. C. 



E. R. NICHOLS, Ji!. 
Durham, N, C. 



T. S. ROYSTER 
Oxford, N. C. 



G. W. STANTON 
Stantonsburg, N. C. 



S. p. GRAVES, Jk. 
.Mount Airy, N. C. 



I'. D. GRAY 
Cary. N. C. 



J. L. MATTHE'WS 
Seabord, N. C. 



H. T. JORDAN 
Durham. N. C. 



One Hundred Ninety-six 





F. B. GOOCH 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



J. A. WILLIAMS 
Hendersonville, N. C. 



H. D. RAPER 
Welcome, X. C. 



H. W. MARTIN 
.Jacksonville, N. C. 



W. S. KI'TZ 
Fayetteville, X. C. 



G. B. DAVIS 
Fairmont, X. C. 



C. H. OLIVE 
Newton, N. C. 



D. A. HEAFNER 
Grouse, N. C. 



CHARLES O'QUIXN 
Star. N. C. 



J. D. POTTER 
Beaufort. N. C. 



S. W. RUSS 
Fayetteville, N. C. 



D. E. FORREST 
Efland. N. C. 



One Hundred 'Ninety-seven 





.1. X. WHITLEY 
Stantonsburg, N. C. 



J. D. BEATON 
High Point, N. C. 



J. F. MARSHALL 
Leaksville, N. C. 



P. R. WHITLET 

Wendell, N. C. 




D. M. CURRIE 
Carthage, N. C. 



C. D. FLOWERS 
Hickory, N. C. 



J. E. MERRITT 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



J. A. UPSHAW 
Raleigh, N. C. 



W. L. MOOSE 
Taylorsville, N. C. 

J. G. BERWANGER 
Raleigh, N. C. 



.1. M. HENDERSON 
Asheville, N. C. 

C. A. P. MOORE 
Union, S. C. 






One Hundred Ninety-eight 





W. H. PHIPPS 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 



R. K. SCOTT 

Wilmington, N. C. 






E. W. FRANKLIN 
Raleigh, N. C. 



H. A. JOHNSON 
Swannanoa, N. C. 



F. W. ZURBURG 

Asheville, N. C. 



A. R. BARFIELD 
Mount Olive, N. C. 



S. L. FULLER 
WhlteviUe, N. C. 



J. Z. HANNER 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



J. L, CANTWELL 
Wilmington, N. C. 



J. B. HATLEY 
Albemarle, N. C. 



C. W. JACKSON 
Greensboro, N. C. 



H. M. BROWN 
Greenville, N. C. 





■> 





One Hundred Ninety-nine 









L. L. BUTLER 
Keidsville, N. C. 



E. V. TUCKER 
Grifton, N. C. 



C. W. KELLEY 
Dunn, N. C. 



J. K. KYSER 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 



H. G, STRICKLAND 
Nashville, N. C. 



.1. T. SHAW 
.Mars Hills, N. C. 



H. M. HENDRICKS 
High Point, N. C. 



P. L. TUCKER 
Troy, N. C. 



\V. J. OLIVE' 
Fayetteville, N. C. 



W. M. EUBANKS. Jii. 
Scotts Hill, N. C. 



I-:. A. HUMPHREY, Jh. 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



B. C. WILSON 

Glenville, N. C. 



s^=^=^^ 





rf V 



^} 



>J 



7^' 





Two Hundred 



\V. A. HANEWINCKEL 
Richmond, Va. 



HELEN LEATHERWOOD 
Payetteville, N. C. 



F. D. ALLEN 
Shelby, N. C. 



(;. W. RAY 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



G. A. MORTON 
Oxford, N. C. 



H. R. M. RAMSES, II 
Egypt. 



Ttvo Hunclrecl One 




Tloo Hundred Two 




Two Hundred Three 




fWIL > '^AJVfsoi 




BLIHBr 
S ec ret ..ir^ 




KELLCX • 




."VIANNf NG 



Tico Hundred Four 



Sophomore Class Roll 



Adams, P. L. 
Adams, L. P. 
AlJfSLET, I. C. 
Alfoxso, R. S. 
Allex, G. E'. 
Allisox, J. O. 
Andeksox. W. p. 
Ambhose. R. G. 

AxDEIiSOX. W. W. 
AliTHUK. R. B. 

AsHB\-. J. F. 
Atkinson, F. B. 
Austin, E. S. 
AVENT, E. W. 
a\-erett, j. d. 
Avery. W. M. 

Bahi!, D. C. 
Baity. J. T. 
Barham, John 
Barney, W. S. 
Barnhill, J. E. 
Barnwell, J. A. 
Barnwick. Kilhan 
Barwick, E. T. 
Bateman, R. H. 
Baumgardner. Will. 
Beam. W. A. 
Beard. L. C. 
Bell, J. A. 
Bell, L. J. 
Beerier, C. R. 
Bethea, J. E. 
Black. Is adore 
Blackard, J. W. 
Blaix. E. S. 
Blaxtox, C. D. 
Block. M. E. 
Block, Norman 
Bobbitt. J. R. 

BOGGS, M. J. 

Bolex. W. J. 
boxner, c. e. 
Bowers, F. L. 
Bradshaw, E. L. 
Braxch. J. A. 
Brande. C. C. 



Brandis, H. p. 
Brandl. A. C. 
Braxton, H. H. 
Bridgers, R. L. 
Britt, C. L. 
Brookek. W. L. 
Brown, J. H. 
Brown, L. G. 
Bryan, C. A. 
Bryax. S. J. 
BrcK, H. T. 

Bl'LLOCK. H. W. 

BrxcH, Chas. 
Busby, G. F. 
Butler, A. L. 
Butler. A. St. C. 
Butler. J. E. 
Butler, W. C. 
Byerly, F. L. 

Caldwell, A. S. 
Caldwell, C. A. 
Cameron, E. A. 
Capel, T. J. 
Carpenter, R. A. 
Carpenter, S. M. 
Carroll, D. D. 
Carroll. N. M. 
Cashwell, R. L. 
Causey, C. W. 
Chance, L. T. 
Cheatham, J. H. 
Cheek, J. P. 
Cheek. P. M. 
Cheek, T. E. 
Cherry, G. L. 
Cherry, W. G. 
Childo, W. W. 
Chrisco, W. W. 
Chrisma:^. a. S. 
Cloinger. K. L. 
cochkax, s. h. 
coggixgs, j. e. 
Cole, J. H. 

COLEMAX. R. D. 
COLWELL, C. W. 

CoxE, Ceaser 



CuOKE. G. A. 
Core, E. V. 
Covixgtox, a. Mc. 
cowles, a. n. 
Crabtree. R. D. 
Creole, C. S. 
Creech, W. D. 
Crew, J. W. 
Crixkley, F. D. 

Daughtridge. G. C. 
Davidson-, R. B. 
Davis, D. S. 
,..,-=Bavis, J. C. 
Davis. J. G. 
Davis. S. W., Jr. 
DeJourxette. J. R. 
DeLancy, W. D. 
Dick, A. C. 
Downs, A. C. 
Douzeer. Gyp. 
Duval, E. H. 

^Baton, Ben 
Edgerton, S. G. 
Edmonston, E. C. 
Edwards, H. P. 
Edwards. T. B. 
Elder, H. H. 
Elliot, G.alen 
English, D. L. 
Erving, D. C. 
Ervix, J. W. 
Erwix, E. H. 
Eubanks, Paul 

E'VANS, E. J. 
Evans, J. 0. 
Evans. W. J. 

Fair, J. G. 
Farrell. H. L. 
Faulkner, Nolan 
Ferrell, J. W. 
Field. B. L. 
Flourney, a. W. 
Foltz. R, F. 
Ford. J. E. 



Two Hundred Five 





































Kehoe. R. 0. 


Fowler. R. K. 


Hickman. J. A. 


Fowler, W. M. 


High. H. A. 


Kelley, W, a. 




Fox, L. McK. 


HoBBiS. J. F. 


Kelley, D. L. 




Frank, E. E. 


HOLLETT, A. H. 


Kemp, M. D. 




Franklin, T. S. 


Holmes, A. B. 


King, 0. G. 




Freeman, E. A. 


HOLROYD, G. C. 


KiSTLER, J. F. 




Freeman, R. A. 


Holton, C. S. 


Knox. A. W. 




FrLCHER, E. L. 


Holton. G. M. 


KooNTZ, A. A. 




FlUHER, H. M. 


Honeycutt, E. M. 






FUS.SELL, F. L. 


HoNEYCUTT, H. D, 


Lane, L. H. 






HoisER. D. L. 


Lanev, a. a. 




Gardner, D. S. 


HorsER. F. M. 


Laney. G. M. 




Gardner, V. M. 


HOYLE. T. C. 


Lanier, Fred 




Garibaldi. L. D. 


Hudgins. D. E. 


Lanier, T. L. 




Garruss. S. a. 


Hudson. B. B. 


Lawson, E. E. 




Ga,skill, N. B. 


Hughes. C. M. 


Lay. H. C. 




Galtier. J. A. 


Humphries. B. B. 


Leary. W. a. 




Gibson, E. G. 


Hunt, W, H. 


Leavell. W, H, 




Gilbbeatii, F. C. 


Huntek. E. C. 


Leggett, B. Y, 




Glover, E. G. 


Hunter. L. B. 


Linn, J. B. 




GOODE, R. C. 


Hunter. W. C. 


"^S-ipirr, D. H. 




Graham, F. B. 


Hyman. Julian 


Lipscomb, C, T, 




Graham, L. M. 




Little, R. R. 




Graham, Tarasa 


Ingle. J. H. 


London. M. J. 




Graham, W. A. 


Ireland. A. E. 


Long. R. P. 




Grant, J. S. 


Isley, E. D. 


Lopp. C. R. 




GRE.SHAM, J. T, 


IZOR, H. P. 


Love. R. A. 




Grice, T. N, 




LUPTON. W. J. 




Grier, B. F. 


Jackson, E, D, 


Lyerly, J. M. 




Grier, R. W. 


James, A. A. 


Lynch, J. P. 




Griffin, Turner 


Jarkell, W. W. 






Grimes, Bryan 


Jenkins, P. P. 


McCONNELL. J. D. 




Grimes, J. B. - 


Jenette, J, W. 


McConnel. R. p. 




Grimes, T. M. 


-Jerman. T. p. 


McDonald. W. A. 






Gbiswold. J, M, 


JESSUP, W, E. 


McDUFFIE. L. C. 





Grossman. Maurice 
gurganlts. r. h. 

Harding. B. H. 
Harris. Abram 
Harri.s. G. Y. 
Harriss. C. E. 
Harrison. J. B. 
Hayes. F. C. 
Headen. W. a. 
Hearne, J. L. 
Hebert, C. a. 
Hedrick. R. E. 
Heffner. F. J. 
Helms. F. M. 
Henderson, G. E. 
Hendricks, A. 
Henry-, N. M. 



Johnson, C, B. 
Johnson, D, A. 
Johnson, E. J. 
Johnson, H. O. 
Johnson, T. W. 
Johnson, W. H. E. 
Johnston, H. M. 
Johnston, S. N. 
Johnston, W. F. 
JONSON. R. J. 
Jones. C. R. 
Jones. H. H. 
Jones, K. R. 
Jones. L. T. 
Jordan, F. M. 

Kartus. a. S. 
Keel, C. L. 



McGee, R. L. 
McGowAN, J. E. 
McKethan. E. R. 

McKlNNEY. W. T. 
McMich.vel. W. p. 
McMillan, J. B. 
McPherson, L. H. 
McQueen, Arch. 
McSwain, Holland 

Mackie, E. B. 
Malone, W. S. 
Maney. R. W. 
Mangum, F. W. 
Mann, E, M. 
Manning, B. K. 
M.\rkham, G. L. 
Marshall, B. H. 



Two Hundred Six 



Martin, R. W. 
Mason, J. I. 
Mathews, A. C. 
Matthews, P. C. 
Matthews, Z. 
Maxwell, J. M. 
Mease, White 
Meh.vffey, E. R. 
Mehaffey, R. E. 
Mercer, A. L. 
Mbrritt, W. D. 
MlCHAL, W. P. 
Mkhie, W. p. 
Miles, O. S. 
Milne. David T. 
Moculescl', M. I. 
Monroe, R. F. 
Monroe, W. A. 
Moore, E. H. 
Mooke, J. D. 
Moore, J. W. 
Moore, M. E. 
Moore. R. H. 
Moore, R. P. 
Moore, T. V. 
Moose, C. H. 
Morehead, G. 
Morgan, E. W. 
Morris, H. L. 
Morris, W. W. 
Morrison, J. B. 
Morrison. J. R. 
MOYE. R. S. 

Neial, J. B. 
Neal, W. W. 
Nettles, H. R. 
Newcomb. a. R. 
Newman, P. R. 
Newton. W. K. 
Nicholson. J. R. 
Noah. G. A. 
NoE. R. W. 
Norfleet, Rob't. 

o'donnell. j. b. 
Ottinger, Marion 
Ogbcrn, T. B. 
Ormond. B. W. 
Overton. R. J. 

Page. J. W. 
Palmer, T. V. 



Parker, E. V. 
Parker, Haywood 
Parker, H. B. 
Parkin, G. T. 
Parlier, R. L. 
Patterson, P. M. 
Patterson. R. K. 
Pearson, G. D. 
Pemberton, H. M. 
Perkins, A. A. 
Poole, M. A. 
Pbiescott, W. R. 
Pretloe, J. P. 
Prevost, J. P. 
Price, Chas. 
Price, C. N. 
Pritchett, H. p. 
Privott, J. M. 
_PrRSER, C. R. 

Ragan, W. p. 
Reagan. F. P. 
Redfern, E'. E. 
Reynolds, F. C. 
Reece, J. M. 
Rich, Amos 

RiDGWELL, A. L. 
Ring. L. J. 

ROBBINS. I. M. 

Robbins, J. N. 
Roberts, M. B. 
Rodman, J. C. 
_Rolhns, T. S. 
Rose. G. McN. 
Rouse, C. F. 
RowE, R. H. 
Russell, C. P. 

Sam, F. V. 
Sapp, C. 0. 
Savage, J. N. 
schafner, w. f. 
Shaw, S. H. 
-Siieppherd. S. B. 
Skinner, F. L. 
Shore, Roy A. 
SlIUFORD, W. F. 
Skinner, F. L. 
Skinner, S. H. 
Slaughter, J. M. 
Smathers, M. O. 
Smith, E. B. 
Smith, E. H. 



Smith, H. E. 
Smith, Frank 
Smith, J. N. 
SiMITH, j. T. 
Smith, R. W. 
Smith, T. C. 
Smith, Z. W. 
Soitherland. R. J. 
Spears. J. W. 
Spence, F. V. 
Stamper, R. H. 
Starling, Belvin 
Starling, H. M. 
Starrett, R. McK. 
Sticed, D. E. 
Stephens, W. H. 
Steward. L. C. 
Steward, W. E. 
Stonesteeet, a. L. 
Strickland, H. P. 
Styers, a. W. 
Styers. J. R. 

SllMNER, B. H. 

Swain, E. A. 
Syllivant, L. K. 

Taylor, R. B. 

Taylor, R. p. 

Taylor, W. S. 

Tenney, J. B. 

Thomas, L. C. 
__Tiiomas, O. G. 

Thompson. E. G. 

Thompson. H. B. 

Thompson, J. H. 
-Thorp. S. D. 

Thornton, L. C. 

TiLLEY, R. R. 

TiMBERLAKE. J. H. 

ToDD. L. H. 
Toms, G. N. 
Thoutman, D. p. 
Tucker, L. F. 
Turner, J. A. 
Tt RNER, W. W. 
TWIFORD, C. W. 

TliBSTON, F. A. 
UZZELL, T. A. 
UZZELL, W. E. 

Van Noppen, J. J. 
Vance, S. F. 



Two Hundred Seven 



Vanstory, W. a. 
Vaught, W. B. 
Vernon, H. J. 

Waddill, C. p. 
Waugoner, Mitch. 
Walker, A. W. 
Wallace, Kelley 
w^vllace, l. h. 
Walters, C. K. 
Watson, J. D. 
Watson, L. P. 
Watt, A. A. 
Webb, D. L. 
Webb, J. E. 
Weil. Henry 
Wessell, C. H. 
Whisonat, C. D. 



Whitaker, F. 0. 
Whitaker, J. A. 
Whitaker, W. D. 
White, A. B. 
White, H. W. 
Whitts, J. C. 
White. J. F. 
White. J. W. 
Whitehead. P. B. 
Whitneb, a. G. 
Whitsides. R. F. 
WiKE, H. N. 

WlKEN, R. W. 

Wilder, G. B. 
Wiley, W. H. 
Williams, James 
Williams, R. W. 



Williams, S. H. 
Williamson, Manley B. 
Willis, C. B. 
Wilson, S. G. 

WlNDLEY", W. H. 

Winston, E. H. 
Wood, G. T. 
WOODARD, S. C. 
Woodson, Paul B. 
■^Worthington, S. W. 
Wrenn, W. M. 
Wright, K. C. 

Yelverton, J. B. 
YouNCE, Adam 
Young, D. A. 
Young, M. J. 
Young, T. B. 



Two Hundred Eight 




Tivo Hundred Nine 



Freshman Class Officers 

J. M. Nixon President 

J. E. Shuler - Vice President 

H. C. Satterfield — Secretary 

R. R. Hackney Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



George E. 
Gerard James 
John Hiiske 



Abbott, C. M. 

Adams, J. G., Jr. 

Adler, A. P. 

Allen. Joseph Y. 

Allen, Loyd Bennett 

Alspaugh, Kermit Edison 

Anderson, David Le Grande 

Anderson. Francis 

Anderjion. 

Anderson. 

Anderson, 

Anderson, R. C. 

Anderson. William Redmond 

Andrews. Buren 

Andrew. Lacy Allen 

Andrew. Roy 

Anglin. William 

Ashcraft, John Carter 

Atkinson, John Elmer 

Aycock, Brantley 

Ayers. Vance 

Ayscue. Edwin Osborne 

Baird. W. Jarette 
Baker. G. Badger 
Baker. James Randolph 
Ballard. Ray Wolsey 
Ballard. H. Lee 
Banks. Joseph Samnel 
Barefoot. L. G. 
Bartield. Marion L. 
Barker. Macklin Ludlow 
Barnette. Wm. H. 
Earnhardt, Albert E. 
Earnhardt. James 
Baxter. James C, Jr. 
Baxter, William Alonzo 
Beam, Alfonso 
Beal. Giles D. 
Beck. L. S. 
Bell, Harry Price 
Belts, John M. 
Biggs, William A., Jr. 



Black, E. Eugene 
Blackwood, Carl Walter 
Blair, E. Drum 
Blake. Roy B. 
Blakeney, E. Dubose 
Bloom. Sam 
Bodie. Vansant 
Boger. Daniel Philip 
Boggs. Robert L. 
Bonner. Malcolm Ray 
Boone. Daniel Clifton 
Boothe. Pearl Landis 
Borden. Arnold 
Borden. Murra.v, Jr. 
Boudreau. G. E. 
Bowen, Walter Scott 
Boyce. Douglas 
Bradley. Elton Orr 
Brady. CliflFord Ralph 
Braswell. E. B. 
Braswell. Marcus 
Bras\vell. Robert Thomas 
Breman. M. William 
Brendle, Perly M. 
Brewer. Nicholas Leverett 
Britt, Jasper David 
Brock. Isaac 
Brooks. George. Jr. 
Brother. James 
Brown. Carroll 0. 
Brown, Chas.. Jr. 
Brown. Charles M. 
Brown. Henry Nicholas 
Brown, P. Maclay. Jr. 
Brown, Wendell 
Brown, William Henry 
Brown, Walter Monroe, Jr. 



Br 



W. J. 



Bryson, Louie 
Bryson. Walter Moore 
Buck. John Nelson 
Buff. James Edward 
Buford. Gaston R. 
Bulloch. John D., Jr. 



Tico Hundred Ten 



Burgess. Wajiand T. 
Burns, Charles M. 
Burron. Claude S. 
Burt, Milton S. 

Caldwell. Afred S. 

Caldwell. Wm. A. 

Calton, Laurence Walter 

Calvert, R. C. M., Jr. 

Canady, James B. 

Cannon. David Franklin 

Carr, Charles 

Carr, Gabriel Paul 

Carr, R. S. 

Carson, Dewitt 

Carson. Ernest L. 

Casstemans. Worth 

Cathey, George 

Caudill. John Matthew 

Chadwick. Donald G. 

Chadwick. Sterling 

Chappell. Eugene W. 

Cheatham. George K. 

Cheatham. Theodore 

Church. Tani Welborn 

Clapp, Hubert L. 

Clemenger. James Francis 

Clement. Donald 

Cline. Carroll Herman 

Cobb. Jacob Ernest 

Cogdell. David M. 

Coggins. Eldridge A. 

Coggins. George Bryan. 

Coggins. Junie E. 

Cohen. Louis Meyer 

Colburn, Burnham Standish, Jr 

Cole, Joseph O'Brien 

Collier, T. J. 

Collins, Edison F. 

Coldwell. Harry C. 

Comer. James 

Comer, John Waltz 

Conner, Cecil Clair 

Cooke, Gordon 

Couch, Adrian Booker 

Couch, Dewey J. 

Covington. T. Watkins. 

Covington, R. O., .Jr. 

Cowper, George Vernon. Jr. 

Cox. Dewey 



Coxe. Fred J. 
Cox, Howard E. 
Coxe, Thos. C. 
Cox, Vernon 
Crabtree, Clarence 
Crawford, John Robert 
Crocker, Michaux 
Croom, Thos. G. 
Cross, S. R. 
Crowell. Ernest Glenn 
Crowell, George Togo 
CrowEon, M. Clarence 
Cummings, Clarey Van 
Cummings. John Wilbur 
Curlee. Edmund 
Curtin, James Edward 

Daggett. James Anderson 
Dalton. Laurence Walter 
Daughtridge. Albert Sidney 
Daughtridge. Ernest Lee, Jr 
Davenport, Luther M. 
Davis, Abram Maxwell 
Davis, Charles Thomas 



Da 



EIn 



R. 



Davis, George Tliomas 
Davis, J. Harold 
Davis, Moody Hampton 
Davis, Melvin .Spence 
Davis. Ralph 
Davis. Ralph Earl 
Davis, William Henry 
Davis, Alexander 
Davis, Cyrus Robert 
Dawkins, Clyde 
Dawson, James N. 
Dawson, Marvin J. 
Dawson, Phihp F. 
Deadmond. Edward 
Dellinger, Frank 
Dixon. Alwyn Ray 
Dixon, Max 
Doggett, Willie C. 
Dortch. Wm. T. 
Draper. Stephen Ernest 
Dunn, James Henry 
Dyer, James B.. Jr. 



Co 



Edv 



R. 



Easterbrook. C 
Eaddy. Norma 
Ebbs. Carroll 
Eby, Clyde, Jr 



H. 



Two Hundred Eleven 



Edgei-ton, Arnold Borden 
Edwards, Charles Ruffln 
Edwards, Jas. Glenn 
Edwards, Paul 
Edwards. Rulus 
Ehrhart, George A. 
Ellington, Frank 
Ellis, Robert H. 
Ellison, Frank 
Ellison, Robert 
Elmore, C. 

English, Daniel Leon, Jr. 
Ennis, Edgar C. 
Everett, James Walter 
Everett, Thomas 

Fagan, Dan 

Farabee, Roscoe 

Farlow, Raiford 

Farrell, Hubert 

Farthing, Watts 

Ferrel, W. Worth 

Finlator, Robert Buck 

Fitzgerald, James Ralph 

Floars, Kenneth Neal 

Floyd, William F. 

Forbes, Charles H., Jr. 

Forbes, Henry Pats 

Ford, E. Stegall 

Ford, Clifton Frederick 

Forrester, George Whitfield, Jr 

Fountain. William Jennings 

Fowler, Arthur 

Fowler, Edwin Mitchell 

Fox. Herbert Junius 

Franck, John Martin 

Franks, Roy 

Fredee, Nicholas 

Freeman, R. Livingston 

Froneberger, Ernest Ross 

Fuller. Wm. P. 

Furchess. Steve 

Furrell, William H. 

Gallimore. Kenneth 

Galloway. A. H. 

Galloway, Frank 

Gamble, Frank B. 

Garmise. Morris Louis 

Garrison. J. P. 

Gasque. Robert 



Gaston, Walter 
George, Marvin Tryon 
Gholson, Alfred Waddell 
Giddings, David Alden 
Gilbert, John Albert 
Gilliam, Paul Denny 
Gloff. George 
Gold. James H, 
Goldberg. Sam Robert 
Goldston. Clarence William 
Goode. Eugene 
Gore. Ralph 
Graham. Charles 
Grantam. E. Bowden, Jr. 
Gray. Bowman, Jr. 
Gray, McDonald 
Green. John Collins 
Gregory, Augustus 
Griffin, Elijah Leslie 
Griffin, Samuel A.. Jr. 
Grigg. Harry 
Grimes. Charles O'H. 
Guffey, Joseph 

Hackney. Hoyt M. 
Hackney. Rufus 
Hall. Alton P. 
Hamlet. Burgess Harrison 
Hampton. Wm. C. 
Hanson. James K. 
Harkrader. Winifred Trent 
Harper, Henry 
Harper, Robert 
Harrell, Wiley Cleveland 
Harrell, Livingston 
Harrelson, Hugh 
Harris, Philip Sousa 
Harrison, Thomas Pendleton 
Hart, Durward Glenn 
Hart, Sidney Allen 
Hall. Harvey 
Haste. Joseph Yates 
Hatley. Raymond C. 
Heavner. Kenneth I>avid 
Hegpeth. T. V. 
Hembree. Henry Lloyd 
Henry. Nathaniel Harding 
Herrmann. Edward F. 
Hickerman. Chas. W. 
Hildebrand. Miles B. 



Two Hundred Twelve 



Hines, H. James 
Hines, James McMurray 
Hodge. William Hugh 
Hodges, Hariy Dillar 

Holland, Norwood 

Holland, R. Brandon 

Hollingsworth, Davi.s 

Holmes, G. H., Jr. 

Holloway. William jSTathaniel, Jr. 

Holt, Don S. 

Holt, J. W., .Jr. 

Holton, C. S. 

Hostettler, Lynn W. 

Hort, Sidney Allen 

Horton. D. W., .Jr. 

Howard, C. C. 
Howard, Nelson P. 
Howell, Frank P., Jr. 
Hoyt, C. T. 
Hughe.s. Beatrice 
Hughes. Early 
Huguenin, Cornelius, Jr. 
Hunt, Ale.xander 
Hunt. Ruby May 
Hunter, Shelton B., Jr. 
Hunter, William Harvey 
Hurwitz, David S. 
Huss. Thomas K. 
Hyman, Samuel 

Ingram, Irvin 
Ingram, J, R., jr. 
Inman, Carroll 

James, Kelly 
■Jannette, Eugene 
.Jennings, A. C. 
Jessup. Robert 
John.son, Frederick Burr 
Johnson. George Mann 
Johnson, .1. E. 
Johnson, Millard G. 
.John.son, Robert William 
Johnson, Roosevelt 
.Johnston, Sidney A. 
Johnson. Claude Bynum 
Jones. Halbert McN. 
Jones, Howard Field, Jr. 
Jordon. B. F. 
Justice, Hugh Gold 



Kay, William 

Keeter, John Calvin 

Kebeline, Ralph Burrus 

Keith, Theodore Roosevelt 

Kelley, Thomas 

Kelly Ralph 

Kesler, Lincoln 

Kesler, Thomas L. 

King, John Wm. 

King, T. N. 

Kirby, John 

Kiser, Kemp 

Kiser, Melvin L. 

Lane, Allen Whedbee 

Lanier, Archie E. 

Lassiter, Claude S. 

Lassiter, J. H. 

Lawter. Dewey 

Lazenby, Harold F. 

Lea, Frank 

Lear, Charles Merritt 

Leath, McLean B., Jr. 

Leatherwood, George Robert 

Ledbetter, Charles M. 

Lee, McClellan 

Leggett, Curtis Baker 

Leight, Edwin M. 

Lentz, Loy S. 

Lewis, .John Thomas 

Lewis, James Wallace 

Lewis, Carl M. 

Liugerfelt, P. D. 

Lineback, Gray 

Little, Harvey C. 

Lockhart George 

Long, J. H. 

Love, A. W. 

Loy, William Web 

Lynch, Siebert 

Lyon, LeGrand 

McArthur, Jesse 
McCain, David Ravmond 
McCain, I. M. 
McCall, Wilson A. 
McConnell, Walter 
McCorkle, .James Melvin 
McCracken, Horace 
McCullens, Duane H. 



