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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

Cte litJtatp 

of tl)e 

Clnitier0itp of jeortb Carolina 




'""...""'I'"l}l, 







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






■"—•'•■""iwmimmwmiii 



l^orm No. A-369 



Digitized by tine Internet Archive 

in 2010 witii funding from 

University of Nortii Carolina at Chapel Hill 




O 

r^ http://www.archive.org/details/yacketyyackseria1927univ 





EDITORIAL STAFF 
C. A. P. Moore, Editcir 
•I. O. Allsion W. W. Andkrson- 

Henry Beandis J. G. Adams, Jr. 

AiA'ix Kartus J. .1. Pringi.e. .Tr 

Wai-ter Spearman Norwood Carroll 

Gene EK«^N Edward McKeith 

Porter Graves Tr.^vis Browk 

LiTHER Btrd Robert Graham 

Gene MfNuiyrv 

BUSINESS STAFF 



A. K. Smith, Bu 
Caesar Cone 
g. p, dozier 
Charles A. Nelson 
J. J. Pullman 
W. E. UZZELD 
H, A. Rhinehart ' 
Samuel Hyman 



■inexs Managfir 
H. F, Teush 
L. P. Harkell 
J. W. Graham 
C, L. Smith 
H. Ij. Lyons 
W. P. Freeze 
Fleminc Wily 



Bill Wiley 



ST^n- 








WQVg 



IVriTH a keen consciousness of their impeccable veracity it cannot 
be said that the editors take any great pleasure in presenting the 
1927 Yackety Yack to the student body. 

To the aforesaid was assigned the task of editing the annual, except 
when their ideas failed to coincide with those of the Senior class. In 
their strenuous efforts to eliminate a gross exaggeration — to wit, the Senior 
writeups — the editors encountered an unimaginable opposition from the 
concerned class whose vanity could be assuaged in no other manner. 
After begging and pleading that their honor be held inviolate (to which 
ihey received no comforting answer I the Seniors, with the exception of 
a rational few, even demanded that their rights be respected and their 
dignity unassailed, meanwhile trying to impress on ye editors the gravity 
of their inexcusable transgression. Realizing that the Senior class was, 
in all seriousness, an integral part of the student body, the editors, debased 
in their humiliation and drowned in their despair on account of the 
atrociousness of their feeble attempts, pushed aside all thoughts and in- 
tentions of true representation, and, as gracefully as was possible under 
the circumstances, acquiesced to the stern demands of His Portentous 
Majesty, The Senior Class. 



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, \ JN October, 1926, William Rand Kenan, Jr., (B.S. 1894) of New York gave 

„j<^ . Ma X to the University of North Carolina the funds for the erection of the 

Kenan Memorial Stadium, in honor of his father and his mother, William 
Rand and Mary Hargrave Kenan. This act of Mr. Kenan becomes, in the 
span of Universjty histoiy. the latest of many events which have kept the 
Kenan family and the L niversity closely intertwined since the last years 
"f the eighteenth century. 

James Kenan, "representing the District of Wilmington," was the second 
trustee ever elected after the original group designated in the enabling act 
of the Legislature of 1789. He met with the board in its third meeting, 
held in Fayetteville on November 18, 1790, and continued actively in the 
capacity of trustee until 1799. To him, as to his great grandson, Tliomas 
Stephen, there is a tablet in Memorial Hall. 

One son and three great-great-grandsons of James Kenan have also sat upon 
ihe Board of Trustees, for a combined term of fifty-five years. The terms of 
two were brought to a close by death, of two by removal from the State, and 
of one. that of the original James Kenan, by resignation. Thomas Stephen 
Kenan was for twenty years president of the General Alumni Association. 

Three great-grandsons of James Kenan were graduated from Chapel Hill: 
Thomas Stephen, A.B., 1857, A.M., 1858; James Graham, A.B., 1861; and 
William Rand, A.B., 1911, "as of 1864," his fourth year being spent in the 
Confederate Army rather than upon the University campus. 

Four of his great-great-grandsons in a direct line have been students here, 
two of them remaining to graduate: and two great-granddaughters have 
married University Alumni. One great-granddaughter, Mrs. Graham Kenan, 
is. the donor of the Graham Kenan Fellowship in Philosophy; another, 
Mrs. Mary Lily Kenan Flagler Bingham, gave the Kenan Endowment Fund 
of a million and a half dollars — an award for the excellence of the teaching 
faculty and the largest factor in holding together the abler faculty members 
during the recent years of readjustments; and a great-great-grandson, William 
Rand Kenan, Jr.. is the donor of the Kenan Memorial Stadium, now in process 
of construction. 

The University takes pride in her long record of service to the members 
ul this illustrious family. She has won continuity in her development and 
gained strength through the power which she has gathered from the Kenans: 
statesmen, soldiers, business men, educators, citizens, wise counselors, and 
benefactors. Truly, there is a Kenan Tradition which is woven into the very 
life of the institution; and the University feels privileged to honor the Kenans, 
for in so doing she honors and lends strength to her own cause. 





Adam A. Kluttz 

1857—1926 

A LTHOUGH Adam Alexander Kluttz practiced medicine for only 
a few months after he won his degree, and was known to the 
University and the village as a man of business, everybody always 
called him Doctor Kluttz. 

He was one of the old-timers — one of the men who dwelled here 
when Chapel Hill was a secluded and drowsy village where people 
drew their water out of wells, lit their homes with oil lamps, and 
drove about in buggies. There was about the place then an in- 
timacy, an air of peace and leisure, which has now long since fled. 
The village had the drawbacks of remoteness, but it had likewise 
the charm of remoteness. Through all of the changes that followed. 
Doctor Kluttz retained the qualities, of outward bearing and of 
character, that made him so perfect a part of the scene in the 
eighties and nineties. When he had become used to riding in his 
high powered car, anno domini 1926, he had the same deliberate, 
unruffled, whimsical ways as when he sold books and fruit and 
candy and toys and whatnot in the reigns of Battle and Winston. 

Toward the end of his days, having quit commerce, he took 
things easy. On balmy days he sat in a swinging chair on the front 
porch of his home and exchanged greetings with the passers-by. 
When it was too cold for porch life he sat by the fire in the living 
room. But he did not pass all his time thus. Only a few weeks 
before his death, to a friend who expressed envy of his leisure, he 
said he had worked in the garden three hours before the friend 
had eaten breakfast — and produced evidence from eye-witnesses. 

All manner of men — scholars, merchants, whoever it might be — 
found him congenial company. One of his frequent callers was 
Jack Lloyd from out in the country — and before Jack was out of 
the yard he would be holding conversation with the scientist, William 
C. Coker, or M. C. S. Noble or some other University professor. 

To a stranger he might give the impression of being a little 
stolid. But those who knew him best saw in him a ready under- 
standing and a lively humor; and something better still, a lovable 
nature. 

Louis Graves. '02. 




George Newby Toms, '28 

Durham, N. C. 

1905-1926 



James Guy Hagan, '26 

Greensboro, N. C. 

1902-1926 



Ernest A. Hyde, '30 

Bainbridge, Ga. 

1909-1926 



Chablks Wiley Adams "20 

IjliIAX ViKM.VIl'S BaSSETT '9fi 

Walter C. Bateman '04 
John Tyler Benxett '90 
Robert Lee Burns '95 
William P. Bynu.m (Trustee) 

('AMhRON BeLO Bl'XTOX '99 

Benjamin K. Caffey "20 
C'ARNiE Blake Carter '13 
Robert Wall Christian '91 
Lee Morton Cooper '21 
John Henry Cotton '26 
John M. Cook '89 
GoRDEN Bryant Crowell '17 
John Cunninoham '78 
Henry Davis Dils '24 
Joseph Ingram Dvnlap '80 
WiLIE Becton Fokt '62 
Albert Trvman Gaxtt '93 
Thomas Gillam '80 
B.\xter Monroe Gillon '24 
Herbert Binoham Gray '26 
John Dootor Gunter '81 
James Guy Haoan '26 
James Joseph Harrell '81 
Collin Hughes Hardino '95 
Joseph L. Hobton '14 
Ernest A, Hyde '27 
Robert Franklin Jenkins '01 
Henry Mood John '82 
Lawken.k HnfiiHrox Jones '04 



Adam Alexander Kli'ttz 'H4 
Richard Henry Lewis '70 
Veknon Watson Lono '87 
Archibald T. McCallum '81 
Bascom W. MoCaskill '11 
James Curry MfCuLLOCH 'sT 
Joe Bee McGee '27 
John A. Mackethan '96 
Thomas Samuel Osborne '84 
Robert Glenn Patterson '08 
Walton Burxside Peters '26 
Joseph Beattie Philbeck '90 
William N. Poindexter '20 
John Hunter Ramsey '07 
Wiley Columbus Rector '03 
Preston Bryan Rooers '2G 
Fred D. Royal '21 
Henry Gray- Ruffin '25 

\LBERT MARCHANT SIMMONS '87 

Fabius Bi'Sbee Ship '17 
Robert E. L. Skinner '99 
Huoh 'White Smith '00 
Francis Oelanoer Steele '13 
Samuel Tate Stowe '89 
George Newby Toms '28 
Edwin G. W. Towers, '12 
William Robert Webb '67 
Charles Sterling White '23 
Josephs P. Whitehead '97 
William E. Yelverton '08 



is'iwsrj 



V. 