Two Hundred Thirtec?, 



McEachern. Edward 
McEntire. Henry Grady 
McGalliard. Harry Woodrow 
MfGalliard. William Theodore 
McGoogan. Ducan A. 
Mcintosh, Donald, Jr. 
McKenzie, Brandon 
McLamb, George T. 
McLauren, Urfa Pernell 
McLawhon, Blary 
McLean, Russell L. 
McManus, Chas. E., .Jr. 
McMinn, John Wm. 
McMichacl, Peter D. 
McRacken, Angus Raymond 
McRae, Donald. Jr. 
McSwaine, Braodus 
McWilliams, Jack 

Mackie, Richard Henry 
Madrin, W. W. 
Mann, Ed Walker 
Mann, L. N. 
Manning, S. C. 
Margenhoft, Otto George 
Marshall, Jno. O. 
Marshall, William Leak. Jr. 
Martin, D. R. 
Martin, E. D., Jr. 
Martin, Golda L. 
Massenhurg, Walter B. 
Massengill, Hoyt Alonzo 
Massengill, Herman Edward 
Mathison, James Alford 
Matheson, William M. 
Matthews, R. E. 
Mattox, H. A. 
Mayfield, Frank H. 
Meador. Cardwell C. 
Meads. Glenwood C. 
MehafFy, Staessel 
Meiggs, George E. 
Mendenhall, Alexander P. 
Mercer, Grady 
Merritt, Hugh L. 
Metts, E. A., Jr. 
Newborn, Wm. L. 
Newborn, John M. 
Miller, L. A. 
Miller, Ralph Edwin 



Miller, Darius 
Mitchell, Adolphus 
Mitchell, Joseph Q. 
Mitchell, Omar 
Mizelle, Wm. H. 
Moger, Harold B. 
Monroe, Frank 
Monroe, H. T. 
Monsour, Salem Solomo 
Moore, Charles Jacob 
Moore, Jas. Roy 
Moore, Lloyd T. 
Moore, W. P. 
Morgan, Artis 
Morris, C. S., Jr. 
Morse. Andrew H. 
Moss, Thomas M, 
Mullen, James N. 
Murphy, Charles D. 
Murphy, .lack Raymond 
Myers, Frank K.. Jr. 
Mills, John Wells 

Nance, Crawford 
Neill, James Berge 
Newman, Broadus 
Nichols, Elmer Parker 
Nixon, James M. 

O'Barry, Tyndal 
O'Neil, Frank C. 
Gates, Nell (Miss) 
Oglesby, Henry 
Olmstead, Arthur Georg 
Overman, Ralph S. 
Owen, Walter Festus 

Pace, Samuel E. 
Packer. Joseph Ward 
Palmer, Yates Shuford 
Parks, Walter John, Jr. 
Parker, Francis Ogden 
Parrott, Jacob Allen 
Parsley, James McNeill 
Patterson, Arthur L. 
Patterson, Solomon Glen 
Paul, James 
Payne, Robert Glenn 
Peele, Albert M. 
Penney, Elery (Miss) 
Perkins, Edwin Marvin 



Two Hundred Fourteen 



Perkins, Julian Lawrence 
Perry, Oliver H., Jr. 
Perry, Luther Augustus 
Perry, William DcCarter 
Pettree, Carl 
Pettus, Samuel Atwell 
Phillips, A. Hilton 
Phillips, Bruce Alton 
Phillips, William 
Pilkington, James Bryant 
Piner, Edward Lee 
Pipkin, Set Orindal 
Poole, Garland Floyd 
Pope, Clarence Hatcher 
Posten. C. W. 
Potter, Jack R. 
Potts, Richard Penland 
Powell. Alexander Elmo, Jr. 
Powell, Herman Sutton 
Poyner. Graham Burgess 
Pressly, George William, Jr. 
Presson. Sam 
Prevatt, R. M. 
Prichard. George Littleberry 
Pringle, John Julius, Jr. 
PuUiam, J. J. 
Purvell. Thomas Omega 
Putnam, Benjamin Ralph 
Putnam. James Luther, Jr. 
Pond, Harry Searing 

Quickel, .John 

Rainwater. Francis Lee 
Rawls. Cyrus Franklin 
Ray, John Wyeth 
Raymer, Augustus B. 
Raynor, Noah G. 
Redfern, William 
Riddict, Ronald Eugiene 
Rees, Richard K. 
Reetar, Jack C. 
Rhodes, XIral M. 
Rhyne, James H. 
Rice, Wm. 

Richardson, George H. 
Richardson. Joe 
Ritchie. Nester 
Rhodes. John P. 
Roberts. Yorke A. 
Roberts. R. F. 



Roberts, Theo. 
Robertson, Edgar R. 
Robertson, J. Mebane 
Robertson, William H. 
Robinson. William S. 
Rockwell. J. Byron 
Rodman. Wiley C. Jr. 
Ross, Reid 

Rotondo, Dominick J. 
Rowe, C. E. 
Rowe, James 
Rowe. Samuel V. 
Rowland. Dwight 
Rowland, Earl 
Ruffin, James C, Jr. 
Russell, Paul C. 

Sandlin, Henry Howard 
Satchwell, Jack L. 
Satterfield, Henry C. 
Scales, Robert 
Schenck, James S., Jr. 
Schwartz, Bennie 
Scott, William L. 
Seawell. Theodore 0. 
Selden. Karl W. 
Seligson, Stanley L. 
Shannonhouse. Royal G.. Jr 
Sharp, William B. 
Shaw, James B. 
Shearin, Paul B. 
Sheperd, Arthur B. 
Sherrer. Henry Clay 
Shoemaker. Walter 
Shonan. Judah 
Shuler, James 
.Simmons, Edward 
Simpson, Paul 
Slate, Lester H. 
Sloan, Ben. J. 
Smathers, Jasper Boyd 
Smith, Allen H. 
Smith, Gregory A. 
Smith, Jinius 
Smith. James H. 
Smith, M. E. 
Smith, Millard Lee 
Smith, Samuel L. 
Smith, Spencer M. 
Smith, William P. Jr. 



Two Hundred Fifteen 



Smont, Marvin 
Snelgrove, Sidney C. 
Snipes. Edgar W. 
Snotherly, Myron 
Sosnick, Jacob A. 
Southerland, Pitztuisli J.. 
Sparks, J. F. 
Sparks, Virgil C. 
Spaugh, Archibald 
Spearman, Walter S. 
Spell, George F. 
Spicer, John, Jr. 
Spivey, Herman E. 
Spruill, James A., Jr. 
Stabler, James C. 
Stafford, John S. 
Stanley, Everett F. 
Stanton, LeRoy 
Stanber, Elbert E. 
Stewart, Clarence H. 
Stokes, Clifton C. 
Stokes, Jeff 
Stone, Clarence 
Stone, Robert E. 
Stone, William J. 
Strickland, George T. 
Strickland, Arthur T., Jr. 
Stroupe, Judson L. 
Sturm, Milton S. 
Strudvfick, Sheppard, Jr. 
Styles, James 
Summerville, Walter 
Swain, Harvey L. 

Tatt, William H. 
Talton, Lawrence W. 
Tarry, George P. 
Taylor, Charles W. 
Taylor, Edward F. 
Taylor, F. L. 
Taylor, J. Edgar 
Thackston, Clyde D. 
Thomas, Charles F. 
Thomas, Dixon 
Thomas, Earl W. 
Thompson, George Wm. 
Thompson, Charles N. 
Thompson, Horace B. 
Tliompson, Ruth Bailey 
Thomp.son. W. C. 



Tlnirsloii. Doc J., Jr. 
Trantum, Leland D. 
Trotter, John S., Jr. 
Tucker, Joseph T. 
Tucker. Roliert Glenn 
Tyndall, Alton P. 
Turner, Ludlow R. 



Sati 



veil 



Upchurch. Tbaddpus 

Vann. Earl G. 
Vanstory, William A., Jr 
Vatz, Oscar 
Vaughn, Fred 
Vaughn, Walter W. 
Veach, Henry M. 

Waddell, Charles E., Jr. 
Wade, Baxter F. 
Wade, Rodgers C. 
Waggoner, Gilmer 
Wall, Sandy K. 
Wall, William S. 
Walters, Chas. K. 
Ward, Wray 
Watkins, J. N. 
Watkins, Joe P. 
Watson, Lewis Pou 
Watt, John N„ Jr. 
Way, Samuel E. 
Waynick, Parker 
Weatberly, Harry 
Webb, Hoke R. 
Webb, William E. 
Webb, Wbitmel Hill, Jr. 
Welbron, Harold D. 
Welch, J. Fred, Jr. 
Weller, Joseph, Jr. 
West, Charles H. 
Wichard. Willis G. 
White, Harold 
White, Herman R. 
White. Jas. Alfred 
White, John Charles 
White, James Delmos 
White, Loyis 
White, Robert L. 
White, Rufus 
Whitley, Howard E. 
Wbitworth, John A. 



Tico Hundred StJctcen 



Wicker. Claude 
Wilkerson, Stepl 
Wilkins, Robert 
Williams, Clintn 
Williams, 
Williams, 
Williams, 
Williams, 



Egbert P. 
.Toseph 
Marcus 
Roy 



Wi 



Wi 



S. 



Williamson. Robert H. 



Will 

Willis. 

Wilson. 

Wilson. 

Wilson. 

Wilson. 

Wilson. 

WiLson, 

Wil.son, 

Wilson, 

Wilson, 

Windha 



Ell wood 
William A. 
Randolph D. 



Edward D. 
Prank, Jr. 
Thomas E. 
Willis A., Jr. 
William C. 
Aubrey 



Wishart. Joun H. 
Withers. Paul 



Witherspoon, Forest 
Witten, Julius 
Wofford. Thomas 
Wolfe. .John C. 
Wood. Charles B. 
Wood. Donald L. 
Wood. Wm. Wray 
Woodard. Barney L. 
Wondard. .James S. 
Wooten. James 
Woodruff. Harry 
Woodson, Nelson 
Woodson. Robert F. 
Wooten. M. Frank 
Wortman. W. Jerome 
Wray. George Washinartn 
Wright, George H. 
Wysong, W. Humber 

Tarborough, Dabney R. 
Yeargan. Leonidas C. 
Yelverton, Samuel 
Young, J. Edgar 
Young, William L. 



Two Hundred Seventeen 




Two Hundred E'tyhteen 



First Year Law Class 

C. K. Jonas President 

J. E. McClamrock Vice President 

W. J. Cocke, Jr Secretary-Treasurer 



Brysoii, E. C 
Cocke, \V. J., Jr. 
Hall, C. W. 
Hicks, B. H. 
Hicks, W. M. 
Plill, J. D., Jr. 
Jonas, C. R. 
Keniiett, L. B. 
Kesler, J. C. 
Livingston, T. B. 



MEMBERS 

Moody, H. W. 
Myers, M. P. 
Parker, F. P., Jr. 
Pearsall, T. J. 
Phillips, L. 
Pruden, J. X. 
Shannonhouse, J. M. 
Shepherd, J. E. 
Tucker, H. J. 
Tyson, W. S. 



McClamroch. J. R.. Jr. AVoodson, W. H. 



Two Hundred Nineteen 




Tico Hundred Twenty 




Di;. I. H. Maxmng, D((in 

Second Year Medical Class 

J. M. BfcTHEA President 

E. D. Apple Vice President 

M. T. Richardson. Secretary and Treasurer 

E. M. Fetter Student Council Representative 



Apple. E. D. 
AVERV, E. S. 
AvNER, Saul 
Bass. H. H., Jn. 
Bethel\. J. M. 
Clary, W. T. 
corpe.n'ing, f. h. 
corbett, j. p. 
Deatox, J. W. 
Epstein, J. N. 
Fetter, E. M. 
Gooding, G. V. 
Hawfield, C. 
Helms, S. T. 
HorsER, F. M. 
Hlinter. J. B. 
Hunter. W. C. 
Jackson, M. V. 
Jones, J. A. 



MEMBERS 

Lazarus, J, 

LiNNEV, R, Z. 
Long, Z. F. 
Mackie, N. W. 
Malpass, B. L. 
Maness, a. K, 
Michal. Miss M. E. 
McDonald, A. M. 
McDowell, R. H. 
Norton, J. R, 
Primakoff, H. W. 
Richardson. M. T. 
RouRK. M. H. 
Rutledge. Miss S. V. 
Sink, V. R. 
Temple. L. W., Jr. 
West. J. D. 
Wood. Frank, Jr, 
Wood, G, T., Jr, 



Two Hundred Tiventy-one 




Two Hundred Twenty-two 



First Year Medical Class 

L. E. Fields President 

T. M. Goodwin Vice President 

S. P. Ray Secretary-Treasurer 

W. B. Abernethy Permanent Chairman 



Andrews. H. S. 
Blackwelder, V. 
Beawley, R. L. 
Caldwell, L. M. 
Dr.NLAp, J. 0. 
Farrell. E. a. 
Fearrington. J. ( 
Ferguson, C. L. 
Foster. J. W. 
Freeman, A. B. 
goldston. a. b. 
Hendeix. O. C. 
Kendall, B. H. 
Lore, R. E. 
McCain, W. K. 
McDaniel. E,'. M. 
McKee, J. S., Jr. 
Madison. W. H. 
Matheson. J. G. 



MEMBERS 

Matthews, B. 
H Morgan, A. E. 

Neese. K. E. 

Pa K TLA. S. F. 

Pearce. B. F. 

Rhodes. J. S. 
p. robert.son. l. 

Rose. T. H. 

Serunian. H. : 

Sink. R. C. 

Stanton. A. M., 

Suggs, W. D. 

Sykes, J. V. 

Tucker, H. O. 

turlinton, w. 

Vestal, T. F. 

Waters, Z. J. 

Wolfe. N. C. 

Wright. R. H.. 



Two Hundred Twenty-three 




Two Hundred Twenty-jour 



ORGANIZATIONS 




Debate Council 

C. R. Jonas President 

S. G. Chappell Secretary-Treasurer = 

M. M. Young B. C. Wilson 

L. T. Bledsoe J. F. Cooper 

T. B. Livingston J. A. Williams 



\m 



Two Hundred Twenty-five 





BRAND IS 



Freshman Intercollegiate Debate 

Affirmative: O. B. Eaton, I. Black. M. H. Moiulescu. 
Z^egative : Davidson College. 

Won hy Affirmative. 

Negative: A. S. Kartus. J. W. Ckew, H. P. Bhandis. 
Affirmative: "Wake Forest College. 

Won by Xcgative. 

Query: Resolved, That Xurth Carolina .■<]i(>iil(l ralify llic Port Terniinah and 
Water Transportation Act. 



Tico Hundred Twenty-six 





CHAPPELU 





Kentucky Debating Tour 



Carolina Team: S. G. Chappell. M. M. Yoiki;. 
Carolina. Affirmative, against Berea College. 

iron hy Berea CoUegr. 
Carolina. Negative, against University of Kentucky. 

Won by Xorth Caroliiia. 
Carolina. Affirmative, against Centre College. 

Won by Centre College. 

Query: Resolved that Congress should he given potrer by a two-thirds rote to over- 
ride the decisions oj the Supreme Court declaring acts of Congress unconstitutional. 

University of West Virginia against Carolina. 

Decision to Carolina. 
Negative for Carolina: C. R. Jox.\.s. S. G. Ch.xppkli.. E. L. Jistus. 

Query: Resolved. That Congress be given power by a two-thirds majority to over- 
ride decisions of the Supreme Court declaring acts of Congress unconstitutional. 



Two Hundred Twenty-seven 






LIV IN! J ST iJ" 



Trianele Debate 



NORTH CAROLINA— WASHINGTON AND LE'E— JOHNS HOPKINS 
Affirmative, representing Carolina, against Washington and Lee: A. K. King, M. M. 

Young. 

Won by Affirmatit^e. 
Negative, representing Carolina, against Johns Hopkins: E. L. Ji .sirs. T. B. Livingston. 

Won by Negaticr. 
The Negative team also debated George Washington University at Washington, Decision 

icon by Affirmative. 

Query: Resolved. That the propo.'ird ehilil labor amendment to the Constitution 
should be adoiited. 



Triangle Debate 



NORTH CAROLINA— TULANE— UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH 
Affirmative, representing Carolina, against Tulane University: M. M. YoiMi. J, F. CoorKu. 

Won by Xegative. 
Negative, representing Carolina, against University of the South: T. B. Livingston. 
R. L. Cook. 
Won by Negative. 

Query: Resolved. That the United States .should (/rant immediate reeognition to 
the existing Russian Government. 



Two Hundred Taeiil y-ei<jht 




BLEnSDE 






Li\"l:NC5TaN 



North Carolina State College Against University 
of North Carolina 

OPEN FORUM 

Affirmative for Carolina : L. T. Bledsoe. 
Negative for Carolina: L. B. Kennett. 

Query: Resolved, lliat the Dissemiiuttion of l-nnwledfie of Birth Control hy 
contraceptive methods should be legalized throughout the United States. 

Swarthmore College Against Carolina 

OPEN FORUM 

Affirmative for Carolina : L. V. Huggixs. 
Negative for Carolina : T. B. Livingston. 

Query: Besolved, That the United States should grant immediate recognition 
to the existing Eussian Government. 



Two Hundred Tiventy-ninr 







r. 





" '> 






■vJ, 




LIVINGSTDN 



Oxford Debate 

Carolina Against Oxford University, England. 

OPEN FORUM 

Carolina: W. J. Cocke. T. H. Livix(;siox. J. F. Cooper. 

Query: RckoIvci/. That this Inmse is in furor of a I'rriiiaiinit Court of lii- 
lernational Justice. 

University of Kentucky Against Carolina 

Won by Carolina. 
Affirmative for Carolina : E. L. Jtstls. M. M. Young. 

Query: Kcsolrcd. 'I' hut I 'oiii/n:-<s should he girni jioircr to orer-riiie ilerisions 
of the Supreme Court declaring acts of Congress unconstitutional. 



Two Hundred Thirty 




Freshman Intersociety Debate 

Dialectic, Negative: A. S. Kabtus, I. Black. 
Philanthropic, Affirmative : J. W. Crew, Ralph Noe. 

Query: Resolved. That the United States should adopt uiiiforin marriage 
and divorce laws. 

Won by Affirmative. 

Sophomore Intersociety Debate 

Dialectic, Affirmative: B. C. Wilson. L. B. Kennett. 
Philanthropic, Negative: T. E. Clemmons, J. L. Matthews. 
Won iy Affirmative. 



Two Hundred Thirty-one, 




> UIW 



Commencement Debate 

Dialeetio, Affirmative: Taylor Bledsoe, Georoe Stevens. 
Philaiitliropic, A^cgativc: S. G. GHAPPf:LL. M. M. YouNci. 

Won hi/ Xeyiifirr. Biiu/liinii medal iron hi/ M. M. Yminf/. 

Quprv: Benolrcil. That Xorth Carolinn shniihj iilinlixli ca/iital /ninishmrnL 



Tiro Hundrrd Thirty-fwo 





(M n G U L E s c u 





Mary D. Wright Debate 



Philanthropic, Affiimativo: J. W. Crew, Ralph ISToe. 

Dialectic, ISTegative: II. B. Parker, M. H. MoauLEscu. 

Query: Resolved, That the Immigration ad should he so amended as to admit 
Japanese on the same hasis as other foreigners. 

Won by Affirmative. Medal won hi/ .7. W. Crew. 



Tivo Hundred Tliirty-tUrve 




Two Hundred Thirty-four 




Two Hundred Thirty-five 



Roll of Dialectic Senate 



Alexander, W. T. 
Ambeose, Raymond 
Bell, J. 0., Jr. 
Brandis, Henry 
Brown, H. K 
Busby, Julian 
Busby, G. F. 
Braxton, H. H. 
Block, Norman 
Black, Isadore 
Butler, J. E. 
Byrd, L. jST. 
Cone, Ceasar 
Crabteee, R. D. 
Clemenger, J. F. 
Crowell, L. a. 
Crissman, Walter 
Carroll, David 
Causey, Charles 
Coe, H. L. 
Cobb, Jaob E. 
Core, E. V. 
Cameron, E. A. 
Cross, S. R. 
English, D. L., Jr. 
English, D. L. 
Edwards. T. J. 
Eaton, O. B. 
Foltz, Robert 
f'ordham, j. b. 
Freeman, T. B. 
Fowler, W. M. 
Glenn, E. B. 
Glenn. J. F. 
Gilreath. F. S. 
Gardner, D. S. 
Henly, Everett 

HuDQINS, D. E. 

Hunter, E. C. 
Hill, L. L. 
Jonas, D. R. 



Kennett, L. B. 
K art us, A. S. 
Livingston, T. B. 
McGalliard. H. W. 
MrSwAiN, Holland 
McPherson, L, H. 
McMuRRAY, J. J. 

Milne, D. T. 
motsinger, j. f. 
Morris, C. S. 
Mogulesc'u, M. I. 
Mease, E. W. 
Keal, William 
Norwood, John 
Parker, H. B. 
Pritchett, H. B. 
Price, Charles 
Pipkin. W. B. 
Paper, H. D. 
Redding. W. H. 
SosNiK. Jacob 
Stroup, T. B. 
Stephens, G. M. 
Stewart, L. C. 
Sapp, Odell 
Sutton, C. S. 
Spicer, John, Jr. 
Shonan. Judah 
Wilson, B. C. 
Wright, J. M. 
WiKE, H. H. 
Whitener, a. G. 
Windham, A. B. 
Watt. L. A. 
Ward. Parmelee 
Waddell, C. E., Jr. 
Woodson, Nelson 
Williams, Joe 
Williams, J. A. 
Wetherly, H. L. 
Zimmerman, A. M. 



Two Hundred Tli'niij-fiix 





W.T. COUCH 



5.G.CHAPPELL 



PRCBIDENTB 
PHI ASSEZMBLX 





aX-ClDDP.ER 



Two Hundred Thirty-sevrn 




Two Hundred Thirty-eight 



Roll of Philanthropic Assembly 



Anderson. J. H. 
Barfield, a. R. 
Barwick. Killian 
Bazemore, C. W. 
Block. J. M. 
Block. J. N. 
Bobbitt. J. R. 
Braswei.l. J. M. 
Browx. V. C. 
Browx. L. G. 
Capel, Tom 
Cakringtox. S. M. 
Cakroll, N. M. 
Chadwick, D. G 
Chappell. S. G. 

CH.iPPELL. H. V. 

Clemmoxs. T. E. 
coggixs. j. e. 
Collins. E. E. 
Cooper, J. P. 
corbett. h. d. 
Couch. W. T. 
Couch, A. B. 

COVEXTIXG. A. M. 

Crew, J. W., Jr. 
Daxtzlek, D. H. 
Davis. G. B. 
Dees. C. A. 
de.journette. j. r. 
Eaddy, N. O. 
Eastbrook, C. H. 
Eubanks, W. M. Jk. 
Evans, J. 0. 
EvAxs, E. J. 
Farber, Ellis 
G.\RRIS, S. A. 



GodiiE. N. E. 
Grady. C. G. 
Grimes. Bryax 
Grimes. T. M. 
Hai.i.. C. W. 
Harreli.. J. H. 
Harrei.l. W. D. 
Hart. D. G. 
Hayes. H. C. 
Hardy. R. M. 
Henry, N. H. 
holyday. c. a. 
hoxeycitte. e'. m. 
je.xette. j. w. 
Jexette. E. D. 
Johnson. J. E. 
Johnson. Nash 
joyner. g. e. 
Keel. S. T. 
Kelly, C. W. 
Kelly, Walter 
Lane, L. H. 
Lanier, Fred 
L.\xier, John 
Laxier, Kenneth 
Lewis. J. R. 
Light. M. B. 
Lockiiart. X. H. 
Madry. J. L. 
Manx. Z. E. 
M.\tthews, J. L. 
McKethax. E. R. 
Mewborxe. J. M. 
Mllls. J. W. 
Moore. Loyd 
Moore. A. D. 
Moxroe. Robert 



IIOKGAX. E. W. 
Morgax. J. A. 
Morse. H. A. 
Nash. Pembroke 
NOK. R. W. 
Olive. P. N. 
Owens. G. W. 
Owens. J. R. 
P.\ge. Jamie 
Parker. Fred 
Parker. H. N. 
Ray. J. W. 

ROBBINS, I. M. 

RowB. R. H. 
Rrss. W. S. 
Shaw. E. B. 
Smith. A. K. 
Smith, Thurston 
Smith, W. F. 
Smith. Gregory- 
Stadium. M. L. 
Spence. F. V. 
Stoke.s. C. C. 
Strickland. Horace 
Strickland. W. H. 
Taylor. C. W. 
Taylor. D. B. 
Thomp.son. H. T. 
Thorpe. Sebury 
Tucker. E. V. 
Umstead. R. p. 
Warren, A. E. 
Weil, Henry 
Williams, Z. E. 
Wood. Donald 
Youxg, M. M. 



Two Hundred Thtrty-nine 




Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 

W. E. K. I'nderwood President 

W. E. Crissman Vice President 

L. B. Kennett Secretary 

J. F. Glenn Treasurer 

MEMBERS 

J. O. Allison E. B. Glenn T. J. Pearsall 

J. H. Anderson R. M. Hardee A. A. Perkins 

Killian Barwick R. J. Harper R. B. Raney 

L. T. Bledsoe D. E. Hudgins A. P. Rapkr 

J. R. Bobbitt, Jr. P. L. Irwin A. P. Roitii 

H. P. Brandis S. N. Johnson C. O. Sait> 

J. E. Calhoun K. R. Jones C. E. Smith 

D. D. Carroll R. L. Kesler J. L. Smith 

A. S. Chrisman E. V. Kyser W. S. Spearman 

T. L. Clarkson J. K. Kvser G. E. Stephens. Jr. 

W. M. Cooper J. H. Lineberger H. T. Thompson 

E. B. Crow. Jr. R. R. Little Parmelee Ward 
J. C. Davis J. E. Martin Z. J. Waters 
Galen Elliot E, R. McICeatiian. Jr. L. E. Watt 

J. 0. Evans L. H. McPherson F. S. Wilder 

E. A. Farrei.l W. W. Neal, Jr. R. W. Wilkins 

J. W. Perrell. Jr. P. N. Olive J. A. Williams 

J. B. PoRDHAAi W. T. Peacock Nelson Woodson 



Tuo Hunched Forty 




Tivo Hundred Forty-one 




Two Hundred Forty-two 




SMITH 




Yackety^ck 

Business Staff 



JONES 





THOMPSON 



V/.E.UZ-ZELL 
K.G.DACY 



G.P. DOZIEIR 
H.A.R: '''■-' i^RT 



E.M.HEDGEP&TH 



Two Hundred Forty-three 




Tivo Hundred Forty-four 




Ttco Hundred Forty-five 




C' H GOLD ^ 



Editorial St/vff 





O.N.ROBBINS J.O.BEL-L, Jr. S.B SHEPHERD JO". 



Two Hundred Forty-six 






A3ST. ART EUiTOR 

ART STAFF 

THt 

BUCCANEER 



A.A.LANEY 




A. HARRIS 



BUSINESS STAFF 






CRy^BTREE 

/\SST. ADV. M.3R. 



ASST. BUS. MGR. 



Two Hundred Forty-seven 




Ttoo Hundred Fort.y-cir/ht 



THf 0WIUC05ITV Of (VOHTH Cf^aOLlCtH 




OFFICERS 

J. B. Blackwell President 

L. O. HoKTON Vice President 

M. Oettinger Secretary 

Ben Sheppabd Treasurer 



H. H. Briggs 
W. A. Cooper 

G. V. COWPER 

J. B. Crudup 
P. H. Daggett 
F. W. Dick 

H. K. DOWELL 

E. H. Erwin 

J. E. Hawkins 

W. M. Hicks 

J. H. Kemp 

H. C. Klingenschmitt 

J. K. Ktser 



L. Lauerhass 
A. C. McIntosh 
W. S. McIvEB 
T. S. Rollins, Jr. 
W. Shaffner 
J. S. Starr, Jr. 

A. C. SUJIJIERVILLE 

W. D. Tot, Jr. 
J. S. Trotter 

T. A. UZZELL 

C. P. Waddill 
P. J. Weaver 
H. Wheeler 



Two Hundred Forty-nine 



^KBam- 








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Tioo Hundred Fifty 



The University of North Carohna Glee Club 

OFFICERS 

Paul Johx Weaver Director 

LtiDwiG Lauerhass President 

C. T. LiPscoMBE, Jr - - Vice President 

Julian Starr, Jr Secretary 

Ernest F. Yocni; Business Manager 

THE STAFF 

David D. Carroli,. Puhlicity Manager 

David M. Holshoiser — Librarian 



J. BERWAN(iER 

C. A. Lee 

C. O. LOWRANCE 

J. W. MacC'lamroc'k 



C L. Beard 

J. R. Bakek 

M. C. Berry 

J. L. Cantwei.l. Jr. 

J. C Cobb 

C. Cone 



A. M. Beaslev. Jr. 

C. C. Branch. Jr. 
H. H. BRi,;(is 

R. H. Cain 

D. D. Carroll 

E. L. Curlee 



J. Adams, Jr. 

H. K. DOWELL 

T. Edwards 
P. S. Foster 
H. L. Hall 



FIRST TENOR: 
T. H. Mackie 

C. Nance 

T. B. OoBFRN. Jr. 
J. M. Parsley 
W. G. Raker 

SECOND TENOR: 

M. C. Crowson 

J. R. DeJourxette 

E. H. Erwin 

R. M. Hardee 

R. H. Harris 

D. M. HoLSHOrSER 

FIRST BASS : 
R. B. Gladstone 

E. M. Heduepeth 
■J. H. Kemp 

L. Lauerhass 

C. F. MacRae, Jr. 

SECOND BASS: 
R. J. Harper 
('. T. Hawkins 
A. Laney 
C. T. Lipscombe. Jr. 