IN MEHORIAM 



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Thirty-eight 




Thirty-nine 




YACKE.TY-YACK 



The Faculty 

OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 
THE UNIVERSITY 

H.^RY WooDBtiRN Chase, Ph.D., LL.D President 

Walter Dallam Toy. M.A Secretary of the Faculty 

Thomas James Wilson. Jr.. Ph.D _ - _ Reyistrar 

Charles Thomas Woollen - Busi7iess Manager 

Louis Rouxu Wilsox. Ph.D Librarian 

Francis Foster Bradshaw. M.A.- Dean of Students 

Mrs. Marvin Hekdkix Stacy - Adviser to Women 

Robert Allison Fetzer, B.S., M.A , Director of Athletics 

George Kenneth Grant Henry. Ph.D - Assista7it Registrar 

Julius Aloer.non Warren .-. Treasurer and Bursar 

LiviNGSTO.N Bertram Rokerson Auditor 

Charles Melville Baker. A.M., B.L.S - ..Assistant Librarian 

Robert Burton House, A.M Executive Secretary 

THE COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS 

Addison Hibbard, M.A Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 

Andrew Henry Patterso.n, A.M - Dean of the School of Applied Science 

Nathan Wilson Walker, Ed.M Acting Dean of the School of Education and 

Director of the Summer School 

Dudley DeWitt Carroll, M.A Oeaji of the School of Commerce 



190.7 




Forty 




YACKEITY-YACK 



THE FACVUTY— Continued 

James Fi.nch Royster. Ph.D Dean of the Graduate. School 

Abnek Leon Green. B.A., LL.B Dean of the School of Law 

Atwell Campbell McIxtosii. A.M.. LL.D Acting Dean of the School of Laiv 

I.SAAC Hall Maxxing. M.D Deaii of the School of Medicine 

Edward Ver.nox Howell. A.B., Ph.G Dean of the School of Pharmncy 

GusTAVE Mavrice Brauxe. C.E Dean of the School of Engineerinij 

HowARn W.\,sHiX(iTO.x Odv.m. Ph.D Director of the School of Public Welfare 

THE EXTENSION DIVISION 

Chester Deforest Sxell, B.H., B.S Director 

Russell Marvix Grumman. B.H Acting Director 

Edgar R.^lph Raxkin. A.M Head of Department of School Relations 

Malcolm Giles Little. A.M Head of Department of Extension Teaching 

Louise Manxixg Vex able. A.B Executive Secretari/ 

THE GYMNASIUM 
Robert Baker Lawsox. M.D Director 

THE INFIRJLA.RY 
Eric Aloxzo Aberxethy. S.B., M.D University Physician 

YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 
Harry Pulcher Comer, B.S General Secretary 



\9^7 




Forty-one 




YACKETY-YACK, 



THE FACULTY— Continued 



DEPARTMENT OP BOTANY 



William Chambers Cokkh. Ph.D : Kenan Professor of Botany 

Hkxky Roland Totten, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Botanit 

John Nathaniel Covch, Pli.D...- Assistant Professor of Botany 

Pail Mohhison Pattekson. A.B Instructor in Botany 

Hknhy Thavis Thompson, A.B Teaching FeUow 

William Tasse Alexakdek, Jr Assistant 

Herman Harrison Bkaxtos Assistant 

Alma Holland, A.B Assistant 

Samuel Eugene Page Assistant 

Adrian Booker Couch Assistant 

Kenneth Brown Raper Assistaiit 

DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY 

James Munsie Bixl. Ph.D --. flmith Professor of CJiemistry 

Fhancls Preston Venable, Ph.D., D.Sc, LL.D --Kenan Professor of Chemistry 

Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D Professor of Organic Chemistry 

Frank Kenneth Cameron, Ph.D Acting Professor of Chemistry 

John Talmage Dobbins. Ph.D - Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Frank Carl Vilbrandt. Ph.D Associate Professor of Industrial Chemistry 

Floyd Harris Edmister. Ph.D Associate Professor of Chemistry 



^^^^j^gggQgsgg^gg^^gjgQgigeagig^ 19Q7 



Forty-two 



YACKETY-YACK 



THE FACULTY— Continued 

Horace Downs CHocKi-oiiu, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Ralpu W^vlton Bost. A.M Instructor in CJiemistri/ 

Howell Ghady Pickett, S.M Instructor in Chemistry 

Jacob Addleston, S.M. ....Teachint; Fellow 

WtLLL\ji MiLEORi) LoFTOx, JiL. M.A Teaching Fcllolo 

Robert Dill Norton, M.S Teaching Felloio 

Gladys Morgan, A.B __._ - Student Assistant 

LowREY. A. Bass, A.B Assistant 

James Bell Buixitt, Jr.. A.B Assistant 

John Esten Davenport, A.B Assistant 

Esmarch Senn Gilreatii, A.B Assistant 

Ancie RiFus Greene, A.B Assistant 

Onslow Bonner Hager, Jr Assista7it 

John Dikll McCu'Er, B.S Assistant 

Charles LaMar Thomas _ Assistant 

DEPARTMENT OF CLASSICAL LANGUAGES 

George Howe, Ph.D Professor of Latin 

William Stanley Bernard. A.M Professor of Greek 

Gustave Adolphus Harrer, Ph.D Professor of Latin 

Siitpp Gillespie Sanders. A.M Associate Professor of Latin 

M. H. Griffin _ _ _ Instructor 

Walworth Rowland Ring. M.A _ Instructor in Latin 

Edward Patson Willard, Jr., M,A Teachiny Fellow 




\9'2.7 




Forty-three 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



THE FACULTY— Continued 



DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND COMMERCE 

Dudley DeWitt Cakroll. M.A Professor of Economics and Dean of School of Commerce 

Clatuus Temi'i.e MiucHiso.N, Ph.D Professor of Applied Economics 

Eri.e Ewaht FEAt'ot'K. A.B., M.B.A Professor of Accounting 

Erich Walter Zimmer.max, Ph.D Professor of Commerce and Resources 

Dexter Merria.m Keezer. Ph.D Associate Professor of Economics 

John Brook.s Woosley. A.M Associate Professor of Economics 

Malcolm Dea.x Taylor. A.B., M.B.A Associate Professor of Sales Relations 

Gu.sT.WB Theoiiore Sch\vex.\:ng. Ph.D Associate Professor of Business Administration 

JosEi'ii Merritt Lear, M.A Associate Professor of Insurance 

CoEYDON Perry Spruill, Jr.. A.B., B.Litt Associate Professor of Economics 

Milton Sydney Heath. A.M Assistant Professor of Economics 

H. M. Cassidy ' Assistant Professor of Economics 

Harry Aluert Haring, Jr.. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Economics 

Frank Richardson Garfield. A.B Assistant Professor of Economics 

R. A. McPheeters Assistant Professor of Economics 

Thomas W. Holland. A.B Acting Assistant Professor of Economics 

C. R. Sparger Instructor of Accountintj 

Albert Miller Hillhouse, A.B Teaching Fellow 

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 

Marcu.s Cicero Stephens Noble. Pd.D.. Professor of Pedagogy and Dean 

of School of Education 

Nathan Wilson Walker. A.B., Ed.M Professor of Secondary Education, Director 

of the Summer School, and Acting Dean of the School of Education 



Forty-four 



YACKETY-YACR. 