W. J. M.icMlLLAN 

E. B. Smith 



W. M. Sainders 
C. F. Thomas 
S. F. Vance, Jr. 
W. M. Woodall 



J. H. Johnson 

J. R. MacClamrock. Jr. 

J. B. Neal 

M. O. Smathees 

H. Weil 

R. W. Wilkins 



J. D. McCoNNELL 

F. K. Meyers, Jr. 
P. N. Olive 
W. Shaffner 
J. S. Trotter 
E. F. YouNo 



J, S. Starr, Jr. 
G. M. Stephens 
G. N. Toms 
R. L. White 
B. C. Wilson 



Tivo Hundred Fifty-one 



Woman's Association 



Cuii.NKLIA WeAKN 

Charlottk Gakth... 
Kathkuine Mahtin. 



President 

.Vice President 
Secretary 





LvciLE Heath 




Treasurer 




SisAX Rose - -. 




-House President 




Naomi Alexander 


Annie Mary Foster 


Nell Gates 




ArcisTA Andrews 


Charlotte Garth 


Martha Miciial 




Edith Averitt 


Margaret Giles 


C.\rolyn Oswald 




Mikiam Baugett 


Tarasa Graham 


Agnes Peele 




Sakah Jane Boyd 


Caro Mae GreI';n 


F. Pendergraph 




MARGABET BRIDIiERSS 


Doroles Harrison 


E. L. Penney 




Mrs. H. C. Brown 


Lucille Heath 


N. I. Pope 




Ruth Bryan 


Sybil Henry 


L. Prince 




Nellie Burgess 


Harriet Herring 


Margaret Pritchaed 




Elizabeth Calveet 


B. Hugues 


Mrs. W. W. Rogers 




Nora Carpenter 


Ruby Hunt 


Susan Rose 




Daisy Cooper 


A. H. Jamison 


Mrs. Feank Rowley 




Mabel Couch 


Betty Winston 


Clyde Russell 




Cordelia Cox 


Guion Johnson 


Sallie Rutledge 




Mrs. W. C. Craic 


Glady's Williams 


Gertrude Samiels 




Ethel Crewe 


E'stelle Lawson 


Miriam Saiils 




Mae Culpepper 


Virginia Lawrence 


Sally Scott 




Lillie Cutlar 


Helen Leathkrwood 


E. W. Sherili, 




Carolyn Edwards 


Elise Lefferts 


Lou Shine 




Mary Eliason 


E. McCONNELI. 


Leah Smith 




Nancy' Eliason 


Katiierine Martin 


LuciLiJi Spears 




Margaret Ellis 


Velma Matthews 


Agnes Stoi^t 




Kathaleen Eljidre 


Ellen Meuck 


Rosalie Thrall 




Eunice Ervin 


Thelma Moody 


Mary Warren 




M. a. Evans 


M. E. Moore 


Lily Winn 




M. Fitzgerald 


Mrs. E. K. Mosher 


Evelyn Wilson 




Dorothy Ford 


Mary Neely 
Verdie Noble 


Cornelia Wearn 











Ttvo Hundred Fifty-two 




William Cain Society of Civil Engineers 

STUDEXT CHAPTER OF A. S. C. E. 

J. M. PorsHEE Preside 111 

W. C. Johnson vice President 

R. F. Logan and H. A. Schmitt Treasurers 

W. D. Mekkitt Seeretary 

C. M. Abbit W. F. Evans. Jr. J. W. McClamrock W. E. Smith. Jr. 

P. L. Abernatiiy W. J. Evans L. C. McDiffie C. H. Tilley 

R. G. Ambro.se W. Mc. Franklin E. D. Martin. Jr. Paul Transou 

Francis Anderson B. H. Goodwin J. H. Merrimon O. G. Thomas 

W. R. Anderson S. A. Griffin, Jr. A. Mitchell B. F. Wade 

W. B. Bal MGARDNEK Lacy Harper C. F. MacRae, Jk. L. P. Watson 

Clifton Berrier G. Y. Harris O. Morgan John Watson 

W. A. Bigg. Jr. R. H. Hayes E. H. Moss T. H. Weaver 

E. S. Blain a. R. Hollett R. J. Overton L. D. Webb 

E. D. Blakeney H. M. Holmes J. B. Padgett W. H. Webb. Jr. 

W. J. Bolen C. C. Howard G. Parkin M. L. West 

J. T. Brown C. HL(;n;RNiN. Jr. W. J. Parks. Jr. G. B. Wilder 

J. F. Brown C. C. Inmax A. M. Pelle W. G. Which ard 

Harry Cantey E. M. Johnson W. M. Price F. O. Whitakku 

P. D. Carter H. A. Johnson C. A. Rambo M. M. White 

E. A. CoGGiNS Clifford Jones W. H. Richardson Clinton Wili.ia.ms 

B. S. Colblrn. Jk. J. S. Lewis. Jr. K. W. Selden C. T. Wilson 

T. G. Croom George Lockhart C. B. Scott T. E. Whitty 

E. G. Dobbins J. P. Lynch R. K. Scott M. F. Wooten, Jr. 

R. W. Epstein T. H. Mackie M. O. Sherrill A. R. Wright 



Two Hundred fifty-three 



The Student Council 

J. B. FoRDHAM President of Student Body 

L. E. Watt President of Senior Class 

R. L. Sides President of Junior Class 

M. B. Williamson President of Sophomore Class 

B. W. Hackney Representative-at-large 

E. M. Fetter Representative of School of Medicine 

Stratton Coyner Representative of Law School 

W. J. Adams Representative of Pharmacy School 



^^ 



Two Hundred Fifty-four 




A. M. A. Club 



OFFICERS 

Ma.nly B. Williamson President 

Ri'Fus McPherson Vice President 

J. 0. Bell, Jr Secretary and Treasurer 



MEMBERS 



J. C. Brantley, Jr. 

J. D. Bui.LUCK, Jr. 

C. S. BtmTON 

J. S. Cheatham. Jr. 

F. J. Cox 

F. K. Ellixgton 

W. P. Fuller 

John Graham 

C. O'H. Grimes 

J. Bry.ax Grimes 

T. T. HOLDERNESS 

W. R. Ireland 
T. P. Jerman 



F. B. JoH.\sox 
HiCNRY Johnston. Jr. 
W. S. McIVER 

J. E. Mann 
R. W. Martin 
A. Mitchell 

G. W. NiSSEN 

W. R. Phe.scott 
S. B. Shepherd. Jr. 
T. D. Warren. Jr. 
J. N. Watt 

R. H. WiLLIAMSO.N 

M. p. Wilson 



Two Hundred Fifty-five 



fl^^^K^^^^^kl^^ trr .^ ^>jrr- KMHOI^M 




m^' 




m 




^^ 



Woodberry Forest Club 

OFFICE-RS 

C. F. Rouse President 

3. C. DA^^s Yice President 

B. Gray, Jr Secretary 

S. N. Johnston Treasurer 



R. R. Bhaswki.i. 
J. B. CoBii 

J. L. CoKKR 

T. C. CoxE 
R. D. Crabtree 
S. R. Cross 
W. A. Devin 
F. W. Dick 

E. H. DUVALL 

E. H. Erwin 
J. W. Ferrell 
A. H. Galloway 



MEMBERS 

C. W. Gold 
J. H. Gold 

W. A. Graham 
W. M. Hicks 
J. W. Holt 
N. P. Howard 

D. E. HlDGINS 

J. H. Lassiter 

J. H. LiNEBEROKR 

D. H. LiPiTiT 
D. MacRae. Jr. 
W. L. Marshall 
G. Morehead 



C. S. Morris 

F. K. Myers 
H. L-. Pond 
R. B. Ranev 

S. B. Shepherd 

G. C. Snyder 
C. F. Thomas 
J. A. Upshaw 
W. A. Vanstoky 
W. B. Vavght 
J. Ward, Jr. 

C. H. YARBOROlTon 



Ttco Hundred Fifty-six 




Alajiaxci: Cointv Ci 




Calhwell CorXTY Cli'b 



Two Hunrlifd Fifty-seven 




Carteret (_\>r,\'Tv Club 




Cleveland County Club 



Twu Hundred Fifty-eight 




EsEs Society 




Fayetteville Club 



Tivo Hundred Fifty-nine 




Jackson-Macon County Cluu 




Johnston CorxTV Clvu 



Tiro Hiindrcrl Sixty 




OxsI.dW CofNTY Cl 




Renfro Club 



Tii:o Hundred Si.rtii-onc 




KOCKINGHAM CoUNTY ClUB 




Sampscix CcH'.xty Club 



Tico Hundred Shiy-tico 




Two Hundred Sirty-thrce 




Two Hundred Sixtu-]our 



Inter-Fraternity Council 



James Harold LiNEBEHiiEii. I'rcsiiJciil Botii Tlicf;! I'i 

.James Lide Coker. Ill, Scrrrlnri/ (iiul Trfusnrcr Pi Kn|>|i:i Alpha 

Frank Arthur Daniels Dcltn Knp])!i E|)silnii 

Charles Graves Coith Pi Kajipa Sigma 

John Quince LeGrand Sigma Alpha Epsiloii 

Henry Johnston, Jr -• Zeta Psi 

James Jack Somers C'hi Pi 

John Fuller Brown Alpha Tan Oiacga 

\Yilliam Cochran Hmhsmith Kap|)a Alpha 

Horace GiLMORE Strickland Phi Delta Theta 

Jambs Kerne Kyser ^ Sigma Nil 

James Robbins McClamrocii. Jr Sigma Chi 

James Spencer Lewis, Jr Kappa Sigma 

HoYT W. Boone , Pi Kappa Phi 

Edwin Wolfe Pearce Delta Sigma Phi 

Owen Guion Thomas Theta Chi 

John Selby Rierson Delta Tau Delta 

Percy Sentelle Jones .-. ..Sigma Phi Epsihui 

George Edoae Joyner .Veaeia 

John Ward, Jr Chi Tan 

Jack Lazarus Tail Ejjsilon Phi 

Rhodes Edmond Nichols, Jr Theta Kappa Nii 



&^% 



Two Hunxlrcd Suty-five 




Two Hundred Sixty-six 




Delta Kappa Epsilon 



Voundrd (it Yale. IS', 



Colors: Crimson. Blue and Gold 



Piiu.uATioxs: D. K. E. Quarterly 



Beta Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Established IS.'il 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Fkaxcis Prestox Venabi.e, Ph.D. William Moianx Dky, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Clas.s of 1926 
HERirAX Martin McIver, Jr. Thojias Simons Clarkson 

EnwiN Clarke Gregory. Jr. Caleb Darnell Bradiiaji 

Class of 1927 
Frank Artihr Daniels Green Redmonp Dill 

Tiio:mas Tin rston Hoi.derness 



Class 
Richard Herbert B axeman 
Charles Wesley Causey. Jr. 
John Conrad Davis 
James Wili.ia.m Ferrell, Jr. 
JoH.N Allen Gai tikr 
Thomas Palmer Jkrman 



IF 1928 

John Bachett McMlllen 
Theodore Vivian Moore. Jr. 
John Birlee O'Donnell 
John Crgoji Rodman, Jr. 
Sylvester Brown Shepherd. Jr. 
William Alfred Vanstory 



Pail Bernhart Woodson 

Medicine 
Frank Wo<id 



Thojias Ji'lius Pearsai.l 
Roreut Wright Procter 



James Norfleet Priden 
Walter Hender.sox Woodson- 



William Turk Dortch 
Bowman Gray'. Jr. 
Augustf.s Merriman Gregory' 
Nelson Ferabee Howard 
James Harrison La.ssiter 



Clacdit's Steadman Morris 
Samuel Atwei.l Pettus 
Wiley Croom Rodman, Jr. 
Nelson Woodson 
Shepherd Strudwick 



Tico Hundred Si.rty seven 




Tko Hundred Si.iiu-cif/lii 




Colors: E'lue and Pink 



Beta Theta Pi 

Founded at Miami Vnircisilii. ISt.j!) 



1^1 m.KAiiox: Bc/a Thcta Pi 



Fi.o\vi;i!: Rosa 



Eta Beta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi 

EHtabVished lXo.> 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Ai.vix Sawyer Wiieei.er. Ph.D. Kk.nt James Bisnwx. Ph.D. 

RoitEKT AU.EX McPlIEETERS. A.B., LL.B. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Charles "Willls Gold, Jk. Bex Siieppard 

LuDwiG Lalerhass George Myers Stephexs 

James Harold Lixebekger Wixeield Ciiadwrk LTzzell 

Willls Bextox Pipkix Willlvji Bayless Vaight, Jr. 

Lawrexie Elgexe Watt 
Class or 1!I27 
JoHX Campbell Fixley Joiix Frederick Kisti.er 

Eugene Bykon Glexn. Jr. Hexry James Wheeler 

William Espy* Harvell James Giy Hagax 

Class of 192S 

Kexxetii RayxoI! Joxes, II 
TlIO.MAS Basc'omb Ogiivrx 
Randall McKxigiit Starrett 
Thomas Aihert Uzzell. Jr. 
S((iTT RoLi.ixs. Jr. 
Law 
WiLLiA-M JoiixsTox- CocKE. Jr. Larry Ichahod Moore. Jr. 

Malcolm Graeme Camerox Joiix Tlll Hou-ister, Jr. 

Gilbert Avery- Shaw 
Pledges 
JOHX HUSKK AXDERSO.V. Jr. Charles Edward Waddeli, 

Claude Siireve Burtox Alexaxdek Henderson Galloway 

J.\mes Howard Gold Joiix Newton Watt, Jr. 

James MacNeill Parslbty P. J. Boatwright 



Frank Lee Bowers 
David Donald Carroll 
Robert Dick Crabtree 
Walter Alfred Kelly 

Tho.ma 



Tn:o Hundred Sixfy-ninc 




Two Uunclrcd Seventy 




Phi Kappa Sigma 



Foundril at I'liirci.fiti/ of Pciinsi/Irdiiia. IS.'ifl 
Colors: Old Gold and Bhick PrnLiCATiox: PJii Knppa Sujma Xeics Letter 



Lambda Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma 

Established ISoO 

FRATRES IN PACULTATE 
Isaac Hall Maxxixg English Bagby 

Henry Horace Willlvms G. L. Paixe 

J. Merritt Lear R. H. Siierrill 

FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1926 

Jasies Bell Bullitt. Jr. 

Charles Graves Couch 

Class of 1927 
Jonx Qi iXTi's Beckwith. Jr. 

Class of 192S 
Allan Simpson Chrisman Francis Lee Adams 

Laubence Cornelius Thornton Moulton Willeby Avery 
James Axxertox Tukxer 



Dabxey' Raxdoli'ii Yarbokou 
William Mariax Matiiesox 
James Simpson Schexck 
George Burgwin Lockhart 
Philip Francis Dawson 



Pledges 

r.n James McMillian Nixon 

Joseph Williajis Holt 
MicHAUx Hexly- Crocker 
Milton Harter King 
William LaPayette Young 



Tico Hundred Sevent '/-one 




Two Hundred Scvcnty-two 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Founded at the Vnircrsity of Alahaniri. 1S,j6 

CoLOUs: Old Gold and Purple Flower: Violet 

PruLicATioNs: TJie Record. Phi Ali>ha (secret) 

Xi Chapter Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Estahlished IS-Jl 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Edward Vernon Ho\\-ell, Ph.D. Willia.v Watley Pierson, Ph.D. 

Andrew Henry Patterson. Ph.D. Robert Hasley Wettach 
Robert Connor Prank Bell 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
John Boddie Crudip William Cantwell Huggins 

Andrew Jennings Harris Charles Lampiere Prince 

John O'Neil Ragdale 
Class of 1927 
Louis Albert Carr Reed Hopkins Harriss 

Tho.mas Edgar Cheek, Jr. Charles Albert Moore 

Frederick Williamson Dick, Jr. Finley Tomlinson White 
Class of 192S 
James Hamlin Cheatham Alexander Baron Holmes Robert Louis McGee 
Frederick Bolles Graham William Pope Michie William Francis Shaffner 

Devereux Haigh L.ippitt, Jr. 
Law 

Charles Alexandee Nelson 
Chari.es Hill Yaeborough 
Meuici.ne 

H. Hartwell Bass 
Pledges 
Donald MacRae, Jr. Sterling Cain Manning 

John Julius Peingle Edwin Anderson Metts 

Samuel Linton Smith John William McMins 

Barron Grier Francis Kerchnek Myers 

Randolph William Grier Edgar Rodgers RoBEHiTsoN 



John Quincy LeGrand 
James Edward Shepherd 



J. C. Pass Fearrington 



JuNius Greer Adams, Jr. 
George Kittrell Che.^tham 
Thomas C. Everett 
William Pace Fuxleb 
Charles Pattison Graham 



Tico Hundred Scventytliree 




Tno Hundred ficventy-four 



Zeta Psi 

Founded at the University of the City of Xew York, 18.i6 

Upsilon Chapter 

EstailisJied 1858 

Color: White Flower; White Carnation 

Publication: The Circle 

FRATRES IX PACULTATE 

George Howe, Ph.D. Edward Tankard Brown, M.A. 

Charles Staples Mangum. M.D. 

FRATRES IN URBE 

Louis Graves 

Robert Watson Winston 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Howard Winfield Barber Cameron Farijihar Ma(Rae. Jr 

Henry Johnston, Jr. Pembroke Nash 

Class of 1927 
Earle Ambrose Humphrey, Jr. Rufus Alexander McPhersox 

Charles Staples Mangum, Jr. Walter Dallam Toy, Jr. 

Class of 192S 
William Alexander Graham Samuel Nash John.ston 

Bryan Grimes Charles Francis Rouse 

John Bryan Grimes Seabury Daniel Thorp 

David Alexander Young 
Pledges 
Murray Borden, Jr. Charles O'Hagan Grimes 

George Vernon Cowper, Jr. John Spicer, Jr. 

Peter Aechibald Franklin Wiiitmel Hill Webb. Jr. 

Stephen Porter Graves, Jr. Edward Douglas Wilson 

William Hayes Windley" 
Law 
Stephen Etheridge Winston Kenny Alexander Proudfit Thorpe 
Marvin Pickard Wilison 

Medicine 
John Sasser McKee, Jr. 



Tico Hundred Seventy-five 




Two Hundred Seventy-six 




Chi Phi 

Founded at the Collryr of yeir Jersey. Princeton. lS2.'f 

Alpha Alpha of Chi Phi 

Established ISoS 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Lee Roy Wells Armstrong John McIver Foushee 

Charles F. Benson Clifton Lanier Leggett 

Thomas Stokes Campen Henry Nathaniel Parker 

Frank MacBeth Doar. Jr. James Jack Somers 

Class of 1927 
Jesse Etheldred Calhoin Emmett Graydon Shiford 

Donald R. Jonas Allen Kendrick Smith 

William Trotter Peacock Frederick William Wagener, Jr. 

WiLi.iAji Way. Jr. 

Class of 192S 
James Arthir Branch Francis Plfmmer Jenkins 

Henry Parker Brandis. Jr. William Worth Morris 

Graham Pinson Dozier. Jr. Edwin Robeson MacKethan. Jr. 

William Walker Jarrell Richard Webster Smith 

Law 
Charles Raper Jonas 

Graduate 
Joseph Maryon Sainders 

Pledges 
Albert S. D.iroHTRiDGE Allen W. Lane 

William Pinckney Finley John W. Norwood 

Edison Glenn Foard Saml^el J. Presson, Jr. 

George W. Pressley' 



Tuo Hundred Seventy-seven 




Two Hundred Seventy-eight 




Alpha Tail Omega 

Fmnulrd at Viryinia Military Institute. ISll'i 



Colors: Old (lohl and Ski/ IUu<' Fi.owei:: Whitr Tea Rose 

PrBi.icATiox: The Palm 

Alpha Delta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega 

Established 1879 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
WiLiiARi) Eakl Atkins Atwell CAiiPBELL McIxtosh, A.M. 

EuGK.NE Cunningham Branson. A.M. William Dougald MacMiixan. Ph.D. 
Harry Fflcher Comer Thomas James Wilson. Jr.. Ph.D. 

Howard Russell Huse Paul John Weaver 

Gerald Raleigh MiCarthy William Harvey West 

FRATRES IN URBE 

Ja-Mes Sutherland Patterson 

Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Dudley French Miller Clough Sims Steele, Jr. 

Richard Beverly Raney William Emmett K. Underwood 

Frank Stacy* Smith. Jr. James Webb 

Class or 1927 
James Lucas Barnes John Witherspoon Ervin 

John Filijsr Brown John Patterson Latta 

Andrew Campbell McIntosh 
Class of 192S 
Andrew Nathaniel Cowles Edwin Bertram Smith 

Eugene Haynes Erwin Thomas Carlisle Smith, Jr. 

Rufus Reid Little M.\nly Baker Williamson 

Arthur Rowell Newcombe John Dargan Watson 

L.\w 
WiLLiA-M Sherrod Tyson, '24 
Pledges 
Jack Henry Brown Jesse Warden Page. Jr. 

Gordon Badger Baker Charles Francis Thomas 

James Theodore Cheatham Robert Holt Williamson 



Two Hundred Seventy-nine 




Tko Hundred Eighty 




Kappa Alpha 

Founded at Washinyton and Lee, I860 

Colors: Old Gold and Crimson Flowers: Red Rose and Magnolia 

PvBLicATKixs: Kappa Alpha Journal and Speeial Messenger (secret) 



Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Alpha 

Established ISSl 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Joseph Greoorie deR. Hamilton. Ph.D. Theodore Johxsox 

Edgar Wallace Knight 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Willia:m Cochran Highsmith Julian Edward Mann 

Edgar Love. Jr. David Warren Woodard 

William Osc.\b Player. Jr. 

Class of 1927 
Edwin Tartt Barnes 

Class of 1928 
H.\R0LD Tilton BrcK James JIiller Lyerlt 

James Nelson Jones C.\rb Robinson Purser 

William RoilhacPrescott. Jr. 



Levi Wade Temple 
Jacob Davis Hill 
George W. Forrester 



Medicine 

WiLLiAji Thomas Clart? 



J.vmes Moore Sh.^nnoniiouse 



Pledges 

Gaston Blford 
Howard Jones 



Tho Hundred Eighty-one 




Two Hundred Eiyhty-tno 




Phi Delta Theta 



Founded at Miami University, 18-'f8 

Ci;lor.s: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation 

PiBLKATioNs: The Scroll and The Palladium (secret) 

N. C. Beta Chapter of Phi Deha Theta 

Established ISS-j 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
William Stanley Bernard, M.A. Thoiia.s Felix Hkkerson, Ph.D. 
WiLLL\M F. Prouty, Ph.D. Patrkk Henry Winston. A.B. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Cl.\ss of 1926 
Maiirre Sjiith Clifton Henry Harri.son Briugs 

WiLLiAii Gordon Weeks Alexander Cdrneliis Simmerville 

Class of 1927 
Gabriel Boney' James Allen Williams 

Horace Gilmore Strickland Theodore Hyman Weaver 

Class of 192S 
Charles Leslie Britt Robert Howexl Evans 

John Thomas Geesham. Jr. Robert J. Southerland 

Francis Walton Mangum John Wesley Hartsfield Spears 

James Allen Whitaker 

Medicine 
William Borden Hooks 
Law 
Edward Bass Lucas 
Pledges 
Charles How-akd Elmore William Franklin Evans, Jr. 

William Caerigan Wilson J. Junius Puixiam 

Fbedeeick Burr Johnson Prank P. Howexl 

John William King, Jr. James Clifton Ruffin, Jr. 

George T. Strickland Fred Jackson Cose, Jr. 



Two Hundred Eighty-three 




Two Hundred Eighty-four 




Sigma Nu 

Founded at Viryinia Military Institute. ISHil 

Colors: Black, White and Gold Flower: White Rose 

PiTBLicATio.N : Delta of Hiyma Ku 

Psi Chapter of Sigma Nu 

Established 1S8S 
PRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Archibald Hexdebsox, Ph.D. W. J. Matiierly 

W. UE B. McNiDER. M.D. J. B. Woo.sley, A.M. 

C. A. HiBBARD, A.M. C. C. PEAtOCK, A.M. 

J. C. Lyons. A.M. 

PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1926 

Alton C. Bardin 

Class of 1927 

J. S. Move 

J. H. Moye 



C. D. Blanton 
W. D. Creech 



R. 0. Moye 
J. B. Lane 





E. M. Heugpeth 




S. W. Blanton 


J. K. Kyser 




Claws of 192S 






Charles Price 




A. L. Butler 


R. A. Lovio 




Law 




^. M. Buchanan 




Sl'ECIAL 






M. M. Murphy 




R. G. Little 



M. L. Barker 
A. Borden 
C. A. Carr 
C. H. Forbes 



L. N. Mann 
William Marshall 
John C. Crawford 
Charles Hoyt 



T. V. Heugpeth 



Two Hundred Eighty-five 




Two Hundred Eighty-sir 




•.'^'<lf^ 



Sigma Chi 



Flower: White Rose 
Bulletin. Kigma Chi Manual and 



Founded at Miami Z^nirersity, 185 
Colors: Gold and Azure 

Publications: Sigma Chi Quarterly. l<iyma Ch 

Directory 

Alpha Tail Chapter of Sigma Chi 

Establi.'ihed ISSO 
PRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Jamks Finch Royster. Ph.D. John Wayne Lasley, Ph.D. 

Frederick Henry Koch, A.M. Wesley Critz George, Ph.D 

Roland Princj; MacClamroch. A.M. 
FRATRES IN URBE 
Edward Montgomery Knox. B.S. 
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Pail Transou Winslow Scoti McIver 

Glenn T. Garrett William Grant Raker 

Class of 1927 

High Leon M( Coll. Jr. 



Robert Little Cole 
DwiGHT McIver Cirrie 
Mafrice Sandrock Giersch 
George Crisman Snyder 
Thomas Horne Leath 

Class 
Robert Norfi.eet 

HVBEHT LoriE MOKKIS 

Dam 



Robert Eli.iah Mason- 
James Harvey Merri.mon 
James Henry VanNess. Jk 
Frank Diffy 
of 1928 

Charles Thomas Lii'scomb 
George McNeill Rose, Jr. 
Tittle Milne 
Law 
Loris Fowler Foy Zebii.on A. Morris 

James Robbins MacCla.mroi h Philip Hi nrv Atkinson 

Medicine 
George T. Wood 

GRADI ATE 

Merle Dvmont Bonner 
Pledges 
WiLLiA.M IvERsoN Davis, Jr. 
MacLean Bacon Leath. Jr. 
Charles May- Blrns, Jr. 
Julian Westwarren MacClamroch 
John David Billock 
Benedict Bristol, Jr. 
Carlton Burns Mott 



William Levi Mewborn 
Julian Lawrence Perkins 
Robert Johnson Gasque 
Adolphis Mitchell 
Harry Orland Houston 
Potter Maclay Brown, Jr. 
Prank Kittrei.l Ellington 



Two Hundred Eighty-.'teven 




Two Hundred Eicihty-riyM 




Kappa Sigma 



Founded at the University of Bologna, 1J,()() 
Established in America at University of yirginia, JH67 

Colors: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green Floweu: Lily of the Valley 

Publications: Caduceus. The Star and Crescent (secret) 

Alpha Mu Chapter of Kappa Sigma 

PRATRES IN FACULTATE 
John Grover Beakd. Ph.D. Sturgis Elleno Leavitt, Ph.D. 

William McKeithan Fetzer Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble 

Ch.\rles Thomas Woolen Gustate Braune 

Robert Alliso.v Fetzer Elmer George Hoefer 

Fra.nk Robbiks Lowe 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
James Spencer Lewis, Jr. John Blackwell Cobb 

William Agustus Devin. Jr. Robert Rus.sell Braswell 

Abel Alexander Shuford, III 

Class of 1927 
Thomas Sampson Royster Henry McNeill Bizzell 

Norman Copes Cooper 

Class of 192S 
Garrett Moreiiead George Newby Toms, Jr. 

Marion Oettinger Frank Lawrence Skinner 

Daniel Edward HrnGixs, Jr. Hadlet Leavell 

Richard Pail Taylor 

Medicine 
Agustus Morris McDonald, Jr. Romulus Zachariaii Linney. Jr. 
William Dltewood Sltggs 

Pledges 
Arthur St. Clair Butler Norwood T. Holland 

McDonald Gray William Edw.\rd Webb, Jr. 

Simeon Roane Cross William Webb Lot 

Thomas C. Cope Henry Satterfield 

Edward S. Ford Arnold Edgeeton 



Tivo Hundred Eighty-nine 




Twu Hundicd Niiuly 




Pi Kappa Alpha 

Founded at the University of Virginia. ISGS 

CoLOKs: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley 

PuBLKATioxs: Shield and Diamond. Dagger and Key (secret) 

Tau Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha 

Established 1S9-5 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
GusTAVE Adolphis Hakrer, Ph.D. George McFakla.nd McKie, A.M. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1926 

James Lide Coker, III 

Class of 1925 
Joseph Eli Alexander. Jr. Howard Newsom Covincion 

HoYT Christopher Covington Joii.n Stepilens Graham 

James Flourxoy Marshall George William Nissen 

Andrew Jackson AVatkins Ralph Galloway WooDia vi' 

Bailey Owen Currin 



Hermon Agee High 
Edwin Gay Glover 



Class of 192S 

James Boushnell Neal 
Samuel Franklin Vance, Jr. 
RouERT Brown Taylor 



Law 



Stratto.n Coyner 

Thomas Manley Whitener 



William Minor Hicks 
Benjamin Horner Hicks 



Graduate 
John Earle Carroll. Jr. 



Henry Hint. Jr. 
George Killian 
Harry Woodruff 
Fred Beam 
David Taylor 



James Hines 
George Wray' 
Curtis Leggett 
Richard Covingto.v 
Walter Brown 



Two Hundred Ninety-one 




Tico Hundred 'Ninety-two 




Pi Kappa Phi 

Founded at the College of Charleston, 190.'t 



Coi.OKS: Gold and White 



Flower: Red Rose 



Publication: The Star and Lamp 



Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi 

Esta-blished 191J, 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Dudley DeWitt C-uskoll. A.M. George Vernon Denny, B.S. 

CoRYDON Perry Sprvill. B.Litt. William Olsen. A.B. 

Jefferson C. Bynum 

FRATRES IN URBE 

William Grady Pkitciiard 

F. Carlyle Shepard 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1926 

H. W. Boone 
W. A. Cooper. Jr. 
N. H. McLeod. Jr. 
Class of 1927 



H. B. Brand 
J. B. Fordham 



J. F. Glenn 
F. A. Pollard 
D. K. Moore 



W. H. Eby 

B. A. Whitmire 

W. A. Hanewinckf.l 



R. W. WiLKINS 

C. W. Hunter 


Class of 192S 

LA^Y 

W. H. Mlrdock 

Medicine 

E. M. Fetter 

Graduate 

Weston Bruner 


J. 
F. 


R. 
H. 


Bobbitt 
Roltndtree 


C. W. Eby. Jr. 
C. F. Ellison 
James Shuler 
Roy Williams 


Pledges 
Watts Fartiiinc. 
William Scott 
Robert H.arpkr 
Frank O'Neil 






Charles Wilson 
W. M. Bryson 
Waduell Gholsox 
Odki.l Bankneai) 



Tiro Hundred yinety-ihree 




Tivu Hunihrtl Xinrtiz-fotir 




Delta Sigma Phi 

Founded at the College of the City of Xnr York. 1S99 

CoLOEs: Nile Green and White Flower: Carnation 

PrBi.icATioxs: The Citrmitioit. The Phinx fseeret) 

Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi 

Esliihli.shrd i;i.20 

GRAniATES 

Frank Latham Brixklev Ei.bert Hoke Martix 

M. M. McLeod 

Class of 1926 
Bdjund Bur\\-eix Crow. Jr. Allex David Moore 

Norman Sha.n-noxhovse Elliot Claud EvKRh;TT Reitzel 
James Hal Kemp Ravmoxd Harold Seisi rx 

Lawrexoe AucasTixE Stith 

Class of 1927 
Zexo Hoistox Browx Harry Thomas Jordan 

Cloyd Deal Flowers Johx Mise McCotter, Jr. 

Thomas Davls Warrex. Jr. 





Class of 192S 




Merrill Owexry Smatiiers Johx James VaxNoppex 3 




Marvix David Sigo Mariox Justice Youx(i 




Law 




James Cliftox Kixg. Jr. 




Hugh Gordax Mitchell 




Edwin Wolfe Pearce 




Pledges 




Edgar Clyde Exxis Ural M. Rhodes 




Nolan B. Faulkner JIiltox Staxu;y Sturx 




James Luther Putxam Johx Scott Trotter 




Joseph Paxi'ox Watkixs 



Tno Hundred Ninety-five 




Two Hundred Nhirhi-.ii.i 




Theta Chi 

Founded at Xorwich University. ISoil 

Colors: MUitary Red and Wliite Plowkr: Red Carnation 

Prm.KATiox: The Rattle 

Alpha Eta Chapter of Theta Chi 

Estal)Us}ied 1920 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Samuel Huntington Hobbs 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Edwin Constant Bryson John Mkki.f: Brewer 

George Francis Warren Guy Woolard Rawls 

Hugh LaBarbe Willcox William Ervin Kindley, Jr. 

Henry Armfield Foscue Charles Taylor Cheek 

Class of 1927 
Miles Osborne Sherrill Williaji Hunter Ray 

Fredrick Stafford Wright George Washington Stanton 

Henery Marshall Pemberton, Jr. 

Class of 192S 
Clifford Callcotk Branch, Jr. Marion Alton Poole 

Erne.st Humes Duvall. Jr. 

Medicine 
Samuel Philip Ray 

Graduates 
James Victor King Owen Guion Thomas 

Junius DeLeon Finklea 



Robert H. Hayes 
Fred W. Bane 
R. Lawrence White. Jr. 
J. Robert Ingram. Jr. 



Rudolph D. Wilson 
Alfred S. Caldan^ell 
James A. Spruill 
J. Robert Bagget 



Tico Hundred 'Ninety-seven 




Tuo Hundred Ninrtji-eiyht 




Delta Tau Delta 

Founded at Brtliany College, 1859 

CoLOKs: Pnrplc, White and Gold Flower: Pansy 

PrnLicATioN : The Rainboto 

Gamma Omega Chapter 

Established 1921 

PRATRES IN FACULTATE 

HAKcir.D D. Myers. M.A. 

Francis Murdock Bei.i,. B.S., C.E. 

frater in urbe 

Daniel Lindsay Grant 

fratres in UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1926 

William Lorence Holdex 

Class of 1927 
Raymond Gordon Ambrose Jesse Jenkins McMurry 

John Francis Shaffner William David Pope Sharpe, Jr. 

AfSTIN ROABER WlIUaiT HaRRY' MOORE BROWN 

Harry Smith Spiers 

Class of 1928 
Hall Morrison Johnston Carey- Petty Waddill 

Arthur Leigh Ridowell Adam Younce 

Law- 
John Selby Pierson 

Medicine 

Harry Smith Andrews 

Francis Marion Davis, Jr. 

Pledges 
Richard Henry Mackie Benjamin Wayland Williams 

Harry Searing Pond Jack Fetner 

Horace Kirey Dn^^^?LL James Edward Curtin 

William Hill Barnett Robert Martin Scales 



Tiro Hundred K'inety-nine 




"hrcc H mill nil 




Sigma Phi Epislon 

Founded at Riclimond CoUeoc, 1901 

Colors: PuritJe and lied Pi.owers: American Beauty Ruse and Violet 

PiBLR'ATio.\ : Si(ji)ia Phi Epsilon Journal 



N. C. Delta Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Es-tablished 1921 
PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1926 
Lewis Taylor Bledsoe William Ellis Hu:st 

Carnee Washington Bynum Percy Sentei.le Jones 

Ku.BY Pairo Tuerentine 

Class of 1927 
Duncan Vogely Elgin Albion Ural Johnston 

Samuel Lassiter Filler Lewis Rothrock Rifty 



Class of 192S 



Frank Butnek Atkinson 
Nathan Btzby Gaskill 
Frank Marion Jordan, III 
James Birney Linn 



James Lawrence McElhoy 
William Preston Ragan 
William Francis Re.nfrow 
William Wallace Ricks 



William Andrew Doiideher 
John Moore Strong 



Edward Stanley Avery 



Prank Harrell Whitakek 
George Pi.eming Robinson 

Medicine 

William Borden Aberxatiiy 



Graduate 
Charles Edwin Ray, Jr. 



WlLBlR I. CiMMINGS 

Will Hampton 
Sidney A. Hart 



Irving S. Ingram 
Thomas N. King 
W. Wray Ward 



Three Hundred One 




Three Hundred Two 





Acacia 

Founded at ihv Universitij of ilhh'ujnn. I'JijJ, 

Colors: Blue-black and Old Gold Plowek: Acacia 

PuBLicATiox: Till Triad of Acacia 

North Carolina Chapter 

Founded J!>.;.] 

FRATRES IX FACULTATE 
E'ric Alo.vzo AuERXATiiy. M.D. Edgar Wallace Knight. Ph.D. 

Wallace Everett Caldwell, Ph.D. Robert B. Lawson. M.D. 
Marcus Arendell Hill. M.A. Simeox A. Nathan, D.V.M. 

William Vaxx Parker, M.A. 

FRATRES IN URBE 
John Obie Harmon Alfred Clarence Pickard 

T. Eakl Hinson Lonnie Ray Sides 

Rev. W. D. Moss Robert Lee Strowd 

Paul McKinley Thompson 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Elwell Grundy Cashion L. Allen Koonts 

RcFUs Bradley Forbes Carlos Urich Lowrance 

Myron Green Glenn Theodore Proffit 

Elvin Bernice Stone 
Class of 1927 
George Edgar Joyner Robert Franklin Logan 

Law 
William H.\rrison Abeknathy John Earle Patterson 

Medicine 
John Wesley Foster Benjamin Horton Kendall 

Olin Carlton Hendrix Thomas Fletcher Vastal 

Marshall Vaden Jackson Zack James Waters 

Pharm.vcy 
Fleet Hall Scroggs 
Graduates 
John W. Harrison Ch.U!LEs E. Roberson, Jr. 

Henry M. Holmes 

Pledge 
James A. Barnwell 



Three Hundred Three 




Three Hiindnd Four- 




Chi Tau 

Founded at Trinity, ini'.l 

Colors: White. Crimson and Gold Fi.hwkk: While. Red and YelJoic Rose Bud.i 

PuBLiCATiox: The Ex Tee 

Gamma Chapter 

EstaliUshcd I'.Ki.i 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Johnston Vannoy McCall 

FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Ja:mes RoiiERT Blackwell. Jr. 
Ralph Harold Cain- 
Class OF 1927 
BoNXY CoLUMurs WiLsox James Thomas Justice, Jb. 

Manly Dowell Whisxant Robert Hilliard Greenwood 

Joseph Leah Pinxix John Ward, Jr. 

Roy W. Alexander 

Class of 192S 
George Montague Holton William Robert Maney 

Ja:mes Edward Bltler David Lee Kelly 

Kenneth George Dacy John Calvin Brantley. Jr. 

William McDaniel Fowler 

Law 
Joseph Lapsley Caxtwell, Jr. Theodore Burroughs Livingston, Jr. 

Medicine 

John Wesley Deyton 

Clayton Hawkield 

Pledges 
Clarence Harward Crabtree Oliver Hazard Perry 

Daniel Leon English, Jr. Robert A. Ellison, Jr. 

JOIIX C. QUICKLE 



Three Hundred Five 




Three Hundred Six 




Tail Epsilon Phi 

Founded at Columbia University, lilO'J 

CoLOHs: Lavender and White Flowers: Lily 0/ the Valley and Violets 

PuBLK'ATioxs: Plume and Omegaiiiione 

Omega Chapter 

Established 192Jf 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class or 1926 
Edward Patterson Jack Fred 

Ikvin Stein 
S. S. Gar.mlse 



Leon Schneider 



H. J. Schwartz 
Edward L. Happ 



E. J. Evans 
Abe Harris 



Class of 1927 



Class of 192S 



Ellis Farber 
Herbert H. Katz 



M. H. MOGULESCU 

I. E. Black 



Graduate 
Jack Addiestone 

Medicine 
S. S. Pakltla 
Jack Lazarus 



Harry L. Schwartz 
Judah Shohan 
David Romanow 



Charles Brown 
Louis M. Cohen 
Morris L. Garmise 



Three Hundred Seven 




Three Hundred Eic/ht 




Theta Kappa Nu 

Founded at Dinrn College. 192-i 

Colors: Argent. Crimson. Sable Flower: White Rose 

PiBLiCATiox: Theta Xeici 

N. C. Gamma Chapter of Theta Kappa Nu 

FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Harold Blbt Field 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1926 

William Penn Phillips 

Class of 1927 

Rhodes Edmond Nichols, Jr. Owen Henry Rouse 

Marcus Lafayette Haji, Jr. Charlie Thomas Griffen 

JoHx Miller Privott Clarence Alphonzo Dickerson 

Class of 192S 
Raymond E. Hedrick Bob Lewls Field 

George Elmore Allen 

Medicine 

Ray Coman Sink Ben Livingstone Matthews 

Joe Gaddt Matheson 

Pledges 
Henry Clay Siierer Edward Eugene Black 

Curry Filmore Lopp Thomas W. Keller 

Alton Bruce Conrad Joseph Samuel Banks 

HoKAcK M. McCracken Sajimy M. Way 



Three Hundred Hine 




Three Hundred Ten 




Alpha Lambda Tau 



Founded at Oglethori)e Univcrsit!/, lOll! 
Colors: Black and Gold Flower: American Beauty Rose 

Publication: The Rose-Leaf 

Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Lambda Tau 

Established V.l.ir, 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 192G 
X. Theophilus Keel, Jr. Samuel Bruce Fewell 

James Marshall Wall Samuel Byron Heafner 

Class of 1927 
Robert L. Sides Craven Barwick Brooks 

Julius Blair Meredith Brawdy Washinoton Ginn 

Franklin Peter Eller Charles Gilbert Grady 

Class of 192S 
Chilton Ronald Jones Eioene Till Barwick 

Leon Douglas Webb James Caswell Taylor 

Robert Frank Whitesides Isaac Montrose Tull 

Pledges 
E. Benton Braswfxl Harry G. Freeman 

Charlie Benjamin Johnson 



Three Hundred Eleven 




Three Hundred Twelve 




Lambda Chi Alpha 

Founded at Boston College. HICO 

Coi.oKs: Purple, Green and Gold Pi.dWEu: White CarncJion 

PuBLiCATKiN': Puritlr. Green and Gold (Bi-Monthly) 

Gamma Kappa Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha 

Established i;i.2.i 

FRATRES IN PACULTATE 
A. R. Newsome 
R. R. Potter 

FRATRES IN URBE 
J. M. Brown 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Roberts Cozart Bullock C. T. Hawkins 

LESTEHi AvANT CROWELL ARNOLD KiMSEY KiNG 

William Hi'fiH Richardson 
Class ok 1927 
Peter Link Abernathy George Conrad Nichols 

BiiNN Washington Hackney Herman Allen Rhinehart 

Carl W. Keli.ey Charles Egbert Smith 

Phillip Ray Whitley 
Class of 1928 
Charles Mason Crawford Frank Smith 

HOYT Baker Pritchett William H. Walters 

Adrian D. SrrpLE 
Law 
Nathaniel Elton Aydlette Wilbi-r Dennis Madry 

Medicine 
John Sloan Rhodes Malcolm Henderson Rourk 

Pledges 
Dwight L. Hauser J. R. Murphy 

H. H. Saxdun 



Three Hundred Thirteen 




Three Hundred Fourteen 




Kapp^ 



)a Pi 

Founded V.I2(I 
Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Gardenia 

Alpha Chapter of Kappa Pi 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Ernest Lloyd Mackie, A.M. Jessie Frederick Steiner, Ph.D. 

Sterling Aubrey Stoudemire, A.M. E.\rle DicWitt Jexninos, S.M. 
Herman Jennings Bryson. S.M. 

FRATER IN URBE 
Luther James Piiipps, B.S. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 

WlLLIAlE MaRIOX SaTTNDERS HOY ARCHIBALD MOOSE 

Carj^ Vernon Venters 

Class of 1927 

George Montford Beasley, Jr. 

David Worthinoton Joy'ner 

Class of 1928 
DuBwooD Elwood Stef.d Edward Hay'nes Kelly 

William Grimes Cherry, Jr. George M. Laney 

L.\w 
Luther Tho.mas Bass Thomas Jackson White. Jr. 

Medicine 
Zachary Pilmore Long 

Pledge 
Zachary Filmore Long 



Three Hundred Fifteen 




Three Hundred Sixteen 




Alpha Chi 

Founded l>J.i3 



Cni.oiis: Puriile and White Fi.owek: White Rose 

Class of 1926 
Walter E. Cmsssian Mark Thomas Lajibeth 

Pollock IjEE Irwin Edward Richard Patterson 

Thomas Anthony Kennedy Henry Travis Thompson 

Class of 1927 

James Everett Henley Thomas Stanley Beckwith 

William Gardner Morgan Edwin Earle Koonce 

Par.mai.ee Ward 

Class of 1928 
KiLLiAM Barwick Wade Felton Johnson 

Arthur Russell Hollett We.x S. Malone 

Lawrence Henry Wallace 

Pledges 
Burnham Standish Colburn Walter Smith Spearman 

Charles Coker Wilson Nicholas L. Brewer 



Three Hundred Seventeen 




Three Hundred Eighteen 




Theta Rho 

Founded J'J.iS 
Coi.oKs: Black and Red Flowek: White Rose 

FRATE'R IN FACULTATE 
Fkaxk Cari. Vilbrandt. Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Julian Gravely Black Elwood Boyd Dixon 

John Ralph Harding Earnest Edward Robekson 

Robert Lee Mitchelle, Jr. Herjian Kapp Ogburn 

Class of 1927 
Waverly- Ashton Daniel James Boyd Hatley 

Purnell Hall Guard Milton Cuetis Berry 

Stanley Ray Lowder Albert Edwin Millner. Jr. 

Fred Edgar Sell 

Class of 1928 

James Meisane Mitchelle Junius Allison Giles. Jr. • 

Edward Marvin Mann 

Pharmacy 

Albert Winfrey Clayton, Jr. 

Charles Jenkins Wartman 

Pledges 
Edmund Lane Curlee Wiley Carr Thompson 

Kimbal Smart Melvix Spence Davis 

Glenn Sanders Edgerton Yorke A. Roberts 

Gilmer Waggoner 



Three Hundred Nhietesn 




Three Hundred Twenty 




Colors: Oranf/e and Blue 



Theta Phi 



Founded 19.23 



Floavek: Sweet Pea 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
P. H. Daogett J. E. Lear 

R. M. TltlMBI.E 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class oe 1926 

H. C. Klingenschmitt M. L. Mirchiso.x 

R. W. Knox S. "W. Reese 

G. C. MoEin.MA>-x W. E'. Wortmax 

Class Of 1927 
J. L. Cantwell E. G. DoimiNS 

H. L. CoE J. H. Riox 

H. W. Eagles J. A. Ward 

R. M. Farmer L, D. White 

G. M. WiLsox 

Class oe 1928 

W. J. EVAXS J. D. McCoNNELL 

D. M. HoLSHOVSER L. C. McDuFFiE 



W. H. JIcGalliard 



W. J. WORTMAX 



Three Hundred Tiventy-one 





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Three Hundred Tiventy two 




Sigma Delta 

Founder} 19i', 
(Petitioning Delta Upsilon) 

FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE 



Gi!AnuATi;s 
J. Edward Hawkins 

J. OSLEB BaU-EV 

Class of 1926 
Ernest S. Barr 
Harold A. Breard 
Gi'Y A. Cardwell, Jr. 



M. Dale Ranson 



William Terry Couch 
Robert Hampton Davis 
Henry R. Fuller 



i'AUL N. OLIVE 

Class of 1927 




Paul S. Foster 


Ward Dix Kerlin. Jr. 


B. H. Goodwin 


Julian S. Starr. Jr. 


R. Kenneth Scott 


David E. Thomas 


Clyde R. Shuford. Jr. 


W. Donald Watkins 


W. John Olive 




Class of 192S 




W. W. Anderson 


Eugene Graham Thompson 


E. H. Marshall 


Norwood Carroll 


J. Dudley Moore 


J. E. M.\rshall 


Haywood Parker. Jr. 


RoBBiNS K. Fowler 


Pledges 




W. Humber Wysonu 


John Marshall 


Charles B. Wood 


JuKius Smith 



Three Hundred Twenty-three 




Three Hundred Tiventy-Jour 




Sigma Epsilon 

(Petitioning Sigma Pi) 
Founded 19.1', 

Colors: Purple. Cerise and Gray Flower: White Rose 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Charles Slade West Edward Moore Anderson 

Class of 1927 
Henry Edward Thompson 

Class of 192S 
Wilfred Laadan Brooker, Jr. Richard Allen Freeman 

Charles High Moose Benjamin Brown Humphries 

Alfred Wallace Walker. Jr. (211) James Harold Rea 

Gradi'ates 
Walter Homer Lemm<i.ni). Jr. (-11) 

Pledges 
Thomas Ckoom Cmfton Ray Berrier 



Three Hundred Ticentiz-'flve 




Three Hundred Twenty-six 




Coi.oHs: Black and Red 



Alpha Phi 

Foundrd I92.'i 



Pi.owicr: American Beauty Rose 



PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Thaddeus Hinshaw Mackie James Mh.to:? Braswell 

Walter McKinxey Fkakklin Harlan Davis Corbett 

Clifford Hawkins Tilley 

Class of 1927 
Milton Clapp, Jr. Olen Lyon 

Arthi^r Francis Daniel Carne Lee Wyrick 

Frederick William zvr Burg Josef Ernest Josephs 

James Pall Ford 

Class of 192S 
Edward Earle Redfern, Jr. Edward David Jackson 

Granville Yaoer Harris Kenneth Lee Harbour 

Armitte Lentz Stonestreet Will Dockery Merritt 

Pharmacy' 
Charles Donald Blanton 

Pledges 
Walter G. Shoemaker. Jr. Karl W. Selden 

Gregory' A. Smith 



Three Hundred Twenty-seven 




Thirc Hinidrei} Ticciitii-cinht 




ti^^p^ 



Chi Omega 

Founded at the Vnircrsity of A rl- ait a as. IHU'i 

Coi.niis: Cni-dinnl and l^traw Fr.owEn: White Carnation 

Pnu.icATio.x: The Eleiisis 

Epsilon Beta Chapter of Chi Omega 

Established IfiiJ 

SORORE'S IN URBE 

Sadie Hanes Conneh Romaxa Gai.i.oway Mackie 

Ruth Steineu E.nid Matiiehly 

Etta Pieeson Guiojnt Johnson 

Elizabeth Stuowp Marouekite Ghent Sihtii 

PATRONESSES 
Mi!S. R. E. CoKER Mrs. Gistav Brai'ne 

Mrs. Paul John Weaver Mrs. William Fetzer 

Miss Daisy Ross Mrs. Gerald Johnson 

SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Sarah Jane Boyd Mabel Couch 

Miriam Edith Sauls Eunice Erwin 

Margaret Pritchard Aousta Webii Ware Ford Andrews 

Class of 1927 

ESTELLE EdII'II LaWSON 

Graduates 
Cornelia Wearn Maraket Battle Bridoes 

Elizabeth Calvert Anne EVhel Cki-.w 



Three Hundred Tiventy-niiie 




Three Hundred Thirty 




Pi Beta Phi 

Founded at Monmouth Cotlegr. ISOo 

Colors: AVinr Red rind l^ilver Blue Fi.owEit: Wine Carnation 

Publication: The Arroic 

North Carolina Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi 

SORORE'S IN URBE 
Elizabeth Lanier Bransox Millicext Perkins Lawrence 

Catherine Boyd Brown Laika Love MacMillan 

Harriet Wilmot Caldwell Frances Preston Venaisi.e 

Jane White Comer Mary Yellott Denny 

SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Naomi Alexander Caro Mae Greene 

LoiisE Latta 

Class of 1927 
Katherine Martin Susan Muri-iiy Rose 

Ei.i.Ex Camden Melr k Leah Smith 

Class of 192S 
Lorel Bolli.no Rowij-:y Rosalie Thrall 

Betty Winston 

Special 
Margaret Ellis 
Law 
Daisy Strong Cooper 
Pledge 
Miriam Allene Baggett 
Graduate 
Lillie Fielding Poisson Cutlar 



Three Hundred Thiriy-one 




Thrcr Ilnnihrd ThUt ij-l iff) 




Plii Chi 

Medical Fraternity 
Founded at Louisville Medical School. 1803 
CoLOHs: Green and White 



Floweu: Lily of the Valley 



PuDLicATiox : Phi Chi Quarterly 



Sigma Theta Chapter of Phi Chi 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

James Bell Bullitt, M.D. Wosley Critz George, M.D. 

William DeBerniere MacNidek, M.D. 

FRATER IN URBE 
Calvert Toy, M.D. 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



E. Stanley Avery 
H. Hartwell Ba.s.s 
William T. Clary 
MiNTON Fetter 
Clay-ton Hawfield 

S. T. HELM.S 

F. M. HorsER 



Harry S. Andrews 
J. C. P. Fearrington 
Leonard Earl Fields 



Second Year 

Zachary F. Long 
Roy H. McDowell 
Marvin T. Richardson 
M. Henderson Rourk 
L. Wade Temple 
Frank Wood 
George T. Wood 

First Year 

0. C. Hendrix 
Borden Hooks 
John S. McKee, Jk. 
William D. Suggs 



Three Hundred Thirty-three 




Three Hundred Thirty-four 




Kappa Psi 

Pharmacy 
Founded 181!t 

Colors: Scarlet and Gray Flower: Red Cariuition 

PuBLR-ATioxs: The Mask (exoterir). The Agora (csotric) 



Beta Xi Chapter of Kappa Psi 

Established I'Ur, 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Joii.N GiiovER Beard. Ph.G. E'dward Vernon Howell, 

Edward Vernon Kyser, Ph.C. 

FRATER IN URBE 

Carl Thomas Di rham 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Second Year 



EdiVard Ltther Bradsiiaw 
Connie Washington Byntm 
Robert Brice Bryan 
Charles Lathan Crawford 
Albert Winfred Clayton. Jr. 
Deming Terrence Elmokk 
Archie Alexander Gamble 
Falton Oatis Garren 



Hiram Walker Gerald 
William Edward Hardee 
Samuel Jenkins 
Edward Marvin Mann 
AiirsTrs Neville. Jr. 
Fleet Hall Scroggs 
Lawrence Steers Si'llivan 
Ben.iamin Franklin Stone 



Charle.s Jenkins Wartman 

First Year 
John Calvin Brantley, Jr. Curtis Hill Oakley 



John Liedy Holshauseb 
RuFLTs Gaither Hart 
Matt Ransom Lewis 



Robert Gle.nn Kale 
Clarence Hakvaed Crabihee 
Lemuel Lee Wetmore 



Three Hundred Thirty- five 




Three Hundred Thirty-six 




Theta Kappa Psi 

Founded at Medical College of Virginia, 18TJ 

Colors: Gold and Green Flower: Red Rose 

Publication: The Messenger 



Upsilon Chapter of Theta Kappa Psi 

EstaMished 191-5 

FRATER IN URBE 
Dr. C. S. Hemphill 

FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE 
Second Year Medkixe 
James McRae Bethea Johx Baldwin Hunter 

James Patrick Corbett James Albright Jones 

Guy Vernon Gooding Bishop Lemlet Malpass 

First Year Medicine 



Verne Hamilton Blackwelder 
Richard Louis Brawley 
Alton Brooks Freeman 
Thomas Martin Goodwin- 
Alton Burns Goldston 
William Hugh Madison 



Samuel Philip Ray 
Thurman Hubert Rose 
Heber Olney Tucker 
William Troy Turlington 
Nathan Carl Wolfe 
Robert Herring Wright, Jr. 



Three Hundred Thirty-seven 




Three Hundred Thirty-eight 



"'W' 



Alpha Chi Sigma 

Chemical Fraternity 
Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1902 

Colors: Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow Flower: Red Carnation 

PuBLicATiox: Hexagon 

Rho Chapter of Alpha Chi Sigma 

Established 1912 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
James Munsie Bell Floyd Brooks Edmixster 

Francis Preston Venable Earle DeWitt Jexnings 

Frank Carl Vilerandt Charles Robert Harris 

Alvin Sawyer Wheeler Horace Downs Crockford 

James Talmadge Dobbins Cicero Ogburn 

Class of 1926 
James Gordon Simmons Francis Ford Jones 

George William Owen James Bell Bullitt 

Gt Y Wendell Harrison 

Class of 1927 
Harvey Albert Ljung Walter Bailey Sellars 

Alfred Turner Clifford Thomas Stanley' Beckwith 

Parmlee Ward 

Class of 1928 

George Clinton Holroyu 

Haywood Parker, Jr. 