THE FACVLTY— Continued 

EuGAit Wallack Knigh'I', Ph.D Professor of Rural Education 

Makion Rex Trabue, Ph.D Professor of Educational Adininistratioti 

Akthuh Melville Jordan. Ph.D Professor of Educational Psycholoyy 

E.sEK Ray Mosher, Ed.D -- Professor of Education and Director of Traininy 

Casper Carl Certain, M.A Associate Professor of Enylish in the Training School 

Carlton E.stey Pre.stox. Ph.D Associate Professor of Teaching of Science 

in the Training School 

John Minor Gwy.nn. A.B.. Assistant Professor of Teaching of Latin in the Training School 

Arnold Kinsey King. A.B. in Ed..- Assistant Professor of the Teaching of History 

in the Training School 

William Doub Kerr, A.B Assistant Professor of the Teaching of French 

in the Training School 

Howard Frederick Mi'Nch. M.A Assistant Professor of the Teaching of 

Mathematics in the Training School 

Sidney Graham Chappell Instructor in Education and Assistant to the Dcari 

of the School of Education 

Charuos Harlan Pinner. A.B Teaching Fellow 

DEPARTMENT OP ENGINEERING 

GusTAVE Maurice Braune. C.E Pj-ofessor of Civil Engineering and Dean of 

School of Engineering 

Parker Haywood Daggett, S.B Professor of Electrical Engineering 

John Emery Leab, E.E Professor of Electrical Engineering 

Thomas Felix Hicker.son. A,M., S.B Professor of Ciril Engineering 

Thorndike S.wiLLE, A.B., B.S., C.E., M.S Professor of Hydraulic and 

Sanitary Engineering 

Harold Frederick Janda. C.E Professor of Highway Engineering 



Forty-flve 



YACKETY-YACK. 



THE FACVLTY^C on tinued 

Elmer George Hoefer, M.E A-i-iociate Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

Herman Glexx B.\iTr, C.E., M.S Associate Professor of Engineering 

GhXiRGE Wallace Smith. S.B Assistant Professor of Engineering 

Ralph McCoy Trimisle, C.E Instructor in Civil Engineering 

T. B. S.MiLEY -- - Instructor of Electrical Enyinceriny 

Jon.\ McIvEi! PoLSHEE, S.B - Instructor in Engineering 

AiiTHLi; Sloax Chase. S.B..- -Teaching Fellow 

Charles Bdwi.n Ray. Jr., S.B Assistant 

Carl Theodore Smith Assistant 

Hexry James WnjaELER Assistant 

Willis Cantey Johnson, S.B Assistant 

DEPARTMENT OP ENGLISH 

James Finch Royster, Ph.D.... .Kenan Professor of Engli.ili Philology and Dean 

of the Graduate School 

Predericiv He.nry Koch. A.M Professor of Dramatic Literature 

Norm AN Poerster, A.M Professor of English 

John Mannino Booker. Pli.D -.Professor of English 

Geokoe McFarlani) McKie. A.M Professor of Public Speaking 

Addison Hibb.\ri), M.A Professor of English and Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 

George, Coffin Taylob, Ph.D Professor of English 

William Flint Thrall, Ph.D Associate Professor of English 

Howard Mumford Jones, M.A Associate Professor of English 

Almonte Charles Howell, Ph,D Assistant Professor of English 

Gregory Lansing Paine, Ph.D Assistant Professor of English 



\90.7 



Po-rty-six 



YACKETY-YACK, 



THE FACULTY— Continued 

Wiu.iAM DorcAL MacMii.i.ax, III, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Enylisli 

RonKKT RissEi.i. Potter. Ph.D Assistant Professor of English 

HrnEHT CiicK'ZE Heke-NEI!. A.M Assistant Professor of Enylisli 

Rayakim) William Adams. A.M Instructor in Enylisli 

Roland Pin.NrE MlClamhocii. A.M Instructor in Enylisli 

Willi A.M Oi.sen, A.B Instructor in Enylisli 

Benjami.n BENstix Lane. A.M Instructor in Enylisli 

William Richahdsu.n' Ahhot. A.M Instructor in Enylisli 

L. B. Wright Instructor in Enylisli 

James Willis Posey. A.B Instructor in Enylisli 

John West Harris, Js., M.A Instructor in Enylisli 

PiiOBiEN Lee Elmore. A.B...__ Instructor in Enylish. Manayer of Carolina Playmakcrs 

Henry Al'gl'st Pochmann. M.A Te^cliiny Fellow in Enylish 

George Frederick Horneh. M.A Teacliiny Felloiv 

William Ray.mond Bourne, A.B Teaching Felloiv 

John Walker McCain. Jr., A.M Assistant in Enylish 

Morris Leon Randoli'ii. A.B Assistant in Enylish. 

Tiio.MAs Bradley Stroup. A.B Assistant 

Maurice Augusti's Moore. Jr.. B.S , , Assistant hi Enylish 

DEPARTMENT OP GEOLOGY 

Collier Cobb, A.M.. D.Sc Professor of Geoloyy and Mincraloyy 

WiLLiA.M Fredeeick Prouty. Ph.D Professor of Stratigraphic Geoloyy 

Joel Howard Scinv.\RTz, Ph.D Associate Professor of Geoloyy 



Farty-seveii 



YACKETY-YACK. 