James Halibubton Timbeblake 



Three Hundred Thirty-nine 




Three Hundred Forty 




Phi Delta Phi 

Founded at thr I'nircrsitij of Michigan. 18il9 

Colors: Azure and Wine Color Flower: The Jaqueminot 

PrBLK'ATioN: The Brief 



Vance Inn Chapter of Phi Delta Phi 

Chartered Idl'J 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Merton Leroy Fersox Frank S. Rowley 

Atwkll Campell McIxtosii Albert Coates 

Robert A. McPheeteks 



FRATRES 
W. H. Aberxethy 
W. J. Cocke 
Claide L. Currie 
D. H. Daxizler 
C. H. Dearman 

F. B. GUMMEY 

J. D. Hill, Jr. 
C. W. Hall 
H. H. Hubbard 
Chaeles R. Jonas 
Steve. E. W. Kinney 
E". B. Lucas 



IN UNIVERSITATE 

J. R. McClamrock 
M. P. Myers 
C. A. Nelson 
Ernest W. Pearce 
Robert W. Proctor 
J. M. Shannonhouse 
J. E. Shepherd 
W. S. Tyson 
Marvin P. Wilson 
Hill Yarborough 
Larry I. Moore. Jk. 
Manly Whitener 



Three Hundred Forty-one 




Three Hundred Forty-two 






If^J 




Alpha Kappa Kappa 



Founded at Dartmouth CoUeyp, ISSfi 
Colors: Dartmouth Green and White Pl-blicatiox: Centaur 

Beta Iota Chapter 

Established 1H2S 

PRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Dr. Isaac Hail Manning Dr. Eric Aloxzo Abernethy 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Elbert Dwight Apple Nathan Walsee Mackle 

John Wesley Dey-ton Flave Hart Corpening 

William Cooper Hunter Evgene Marvin McDaniel 

Archibald Kelly Maness Virgil Rex Sink 

Marshall Vadem Jackson 

Class of 1927 

Edgar Atlas Farrell Ben-jajiin Franklin Pearce 

James Otho Dunlap John Sloan Rhodes 

Charles Lee Ferguson Loyd Harvey Robertson 

Benjamin Horton Kendall Jot Verle SyivES 

Joe Gaddy Matheson Ray Coman Sink 

Ben Livingston Matthews Tom Fletcher Vestal 

Walkup Kennard McCain Zack James Waters 
John Wesley Foster 



Three Hundred Forty-three 




Three Hundred Forty-four 



& 




Phi Delta Chi 

Fomidrd nt Ann Arhor. Michigan. ISSS 



Colors: Old Gold and Dreys of Wine 



Flower: White Carnation 



Prnr.iC'ATroN-: The Communicator 



Alpha Gamma Chapter of Phi Deha Chi 



Established 19,li 



H. S. Richardson 

Class of 1926 
Walker M. K. Bender 
Carl B. Britt 
Joseph A. Bullock 
George W. Dill. Jr. 
John V. Parrinoto.n 
Kenneth V. Franklin 

Gl ILKOHI) E. He.\I)KRSON 

Alden Hoiiiis 
Lee C. Lewis 

WiLKER J. LiNUEMAN 

James F. Lyon 



D. P. ClIA.MliLEE 
R. J. CURTISS 



Class of 1928 



W. D. Welch 



S. C. Taylor 



William M. Matthews 
Thomas J. Moore 
Walter P. O'Neal 
Bascum R. Phifer 
Clifton A. Ring, Jr. 
Marion H. Roberts 
Joseph S. Selden 
James E. Sparks 
Kenneth B. Spoon 
Bowman G. Warren 
John W. F. Wooten 



R. W. WOODARD 

D. F. White 



Three Hundred Forty-five 




Three Hundred Forty-six 




m: 



Delta Sigma Pi 

Founded Xeic York Vnicersitij, JIHH 

Colors: Old Gold and Royal Purple Flowkk: Red Rose 

PuiiLRATiox : The Deliasig 

Alpha Lambda Chapter of Deha Sigma Pi 

Established 1925 

FRATRES IN PACULTATE 
WiLi.AiiD Eahi, Atkins Malcolm Dean Taylor 

E'rich Walter Zimmerman 

frater in URBE 
TiiERA Earl Hinsox 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1926 
Ralph Lee Asbltry Charles Edward Hight 

Robert Emmet Bry'AN Johx Ralph Hardikg 

Robert Monroe Covington Hal Rowe Marsh 

Elwood Boyd Dixon Ernest Edward Roberson 

JULiLS Reid Tiiackston 

Class of 1927 
Duncan Vogely' Elgin James Everett Henley 

Frank Peter Elgin Herman Allen Rhinehart 

Samuel Lassiter Fuller Charles Egbert Smith 

Class of 1928 
Xatiian Bi sby Gaskill Theodore Nelso.v Grre 

William Robert Maney 

Law 
Frederick Pope Parker 

Pledges 
Frank Mewbokne Daughety William Henry Phipps 

William B. E\-erett FiiED Edgard Sells 

Howard Hinton Adrian Dwight Supple 



Three Hundred Forty-seven 




fJ»ii!l|»»s:rs'»r; 



Three Hundred Fortii-ricilit 




Sigma Upsilon 

Founded at Vanderbilt and North Carolina, 190(1 
Old Gold and Green Pi-blicatiox : The Sigma Vpsilon Xewsletter 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

William S. Berxaud Haholu D. Meveh 

John M. Booker Alhert M. Coath 

C. Addison Hibbard Pai l Grekn 

Frederick H. Koch Wilbir W. Stoi t 

George Howe Norman Foerster 

CoRYDON P. Spruill W. Dougald MacMillan. 

Archhsald Henderson Howard Munford Jones 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



James Edward Hawkins 
Clarence E. Miller 
William Terry Couch 
Edward R. Patterson 
Henry N. Parker 
Malclm M. YoiTNci 
Henry R. Fi ller 
E. S. Barr 

J. A. : 



G. A. Cardwell 
Hill Y. Yarborough 
M. Leon Radofe 
Pai L N. Olive 
William T. Peacock 
Hal A. Breard 
William J. Cocke 
J. OsLER Bailey 



Three Hundred Forty rdne 




Three Hundred Fifty 




Phi Mil Alpha 

Sinfonia Fraternity of America 



Alpha Rho Chapter 

Estahlished JUili 



FRATRES IX FACULTATE 



W. M. Dey 
A. C. HOWKLL 



T. S. McCoKKLE 
S. p. Truselle 



p. J. Weavei! 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



H. H. Brigrs 

R. Cai.v 

E. H. Eewix 

P. S. FOSTEH 

R. H. Harris 
W. M. Hicks 

D. H. HOLSHOUSER 

J. H. Kemp 



L. Lai EHiiAss 

C. T. LiPSCOMBE 

T. B. Oc.Bt-RN 
Bex Sheppard 
T. B. Smith 
W. D. Thy, Jr. 
S. Vance 

R. WiLKI.VS 



E. F. Yov.XG 



Three Hundred Fifty-one 




Delta Theta Phi 



Founded at Clerrhnid. Ohio. I'Miii 



Colors: Green and White 



Flowek: White Carnation 



Battle Senate 

Estahlished 192', 
FRATER IN FACULTATE 
Robert Halsey Wettach 
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Edward D, Owens Earnest Leland Bbiggs 

George Olney Perkins Fail Jones Ranson 

John Fernander White Grady Monroe Hood 

James Cliktox King. Jr. John C. Kesleb 

John Thomas Davenport Llewellyn Phillips 

Honorary 
Judge Robert W. Winston 



Three Hundred Fifty-two 





Alpha Kappa Psi 



Colors: Blue and Old Gold 



Fnumled at X. 



Alpha Tail Chapter 

Established 1025 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Walter .Ikffries Matherly, A.M. Dudley DeWitt 

ERt.E EwART Peacock, M.B.A. Robert Howard 

Cl.ArDICS TE5IPLE Ml'RClJISON. Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



James .Tack SoiiERS 
"Willis Bexton Pipkin 
Edoar Love 

Vernon Campbell Tillman 
Liston William Humphreys 
Joseph Bidgood Wahmann 
Louis Allen Koonts 
William Gordon Weeks, Jr. 
Herbert Borden Brand 
James Webb 
Robert Hampton Davis 
Joseph Sydney JIoye 



Clough Sims Steel 
Thomas Stokes Campen 
Garland Kemp Gillie 
Julian Edward Mann 
George Edgar Joyner 
John Stephens Grahman 
George Chrisman Snyder 
Hugh Leon McCall 
Thomas Elbert Clemmons 
Ralph C. Maultsby 
Witcher McDonald Watktns 



The Alpha Knppa Psi l>i< 



Carroll, A.M. 
Sherrill, B.S. 



James Howard Moye 
James Van Ness 
Earle Ambrose Humphrey. J 
George W. Nissen 
Allen D. Moore 
Charles David Blanton 
Robert Howell Evans 
Kenneth R. Jones 
LioNELL Price Adams 
Robert Dick Crabtree 
Francis Plummer Jenkins 
Frederick W. Wagener. Jr. 



Ttiree Hundred Fiftij-ihi 





Colors: Dart: and Light Purple. 



L. T. Bledsoe 
S. G. Chappell 
J. F. Cooper 



Tau Kappa Alpha 

F<H(iu!rd at IiulinnaiioHs, 190S 

Publication: Speakc 
Establishrd 1910 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
W. T. Couch D. R. Hodgin A 

.liiHN Deyton C. R. Jonas T 

J, A. Foster L. B. Kennett J 

M. M. Young 
FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
RD Albert Coates B. B. Lane 

iA\y F. P. Graham W. J. Matherly 

D. L. Grant 



of Tau Eaiipa Al/iha 



K. King 
B. Livingstone 
M. Saunders 



1"hree Hundred Fifty-four 




Phi Zeta Nu 

(HONORARY ELECTRICAL FRATERXITY) 
Established 191S 

FRATRES IX FACULTATE 

Daggett Elmer George Hoefer 

George Waej-ace Smith 

FRATRES IN UNHrERSITATE 
Class or 1926 
Abram Adkixs Cory Robert Worth Knox 

RoLAXD H. Geddie Gerhardt Carl Moehlman 

Harold Charles Klingexschjiitt Lewis Murdoc Murchisox 



John Lucas Cantwell 
•T. Fred Kistler 
Carl Theodore Smith 



Class of 1925 



Fred S. Weight 



Hexry James Wheeler 
Leon De Soto White 
Glenx M. Wilson 



Three Hundred Fif'ij-jive 




Epsilon Phi Delta Cosmopolitan Club 



Alpha Chapter 

COLORS: Navy Blur nnd White 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
A. C. Howell J, F. Steixek 

A. M. COATES 



O. C. EODRIfilEZ 

E. D. Apple 

W. J. Cocke. Jr. 

J. M. FOUSHEE 
C. R. JON.^S 

F. P. P.4KKER 

H. H. Serunian 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
B. H. Sertnian, President 
T. W. Deyton 



Hawkins 
Faro Goto 
W. M. Saunders 



Z. Waters 
George Stephens 
W. E. Underwood 
W. B. Pipkin 
R. S. Alfonso 
W. E. Cbissmax 
L. T. Bledsoe 



Flower: Wistar 



h. E. Watt 
E. F. Farrel 
H. T. Thompson 
.J. W. Ross 
H. R. Marsh 
E. B. Stone 
Watt Cooper 



Three Hundred Fifty-six 








. B. Adams, Ph D. 
Washington and Lee 
B. Bullitt, A.M.. M.D. 
Washington and Lee 



Miss M, L. Cobb, A.B. 

North Carolina 
Louis Graves. A.B. 

North Carolina 



.T. B. Bullitt, .Tr. 
R. 0. Bullock 
G, A. Cardwell. J 
J. P. Cooper 
A. A. Cory 
Miss M. E. Couch 
R. H. Davis 

-T. B. POKDHAM 

L. L. Garner. A.B. 
R. H. Geddie 
M. H. Griffin, A.l 
Georgia 



Phi Beta Kappa 

Founded at the College of irilUam and Mara, me 

Alpha Chapter of North CaroUna 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Faculty 
.S. Mi-r. Butt, A.M. 

Princeton 
H. W. Chase. Ph.D.. LL.D. 

Dartmouth 
W. C. Coker. Ph.D. 

.Johns Hopkins 
W. M. Dev. Ph.D. 

Virginia 
,T. M. GWYNN. A.B. 

North Carolina 
G. A. Harree, Ph.D. 

Princeton 
U. T. HOLMES, Ph.D. 

Pennsylvania 
A. C. Howell, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
A. T. JOHNSON. Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
H. M. Jones. M.A. 



C.E. 



P. P. Bradshaw. a B. 

North Carolina 
K. J. Brown. Ph.D. 

Dickinson 
E. T. Browne, M.A. 

Virginia 
W. E. Caldwell. Pli.D. 

Cornell 
R. E. CoKER, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
H. W. Crane. Ph.D. 

Michigan 
P. E. Greene. A.B. 

North Carolina 
J. G. deR. Hamilton. Ph.D. 

William and Mary 
Archibald Henderson. Ph.D.. 
LL.D., D.C.L. 

North Carolina 

.A.M. 



Wi 
City 
Miss Alm.\ Holland, A.B. 

North Carohna 
Mrs. E. L. Mackie, A.B. 
North Carolina 

Students 
W, C. Johnson 
H. C. Klingenschmitt 

L. L.iUERHASS 

J. S. Lewis, Jr. 

J. H. LiNEBERGER 
H. R. M.4ESH 

Mrs. E. R. Mosher, A.B. 

M. L. MURCHISON 

G. W. Owen 
Sidney Pakula 

INACTIVE MEMBERS 

Faculty 
C. P. Higby, Ph.D. 

West Virginia 
George Howe, Ph.D. 

Princeton 
V. A. HOYLE, A.M. 

North Carolina 
J. W. L.\SLEY, Jr., Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
H. D. Learned. Ph.D. 

Pennsylvania 
J. B. Linker, Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
J. C. Lyons, M.A. 

William and Mary 
A. C. MoIntosh, A.M., L 

Davidson 
E. L. Mackie, A.M. 

North Carolina 

City 
Mrs. W. J. Matheri.y, . 



A. K. King, A.B. 

North Carolina 
Thorndike Saville 

Dartmouth 
R. H. SlIERRILL. S.B. 

North Carolina 
J. H. Swartz, Ph.D. 

Johns Hopkins 
P. W. Terry. Ph.D. 

Vanderbilt 
M. R. Trabue, Ph.D. 

Northwestern 
N. W. Walker, Ed.M. 

North Carolina 
A. S. Wheeler, Ph.D. 

Beloit 
T. J. Wilson, Jr., PhD 

North Carolina 



Mrs. R. McC. Trimble, A.B. 

North Carolina 
Miss L. M. Venable. A.B. 

North Carolina 



W. B. Pipkin 
A. F. Raper. A.m. 
C. E. Ray, Jr.. S.B. 
H. H. Serunian 
P. C. Shepard. A.B. 
J. G. Simmons 

J. J. SOMERS 

G. M. Stephens 
-J. R. Thackston 
J. B. Wahmann 
L. E. Watt 



A. R. Newsome. M.A. 

North Carolina 
W. P. Prouty. Ph.D. 

•Johns Hopkins 
Albert Shapiro. Ph.D. 

Harvard 
T. B. Smiley. S.B. 

North Carolina 
C. P. Spruill. Jr.. A.B,. B.Li 

North Carolina 
P. P. Venable, Ph.D 

North Carolina 

P. C. ViLBRANDT, Ph.D. 

Ohio 

H. M. Wagstaff, Ph.D. 

Johns Hopkins 
L. R. Wilson. Ph.D. 
North Carolina 



I. J. Cocke. A.B, 
. T. Cutler, A.B. 
Amherst 



Three Hundred Fifty-seven 



Abel Alexander Shuford 
John Fuller Brown 
Frank Arthtr Daniels . 
Georoe Crlsman Snyder 
Green Redman Dill 
Wn.i.iAM Ali'rkd YaxstorI 




M. W. H. 

M. W. F 

B. T. 

B. M. B. 

H. D. K. D 

M. S. C. L. 



'Iliree Hundred Filty-eigUt 




The moving finger writes: and having 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 



FiXLEY TOJILIXSOX WhITE 

Thomas Jexkixs Pearsall 
EuoENE Bykon Glenn. Jr. 



. S. 
V. s. 
. K. 



EoMULUs Zachariah Lixxey. Jr. 
Walter Daniel Allen 
Charles Hill Yarborough 
Edwin Glakke Gregory 
Walter Henderson Woodson 
Robert Russell Braswell 
James Harold Lineberger 
Thomas Simmons Clarkson 
David Warren Woodard 
James Webb 

Lawrence Eugene Watt 
Henry Johnston, Jr. 
William Cantwell Huggins 
Thomas Thurston Holderness 
James Moore Shannonhouse 
x\.ndrew McIntosh 
Thomas Sampson Royster 
John Gampell Finley 
Louis Albert Carr 
John Patterson Latta 
D. Edward Hudgins, Jr. 
Frederick Bolles Grahaji 
Thomas Bascom Ogburx, Jr. 
Harold Tilton Buck 
Samuel Wash Johnston 
William Mickie 
Andrew Nathaniel Cowler 
Manly Baker Williamson 



f 


X 


Li 


c 



Three Hundred Fifty-nine 



Roy Armstrong 
Alton Bardin 
Jim Barnes 
Dave Blanton 
Gabriel Boney 
H. W. Boone 
J. L. Coker 
Work Eby 
Gene Erwln 
J. T. Gresliam 
Hermon High 
Jack Hollister 
A. Baron Holmes 
William C. Huggins 
W. W. Jarrell 
Henry Johnston. Jr. 
Jack LeGrand 
Charles Lipscomt) 
\V. S. Mclver 
W. R. Prescott 
Vivian Moore 
Seabury Thorp 
Walter Toy 
T. A. Uzzell, Jr. 
J. H. VanNess 
C. Petty Waddill 
A. J. Watkins 




Chi Phi 

Sigma Nu 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Sigma Nu 

Phi Delta Theta 

Pi Kappa Phi 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Pi Kappa Phi 

Alpha Tau Omega 

Phi Delta Theta 

Pi Kappa Alpha 

Beta Theta Pi 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Chi Phi 

Zeta Psi 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Sigma Chi 

Sigma Chi 

Kappa Alpha 

Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Zeta Psi 

Zeta Psi 

Beta Theta Pi 

Sigma Chi 

Delta Tau Delta 

Pi Kappa Alpha 



Three Hundred ISixty 



Gorgon's Head 



Romulus Zachariah Linney 

Frank Stacy Smith 

Lawrence Eugene Watt 

John Sasser McKee, Jr. 
Pembroke Nash 
John Blackwell Cobb 
James Bell Bullitt, Jr. 
Robert Russell Braswell 
William Durwood Suggs 
Borden Hooks 
Jack Quincy Legrande 
Walter Dallam Toy, Jr. 
Andrew C. Mcintosh, Jr. 
William Highsmith 
John Finley 
Joe Alexander 
James Lide Coker, III 
Winslow Scott Mclver 
James Lucas Barnes 
James Moore Shannonhouse 



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 

Oliver Towles 

Daniel Lindsay Grant 
Rowland Prince McClamroch 
Gerald Johnson 
Nicholas Barney Adams 




W- 






■1 J"t -■.,■ 



'W^^V 







Lawrence Watt 

W. J. Cocke 

Qiarlie Jonas 

Artus M. Moser 

J. M. Saunders 

J. E. Hawkins 

F. F. Bradshaw 

Albert M. Coates 

Daniel L. Grant 

J. G. deRoulhac Hamilton 



W. T. Couch 
H. R. Fuller 
Byron Glenn 
Charlie Gold 
Benjamin Husbands 
Harold Lineberger 
Julian Mann 
H. N. Parker 
W. T. Peacock 
George Stephens 




The Coop 

OFFICERS 

S. W. Smith President 

E. B. Glenn : Secretary 

J. S. Lewis, Jr Manager 

MEMBE'RS 

"Walt" Allen "Charlie" Gold "Bill" Prescott 

"Red" Barber "Ed" Glover "Bev" Raney 

'Biddy" Bardin "Fred" Graham "Charlie" Rouse 

"Jim" Barnes "Johnny" Graham "Stace" Smith 

"Bert" Bateman "Ben" Hicks "Ed" Smith 

"Chester" Bizzet.l "Turk" Holderness "Pugilist" Shufohd 

"Dave" Blanton "Hiram" Johnston "Bob" Taylor 

"Hal" Buck "B" Glenn "Runt" Thorpe 

"Caleb" Bradham "Nash" Johnston "Dickie" Taylor 

"Louie" Carr "Jim" Lewis "Oak" Toms 

"Charlie" Caltset "Hadley" Leavell "Bi ll" Underwood 

"Bro" Cheek "Runt" Lowe "Billy" Vanstory 

"Andy" Cowles "Mac" McIver "Lawrence" Watt 

"Tommy" Clarkson "Monk" MacDonai.d "Jack" Watkins 

"Dick" Crabtree "Bo" Morehead "Bill" Windley 

"Spratt" Cobb "Fred" Kistler "Fin" White 

"Coop" Cooper "Heinie" Lineberoer "Walt" Woodson 

"Billy" Devin "Artie" Newcombe "Paul" Woodson 

"Red" Dill "Bill" Player "Blake" Williamson 

"Bill" Ferrell "Sonny" Oettingeu "Dave" Young 

"Ed" Gregory "Charlie" Price "George" Stephens 



'I'tiree Hundred Sixty-one 




Three Hundred. Sixty-Hvo 




Senior Order of the Golden Fleece 



HONORAEY MEMBERS 
Henry Horace Williaiws 
Harry Woodbtrn Chase 



FACULTY MEMBERS 

Class of 1905 
Charles Thomas Woolen 

Class of 1914 
Edgae Ralph Rankin 

Class of 1916 
Francis Foster Bbadshaw 

Class of 1918 
Albert Moses Coates 

Class of 1919 
Jefferson Carney Bynum 

Class of 1920 

CoRYDON PeRBY' SpEUILL 

Class of 1921 
Daniel Lindsay Grant 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

William Johnson Cocke Jefferson Barnes Fordham 

Joseph Maryon Saunders William Emmett Underwood 

Henry Reasoneb Fuller Lawrence Eugene Watt 

Charles Rapek Jonas Henry Nathaniel Parker 

William Tebry' Couch Herman Martin McIver. Jr. 

Willis Benton Pipkin John Blackwell Cobb 

James Harold LiNEBERiiKR 



Three Hundred Sixly-fhree 




The Cabin 



OFFICERS 

Pembk(Ike Nash President 

J. Li. Coker, III ; Manager 

J. M. Shax.nonhouse ; Secretary 

"Joe" Alexander "Bordex" Hooks "Pem" Nash 

"Pun." Atkinson "Will" Hicks "Goof" Nissex 

"Si" Blanton "Bill" Highsmitii "Bob" Proctor 

"Rrss" Braswell "Hermon" High "Sot" Pruden 

"Fuller" Brown "Billy" Higgins "T." Royster 

"Arthur" Butler "Kike" Kyser "Clol'gh" Steele 

"Gabe" Boney "Jack" Lane "Daphne" Strickland 

"Simmy" Cheatham "Jack" Legrano "Frank" Skinner 

"Maurice" Clifton "Zack" Linney "C.vrlisle" Smith 

"Hoyt" Covington "Charlie" Lipscomb "George" Snyder 

"Dope" Coker "Cap" Love "Jim" Shannonhouse 

"Bodie" Crudip "E'd" Li cas "Bill" Suggs 

"Frank" Daniels "Bert" Moye "Levy" Temple 

"Gene" Erwin "H.\j>py" Moye "Bill" Tyson 

"John" Erwin "Jove" Moye "W. G." Weeks 

"Pass" Fearrington "T. V." Moore "Jim" Webb 

"Jeff" Fordiiam "Cam" McRae "Wiiitie" Whitener 

"Bill" Graham "John" McKee "Dave" Woodward 

"Drew" Harriss "Bill" Michie "Punk" Wood 

"Reid" Harriss "Hill" Yarborough 



Three Hundred Sixty-four 




Chaarles Gold 

PRESIDENT 




Hill Yajfbofou^h 

VICE-PRESIDENTP 




CDmslow COcIvei' 

TREASURER. 




J31ai2che Sf encef 





^cba.ei COitLenngton 



GERMAN CLUB 



Three Hundred Sixty-five 




Hooidafcl Baj'ber 




James (Debt 




CDilIiaroDevin 




lYao^ces CUebb 




C0d>fgajfetRa>r2ey 




fkiuie Ford 



PALL GERMAN 



Three Hundred Sixty-six 




Haa'old Lineber^er' 

I FADER <-J 




fllexSboford 




Fmley CDhite 





COaiy COoseley 




ffdekSheppaa'd 



GIMGHOUL BALL 



Three Hundred Sixty-seven 




James Cokef 




(Dmslow C^chjeY 




flndfewCQcIntosb 




(]biie 0111126/ 




I^cl?d.el (Ditherin^ton 




J 



GORGON'S HEAD BALL 



Three Hundred Sixty-eight 




Stacy Smith 

LEADER 




Pavid (Doodaici 




UDdltei-Toy 




Rg.cha.elHi^bsmith 




Ek^aiietbCUoolen 



EASTER GERMAN 



Three Hundred Sixty-nine 




FinleyaJbiU 

LEADER. 




hbxry Jorciajj 




HaoryBrig^s 




CsitheTfee Convefse 




Helen CJOa^tefs 



JUNIOR PROM 



TJiree Hundred Seventy 




Frank Skmnei' 




Albert U??ell 




. Charles Rpuse 




FkalineBro^AoTst 




Fr3j7ces Linebe^er 




Dorothy O'Ponnell 



SOPHOMORE HOP 



Three Hundred Seventy-one 



PIlJOMMENCEMENf 



ANAGERS 




LAWRENCE WATT JANIE R.BROWN WILLIAM HIGHSMITH LIZA HARS 

CHIEF 




JACK COBB CLAIRE MANNER MVILLIAM WAY MARIE RAGSDALE 




HENRY JOHNSTON ESTHER ELLIOTT HAROLD SEBURN LOi 





CHARLIE PRINCE ADELAIDE HARRIS JEFFERSON FORDHAW MARTHA BROAPHURST. 



Three Hundred- Seventy-tico 



^tXECUTIVE COMMITTED 
GERMAN CLUB 




FRAZIER GLENN 



DAISY RICE BARTLETT ■' 



HERMAN M^iVER 
FUU 



JACK DAVIS 

N 



■ 



Three Hundred Sevenfi/tliree 



CommencementMarshall 




ANDREW MCINTOSH 





HORACE STRICKLAND Jl^ ^ F^RfPE^rWAGENER 

FRA2IER GLENN 



Three Huiulred Set^e)ity-four 




\)aniiyi^alr 




Three Hundred Seventy-five 




Zelda Thomas 




Mary Harding 



Three Hundred Seventy-six 




UosALiE Wiley 




Nellie Eruin 



Three Hundred Sevrnty-scven 




Hazel Huhson 




Frances Rees 



Three Hundred Seventy-eighl 




Martha Prttciiard 




Three Hundred Seveniy-nine 




Three HuniU-eiJ Ekjlity 




CrEKTRUDE McMaHON 




Lillian Emekson 



Three Hundred Eighty-one 




Lillian Johnson 




Dorothy Childress 



Three Hundred Eighty-two 



The Monogram Clul) 

1925-26 

THE OFFICERS 

C. R. Jonas President 

M. D. Whisnant Vice President 

H. W. Barber . Secretary and Treasurer 




Three Hundred Eight y-tliree 



Baseball 1925 

W. McK. Fetzer Coach 

Merle Bonner Captain 

Richard Thorpe Manager 




Three Hundred Eiyhty-fcur 



Baseball 1925 



The Schedule — Its Resuhs 



Carolina 14 

Carolina 5 

Carolina 2 

Carolina 8 

Carolina 3 

Carolina 6 

Carolina ; 5 

Carolina 6 

Carolina 8 

Carolina 2 

Carolina 16 

Carolina 8 

Carolina 5 

Carolina 2 

Carolina 1 

Carolina 7 

Carolina 4 

Carolina 20 

Carolina 5 

Carolina 1 

Carolina 1 

Carolina 2 

Carolina 5 

Carolina o 



Hampden Sydney 5 

Guilford 4 

Maryland 

Davidson 3 

Guilford 2 

V. P. 1 2 

W. and L 2 

V. M. 1 4 

Virginia 7 

Maryland 14 

Maryland 3 

Georgetown 4 

Lenoir-Rhyne 4 

Duke 5 

Wake Forest 2 

Duke 6 

V. P. 1 5 

Elon 5 

N. C. State 7 

Virginia 4 

Virginia 2 

Wake Forest 3 

X. C. State 8 

Duke 10 



Baseball — The Season 

THE' 1925 baseball team, led by Captain "Rabbitt" Bonner and coached by Bill Fetzer, 
started the season like "a-house-afire," and gave promise of over-shadowing most of 
the famous Carolina teams such as those led by such famous players as Manley Lewellyn. 
Mule Shirley, and Fred Morris. On its annual Northern trip this team took the State of 
Virginia by storm, winning from the University of Virginia, from V. P. I., V. M. I., 
and W. and L. The teams of Georgetown and iSIaryland were also easily subdued on this 
trip. 