THE FACULTY— Continued 

GebaU) Raleigh McCarthy, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Geology 

Ralph Duwaru Shearkr. A.B Teaching Fellow 

Jefferson Carney Bykvm. S.M Instructor in Geology 

Kenneth George Dacy - - - Assistant in Geology 

John Norman Watkins Assistant 

Irving Lee Martin Assistant 

Henry Chaiu'Lin Lay Assistant in Geoloqy 

Lionel Price Adams Assistant in Geology 

H. R. Seiwell Assistant in Geology 

DEPARTMENT OF GERMANIC LANGUAGES 

Walter Dallam Toy. M.A..__ - Professor of the Germanic Languages and Literatures 

Kent James Brown, Ph.D - - - Professor of German 

Ernest Christian Pat'l Metzenthin, Ph.D Associate Professor of German 

John Theodouk KisrMi'Ki.MANN, Ph.D Assistant Professor of German 

DEPARTMENT OP HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT 

Joseph Gregorie DeRoiliiac Hamilton. Ph.D Kenan Professor of History 

and Government 

Henry McGilbert Wagstaff. Ph.D..- Professor of History 

William Whatley Pierson, Jr.. Ph.D Professor of History and Government 

Robert Di(;gs Wimberly Connor. Ph.D Kenan Professor of History and Government 

Chester Penn Higby, Ph.D Professor of History 

Prank Porter Graham, M.A Professor of History 

Edward James Woodhouse, B.A., LL.B Acting Professor of Government 



\9'2.7 



Forty-eight 




^iggGg:g^^s5gtH:5it^i:^a;Gg<| YACKE.TY - YACK 




THE FAC\]LTY— Continued 



Wallace Emouktt Cai.dwki.l, Pli.D _ AsaocUite Professor of History 

Kke.n'eu CiiAi'jiAK FiiASEi!. A.M. - - Issistuiit Professor of Government 

CiiAHLEs Ba.skeuville Rob.sun. A.M Instructor in History 

Henky Thoma.s Shanks, A.M Instructor in History 

Charles Christopher Crittenden. M.A Instructor in History 

James Ab.salom Paugktt. M.A .Instructor in History 

Frank Ben.ja.mine Hurt, M.A _ _ _ _ Teachinrj Fellow 

Newton Owen Sappini;ton. A.B Teaching Fellow 

Albert Monroe Snyder, A.M - Teaching Felloio 

DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM 

O.scAK Jack.son Coffin. A.B Professor of Journalism 

Robert Wilson Madry. B.Litt.-- Associate Professor of Journalism 

DEPARTMENT OF LIBRARY SCIENCE 
Louis Round Wilson. Ph.D..- Kenan Professor of Library Administration and Librarian 

Charles Melville Baker. A.M., B.L.S Professor of Library Administration and 

Assistant Librarian 

DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS 

Archibald Henderson. Ph.D., D.C.L. LL.D Kenan Professor of Mathematics 

John Wayne Lasley, Jr., Ph.D Professor of Pure Mathematics 

Allan Wilson Hobbs, Ph.D Professor of Api)licd Mathematics 

Arthur Simeon Winsor, A.M Associate Professor of Mathematics 

ERNE.ST Lloyd Mackie. A.M Associate Professor of Mathematics 




\9^7 



Forty-nine 




YACKETY-YACK 



THE FACULTY— Continued 

EuwAHi) Tankahi) Bkiiwm:. A.M Associntc Professor of Mathematics 

Joe BritTox Linker. Ph.D Associate Professor of Matliematics 

Michael Ahe.\dei.l Hill, Ju.. A.M Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