The team, after winning 13 out of 14 games, seemed to feel the power of the "pro- 
verbial unlucky 13." Every member of the squad went into a hitting slump, out of 
which it seemed impossible to emerge. Xaturally it is impossible to win baseball games 
without any hitting, and the games were certainly lost. While in this losing 
streak the team lost two games each to Duke. Wake Forest, X. C. State, and the Uni- 
versity of Virginia. 

Although the season as a whole turned out to be a rather mediocre one, some promising 
material was developed, and this material should form a nucleus out of which a good 
team should be developed next year. The most outstanding of these men are: Jonnie 
Johnson, captain-elect and all-state shortstop; J. B. Hatley and W. A. Dodderer, out- 
fielders; Buck Stanton, Sentelle Jones, and Bob Sides, infielders; Bill Sharpe and 
Monk Greene, catchers; and Bill Poyner and Herman Holshouser, pitchers. 



Three Hundred Eighty-five 



The 1925 season started off with a bang. Hampden-Sydney, the only team met in 
Chapel Hill before the northern trip, was easily defeated. During the encounter 
Carolina scored 14 runs to 5 for the Virginians. Ferebee, Coltrane, and Hatley ushered 
in the season with home runs. 

Starting on the Easter holiday trip. Guilford was met on Good Friday in Greensboro 
and was licked by the Tar Heels 5 to 4. Carolina met the University of Maryland team 
the following day in Greensboro and handed the "Old Liners" the little end of a 2 to 
score. Easter Monday found the Tar Heels in Salisbury battling the Davidson "Wildcats." 
Herman Holshouser, Carolina Sophomore and pitching ace, pitching before his home- 
towners, easily held the Davidsonians in check. Carolina won the game 8 to 3. The 
next day Guilford was met in Greensboro and was again defeated 3 to 2. Then followed 
the long successful northern invasion. V. P. I., V. M. I., W. and L., Virginia. George- 
town, and Maryland were all defeated by decisive scores. The University of Virginia 
game was a corker, and was won only in the eighth inning after Stanton and Johnson 
hit homers with men on bases. 

Back home after their successful trip, the team took their first game from Lenoir- 
Rhyne 5 to 4. Following this game two losses were suffered the same week. Duke won 
the first by a 5 to 2 score; and Wake Forest copped the other 2 to 1. The latter was a 
pitchers' duel between Holshouser, Carolina star, and Sorrell, Wake Forest man. 
After this heartbreaking game the Tar Heels came back the next day and beat Duke on 
their own home ground. 

V. P. I. came to Chapel Hill the first of the following week and carried away a 5 to 4 
victory, getting revenge for a licking at the hands of the Tar Heels earlier in the 
season. In the Elon game all the lads seemed to get control of the old "hitting eye" for 
one afternoon. Carolina scored 20 runs, and before the game was over it had turned 
into a "competitionless Track-meet." This was the last victory for the team throughout 
the remainder of the season. 

On Monday N. C. State came over to Chapel Hill and ran off with a 7 to 5 score. 
The Friday following this Mulligan Holland, captain and star pitcher of the University 
of Virginia, brought his Virginians down to North Carolina for a couple games. The 
first was played in Chapel Hill and Holland held the faltering Tar Heels to four 
scattered hits. The Old Dominion lads copped the game 4 to 1. Saturday the same 
teams traveled over to Greensboro to play off the tie, each team having won one of the 
three scheduled games. A hectic battle it was; the teams, playing before three thousand 
of the country's most beautiful maidens, fought long and hard before a settlement could 
be made. The game was a perfect pitcliers' duel between Darlington of Virginia and 
Holshouser of Carolina, but Darlington's teammates proved to be a little more skillful 
at base running and at ball hitting than the Tar Heels. Virginia won the game 2 to 1. 
and with the game went the series. This was the first baseball series Virginia had 
won from North Carolina in seven years. 

There followed three successive losses to teams within the State. Wake Forest took 
the first 3 to 2, and the Raleigh "Technicians" bagged the second 8 to 5. In the final 
game of the season Duke came over and humbled the Tar Heels 10 to 5. The retiring 
captains of the two teams, Bonner of Carolina and Dempster of Duke, each heroes in 
many encounters, were the individual stars of the game. Dempster, besides pitching 
a masterly game for the winners, was largely responsible for the heavy scoring of the 
Methodists. He figured personally in practically every tally, hitting two home runs and 
one double for his share in the afternoon's fight. 



Three Hundred Eighty-six 




CAROLINA'S CAPTAINS 





U mf^ ^^ 



1 M Jl^ k ■■■ 



1925-26 TENNIS TEA:\I 



Three Hundred Eirih'y-seven 



Tennis 1925-26 

F. 0. WiiiTAKER Captain 

Si'ENCEB Blaylock Manager 

THE TEAM 

Hap Wiiitaker 

Elgin Gei:die 

Cone Harvell 

BiLLOCK Blaylock 

The Season 

TENNIS at Carolina, despite the fact that our lads have never had a coach, has always 
proven a decided success, and the 1925 season was no exception. In the North Caro- 
lina Inter-collegiate Tournament held last vfar in Chapel Hill, the Doubles Team of the 
Tar Heels reached the finals, but were eliminated by Davidson. Two Carolina men 
reached the finals in the "Singles Play." In the play off for the championship Captain- 
elect Whitaker won out over Captain Soloman. 

On the annual spring trip the Tar Heels won from Georgetown and St. Johns, and 
lost to Swarthmore and the Navy. After returning to Chapel Hill from their Northern 
trip the Carolina "Racquet wielders" took on both Duke and Wake Forest and defeated 
'hem by decisive scores. 

This past fall the Tar Heels have continued their winning. The day before the big 
Carolina-Virginia football game the Carolina Net Stars defeated the "Old Dominion" 
Stars 4 to 2. TTie following week Wake Forest was defeated 6 to 1; and the next week, 
in the Middle South Tennis Tournament held in Pine Hurst, the Carolina entrants 
came out very successful. The Doubles team eliminated all competition and emerged 
from the tournament with the Winner's Cup. while Elgin, fighting in the Singles 
Matches, fought his way to the finals before he was eliminated. 

The prospects are exceptionally bright for an excellent team this spring. Capt:nii 
"Hap" Whitaker is out practicing and is showing the boys how it should be done. The 
following "tried and true" men are out and are fighting for a place on the team: 
Elgin, Geddie, Cone. Blaylock, Harvell. and Bullock. Before the season is over this 
assemblage of stars will very likely show this section of the country some real tennis. 
We are predicting a brilliant season for our Net Team. 



Three Hundred Eight y-eiyht 



Track 1925 



M. D. Ransom Captain 

R. A. Fetzer Coach 

V. B. RoLxiNS Manager 



The Schedule — Its Resuhs 

DUAL MEETS 

Carolina 11% Washington and Lee.. 4873 

Carolina 93% V. P. 1 32i/^ 

Carolina 83 Virginia 43 

Carolina 831^ William and Mary .... 42\(, 

Carolina 791,4 N. C. State 461.', 



Navy 



TRIANGULAR MEET 
811,^ Carolina 37U 



Maryland 15 



STATE CHAMPIONSHIP MEET 

1st. Carolina lOSU, 1st. 

2d. N. C. State 55 2d. 

3d. Davidson 19% 3d. 

4th. Wake Forest 16 4th. 

5th. Duke 11 5th. 



SOUTHERN CONFERENCE MEET 

Mississippi A. and M 29 

Lousiana State 26 

North Carolina 21 

Vanderbilt 19 

V. M. I 17 



"^^ 



Three Hundred Eighty-nine 




Three Hundred Ninety 



Track— The Season 



FINISHING the season as State champions, as South Atlantic champions, and as runners-up in 
the Southern Tournament, the North Carolina Traclc team ended the season of wonderful success. 
This team, led by Captain Dale Ranson and coached by Bob Fetzer, won six maets and finished 
second in one and third in the other. Southern and State records have fallen at every turn, broken by 
this array of North Carolina racers. Holt Moore, high scorer for the season, has bettered the Southern 
records in both the low and high hurdles several times this season; and twice Andy Bell lowered the 
record in the mile, only to have his own record broken in the Southern Meet. Ambrof^e, MacPherson, 
.lonas. Bell, and Moore have lowered the State records in the following respective events: the high 
jump,' the century dash, the half mile, the mile, and the low and high hurdles. 

The Tar Heels started the season with a hang, winning easily from Washington and Lee in the 
first meet. The Generals came down to Chapel Hill picked to win the meet by a good margin, but 
when the evening ended they where the proud possessors of the little end of a 77 1-3 to 48 2-3 score. In 
this meet Holt Moore lowered his own records in the hurdles, and "ChoUy" Jonas and Andy Bell set new 
State records in the half-mile and the mile respectively. Jeff Fordham was high scorer of the meet, 
collecting 15 points during the afternoon. 

V. P. I. was the next victim. Records continued to fall as Andy Bell set a new Southern record 
in the mile and as "Cholly" Jonas lowered his own State record in the half. The final score was 
93 1-2 to 32 1-2; Jeff Fordham was again high scorer. 

For the first time in the history of Track, North Carolina was able to overcome the Universi-ty of 
Virginia runners in a dual meet. The Tar Heels met the Virginians in Charlottesville during the 
l-:aster holidays and ran off with an 83 to 43 score. Gus MacPherson was the stellar performer of 
the afternoon; he won first place in both the hundred and the two-twfenty yard dashes and tied 
with Holt Moore for first place in the high hui-dles. Ambrose was another star of the meet; he 
raised the Carolina high .iump record several inches in this meet. 

The day following the Virginia meet; minus the aid of Captain Dale Ranson, Bell, Buchanan, 
Purcer, Moore and Jonas, who were in Atlanta winning the Georgia Tech four-mile relay, these racing 
North Carolinians met and defeated William and Mary College 83 1-2 to 42 1-2. Saturday of the same week 
N. C. State came over to Chapel Hill for a dual meet and was defeated 79 1-2 to 46 1-2. Holt Moore 
did his best work of the season in this meet, lowering his own Southern records in both sets of the 
hurdles. Tom Edwards ran a great quarter in this meet and Bell and Jonas continued their fast work. 

In the State Championship meet, held in Chapel Hill, the lads from U. N. C. again came out 
victorious. For the fourth time in as many years Carolina won the State Championship Meet. N. C. 
State, Davidson, Wake Fore,st, and Duke fini.shed behind the Tar Heels in order named. MacPherson 
of Carolina and Bvrum of State tied for first honors in the hundred yard dash, setting a new State 
record of 9.9 seconds for the event. Bell and Jonas lowered their own State records in their respective 
races, and Holt Moore finished first in both the low and high hurdles. 

In the Triangular Meet with the Navy and Maryland Carolina tasted her first defeat of the season. 
The Navy lads won the meet with 81 1-2 points, followed by the Tar Heels with 37 1-2 points; Maryland 
trailed with 15. In the Track events the Southerners were superior; but the midshipmen, garnering 5 
of the 6 field events and taking a few second and third places in the races, assembled enough points 
to win the meet by a good margin. 

The Tar Heels faced a similar situation in the Southern Conference meet; they were too weak in 
the field events. Tlie Mississippi Aggies won the meet with 29 points, closely followed by Louisiana State, 
North Carolina. Vanderbilt and V. M. I. in the order named. 

Outstanding Carolina men in the tournament were: MacPherson, who finished second in both the 
dashes; Moore, who set a new record in the low hurdles and finished second in the high hurdles; and 
Purser and Bell, who finished second and third respectively in the two-mile and the mile runs. 



Three Hundred Ninety-one 



Football 1925 

Herman McIver Captain 

R. A. Fetzer - Coach 

Wm. McK. Fetzer Coach 

J. H. Van Ness Manager 

T. T. HoLDERNEss Manager 



The Schedule — Its Results 

Carolina Wake Forest 6 

Carolina 7 South Carolina 

Carolina 41 Duke University 

Carolina 17 N. C. State 

Carolina 3 Mercer 

Carolina 16 Maryland 

Carolina 23 V. M. I IC 

Carolina 14 Davidson 

Carolina 3 Virginia 3 



Three Hundred 'Ninety-two 




Three IIuiidre,l Xincfythree 



Football 1925 

THE University of North Carolina Football team, after getting off to a bad start and 
losing to the Wake Forest "Baptists" G to on our home field, made one of the 
gamest comebacks ever known in the history of North Carolina football. Fighting with 
their backs to the wall and with the State Championship seemingly lost, the Tar Heels 
won every remaining game of the season with the exception of the Virginia game, which 
resulted in a 3 to 3 tie. After Wake Forest was defeated later in the season by N. C. 
State and tied by Davidson and after Carolina had downed N. C. State. Davidson, and 
Duke by decisive scores, every newspaper and sports writer in the State gave the State 
Championship, and along with it the Championship Football Cup, to the Tar Heels. 

Finishing In first place in the State race and in third place in the Southern 
Inter-collegiate Conference race, Carolina placed several men on the mythical "all- 
state" and "all-southern" elevens. Practically every man on the first team of the Tar 
Heels was mentioned on some one of the many "all-state" selections, but the following 
were mentioned on every popular team: Captain Mclver, Robinson, Whisnant, McMurry, 
Underwood, and Bonner. Captain Mclver, Robinson, and Underwood were placed on 
many of the "all-southern" picks. 

With only two weeks of real practice the Tar Heels attempted to entertain the Wake 
Forest Deamon Deacons on Emerson Field, but the latter proved to be a little more rude 
tlian the Tar Heels had expected. Perhaps the wearers of the Blue were a little over con- 
fident: but no matter what the reason, the fighting Baptists left the field on that eventful 
afternoon, carrying with them the heavy end of a 6 to score. Emerson, Wake Forest 
tackle and star linesman, blocked a Carolina punt on our own two-yard line and E'Uebe, 
Wake Forest end, fell on it. Then followed the only score of the game; Chackles tore 
through the Carolina line for a touchdown. 

The next Saturday the Tar Heels journeyed to Columbia, S. C, to take their revenge 
out on the South Carolina Gamecocks. The game was no walk-a-way by any means: 
the wearers of the Blue had to resort to Wake Forest's method of scoring in order to 
get a break. Garrett Morehead, playing his first year on the Carolina varsity, broke 
through the South Carolina defense and broke up an attempted punt from the latter's 
10-yard line. Bill Dodderer grabbed the ball and carried it across the line for a touch- 
down. Underwood kicked the goal in the try-for-point and the game ended 7 to 0. 

Excited by the taste of blood, these "footballing lads" fairly swamped the Duke 
"steam rollers" on Haines' field the following week. The 41 to score hardly represents 
the superiority of the Carolina team. There were tour different Carolina teams used 
during the game, either one of which gained at will against the Blue Devils. Under- 
wood, Bonner, and Young were the individual stars of the game, the two former men 
gaining ground almost at will, while the latter did his stellar work in a few seconds. 
Tom received a Duke kick-off on his own 10-yard line and returned it S5 yards to 
Duke's 5 yard line. It was the longest run made by a Carolina man during the season 
and it was made in the first game in which Tom Young ever took part. 

Thursday following, the Carolina aggregation traveled over to Raleigh and met the 
warriors of N. C. State. The Tar Heels had little trouble in solving the attack of the 
loudly praised Wolfpack, and walked away with a 17 to score. In this game Shuford 
and Underwood were the most consistent ground gainers, while Mclver, Robinson, and 
Whisnant were the outstanding forwards. 

The week following the N. C. State game, Mercer University held the crippled Caro- 
lina team to a 3 to score. The game was played in Macon, Georgia, and practically 
the entire first team was on the sick list. Shuford, Bonner, and Robinson were out of 
the entire game due to injuries and all the others were in bad shape. 



Three Hvndred Ninety-four 




McMURRY 



ROBINSON:" "-'""' > *' 

,► ^. WHISNANT 



t 4 



f 9 




►V y*- * (,,. 




If 

nc iVER 



SPARROW SHU FORD ,.,^4, ...':;,., 

UNDERWOOD 



f^^ 





"& r- 



«iu 



is "if ■^K.^M 

^ BONNER, ^^/^ .. MOREHEAD ^^^'^^f^E'^ 
BRASWELL 



Three Hundred Ninety-five 



In the Maryland game the real strength and the true spirit of the Carolina team was 
brought out. The six first rated backfleld men were on the sick list and an entire 
reserve backfleld had to be used during the entire game. The scrubs came through in 
fine style, however, and humbled the "Old Liners" 16 to 0. Jenkins and Cobb played 
exceptionally well in the backfleld while the entire line did wonderful work. As a 
result of the good showing of the Carolina team against Maryland, Captain Emerson, 
a Carolina Alumnus after whom Emerson fleld was named, donated to the University a 
sum of $20,000 to be used in enlarging the Stadium. 

On November 6th the Tar Heels journeyed up to Richmond and there battled the 
"Cadets" of V. M. I. The V. M. I. lads began the scoring with a touchdown in the early 
minutes of the game, but they were quickly overtaken and passed as the Carolina boys 
hit their stride. Practically all of the regulars were back in shape for tliis game, and 
each one was fighting in order to show the coaches and students that they could play 
as well as could the scrubs. The final result of the game was never settled until Caro- 
lina pushed across a third touchdown in the last Quarter. This was one of the best 
and fastest games of the season; each team presented a good offense and a powerful 
defense when the time came. Robinson's defensive work in this game was marvelous and 
probably won for him a position on several all-southern teams; Bonner, Underwood, and 
Hackney did exceptional work in the backfleld. 

November 14th the Davidson Wildcats made their first visit to Emerson field in several 
years, and here they were turned back by the fighting Tar Hells. The game resembled 
the V. M. I. game very much, each team using a hard, driving offense and a slashing 
defense. The Carolina lads virtually sewed up the State Championship when they won 
this game, for Davidson had tied Wake Forest earlier in the season. Hendrix, the 
heady little quarterback for Davidson, was the individual star of the game; but the 
steady and more consistent team work of Underwood, Bonner, Molver, Robinson, 
and Whisnant was more than enough to offset the brilliant playing of Hendrix. 
Jack Cobb and Underwood did some fine passing in this game, and this passing was 
largely responsible tor the two touchdowns that the Carolinians made. The coaches 
did not allow the local lads to open up their full attack against the Presbyterians, and 
as a whole played a defensive game, resorting to open football while on the offensive 
in order to keep the Virginia scouts from learning all our plays. The game ended 
13 to in favor of the Tar Heels. 

The annual Carolina-Virginia Thanksgiving day game was played in Chapel Hill before 
a crowd of about 20,000 loyal supporters of the two teams. Virginia took the ball in 
the first quarter before the Tar Heels hardly seemed to know what it was all about and 
worked it down to Carolina's goal, and from about the 15 yard line Carter Diffey booted 
across a field goal. After this first score no one seemed to be able to make any head- 
way with the ball: each team seemed to be a little careful about opening up a driving 
offense. In the last quarter the Tar Heels awakened to the fact that unless something 
was done they were beaten, and they uncorked a dazzling attack which carried the 
ball well down into Virginia's territory. With the ball on Virginia's twenty-yard line 
and with three yards to go for a first down, Bunn Hackney dropped back behind the 
line and lifted a beautiful field through the uprights, tying up the score at 3 to 3. 
The game ended with the ball in Carolina's possession about in the center of the fleld. 
The entire Virginia team, led by Captain Carter Diffey and Mulligan Holland, who 
were the outstanding Virginia stars, worked more smoothly than did the Tar Heels. 
The Carolina lads all fought like demons, but did not show as much coordination and 
team work as did the Virginians. Captain Mclver and "Stump" Robinson, playing 
their last game for the Tar Heels, were the most consistent forwards, while Bonner, 
Underwood, Hackney, and Ferrell were the big guns in the backfleld. 



Three Hundred Kinety-nix 








c>^ fe s 




Three Hundred Ninettj-seven 



Basketball 1926 



W. A. DoDDEKER Cai)tain 

H. F. Sanburn Coach 

H. A. LiNEBERGER Manager 

The Schedule — Its Results 

Carolina 42 Durham "Y" 35 

Carolina 41 Durham "Y" 19 

Carolina 41 Wofford 23 

Carolina 50 Clemson 20 

Carolina 44 Guilford 29 

Carolina ..., 28 Wake Forest 29 

Carolina 38 Duke University 22 

Carolina 40 Elon College 25 

Carolina 31 N. C. State 21 

Carolina 47 Virginia 16 

Carolina 32 Catholic University 25 

Carolina 30 Navy 31 

{two extra periods) 

Carolina 37 Harvard 40 

(two extra periods) 

Carolina 22 Maryland 23 

{extra period) 

Carolina 39 V. M. 1 22 

Carolina 43 Washington and Lee... 26 

Carolina 42 Florida 6 

Carolina S N. C. State 17 

Carolina 44 Duke University 21 

Carolina 53 Davidson 18 



SOUTHERN INTER-COLLEGIATE TOURNAMENT GAMES 

Carolina 51 Clemson College 21 

Carolina 25 Virginia 23 

Carolina 38 Univ. of Mississippi ... 23 

Carolina 38 Mississippi Aggies 23 

Carolina 93G Opponents 590 



Three Hundred Ninety-ciglit 




o 






}^Wt^- 



l>»^Vt 





'jcsC'.f 



VANSTORY NEWCOMBE DEVIN HACKNEY 



C "« 



I ® I 




1^ % 

DODDEK^F 



SANDBUMisi 
COACH 



COBB 




■^mhiiihi II III i|ii«a«yigaiaHg»fc 



Three Hundred Ninety-nine 



Basketball — The Season 

FOR the third consecutive year and for the fourth time out of the last live years 
the North Carolina team finished the season as champions of the Southern Inter- 
collegiate Basketball Tournament. This year our lads entered the tourney in Atlanta 
very badly handicapped. They were the champions of the tournament and every 
team that entered was out to see that the Tar Heels did not repeat : besides this, 
Billy Devin, All-Southern guard, had only recently recovered from a severe attack of 
influenza. There were two other reasons why every team was out to play North 
Carolina to the last, and these two reasons were Jack Cobb and Bill Dodderer. Cobb 
had been high scorer of the tournament and on every ■■All-Southern" team for the last 
two years, and Bill Dodderer had been a member of two championship Carolina teams 
and "was "All-Southern" center in 1925. Despite these disadvantages the "Flying 
Phantoms" from North Carolina entered and won the tournament. 

The Clemson-Carolina game, the first one of the tournament, was a whirlwind affair. 
The Tar Heels played as a mechanical unit, running up a 51 to 21 score. The entire 
Carolina team played brilliantly, but Cobb with 14, Newcomb with 12, and Hackney 
with 10 points, were the outstanding stars. 

In the University of Virginia game the North Carolina boys found the traveling 
"'not so smooth." Mulligan Holland and Frank Meade. Virginia aces, were adepts at 
making good, long shots, and the two between themselves kept the Carolinians on the 
run. The Tar Heels managed to pull away from Virg'nia in the last minutes of play, 
however, and the game ended 25 to 23 in favor of North Carolina. Artie Newcomb 
was high scorer of this game, ringing up 11 points during the fray. 

In the serai-finals the Tar Heels downed the University of Mississippi lads with a 
3S to 23 score. The game was a "nii}-and-tucik" affair until the final minutes of the 
game, when the Tar Heels settled down to a short and effective passing game which 
enabled them to pull away from the boys from '■Old Miss." Newcomb. with a total of 
eight points to his credit, was again high scorer of the contest. The defensive play of 
both teams was outstanding; Mississippi kept two men on Jack Cobb during most of 
the play. 

The final game was much slower than would naturally be expected. The Mississippi 
Aggies were downed by the same score as their sister institution had been downed 
on the previous evening; it was 3S to 23. Although the Aggies took the lead in the 
early minutes of the contest the final outcome was never in doubt ; the Carolina lads 
had their opponents completely outclassed. Jack Cobb, playing his last game tor 
North Carolina, grew tired of the doglike guarding of his opponents and threw all 
caution aside. He ran roughshod over the A. and M. boys, looping eight field goals 
and three foul shots for a total of nineteen points during the final half. Newcomb was 
the other outstanding star; this tall center shot eleven points and was the center of the 
North Carolina attack. Ricks and Stone were stellar performers of the Mississippi team. 

Due to their brilliant work. Cob and Newcomb were unanimous selections on the 
"All-Southern" team picked by the different sports-writers in attendance at the 
tourney. Captain Dodderer, Devin, and Hackney were mentioned on the "All-Southern" 
second team. Jack Cobb ended his collegiate basketball career in the Atlanta tourna- 
ment; he was high scorer of the tournament for three consecutive years and he was 
placed on every "All-Southern" basketball team picked within the last three years. 
Thus passes one of the most consistent and brilliant basketball players that North 
Carolina, or the entire country, has ever known. 



Four Hundred 



Wrestling 1926 

Z. J. Waters Captain 

P. H. QuiNLAN Coach 

W. B. Pii'Kix Manager 



The Schedule — Its Resuhs 



Carolina 2S 
Carolina 33 
Carolina 14 



N. C. State 
Concord Y. 
V. P. I. 



Carolina 6 

Carolina 25 
Carolina 16 



V. M. I. 
Virginia 
Duke 



The Season 



Under the coaching of P. H. Quinlan, former V. M. I. coach, the Carolina "Matmen" 
had an extremely successful season. In the meets within North Carolina. Duke. N. C. 
State and Concord "Y" were met and easily defeated. On the Northern trip the Uni- 
versity of Virginia and V. P. I. were defeated, while the Tar Heels bowed to the grapplers 
of V. M. I. 

The Carolina Grapplers were unable to secure a match with Davidson College but as 
comparative scores of the Davidson-N. C. State and the CarolinaN. C. State meets favor 
the Tar Heels, the latter do not hesitate to claim the State Championship. 




Four Ilundrei Oik 



Boxing 1926 

E. A. Warrex Captain 

Craytox Rowe Coach 

B. C. Wilson Manager 



The Schedule — Its Resuhs 

V. p. I. 3 Carolina 2 



Virginia 



The Season 

Although the Carolina "mit-pushers" were unable to schedule more than two matches, 
they hatl a well organized team which made the two teams that they met "sit up and 
take notice." Practically every battler from this year's team will be back next year, and 
if nothing unforseen happens between now and then Coach Rowe should be able to put 
out a wonderful array of boxers. Coach Rowe, a Charlotte boy and one of the South's 
best light-weight boxers, coached the team this year and was largely responsible for 
the excellent showing of the Carolina men in their numerous exhibition bouts and in 
the two Inter-collegiate meets. The following men should show up well next year: 
Jarrell. Bobbitt, Shaw, Tenney, Butler, Profitt, Jenkins. "Warren and Shuford. There 
will be some good material from the Frrshman team also. 




o ?iri^^'^:*ey!i 




Four Hundred Two 








^?^ 










4-1 







FoM/- Hundred Three 



The 1926 Crackety Crack 

Foreword 



WE have done our best to make this book a true expression of what your career in 
college may have been. If we have slipped up. there may have been something 
wrong with you: you should have been more or less collegiate. We hope you realize 
that you have in your hands a book that will in time take its rightful place beside your 
classic favorites, the Family Album and the Pilgrim's Progress. 

Dedication 

Because they have made this volume possible by cheerfully subscribing to our space, 
we cheerfully dedicate this 

1926 Cr.vckety Crack 

TO 

OVR Adverti.sers 

Not that the spirit of this edition shall reflect the feeling we hold for our advertisers, 
but that the spirit of this dedication shall reflect its spirit. 



Fable of Contents 

Campus Scenes. Something to remind you of the happy days spent in the University. 
Objects you will remember and cherish. 

Classes — Masses of Jackasses 
Actiinties — Politicsandgreed 
Fraternities — Godschosenfew 
Athleties — Whycollegeexists 
Humor — Pindit 
Advert isements — Yourdessert 

Note. The editors take this opportunity to express their appreciation for the puissant 
efforts of Francis Broadpshaw whose contributions are scattered throughout these pages. 
"In regard to contents." says Broadpshaw. "16 ounces should make a pint." 



Four Hundred Four 



Campus Scenes 




We don't see how you hold the stuff What could be better 1 

that gags us! 




To Raleigh, to Durham, 
In all sorts of places. 
Back again, back again 
With oiled again faces. 















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_ 




— 









— 











To you, fair one, we're glad to say fare- 
well. 
Whv don't vou grow yourself a softer 
shell? 




Blessed and damned is the man who 
invented them! 




Our most popular pastime — time — time 
-time! 



Four Hundred Five 




Note. We regret that so many of our professors 
were unable to be present at the taking of this picture. 
At the request of those who were absent, we are listing 
below the reasons for their absence. 

Leave of abseiii-o for extension Itcturos on the 
Chatham County Rabbit (1) ; reading proof of book 
on meaning of expression "So's .vour old man!" (1); 
laboratory experiments verifying work of adding ma- 
chines in math research courses (2) ; writing plays and 
movies (10) ; not notified of picture, accidentally (1) ; 
purposely (15) ; correcting last quarter's examinations 
(3): afternoon classes (25); forgot it (22). 

(The back view was used because the other did not 
turn out so well.) 



The Seniors 

(Senior Class Poem) 
By Arraxoemext with Choli.y Putitoff, Ci-k.ss Poet 

PHI BETA KAPPA BLUES 
My dad made Phi Beta Kappa when he went to school. 
So when I went oft to college, he said, "Don't be a fool. 
Study hard and study often. 
And after a while your task will soften." 
Was his parting tip. 
Here I am. 
And I'll be damn 
I can't even get my dip. 

Refrain : 
So I've got the Phi Beta Kappa Blues, 
I'm overrun with "rues." 
I never studied as my daddy told me, 
And now I'm going home and he's gonna scold me. 
I'll have to say, "Father, I cannot tell a lie, 
The only thing I made was Kappa Beta Phi. 
And I made a bigger slip, 
I di-di-didn't get my dip." 

Oh, gee; oh, gee! why didn't I get that key? 
I got the Phi Beta Kappa Blues. 



Four Hundred Six 



The Seniors 




1 


iNllMDff 


/ 



Loose Fcruoat 
Huckleberry Creek. ^^ C. 

Activities: Barber Shop (2, 4) ; Laundry (Hon- 
orary member); 20 ilule Team (19 of them); 
Beg-to-Differs (1, 2, 3. 4); Halitosis Club; 
Alpha Sigma Sigma (Chief Jack) ; View-with- 

alarm (1. 2, 3, 4); All Debates — Negative (1, 
3) ; Affirmative (2, 4). 

Take anything — 

If you see something in it 

Then bet your life 

That I'm agin it. 

— (Exchange) 

Loose is one of the "stinguish" tribe, both 
"ex ' and "dis." He is a pedigreed impossibility 
hound. A bright little sunbeam. The only 
thing he has never opposed while here is the 
abolition of the barber shops and plumbing fix- 
tures. But that is not the reason he has soured 
on the world. He is the delight of the instructors' 
lives — because he gives them wonderful oppor- 
tunities to show how smart they are. He won 
the math medal because when they let "x" repre- 
sent the unknown quantity. Loose refused to 
agree that it was unknown. He loves oysters, 
turnips, and synthetic gin — because they don't 
agree with him. Loose is planning to be a* lawyer 
because he thinks they do a lot of objecting. He 
has tried every boarding house in town and has 
gone crazy about one because it gives him lots of 
complaints. He went out for football, but quit 
because there was not enough opposition. Loose 
tried out for the gym team. At the top of a 
giant swing he disagreed with the law of gravity. 
Loose lost. 



(Picture by Pathetic News) 

Dutiful Doolittle 

Reademandweep, N. C. 

Actfcities: I-Like-Me Scietific Society (1, 2, 3. 4) ; 
Democrat (1, 2, 3, 4); T. M. C. A. (1. 1. 
1, 2. 3. 4); Catalogue (1, 2, 3, 4); Pickwick 
(Guest 1, 2); (Pay 4); Baptist (1, 2,); In- 
stitute of Engineers (Acquitted 4). 

Life ivork : Engineering or something. 

Breathes there a man with soul so dead 
Who to himself hath said, 
As bosomward his chest extended, 
"Occasionally, I'm pretty damn splendid." 

"Doodles," as he is expectantly called, is one of 
the brainy men of our class. A glance at the 
rank and titles hung after his name will quickly 
convince you of that. That he was able to be 
acquitted of the charge of being a member of an 
engineering society shows the stuff that is packed 
away above his ears. He is a good boy. He 
joined the Y three times in his Freshman year and 
twice during his Sophomore year. He grew sus- 
picious as old age settled upon him last year, 
and now he says he is good enough. "Doodles" 
has been a staunch Democrat every year and is 
proud of it. He has been of great help to the 
politicians during his college career and should 
be of more assistance next year when he at- 
tains his majority. "DoodJes" is a shark on 
mathematics — a hammer-headed shark. You 
can't drive it in with a hammer. But let not 
your idle thoughts betray you into thinking that 
he has not shown proficiency as an engineer. He 
became such a clever slide* rule operator — well, 
he made second trombone in the band. We know 
"Doodles" will make a great success in life just 
as we all know that he knows we'll all make 
a great success in life, and we wish him well 
just as we know he'll open a hot-dog stand and 
retire on the tourist trade to his dear books on 
calculus, transits, and the thermodynamics of di- 
luted mustard. 



Four Uimdred Sevzn 





Life 



Clarence Catspa.tamas 

Wrightsville Srreet-h, N. < 

k : Manager disburseme 



Activities: Freshman (1, 2); Baseball Squad 
(roommate 4) ; B. V. D., C. O. D., F. O. B., 
U. N. C. : The Garbage Can; The Pf euus ; Mail 
Order; Cake Race (2, 8, 4) ; Senior Class 
(pledged). 

Behold my program ! 

Modest I Pathetic I 

Love and liquor — 

Both synthetic I 

Clarence is our soshul lion. Clarence, in all 
the time he faced them, missed just one, and only 
one, answer to "What's wrong with this picture?" 
And he wrote the magazine about it and has been 
getting letters from them ever since. "Apologiz- 
ing," he says. Clarence is something like a cat. 
Drop him in the midst of a ladies' tea party 
and he'll land on both feet ev-er-ry time. He is 
always properly garbed. He gets real peevish 
because he says the fellow who writes "What the 
young man will wear" is getting personal. And 
can you blame him? Clai-ence will make a great 
success in life, and we all wisli him well just as 
we know he wishes ns — if he thinks about it. 



Chollt Putitoff 

Postponement, N. C. 

Activities: Wake County Club; Big Ben Alarm 
Clock (1); Die Societv; Parking Space (1, 2, 
3. 4); Full Seating Capacity (1, 2, 3. 4); 
Chair Leader. 

Why all the working 

I can't see anything to it. 

Why not put it off? 

Perhaps you won't have to do it. 

Cholly is a courageous youth. He won't stand 
for anything. He has sat at the feet of the 
mighty for years — or any other place where he 
can find a purchase for his most valuable posses- 
sion. He had a chance to stand at the head of 
his class, but Cholly reclined. Cholly dreads to 
face the life outside. He says if tomorrow ever 
does come, he will have more than he can pos- 
sibly do. His other fear is that some one will 
find a cure for sleeping sickness or lead poison- 
ing. He has won a number of honors on the 
campus. During his four year.'f on the campus 
he has worn only one pair of shoes and twenty- 
fnur pairs of trousers. His hero is Chief Sitting 
Bull. When they asked him in Commerce what 
the buffalo on the nickel stood for. he repHed : 
"It didn't have room to sit down." Cholly is 
going into the slumber business. His favorite 
song is "A Wise Old Owl Sat in an Oak." His 
favorite flower is the pansy, because they grow 
in beds. 



Four Hundred Eight 





Chipothe Blo<.k, Jr. 

Here, N. C. 

Activities: Scrub Football (1, 2. 3, 4); Varsity 
Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Football (Honorary 
1, 2, 3, 4) ; Varsity Tennis (2, 3, 4) ; Scrub 
Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity Track (4); Var- 
sity Baseball (4) ; Varsity Orange County 
Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (religiously); 
Order of Hamandeggs; Order of Ultra-ultras; 
Whosis Literary Society (Initiated 1) ; Dor- 
mitorv Social Uplift Society; Leader of the 
Shimmers; Pater in Facultate (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Phi Beta Kappa (3); Varsity Gin Team (4); 
The Entre Nous Volsteadians; Tapped for the 
Clothiug Agency Fleece. 

"Father's a professor at U. N. C. 
Lord, how easy they go with ine!" 

Chipothe is one of those men you admire. His 
father's being a professor hasn't handicapped him 
in the least. Instead of running off to some 
other college he has remained right here and 
taken advantage of his opportunities. Versatility 
and ease, that's Chipothe. Just a glance at 
his list of activities will convince that you that 
he is endowed with those gifts. Everything comes 
to him just as easily as falHng off a log. But 
the funny part about it is that he does not favor 
campus activities, "They don't mean anything 
and they take up a lot of your time," says 
Chipothe. But we believe that is only his modesty 
speaking. Chipothe is the instructors' pet. He 
says they are encouraging the local boys to go to 
college in their home town. We all believe he will 
be a great success — if he remains in college. 



Ulysses Af'I'Les.^ucp: 
Right near Charlotte, N. C. 
ife ivork : Domestic duties — if any. 

rtivities: U. S. Postoffice Box "(1. 2 3, 4); 
Three meals a dav (2, 3, 4); Pajamas (4); 
Mecklenburg Countv Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Char- 
lotte Club (4); Grace and Ruth (1); Margaret, 
Louise, Dorothy, and her cousin (2) ; Grace, 
Blanche, Dorothy, and the house party crowd 
(3) ; Grace (4). 



"He 



it be happy till he pets it." 



IS he is affectionately called by only 
his classmates, is the Class Sheik. Rudy and 
Ben Turpin take lessons from him. When he 
does his stuff, they just throw away their lip- 
sticks, cigarettes, and gin bottles and follow after 
him. Useless has not been a student — but gee 
whiz! Who can be a student and do what he 
has done? But Useless is fair-minded. One day 
he said to me; "Do vou think I look like John 
Gilbert? Grace thinks so, but I believe I am 
more like Barthelmess." That's typical of Use- 
less — always ready to admit a mistake. Useless 
never starts anything he doesn't finish ; so we 
suppose we'll soon hear of him as the happy 
mate to one of the members of the unfair sex. We 
wish Useless every success in life just as we 
know he wishes every member of this dear old 
class success, which is the greatest class ever 
graduated from the dear old classic shades, as 
none can deny and we all agree to. 



"CLOTHES BRUSHES FOR THE COLLEGE MAN" 

SOCIETY BLEND BRUSHES 

"Brush your clothes with them" 

Are you bothered with dandruff on your 

collar? Get a Society Blend and 

change your shirt. 



Fovr Hundred Nine 





Beansboro, N. C. 

rtivities: Daily Dozen (1. 2); Intentional 
respondence Course (4) ; Carolina Mag 
(7. 8); Book of Etiquette (Vol. 1); Ge 
Club (4); Coco-colas (2); Milkshakes (3, 
Saw World Series (2); Varsity Baseball 
Methodist Church Choir — Class (1, 2. 
Varsity (4); Bleachers (1, 2, 3, 4); Foi 
Squad. 



(3): 

3); 

itball 



I got the inconsistent blues 
the dear old daily news. 



To Effervescent we owe our fighting Carolina 
spirit. It was he who beat Virginia last year 
by steadily cheering the boys from the first 
whistle to the last. When defeat looked certain. 
Effervescent rose in his seat and .shouted, '"Stick 
behind 'em, gang." And with that the tide turned 
and we were victorious. Effervescent left us 
in the third installment of his Junior year, but 
returned three years ago in time to be graduated 
with us this year. Effervescent has been a 
busybody on tlie campus, getting into 
? and in everybody's way. It's just 
as he who keep our spirits up. We all 
a great success just as we know he 
wishes us a great success. At Senior Smoker he 
said to us: "We'll soon part, gang, and I want 
you fellows to know that I'll always be behind 
you to the last ditch." We all cheered and left 
there feeling that there was a man who had left 
his mark on Carolina. 



regula 
everythi: 
such me 
wish hi 



Crackety, N. C. 

.■tirities: Declaimer's Medal (8th Grade): Mono- 
gram Club, Cracketv High School ; Editor-in- 
Chief Cracketv High School "Cracker"; Con- 
tributor Cracketv "WeeWv Gazette"; Tar- 
bucket Staff (1, 2. 3, 4); Swashbuckler Staff; 
Assistant Founder Swashbuckler; Associate 
Editor Swashbuckler; Podunk County Club — 
Executive Committee (3); Alpha Alpha (All 
offices 1, 2. 3, 4) ; Diploma (4) ; Crackety Crack 
Staff (1); Sub-assistant Editor Crackety Crack 
(1) ; Associate Editor Cracketv Crack (2) ; 
As.sistant Editor-in-Chief Crackety Crack (3); 
Editor-in-Chief Crackety Crack (4). 



Life irnrk: (Editor's Note) Am co 
eral offers but am undecided, 
novels. 



■Who 



an h; 



;ideri] 
Mav 



thlv cares." 



Having nominated the dear old University as 
a fortunate alma mater. Horace left Crackety 
High School in the lurch and a new Finchley 
suit. It is needless to mention what he did at 
C. H. S. ; for we are talking about what he did 
here. How he scored a success remains to be 
seen, if you haven't met him. There isn't one 
thing Horace hasn't attempted and done, except 
study, and that was becau.se he didn't want to con- 
taminate his original ideas. And we can certainly 
agree witli him. He is one of those men born 
to think and act. He has actually thought of 
things which could not be put down on paper, and 
he can lead both men and women into anything. 
Horace is tall and radical, and usually has his 
way about everything. He said his four years 
here were wasted and made the faculty agree 
with liim ; and he also made them agree that 
study would do him no good. Predicting a 
future for Horace is easy. He is the only mem- 
ber of the class who doesn't get our good wishes; 
fur we just know he can take care of himself. 



Four Hundred Ten 



The Junior Class 




The group above is the photo committee for the Junior Class. This intelligent com- 
mittee forgot to notify the rest of the class of the date when the picture was to be 
made, and that accounts for the absence of so many of the class — probably. 



The Sophomore Class 




The Freshman Class, University of North Carolina 
Names supplied on reciuest at our regular rates of $1.00 for the first one hundred 
and fifty cents thereafter for each additional one hundred; no order to exceed $5.00. 
Pronunciation guide now being prepared. Place your order now if you want to speak 
to them. 



Fow Hundred Eleven 



Scenes From the Playmakers 

These well-preserved bits from well-deserved hits never failed to bring tears, 
laughter, or eggs from audiences wherever they were shown. 

The First is a Mountain Drama, entitled 
"THE LAST OF THE LOUSE" 

The scene is a dirty hovel in the backwoods of the North Carolina Mountains. 
The daughter, icho has just returned from her first year in high school, is raging at 
her mother. Her poor mother, who is seated on the floor in the corner of one of the 
two gloom-stricken roorjns amongst rags, hones, and hanks of hair, garhed in rags her- 
self and chewing tobacco and smoking a pipe, is chewing, spitting, crying, and cursing, 
as she reaches for a liquor bottle. 

Daughter: This is the dirtiest, filthiest, nastiest, and dirtiest place ever I've saw. 
The beds are black and full of llces; there are not no curtains on the winders; there's 
tobacco juice and liquor on the floor and YOUR FACE; you can't put a finger down 
without getting it dirty. I'm gonna sell this pig-pen right now! (Crying.) 

Mother (foumerly M-\w): Yew ain't gonna sell this place whar you was born and 
I been livin' at Now! What's good enough for yer Maw is good enough fer yew, damn 
ye, and I don't ker how dirty it is. Yew ain't gonna sell this here house, and I ain't 
gonna leave them yonder mountings! 

Daiguter: I'm sorry I talked to you that way. Mama. I won't sell the old home- 
stead. I'll give the damn thing away! 

Curtain 

The second play is a city drama, entitled 
"WHOSE LITTLE WHO ARE YOU?" 

Cast 
Like At — A tenant farmer. 
Watt For — His grandmother. 
Thatz Why — Their Daughter. 

The scene is a busy street corner. Luke At and Tliatz Why are talking over old times. 
Why': Where do you live. At? 
At: Why, do you want to know? 
Why: Yes. 
At: Why, I live here. 

Why: Thank you. Let's go getta shota corn. 
At: Why, do you want to do that? 
Why: Yes, of course. 

Enter For 

For (crying out loud): Whatinthehell is this about? 
At: What, For? 



Four Hundred Twelve 



The Woman's Association 





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OFFICERS 

MONA Knecker - President 

Nellie Kister - Tu-e President 

Ann\ Sri KsKl'.DET - - - - S\'rretarif 

i:,.\h\^ III! II Tn.isurer 

Hi ^-11 hi NNiT._ .st„,l,„t Vnuncil 

\.\'\ l;,.Hni^ _ _ Ihnisr Mmuiger 

Hallik TilsiS and SI'SIE SOFFSOAP - Receiition Coiiimittei 

A few years ago we could understand why a student objected to co-education. We mus 
that at that time our few co-eds were anything but fair to look upon. But can you say that 
you can say it, it doesn't mean anything; for we have proof of your error right here on thi 
tlure a better looking group anywhere than this one pictured above? No! Ynu who are bettt 
pulchritude than we would emphatically answer that question aflfirmatively. And you could p 
very qualities of beauty, because we know they are there from head to foot. Thre 
coeducation ! ! ! 

THE STUDENT COUNCIL 



ng 




From left In right: Ignatz Goldinger, John Dunnit. Percival Purposelv. Asa Fetida, Earnest Endeavor, 
Matthew Mark, Lettuce Shipham, and Carl Gables. 

The class of "26 should always be proud of the student council tliat guided them through the last year of 
their college life. There has never been a more well-rounded council. All are members of the Y. M. C. A., 
and there are 2 Baptists, 2 Presbyterians, 2 Methodists, and 2 Episcopalians in this group. It is with 
deepest regret that we see some of them leave, and we realize what a pity it is that we do not have 
more men of this type to uphold our sacred honor system at dear old U. N. C. .Tust a glance at their 
record ivill convince you that we have here a bunch of real men: Shipped for drinking, 123; gambling, 
241; stealing, 43; cheating, 1; other offenses, 6:J. All hail John Dunnit, President of the Senior Class. 
John shadowed a bunch of wicked Seniors one night and caught twelve of them gambling. And he did 
it single handed. John made Golden Fleece. 



Foicr Hundred Thirteen 



The Geolosv Club 



THE LIGHTIGATOR 







js' ^ ''^'■^ 



<EV^p.,„.KMKr- 



omr wNew iHr rah 
iS>PL»n/lT,nry dm. 



Our Geology CUih ranks with the best in the country, or in tlie world for that matter. The sketch 
ahove gives vou something of an idea of the work that has been going on all the year right under your 
noses. The Club needs a cheer for unearthing this valuable information. Bla ! Bla! Goop ! 



The Math Club 



Ihirk Xhilil 



A Dark Night 



Dark Night 



Halitosis is insidious, and so are Sophomo 
Therefore, Sophomores have Halitosis. 

A Sophomore's head is square and empty. 
Therefore, a Sophomore's head is a Box C:i 

A Box Car has wheels and so has a Ford. 



And therefore. W. .T. 



) did \V. 
Dark > 



Four Hundred Fourteen 



Athletics 



rOOTBML 




This 15 a Picrufit of 

Mill H/^ROrOLOOUnT 
WHO l5Tor3E /V1AI?- 
nnO TO TrtEtPITOR 

on^ THe c/\prAin of 

THE FOOTBALL TE A >n 



'^f^fe'^^^ 



MISS HARPT0LOOk.AT 



The Football Season of 1925 

Nine victories and no defeats was the record of the very successful football team 
that represented us last fall (1925 I : Undoubtedly, it was the best season we have ever 
had, and it's something for us to look back on and be proud of. When it came to 
punting, passing, block and tackling, and general all around work, we really believe 
that we were unsurpassed. 

In the last game of the season (with our ancient rivals, the Old Dominion gang), we 
won what was probably up until the last minute of the last quarter of the game a lost 
game. A graphic description follows: 

In the last few minutes, McPunt. Capiain and half-back of the Carolina team, when 
everything was going against us, started on his own thirty-five yard line and ran the 
width of the field before he was dragged down by the opposition (Virginia). We 
might add here that the score at that time was 14 to against us. Then Patootie. 
our line plunger, plunged up and down the same line several times, keeping the Vir- 
ginia boys right on their toes. Virginia was plainly rattled. At that moment the un- 
expected happened. McPunt took a pass from the air, much to the latter's consterna- 
tion, and scrambled down the field with two 01 our mainstays, Patootie and Croup, 
right at his heels. Well, McPunt scored a touchdown and we were ahead. The score 
of the game was at that time 15 to 14 in our favor. McPunt tried for extra point, and 
when he missed the score remained the same. For the benefit of those who were not 
present at that game we will print the scoring: Touchdown — McPunt, 6 points; first 
place — McPunt, 5 points; second place — Patootie, 3 points; third place — Croup, 1 point. 



Four Hundred Fifteen 



B AS E Q A IL t. 



CaroliiiH had a very successful baseball season in that only game was lost by the local nine. That 
was the Epsom Salts High School team, which was purely a preliminary game; and we wouldn't have 
lest that if it hadn't been that the pitcher, Old Slabsides, h.id a bad day the week before when the 
umpire beat us out of that game. As it was, how can anybody pitch with fellers cracking peanuts and 
throwing the shells around carelessly. It's no wonder that Slabsides weakened in the first mning 
after the strain of the entire game up to that point. Besides it was just dumb luck on the part of the 
Salts team, for whoever heard of those lucky hits going where they weren't any fielders. Our boys hit 
well also in that game. Sonandso, first baseman, got a home run the first time up, but one of the other 
team's fielders accidentally caught it. 'What was he doina out of his position anyhow? You can't expect 
a well-coached team to defeat a bunch who haven't had enough training to put their outfielders where 
they belong. And that's what happened. "We all look hack with pride on the very successful 
marred bv only one loss, and of course the others which even the umpire admitted 

and we wouldn't have lost that one if Pendergraft's bus hadn't broke down and delayed the umpire 
getting here, and that delayed the game, and by the time it has started the other team had practiced 
for two hours, and that was more practice than they ever had. and that's 
record, and we wouldn't have lost that if luck hadn't been against us. 



why 



moral victories; 



perfect 



The Track Team 




Carolina can boast ui one of the best track teams in tlu s uth \ikI •\\ hen we say let 
team, because they always pulled together. In every event this se ison the teim a\ is running; n 
If one of the runners was in the rear then all the others weie in the leai too because there 
that individual stuff that always upsets a team. Howe^el seveidl of oui repiesentatives 
spotlight at times — particularly, Gram and Soils. The superiority of the team and the wo; 
work were shown in the annual Cake Race. We personally observed forty or fifty members 
Una Team come in ahead of the entire field and modestly select the smallest cake. You ca 
that when it comes to cakes the Carolina team is right there. Then to what is the success of 
Team due? There is but one answer and that is evident from a glimpse at the group above- 
ber of the team has a neat brace of legs. The pair of legs on the right end are as pretty ; 
ever seen. Woolyums, the owner, says that legs make the man, which is evident from the 
lost only one race during the year, and that was because he had to wear two mile running- 
hundred yard dash. 



iderful team 
of the Caro- 
n safely say 



Fou)' Hundred Sixteen 



Fraternities 

Fraternity Superlatives 

Epsilon Kappa Delta : Has most men sleeping in "night caps." 

Pi Theta Beta : Has most men living farthest from Chicago. 

Epsilon Alpha Sigma : Know most girls having halitosis. 

Sigma Kappa Phi : Has most fertilizer on lawn. 

Psi Zeta : Has most men taking Spanish 2 longest. 

Phi Chi : Has largest collection of hotel towels. 

Omega Tau Alpha: Only fraternity possessing two door-mats. 

Alpha Kappa : Has most gold teeth on campus. 

Theta Delta Phi : Has most bathtuhs on campus. 

'Nv Sigma : All men own their own tooth brushes. 

Chi Sigma : Largest number of left-handed men. 

Sigma Kappa : Has most men who throw peanuts at Pickwick. 

Alpha Kappa Pi : Has most who play juice-harps. 

Phi Kappa Pi : Fewest bald-headed men. 

Phi Sigma Delta : Most men knowing Star Spangled Banner by heart. 

Chi Theta : Has most men wearing Paris garters. 

Delta Taf Delta : Has most men smoking Sweet Caporals. 

EpsiLON Phi Sigma : Most men doing their own tatting. 

Aicaca : Most unsuperlative men on campus. 

Tau Chi: Most men wearing overshoes. 

Omega Chi : Has most girls rolling hoops to classes. 

Phi Beta Pi : Has most girls who can wiggle their ears. 



Four Hundred Seventeen 



Humor Section 



In keeping with the precedent set by 
the editors of the 1924 Yackett Yack. we 
are likewise printing a collection of read- 
ily understandable Jokes. What makes 
them understandable is that they were 
produced by our own University Faculty. 
If you have ever heard any of them on 
class, as you doubtless have, please be 
forbearing for the sake of those who have 
not had that pleasure. 

In addition to our jokes, we are In- 
cluding an approved anthology of college 
verse, containing all the best bits of verse 
and perverse appearing in the Carolina 
Magazine during the past year. 



Deax Bhoadshaw (suspiciously): Yes; 
quite true; but who is going to stack 
them? 

Ansicer: He means they would have 
to sit on the floor. 



Parson Ckoss: Have you heard the 
Horse's Songf 

Parchy Fowler: I don't think so. 

P. Cross: Sonya. 

P. Fowlkr: I don't think so: I don't 
think so. How you tell dat? 

P. Cross: Simple; Horse's Sonya. 



The following joke we consider the best 
of the lot because it displays so clearly 
the naivete of George Bernard Shaw and 
others. 

Dr. Pendersun was kind enough to tell 
us this one: 

Nurse: Mr. George Bernard Shaw, 
don't you want to see your little daughter 
the stork brought? 

Mr. Shaw: No; in a case like that the 
delectableness of ontogeny recapitulates 
the asbestos. 

Dr. Pender.S( x: Heh, heh. heh. Pshaw! 

Answer: Shaw was afraid it might be 
a little boy. 



Dr. Collar Husk: Do you ever blow 
your horn at crossings? 

Dean Ballse.x: I never do it unless 
absolutely necessary. It's hard on your 
laundry bill. 

Answer: Dean Ballsen thought he said 
nose instead of horn. 



Mk. Chomkr (instantly): If all the 
chapel seats in Memorial Hall were 
stacked one on top of the other, the 
Freshmen would be glad. 



Dr. Collar Hlsk (at a watermelon 
party in China or Asia) : Boys and girls, 
as we approach the close of this slimy 
and sloppy, yet facetious party, I shall be 
one among those to cap the evening in 
conventional style. That is to say, a cer- 
tain lady, whose first name begins with a 
letter that is pronounced in the same way 
as a certain conjunction in the vernacular 
of the negro, is going to get her map 
smeared with the rind of a very large 
ovoid and roundish fruit of a cucurbita- 
ceous plant; and so thoroughly that it 
will require months and months to re- 
build the complexionary daub which the 
patent powder-puff pats of the past have 
plastered for her. 

The Certain Lady: I ain't no lady, I'm 
yer wife. 

Atisicer: Dr. Collar Husk will have to 
answer for this. 



Mr. Cromer (personally) : If all the 
cows in the world were placed end to end, 
which end would it be? 

Dean Broadshaw (eagerly) : I haven't 
thought of that: would it be the front 
end? 

Mr. Cromer (disdainfully): No, dumb- 
bell, it would be the end of milk. 

Atisicer: We didn't get that one. 



Four Hundred Eighteen 




Sponsor for 
Editor Crackety Crack 



Four Hundred Nineteen 



PHOTOGRAPHS 

"That Satisfy" 

We have taken great pleasure in making the 
photographs for this l^ook and hope, in after 
years, they will serve to remind the boys of 
many happy and profitable years spent at 
their Alma Mater. 

DUPLICATE PICTURES 

of scenes or individuals may be ordered from 
our New Bern Studio at any time as the 
negatives are kept on file. 

WOOTTEN-MOULTON 

Yackety Yack Photographers 
1925-1926 

New Bern, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. 



YOUNG FELLOW LISTEN- 




TO THE MAN WHO IS WELL FIXED AT 60 

Ask tlie man who bought old age endowment insurance when he was a young 
man. He knows what it means at 60. 

Out of five million people in the United States sixty-five years old, over four 
million haven't a cent — yes, that is correct. 

PILOT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

Greensboro. N. C. 



LIPSCOMB GATTIS CO. 

"'Home of Society Brand Clothes' 

STETSON AND DOBBS HATS 
MANHATTAN SHIRTS 



And a Complete Line of Things 
for College Men 



Geo. F. Messner 



Wm. H. Rowe 



Carolina Heating & 
Engineering Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Heating, Ventilating 
and Power Piping 

Everything on the Campus for 
Past Five Years 



LANGROCK CLOTHES 

DOBBS HATS FLORSHEIM SHOES MANHATTAN SHIRTS 
BRADLEY KNIT WEAR 



PRITCHARD-PATTERSON, INC. 