ViNTo.N A.sm-KY Hovi.E. A.M Instructor in MatJiematics 

Juiix REA(iA.\ Aheh.nethy, A.M Instructor in Mathematics 

Aki.ey TiiEoDoiiE Cuki.ee. A.B. in Education - Instructor in Mathematics 

Lawbe.M'E Eahle Bush. S.M - - - - Instructor in Mathematics 

LoETON Lekoy Gahxek. A.B - Instructor in Mathematics 

Robert Cozart Bii.lock, A.B .'- , Teaching Fellow in Mathematics 

Zaciiariah Tho.mas Fortescue, Jr., A.B Teaching Fellow in Mathematics 

DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 

Paul John We.^vee. B.A., A.A.G.O Professor of Music 

Thojias Smith MiCorkle. B.Mus Instructor in Music 

Nelso.v Otis Kennedy. Mus.B Instructor of Piano and Pipe Organ 

Charles Thuxell Instructor in Music 

DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY 

Henry Horace Williams. A.JI., B.D Kenan Professor of Philosophu 

Paul Green. A.B Assistant Professor of Philosophti 

Edgar Wind, Ph.D Instructor in Philosophy 



\90-7 




Fifty 



YACKETY-YACK, 



THE FACULTY— Continued 

DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS 

Andrew Hknhv Pattkrsox. A.M Prnfesaor of Physics and Dean of the School 

of Applied Science 

OiTO Stuhi.ma.v, Jr.. Ph.D Professor of Physics 

Eari.e Keith Plyer, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Physics 

Hugh Dudley Ussery, B.A Teach i tig Fellow 

Stephen Pellus Bla.nke.nship Student Assistant 

Estele Ray Mann Student Assistant 

DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY 

John Frederick Dashiell. Ph.D Professor of Psychology 

Harry Wolven Crane. Ph.D Professor of Psychology 

English Bagby, Ph.D Associate Professor of Psychology 

James Ruey Patrick. M.A Instructor in Psychology 

John Callahan B.\g\vkll. B.S Teaching Fellow 

DEPARTMENT OF ROMANCE LANGUAGES 

William Morton Dey. Ph.D Professor of Romance Languages a7id Literature 

Sturgis Elleno Leavitt. Ph.D Professor of Spanish 

Henry De.xter Learned. Ph.D Associate Professor of Romance Languages 

HciwARD Russell Huse. Ph.D Associate Professor of Romance Languages 

Urban Tigner Holmes. Ph.D Associate Professor of French 

Nicholson Barney Adam.s, Ph.D Associate Professor of Spanish 

Herman Henry Staab. M.A Assistant Professor of Romance Languages 



\9'^7 



Fifty-one 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



THE FACVLTY— Continued 



Elisha Kent Kane, Ph.D Assistant Professor of iSiHinish 

Frank John Hakonian, M.A Instructor in French 

John Coriijen Lyons. M.A.- - Instructor in French 

John Leroy Smith. A.M Instructor in French 

SiERLiNc. Aubrey Stoudemire. A.M Instructor in Spanish 

Leon Wiley, A.M Instructor in French 

ThoiMas Ewell WuniiiT. A.M Instructor in French 

Myron Irving Bahker. B.A Instructor in French 

William Collier S.u.ley. A.B - Instructor in Spanish 

Clement Manly Woouard, A.M Instructor in French 

Jack Armstrono Crow Assistant in Spanish. 

G. W. Pekley Teaehiny Fellow 

DEPARTiMENT OF RURAL SOCIAL ECONOMICS 

Eugene Cunningham Bran.son. A.M., Litt.D Kenan Professor of Rural Social Economics 

Samuel Huntington Horbs, Jr.. A.M Associate Professor of Rural Economics 

Paul Woouford Wager, A.M Instructor in Rural Social Economics 

DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY 

Howard Wa.shington Odu.m, Ph.D Kenan Professor of Soeioloyy and Director of 

the School of Public Welfare 

Jame.s Frederick Steiner. Ph.D Professor of Social Technology 

Harold Diedrich Meyer. A.M Associate Professor of Socioloyy and Supervisor 

of Field Work 

Wiley Briton Sanders, A.M Associate Professor of Socioloyy 



\9^7 



YACKETY-YACK, 



THE FACVLTY— Continued 

Roy Melton Brown. A.M Instructor in Sociolog.u 

Frank Wii.MAjr Hoffkr. A.M Instructor in Sociology 

Katiikrixk Jochkr. A.M Lecturer on Family Case Work 

Georok Lawrknce.._ __ Supervisor of County Field Work 

DEPARTMENT OF ZOOLOGY 

Henry VanPetf.r.s Wilson. Ph.D Kenan Professor of Zoology 

Robert Ervin Coker. Ph.D Professor of Zoology 

George Rea.se Evan.s, B.S.A Teaching Felloio 

Lemuel L. Hill Assistant 

Willi aji McBrayer Elliott Assistant 

Henry Washington Dif.tz. A.B Assistant 

SCHOOL OF LAW 

Aener Leon Green, A.B. LL.B .._ Dean and Professor of Law 

Atwell Campbell McIntosii, A.M.. LL.D __ Professor of Law 

Patrick Henry Winston __ Professor of Law 

Robert Hasley Wettach. A.M., LL.B., S.J.D __ Professor of Law 

CriARLKs TiLTON McCoRjiicK, A.B., LL.B Professor of Law 

Lelano Stanford Forrest, A.B., J.D Professor of Laic 

Albert Coates, A.B.. LL.B Associate Professor of Law 

Fred Bays McCall. A.B Assistant Professor of Law 



\9'2.7 



Fifty-three 




YACKETY-YACK 



THE FACULTY— Cojitinued 

SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

Isaac Hall Manning Dean and Professor of Plu/sioIo(iy 

Charles Staples Mangum, A.B., M.D Professor of Anatomy 

WiLLUM DeBekniere MacNiueh. M.D Kenan ResearcJi Professor of Pharmacology 

James Bell Bullitt, M.D., A.B Professor of Pathology 

Wesley Critz George. Ph.D. Professor of Histology and Enuhryology 

John Grover Beard. Ph.G Professor of Pharmacy 

Robert Baker Law.son. M.D Associate Professor of Applied Anatomy 

Daniel Allan MacPherson. Sc.M Associate Professor of Bacteriology 

Fredekrk Phillips Brooks. Ph.D Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry 

Charles Lee F^ROUisoN Assistant n^ Anatomy 

SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 

EinvARn Vernon Howell. A.B.. Ph.G Dean and Professor of Pharmacy 

John Grover Beard, Ph.G Professor of Pharmacy 

Edward Vernon Kyser. Ph.G., Ph.C Associate Professor of Pharmacy 

Marion Lee Jacobs, Ph.G., M.Sc Instructor in Pharmacy 



\9'^7 




Fifty-four 




Pifty-nve 



YACKETY-YACK. 



Senior Class Officers 

C. E. Smith President 

J. J. McMuRRAY Vice President 

Z. M. Williams - ..- Secretary and Treasurer 

A. E. Warren - - Reiiresrntative on Student Council 

CLASS DAY OFFICERS 

C. W. Kelley - - ^ Jlistorian 

H. A. Wood Prophet 

H. V. Chappell.a Lawyer 

Wii.LiA\[ Way. Jk Statistician 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

James K. Kyser. Chairman 
H. A. Wood H. A. Rhixehart 

R. M. Hardee Z. D. Owens 

E. B. Glenn E. P. Leary 

J. H. VanNess D. K. Moore 



19^7 



Fifty-six 






PETER LINK ABERNATHY 

Hickory. N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in C. E. 

William Cain Chapter of the Americ 
.Society of Civil Engineers. 

A X A. 

A college education is not only 
a means of gaining vast quantities 
of material, but also is the oppor- 
tunity for us to make life more 
livable by improving the intangible 
qualities, by developing the aesthe- 
tic tastes, and by cultivating a 
broad mind. Many forget or never 
stop to think of the highest signifi- 
I cance of a university education, 
but "Pete" has gained much during 
his four years here. 