University Outfitters 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Serving the University 

As the University is the oldest 
State University in America, so 
is the Bank of Chapel Hill the 
oldest bank in Orange County, 
and the strongest. 

The Bank of Chapel Hill 

Chapel Hill 




Richmond, Va. 



THE JEFFERSON 




THE MOST 

MAGNIFICENT 

HOTEL 
IN THE SOUTH 

— — 
Ideally situated iu 

the most 

desirable section of 

Richmond 

Every comfort for 

the Tourist; 

every convenience 

for the 

Traveling Man 

Rooms Single or 

en Suite, with 

or without Bath 

— — 

LARGE 

CONVENTION 

HALL 



Turkish Baths 



"Meet me at Sutton & 


Alderman's" 




is an oft-repeated phrase, and it is 




often repeated because Sutton & 




Alderman's is the favorite meeting 




place for those students who have 




a preference. 


SUTTON & ALDERMAN 


2 REGISTERED DRUGGISTS 2 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 






Food That Satisfies 


Chapel Hill 

Insurance and Realty 

Company 




We spare no effort to get for our 

patrons foodstuffs of the best 

quality. 

Meats, vegetables, groceries — you 

can get them all here. 


INSURANCE AND 
REAL ESTATE 




One telephone call does the trick 
Deliveries at your door 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 




MODEL MARKET 

PHONE 133 



SUFFICIENT EVIDENCE 
THAT A NORTH CAROLINA 
COMPANY CAN SERVE 
NORTH CAROLINA 



Is found in the fact that the 
Jefferson Standard Life Insur- 
ance Company of Greensboro has 
insurance in force amounting to 
over two hundred and sixty-five 
million dollars. 



J. W. UMSTEAD, JR. 

Representative 
DURHAM AND CHAPEL HILL 



Lambe-Burch-Bowen Co. 

CLOTHIERS, HATTERS AND 
FURNISHERS 

Goods Marked in Plain Figures 
One Price to All 

119 West Main Street 



SMOKE 

HAV-A-TAMPA CIGARS 

The Largest Seller on the Hill 
On Sale at all Stores 

I. L. SEARS TOBACCO CO. 
Distributors 



Phone L-4461 



Durham, N. C. 



TRANSPORTING THE STUDENT BODY 

Ours in the business of transporting the University 

student body between Durham and Chapel 

Hill, and special trips whenever 

desired. In this work we 

are specialists. 

C. H. D. LINE, INC. 

Chapel Hill 



JVI N N ER S 

OF THE "U. N. C." WEAR THEIR LETTERS 
ON A WINNING SWEATER 

O'SHEA 

Because it does not fade but keeps its lustre. 
Because it gives the service an athlete demands. 

The University of North Carolina Athletic Asso- 
ciation has chosen, as a fitting reward to its 
outstanding athletes in all sports — the O'SHEA 
SWEATER. 

See Your Dealer Today! 



In Vanstory Clothes 

You Get Style Plus 

Here in North Carolina"* premier 
clothes shop you are assured of style, 
correctness — plus real quality mer- 
chandise. 

Thirty-six years of honest dealing in 
trustworthy merchandise has made 
Vanstory 's the leaders in men's and 
young men's clothes in the Carolinas. 

C.H MrKrgiOMT, PfiCS. & Mgr. 

Jefferson Standard Building 



EVERYTHING 

ELECTRICAL 

Electric and 
Water Department 

CONSOLIDATED SERVICE PLANTS 



FLOWERS 

Think of 

SYKES FLORISTS, INC. 

Successors to Van Lindley 

Greensboro High Point 

Winston-Salem 



Pianos, Victrolas, Sheet 
Music and Supplies 

Instruments Repaired 

Greensboro Music Co. 

Everything Musical 
Frank W. Hood. Pres. Phone 438 



That 

"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. C 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 

THE LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT 

AT U. N. C. 



HUDSON-BELK COMPANY 

THE HOUSE OF BETTER VALUES 

JFe invite you to visit our store when in Raleigh. Whether on business or 
pleasure make our store your headquarters. 

We carry complete line Men's and Boys' Shoes, Clothing 
and Furnishings. Our merchandise is of Highest 
Quality at Very Attractive Prices — Each Garment 
Guaranteed. We are agents for the following high 
grade Clothiers: Keller, Henman, Thompson and Belk's 
Better Clothes; Stetson and Ferry Famous Felt Hats; 
Bion F. Reynolds and Belks Shoes. 

TUXEDO SUITS FOR RENT 

HUDSON-BELK COMPANY 

For Men's Better Clothes 
Fayetteville Street Yarborough Hotel Building 



Brunswick Panatropes 

Radiolos and Records 

If It Is Not a Brunswick 

It Is Not the Best 

No Fraternity Home Complete 
Without Them 

Christian & Harward 



106 W. Main St. 



Durham, N. C. 



WHITING-HORTON CO. 

38 Years Raleigh's Leading 
Clothiers 

Everything in Mens Wear 



THE BEAUTIFUL WOODWORK 

IN MANNING HALL 

AND THE CAROLINA INN 

Was Manufactured 
by 

OETTINGER LUMBER COMPANY 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



ESTABLISHED teta 






8IADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET 
NEW YORK 

Clothes for School 

and College a 

Specialty 

Send for BROOKS'S Miscellany 

BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT 




Educational 
Forces 

in North Carolina are 
responsible for the 
State's great strides in 
development — which 
explains the support 
given educational work 
by the 

GREENSBORO 
DAILY NEWS 

Independent : : Progressive 



Complete Line of 

SPORTING GOODS 

Buy at 

ODELL'S 

"WHERE QUALITY TELLS" 

Greensboro, N. C. 



J. D. WILKINS 

BUILDING MATERIAL 

Contractors' Equipment 

West Lee Street at Glenwood Avenue 
Greensboro, N. C. 


The Young Man's Shop 

KING & HOLDING 

CLOTHIERS 

HABERDASHERS 

HATTERS 

"Just a Little Diflferent — Just a Little Better" 

FA.SHION PARK SUITS 

DOBBS HATS 
MANHATTAN SHIRTS 

8 West Martin Street Raleigh, N. C. 


Old Wood to burn 
Old Friends to trust 
Old Wine to drink 
Old Books to read 

— Anonymous 

After leaving college let us not 
forget the value of books — it is 
then that our intensive reading 
program begins. It is then that 
we choose the literature we have 
a taste for. When in Durham stop 
in and see our very complete 
variety of books at 

The Book Lovers' Shop 

First Floor W'aslungton Duke 
DURHAM, N. C. 


COTTON STORAGE 

Within one hundred miles of Greens- 
boro the annual consumption of cotton 
is a million bales, nearly as much as the 
State produces. 

The kind of cotton that North Caro- 
lina produces is used in and around 
Greensboro but is not used largely in 
some other manufacturing districts. 

Then why not store in a bonded ware- 
house in the best market, where money 
is easy to borrow if you need it; where 
facilities are best and rates cheap and 
in your interest. 

GREENSBORO WAREHOUSE 
& STORAGE COMPANY 

J. E. LATHAM. Vice President 

LAWRENCE MacEAE, Treasurer 

S. T. LAMBETH, Secretary 




O. W. DONNELL, Resident Mgr. 

Management Wm. Foor Hotel 
Operating Corporation 



Where Contentment 
Reigns 

In the heart of the Piedmont Sec- 
tion of North Carolina — three hun- 
dred rooms of solid comfort — rea- 
sonable rates. The ideal place 
for stop-overs in every direction. 
Excellent train and bus connec- 
tions. An aristocrat of southern 
hotels. 

Hotel 
WASHINGTON DUKE 

DURHAM, N. C. 



Agency for 

Nunnally and Norris Candies 

Parker. Shaeffer and Waterman 
Fountain Pens 

Mail orders solicited and we pay 
the postage 

DRUGS, PRESCRIPTIONS AND 
TOILET PREPARATIONS 

Tucker Building 
Pharmacy 

Fayetleville and Martin Streets 
Phones 545 and 546 Raleigh, N. C. 



A Long Lumber 
History 

Since 1894 the Gary Lumber 
Company has been studying 
and developing the lumber 
business in this section of the 
State. Now we are prepared 
to serve you with all types of 
rough and finished lumber. 

Gary Lumber Company 

DURHAM, N. C. 



See the Best Pictures — 


Paramount, Metro, Gold ivy n. Fox 


and First National 


AT THK 


PICKWICK THEATRE 


"Almost a Part of Carolina ' 


SOCIETY CLUB HATS 


FANCY ICES BLOCK CREAM ! 


HARRY BERGER SHIRTS 




CALVERT CLOTHES 


"Blue Ribbon Ice Cream" 


McGregors Sport Wear 




UNIVERSITY SHOP SHOES 


Durham Ice Cream Co. 


1 Varsity LfNDERWEAR 


We Make any Color Schemes lor 


A University Shop for L^niversity Men 


Frat and Sorority Banquets 


JACK LIPMAN'S 
UNIVERSITY SHOP 


Dial L-%3 


Always Something i\ew in Clothing 


Main at Duke 


and Haberdashery 


PUNCHES SHERBETS 



Let the Book X Serve You — 


Athletic Goods and Equipment, Note Books, 


Fountain Pens, Inks — Soaps, Toothpaste, 


Shaving Cream, Textbooks strictly at list price. 


THE BOOK EXCHANGE 


"'Sluclerit Supplies" 


EAT 


MALBOURNE HOTEL 




DURHAM, N. C. 


Wilson's Sandwiches 


The Malbourne is thoroughly appre- 




ciative of its Chapel Hill friends. 


Are Delicious 


Come to see us whenever 




YOU come to Durham 


On Sale Everywhere 


E. I. BUGG, Manager 




Colleoe 
Urganizfitions 



/ 



/ 



Here in North 
Carolina 

Is a Fully Equipped Plant 

for the designing and 

Manufacture of 



College and a 
Fraternal 
Jewelry 

You are inivted to make 

use of our ample 

facilities. 



\ 




A. C. HINTON & SON 

EXCLUSIVE 
TAILORING 



Wachovia Bank Buildino 
Raleigh. N. C. 



Roofing North Carolina 

From our Durham plant we 
can supply contractors, build- 
ers, and liome owners with the 
better grades of all types of 
roofing 

Budd-Piper Roofing Co. 

DURHAM, N. C. 



STROWD MOTOR 
COMPANY 

AUTHORIZED 

DEALERS 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 



All the BRICK 

For the buildings in the 
University building pro- 
gram during the last 
five years furnished by 

CHEROKEE 
BRICK COMPANY 

Raleigh, N. C. 
Annual Capacity over 20.000,000 




OVER 15 YEARS OF 
HIGH CLASS 

KODAK 
FINISHING 



Customers in Every County in North Carolina 
MAIL FILMS TO 



F I S T E R ' S 



CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 



Complete Price List on Request 



M. ROBINS 

("081 



C. L. WEILL 

('07) 



ROBINS & WEILL 

INSURANCE 
REAL ESTATE 

Greensboro. N. C. 



NATIONAL 
THEATRE 

Greensboro 

— Where Happiness Awaits You — 

Presenting the finest motion picture 
productions with programs jjefitting 
a metropolitan theatre. 

The National's Wonder Orchestra is 
unexcelled in the South. 

C. D. BucKNER. Manager 

Vincent Kay, Director of Music 



DELIVERING COAL BY WIRE 



Even in this age of miracles, people would hardly credit the assertion if 
they were told that invisible coal and water are being delivered by wire. 
Yet that is exactly what this and every other public utility in the nation 
is doing every hour of the day and night. 

It requires millions of tons of coal and millions of gallons of water 
to generate the electricity which provides light or drives the motors of 
industry. Invisible coal also is transported in pipes when gas is used. 
In hundreds of other ways the utilities invisibly serve their customers, 
cheaper and better than they could serve themselves. 



CAROLINA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY 



PROXIMITY MANUFACTURING COMPANY 


PROXIMITY COTTON MILLS- 


-WHITE OAK COTTON MILLS 


PROXIMITY PRINT WORKS 


Greensboro, N. C. 


SINCE 1885 


WE HAVE THE 




COLLEGIATE MIND 


This Company has been serving 




a vast clientele in North Caro- 


When the best girl has a 


lina, and this ripe experience. 


birthday — or when the 


coupled with a complete modern 


prettiest jewel in your 


equipment, is at your command. 


frat pin is lost — ^then is 




when we can really show 


Correspondence 
Invited 


that we are friends of 




yours. Come in to see us. 


The Seeman Piintery 


JONES & FRASIER 


INlORl'ORATKD 


Durham. N. C. 


Durham, North Carolina 


1 



SECURITY LIFE AND TRUST COMPANY 

Home Office: Winston-Salem, N. C. 

YOUNG MAN, START RIGHT 

Most men begin life without any property value. Their biggest asset is their 
life value. Their life value is dependent upon character and brain power. 

LET US CAPITALIZE YOUR LIFE VALUE 

Business science has thus far confined itself essentially to the organization, man- 
agement and liquidation of property values. Your life value should be treated 
just as scientifically as property values. This can only be done by means of life 
insurance. Life insurance is practical thrift. Life insurance couples judicious 
savings and protection. It gives a man credit and courage in business. Start life 
with all the life insurance you can afford and keep on buying it as your ability to 
buy increases. Whatever helps to build North Carolina helps you, therefore, buy 
from the company that keeps your premiums at home. 



Geo. a. Grimsley, Pres. 



C. C. Taylor, Vice Pres. and Gen. Mgr. 



U. N. C. 

FRIENDS OF OURS 

When you have 
gathered under 
old Davie's pop- 
lar — and the 
quartet hits 
"Hark the Sound" 
— drift down 
town and have 
a cup of ... . 

WAVERLY 

ICE CREAM 



The Popular Place to Eat 

Students have accepted 
and called good the 
Owl Sandwich and 
Waffle Shop. This din- 
ing hall has been made 
popular by the students. 

Owl Sandwich and 
Waffle Shop 

Chapel Hill 



Southern School Supply 
Company 

The Largest Dealers in School 

Equipment South of 

Philadelphia 

Raleigh, N. C. 



/~\UR responsibility does 
^■"^ not end with the de- 
livery of the purchase. The 
customer must find the full 
value in the article long 
after the bill is paid. 



BOYLAN-PEARCE CO. 

"Raleigh's Shopping Center' 



'BUY IT IN NORTH CAROLINA' 



CONE EXPORT AND COMMISSION CO. 

COTTON FABRICS 

Greensboro. N. C. New York, N. Y. 



GENERAL INDEX 



Page 

Foreword 4 

Fronticepiece 5 

Dedication . S 

In Memoriam 9 

Contents 10 

Views 11-26 

Alumni 27-32 

Senior Class 34-184 

Junior Class 186-201 

Sophomore Class 202-208 

Freshman Class.. 210-217 

First Year Law Class 218 

Second Year Medical Class 220 

First Year Medical Class 222 

Organizations 225-262 

Fraternities 263-364 

Dances 365-374 

Vanity Fair 375-382 

Athletics 383-402 

Crackety Crack... 403-419 

Ads 420-442 

SENIOR INDEX 

Adams, W. J 77 

Aldredge, W. B 116 

Andrews, Miss Augusta 147 

Armstrong, L. R 150 

Asbill, J. N 44 

Asbury, R. L 78 

Avery, E. S 59 

Baggett, Miss Miriam 14S 

Barber, H. W 150 

Bardin, A. C 76 

Barnhardt, M. R 95 

Barr, E. S 35 

Bass, H. H 119 

Bazemore, C. W 131 

Bell, J, O 104 

Bender, W. M. K. 43 

Bird, W. H 62 

Black, F. L 134 

Bledsoe, L. T 49 

Boyd, Miss Sarah J .. 7S 

Bradshaw. E. L 99 

Brand, H. B 57 

Braswell, J. M 135 

Braswell, R. R 122 

Breard, H. A 69 

Brewer, J. M 155 

Briggs. E. L 54 

Briggs, H. H 168 

Brodie. T. L 76 

Bryan, R. B lOS 

Bryan, R. E 66 

Bryson, E 126 

BuUett, J. B., Jr 123 

Bullock, R. C 92 

Bullock. W. W 64 

Burke, J. H 165 

Bynum, C. W 84 

Cain, R. H 101 

Campen, T. S 67 

Cardwell, G. A 39 

Carpenter, Miss Nora 68 



Carrington, S. M 173 

Carswell, A. P 46 

Cathey, P. E 62 

Chappell, S. G 96 

Clark, T. N 139 

Clark, W. H 38 

Clayton, A, W 99 

Clifton, M. S 109 

Coker, J. L., Ill 125 

Cooper, Miss Daisy 174 

Cooper, J. F 35 

Cooper, W. A 129 

Cooper, W. M 75 

Corbett, H. D. 151 

Cory. A. A. 79 

Couch, C. G. 126 

Couch, H. X .. 117 

Couch, Miss Mabel 116 

Covington, R. M 102 

Coyner, Stratton 168 

Crissman, K. W 162 

Crissman, W. E 171 

Crow, E. B 56 

Crowell, L. A. 103 

Crudup, J. B 140 

Curlee, A. T 118 

Darden, S. P. 136 

Davenport, J. E 80 

Davis, P. W 37 

Davis, J. G 109 

Davis, R. H 122 

Dees. C. A 164 

Denson, C. A 127 

Devin, W. A 154 

Dixon, E. B.. 154 

Downs, B. R. 89 

Elliott, N. S 107 

Elmore, D. T 167 

Epstein, J. N 60 

Ervin, Miss Eunice 148 

Everett, W. B 45 

Farrington, J. V 38 

Fewell, S. B 86 

Forbes, R. B 115 

Fordham, J. B 90 

Foscue. H. A 163 

Foster, Miss A. M 66 

Foster, D. W 48 

Fountain, J. N 79 

Foushee, J. M 110 

Fonts, H. C 138 

Franklin, K. V 162 

Franklin. W. M. 134 

Fred, J. C 89 

Fuller, H. R 56 

Gamble, A. A 127 

Garmise, S. S. 146 

Garren, F. 46 

Garrett, R. L 114 

Geddie, R. H S7 

Giddens, L. D 70 

Gillie, G. K 152 

Gilreath, E. S 69 

Gold, Charles W., Jr 161 

Griffin, W. R 39 



Page 

Griffith. B. W 115 

Grubb, R. L. 143 

Giubbs, H. E lOS 

Hardee, W. E 41 

Harding, J. R 91 

Harrell, J. H 73 

Harrell, W. D 103 

Harris, G. V 110 

Harrison, G. W 36 

Harrison, V. W 61 

Heafner, S. B 71 

Henderson, Guilford !v4 

Higlismith, W. C 70 

Hight, C. E SO 

Hildebrand, S. B 14G 

Hill, L. L 164 

Hobbs, Alden 106 

Huggins, W. C 52 

Humphrey, L. W 4S 

Humphrey, V. H 51 

Jackson, J. C 92 

Jenkins, Sam 141 

Johnson, W. C 160 

Johnston, E. M 174 

Johnston, Henry 176 

Jones, F. F 81 

Jones, R. F ISl 

Jones, W. B 130 

Keel, X. T 45 

Kelly, G. C 47 

Kemp, J. H 40 

Kennedy, T. A 120 

Kennett, L. B 82 

Klingenschmitt, H. C 167 

Knox, R. W 157 

Koonts, L. A 173 

Lambeth, M. T 135 

Lancaster, L. E 63 

Latta, Miss Louise 170 

Lauerhass, Ludwig 83 

LeGette, J. S S3 

Leggett, C. L. 128 

Lewis, C. W 151 

Lewis, J. S 156 

Lewis, L. C 94 

Light, M. H 130 

Lindeman, W. J 100 

Llneberger, J. H 178 

Livingston, T. B 72 

Logie, L. C ISO 

Love, Edgar Ill 

Mackie, T. H 97 

Madison, M. B 117 

Mann, J. E 172 

Markham, G. W 142 

Marsh, H. R 98 

Martin, A. B. J., Jr 159 

Matthews, W. M 42 

Meroney, F. P 152 

Miller, D. F- 143 

Miller, M. A 137 

Mitchelle, R. L 155 

Moehlmann, G. C 58 

Moore, H. P 84 

Moore, M. A 125 

Moore, T. J 42 

Moss, B. H 177 

Murchison, M. L 160 



Page 

MacRale, C. P 156 

McAuley, C. R 180 

Mclntyre, A. E 145 

Mclver, W. S 124 

McLennan, D 77 

McLeod, N. H 86 

Nance, F 113 

Nash, Pembroke 149 

Neville, Gus : 158 

Ogburn, H. K 68 

Olive, P. N 55 

O'Neal, W. P 44 

Owen, G. W 37 

Parker, H. N 131 

Parker, J. D 170 

Patterson, E. R 153 

Pendergratt, Miss Flov 137 

Phiter, B. R 47 

Phillips, K. G 36 

Phillips, W. P 166 

Pipkin, W. B 65 

Player, W. 178 

Poole, M. B 133 

Poyner, W. G 179 

Price, W. M 71 

Prince, C. L 93 

Proffit, G. T 114 

Ragsdale, J. 41 

Raines, E. P 124 

Raney, R. B 53 

Rawls, G. W 120 

Reese, S. W 175 

Reitzel, C. E 59 

Richardson, W. H 96 

Rierson. J. S 161 

Ring. R. A 177 

Roberson, E. E 171 

Robinson, E. F 85 

Ross, J. D 61 

Routh, A. P 158 

Sauls, Miss Miriam 147 

Scott, C. B 105 

Scroggs, F. H 85 

Seburn, R. H 51 

Seldon, J. S 60 

Serunian, B. H 75 

Sewell, G. L 87 

Shaw, E. B 166 

Sheppard, Ben 121 

Shirlen, R. L 123 

Shuford, A. A 138 

Simmons, J. G 81 

Simons, C. E 165 

Simpson, R. J 132 

Singleton, L. B 136 

Sink, V. R 43 

Sitison, J. A 113 

Sloop, M. P 98 

Smith, P. R 157 

Smith, F. S 67 

Smith, M. B 49 

Smith, R. L 90 

Smith, R. M 57 

Smith, W. E 104 

Somers, J. J 101 

Sparks, J. E 95 

Spoon, K. B 163 

Stadiem, M. L 142 

Stainback, R. F Ill 



Page 

Stamps, J. N 88 

Steele, C. S 82 

Stein, 1 159 

Stephens, G. M 141 

Stlth. L. A 73 

Stone, E. B 1''2 

Stroup, T. B 50 

Sullivan, L. S 74 

Tate, S. E. ISl 

Teem. C. A 149 

Templeton, G. S 54 

Tennant, W. D 133 

Thackston, J. R 107 

Thames, W. L 97 

Thompson, H. T 65 

Tilley, C. H 105 

Tillman, V. C -•- 100 

Turlington, 0. E 40 

Underhill, J. A 145 

Underwood, W. E. K 144 

Uzzell, W. C 169 

Venters, C. V 55 

Wahraann, J. B 176 

Walker, H. L 88 

Wall, A. A 93 

Wall, J. M 128 

Warren, B. G 106 

Warren, G. F 121 

Wartmann, C. J 144 

Watt, L. E 64 

Way, William, Jr 58 

Webb, James 140 

Weeks, W. G 91 

Wellons, Herman 102 

Wheless, W. P 175 

Whitaker, P. H 169 

White, C. B 112 

Whitener, T. M 52 

Willcox, H. L 139 

Williams, D. M 63 

Williams, Miss G. L 153 

Williamson, C. M 74 

Winslow, J. S 72 

Wood, Frank 179 

Woodard, David 129 

Wooten, J. F 119 

Wortmann, W. E 118 

Wright, B. B 112 

Wright, R. H 53 

Young. M. M 132 

Zealy, A. H 50 

JUNIOR IXDEX 

Abernethy, P. L 193 

Alexander, R. W 195 

Alexander, W. T 194 

Allen, F. D 201 

Ballard, C. A 189 

Barfield, A. R 199 

Barnes, E. T 192 

Bennett, C. N 194 

Berry, M. C 192 

Berwanger, J. G 198 

Blanton, S. W 193 

Boulden, H. M 193 

Brown, H. M 199 

Brown, J. F 188 

Butler, L. L 200 



Page 

Byrd, L. N 190 

Cantwell, J. L 199 

Clapp, Milton 190 

Clifford, A. T 193 

Clive, C. H 197 

Coe, H. D 195 

Colvin, H. A 193 

Conrad, J. G 192 

Covington, G. A 195 

Currie, D. M 198 

Dacy, K. G 187 

Daniel, A. F 190 

Daniels, W. A 194 

Daughety, F. M 194 

Davis, G. B 197 

Deaton, J. D 198 

Dobbins. E. G 188 

Eagles, H. W 188 

Ebv, W. H 193 

Edwards, T. J 189 

Elgin, D. V 191 

Eller, F. P 192 

Ellis, J. C 190 

Eubanks, W. M 200 

Farber, Ellis 196 

Farmer, R. M 194 

Flowers, C. D 198 

Ford, J. P 188 

Forrest, D. E 197 

Foster, P. S 193 

Fox, J. T 187 

Franklin, E. W 199 

Fuller, S. L 199 

Glenn, E. B 189 

Goodwin, B. H 188 

Gooch, F. D 197 

Grady, C. G 188 

Graves, S. P 196 

Gray, P. D 196 

Griffin, C. T 190 

Guard, P. H 194 

Hackney, B. W 187 

Ham, M. L 190 

Hammond, W. C 187 

Hanewinckel, W. A 201 

Hanner, J. Z 199 

Hardee, R. M 187 

Harden, J. W 187 

Harvell, W. E 194 

Hatley, J. B 199 

Heatner, D. A 197 

Heatner. J. H 195 

Hedgepeth, B. M 196 

Hendricks. H. M 200 

Henderson, J. M 198 

Henley, J. E 193 

Humphrey, E. A 200 

Husbands, Ben 191 

Jackson, C. W 199 

Johnson, H. A 199 

Johnson. H. R 191 

Jonas, D. R 188 

Jordan, H. T 196 

Josephs, Joe 191 

Joyner, G. E 192 

Katz, H. F 195 

Kellew, C. W 200 

Kerlin, W. D 191 

Klstler, J. F 189 



Page 

Kutz, W. S 197 

Kyser, J. K 200 

Latta, J. P 191 

Leatherwood, Helen 201 

Lee, C. R 190 

Lewis, A. T 190 

Ljung, H. A 192 

Lowder, S. R.. 192 

Lyon, O 188 

Maddry, J. T 188 

Marshall, J. F 198 

Martin, Miss Katlierine 191 

Martin, H. W 197 

Mast, D. P 192 

Matthews, B. L 191 

Matthews, J. h 196 

Maultsby, R. C 193 

Meredith, J. B 194 

Merritt, J. E 19S 

Millner, A. E 192 

Moore, C. A. P 19S 

Moore. D. K 190 

Moose, W. L 19S 

Morton, G. A 201 

Mullen, F. N 194 

McDaniel, G. D... 19.5 

McFayden, J. H 1S7 

Mcintosh, A. C. 196 

McMurry, J. J... 190 

Nichols, E. R 196 

Nooe, R. S 193 

Norwood, C. S 189 

Olive, W. J 200 

O'Quinn, C 197 

Perkins, P. K.. 189 

Phipps, W. H. 199 

Pollard, F. A. 19.5 

Potter, J. D 197 

Proffett, R. A 1S7 

Raper, H. D.. 197 

Ray, G. W 201 

Redding, W. H 193 

Rhinehart, H. A 187 

Royster, T. S 196 



Russ, S. W 197 

Schmitt, H. A 188 

Schwartz, H. J 194 

Scott, R. K 199 

Sell. F, E 195 

Sharpe, W. D 189 

Shaw, J. T 200 

Shuford, C. R 191 

Shuford, E. G 196 

Simon, F. F 188 

Sink. R. C 191 

Smith, A. K 188 

Smith, C. E 189 

Smith. C. T 195 

Smith, Miss Leah ... 191 

Spencer, A. N..... 191 

Spiers, H. S. 189 

Stanton, G. W. 196 

Strickland, H. G • 200 

Supple, A. D 195 

Sutton, C. S 187 

Thomas, D. E 189 

Tingle, W. E 192 

Toy, W. D 190 

Tucker, E. V 200 

Tucker, P. L. 200 

Upshaw, J. A 198 

Ward, J. A 189 

Warren, A. E... 195 

Watkins, W. D 194 

Whisnant, M. D 195 

White, F. T 187 

White, L. DeS 189 

Whitley, J. N 198 

Whitlev, P. R 198 

Wike, C. E 190 

Williams, J. A 197 

Williams, Z. M 196 

Wilson, B. C 200 

Wright, F. S 192 

Wright, J. M 194 

Wright, R. A 193 

Wyrick, C. L , 192 

Young, E. F 187 

Zurburg, F. W 199 





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