With great awe in his merry 
eyes, he came to Chapel Hill four 
years ago to strain himself in Civil 
Engineering, and in acquiring the 
fundamentals of his chosen pro- 
fession, he has succeeded ad- 
mirably. 



ROY WHITNEY ALEXANDER 

Swannanoa, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: A.B. 

X T. 

Of "Alex" it may be said: "Here 
is no freak— neither an Intellectual 
genius nor an athletic luminary— 
but first of all a darn good fellow, 
an untiring student, and no mean 
athlete; able to take college life 
seriously without becoming a her- 
mit, accepting defeats without be- 
coming discouraged, and bearing 
his successes without becoming a 
snob." 



^SS* 



Fifty-seven 



■fF* 



l)fe. 



WILLIAM TASSE ALEXANDER 

Derita, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. 

;tic Senate; Freshman Debating 
Der Deutsche Vereiu; Cheerois ; 
' Eiisha Mitchell Scientific Society; North 
I Carolina Academy of Science; Mecklen- 
huri; County Club ; German Club. 

William Tasse Alexander, of De- 
rita, arrived upon our campus four 
years ago merely as one drop in the 
annual green tidal wave; but no 
member of the Psychology Depart- 
ment would have failed to pick out 
William as an exceptional man. 
And one glance at the above statis- 
, tics will prove to even a casual 
I reader that his quest after promi- 
nence has not been quite as fruit- 
less as it might have been. "Demi- 
tasse, "as he is no doubt playfully 
called by his witty collegiate ac- 
quaintances, will certainly make his 
mark in the world if it's only a 
black one, won't you, "Demi"? 



THOMAS DIXON ALLEN 

Shelby, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in. Commerce 



"Allen." (thus known on the cam- 
pus) is a native of Cleveland 
County and a highly esteemed 
student in the Commerce School. 
Like the Sun he runs his daily 
course and sheds light in many 
"dark" places. 

In Allen we find a staunch friend 
and a loyal classmate. He is a good 
' Samaritan to Accounting 1 students, 
and his accuracy in handling num- 
erals has placed him upon a pedes- 
tal in our minds. 

Banking and Finance are his 
present objectives, but despite the 
fact that he endeavors to make us 
believe that he's a woman hater 
we commend him to a pair of brown 
eyes. 



19^7 



Pitty-eight 




^^^ yackety-yack! 






GEORGE HURON ARNOLD 

Trinity, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Med. 

Freshman Debating Societv; Randolph 
) County Club; French Club; Bible Discus- 
sion Group Leader; Dialectic Senate; North 
(■.".rolina Club. 

The inclemency of weather has 
no more effect on Arnold's smile 
than kissing has on the painted lips 
of a flapper. There is an intan- 
gible something about his jovial 
smile and cheery greeting that 
makes him unforgetable to his 
many friends. 

He has not been a leader in cam- 
pus activities; his course was not 
conducive to that. And we doubt 
that he has any ambition other 
than to practice medicine. All his 
energy seems bent toward a thor- 
ough preparation for work in that 
profession. G. H. will be just the 
type of doctor that we would want 
for a family Physician, or we miss 
our guess. 



Carol 
, Club. 



RANDALL FRANKLIN AUTRY 
Cooper, N. C. 

Age: 23 
Degree: A.B. 

Glee Club; Sampson County 

In the early fall of 1923, Autry. 
another son of Sampson County, 
famous for highland cotton and 
huckleberries, decided to expose 
himself to higher learning in 
this institution. The thirty-nine 
courses that he passed during his 
three years with us with a grade 
above the average, is evidence 
enough that he learns easily what 
ever interests him. 

He will follow the profession of 
an educator, and the school that he 
serves will be fortunate, for he has 
proved through experience that he 
is a successful teacher. Carolina, 
you are losing a student in the real 
meaning of that term, but the State 
is gaining in Autry a man whose 
motto is service. 





La^ggR^g?oa^gQggQtg5?xiigs?^ \QQ.'7 



Fifty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK. 



«^ 



ANDREW RUSSELL BARFIELD 

Mount Olive, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Drgrre: B..S'. in E. E. 

+ Z X. 

An individual far above tlie pro- 
letarians, who does not try to im- 
press upon the herd that he is above 
it. Barfleld has not confined his 
scholastic activities to the tiring 
computations involved in the study 
of Electrical Engineering. He has 
attained one of the highest honors 
in the Electrical Engineering 
School, but at the same time he has 
searched far afield, searched with 
an open unprejudiced mind, and has 
developed a sound, practical, happy 
philosophy of life. 

To us who know him, he is always 
the same jovial, true friend, always 
willing and eager to lend a helping 
hand. 



EDWIN TARTT BARNES 
Wilson, N. C. 

Age : 20 
Degree: A.B. 
Gtrman Club; Cabin. 
K .\. 

Loyal, — this sums up Tartt. As 
a friend, he has been sincere and 
dependable; those who can count 
him among their friends are for- 
tunate. As a man, he has been 
true to the fundamentals of honor 
and fair-play; as a student, he has 
realized the value of his work and 
has given himself faithfully to it. 
"High pressure's" personality is 
graced with a keen, sparkling wit. 
irresistible to his acquaintances, in- 
despensible to his friends. Besides 
his bursts of dashing humor. 
Tartt's unaffected simplicity will 
indentify him in the hearts of his 
friends for years to come. Staunch 
lionor and winning personality bid 
high for success in the business 
world. Here's to you, Tartt! 



19^7 



Sixty 






JAMES LUCAS BARNES 
Wilson, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

Coop; Miuotaurs; Gorgon's Heud ; "13" 
Club; Lt-adei- Pall Dances '26. 

A T n. 

The friendship of his fellows has 
been "Jim's" greatest desire; and 
it has especially been his desire 
during the four years of his college 
life. The result of his desire has 
been that he has enough friends to 
make any man envious of him. 

He has enjoyed a position of 
definite importance in those college 
activities which have commanded 
his interest. 



STANLEY WARREN BLACK, Jit. 

Bryson City, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

H X. 

This boy Black is an irritating 
person. To begin with, he didn't 
enter here as a freshman like most 
of us, but transferred from David- 
son, and had a sophisticated man- 
ner of finding his way around the 
campus that was extremely annoy- 
ing to those of us who learned by 
experience (and hard knocks). In 
desperation he sat on classes appa- 
rently inattentive, yet always beat 
us poor plodders. The girl friend con- 
fided to us "He's actually handsome 
Why, my dear, his features — !" AVe 
are sorry, but we are forced to pre- 
dict for Stan a future marred by 
continuing success, due to the mad- 
deningly simple control intellectual 
superiority exercises over matter. 
Selah! 



^ 



vsyI 



r^/ 



J^ 



STEPHEN P. BLANKENSHIP 

Pineville, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: A.B. in Ed. 



I Mitchell Scientific Society 
3, 4) ; Monogram Club. 



Eses; Elisl 
Wrestling (2 

r 2 T, E * ^. 



Here, Ladies and Gentlemen, is 
the only one of his kind in captivi- 
ty; step in closer and realize his 
knowledge of Physics, wrestling, and 
any ciuestion relative to women re- ^ 
gardless of race, color, or previous 
condition of servitude. 

Many epitaphs could be tacked on- 
to "Speedy's" name, but to those 
who know him well, he is "Speedy," 
the versatile. With females he 
seems to operate on the law of 
"Love 'em and leave 'em." 

Sincerity and honest efforts have 
marked his career while here, and 
the results are evident. Our best 
and simplest compliment is that 
you're a good fellow, "Speedy," and 
we like you. 



SILAS WALKER BLANTON 
Marion, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

Junior Order of Gorgon's Head; Mino- 
taurs; Cabin; German Club; Assistant 
Leader Fall German; Assistant Leader 
Gorgon's Head Ball. 

:s N. 

Silas Walker Blantou. who first 
graced this world of ours with his 
presence in Marion, is one of the 
most polished men on the campus. 
He is a real social leader and, gentle 
readers, you should just hear what 
all the girls say about his social 
graces, shouldn't they, Silas? We 
are always confident of the success 
of men like Silas. 



19^7 



YACKETY-YACK. 



H-^t 4^ 



^p mi_ 



GEORGE MONTFORD BEASLEY 
Monroe, N. C. 

Age : 21 
Deyree: A.B. 
Glee Club. 
* r A. 

"Buck," as he is affectionately 
known on the campus, is a man of 
sterling character and rare ability. 
His personality is strikingly mag- 
netic, and his courteous and affable 
manners stand him in good stead i 
in turning casual acquaintances into 
lasting intimacies that will stand 
the test of time. 

The record "Buck" has made in 
the classroom is one of which any 
one would be justly proud. 

In bidding "Buck" farewell we 
wish him luck, and to predict any- 
thing other than a successful future 
would be entirely inconsistent with 
the foundation that he has given 
us upon which to stand and 
prophesy. 



EARL MARVIN BEATTY 

Denver, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. 

Catawba County Club; Freshman Friend- 
Kbip Council; North Carolina Club; Mur- 
phey Club. 

Here's a chap who appeared on 
our campus unnoticed. To the 
wonders of Chase's University, he 
didn't fail to open his eyes wide, 
and perhaps his mouth too; how- 
ever, that may be, but just the same 
Earl struck his stride. On classes, 
on the campus, and at dances, this 
"elongated" piece of smiling human- 
ity very soon became known, loved, 
and sought after. If the past is any 
mirror of the future, Beatty, with 
the conquest of the campus, with 
the scalps of forty courses and with 
the victory of a successful Sum- 
mer School, will sooner or later 
slash the Gorgon's Knot of Life. 



Sixty-three 




Gaston County Club; Bi Senate 
Club: Rutherford County Club. 

When he released the plow hand- 
les four years ago and came down 
here, some said he was impossible, 
others said he was improbable. 
Well, he has had his chance. Some 
were wrong; others were right, still 
others didn't give a damn. Whether 
it is gliding over the Bynum Gym 
dance hall with a summer school 
girl in his arms, or whether it is 
smoking Prince Albert in a foul 
pipe, or whether it is keeping up a 
bull session at the table in Swain 
Hall, or whether it is fooling some 
unsuspecting girl into thinking that 
he has never loved before — well, 
whether you believe it or not — 
you folks back in Gaston County — 
that is the "Red" Beatty that we 
know at Carolina. 



John Quintus Beckwith is one of 
the prize products of Lumberton 
(this is the name of the town and 
has no reference to the character of 
its products). To all of those who 
have been fortunate enough to be 
numbered on his list of acquaintan- 
ces he has been a never-tailing friend 
— true blue and quite simple. And 
among the ladies his magnetic per- 
sonality cannot fail to draw them 
irresistably to him, can it, John? 
We are quite sure that he is des- 
tined to be a success, if it be only 
a sub-rosa one. 




fe!^gQ^a^gQ^g5Q^a^^:ggH^^=^^ 9 Q 7 ^|>P^ggjgiiisgaigsgaG5S5Sggs 



Sixty-four 



^^g3?^2^ YACKETY-YACS^ 



Jh 



*m^ 



MILTON CURTIS BERRY 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Glee Club; Assistant Publicity Manager 
(2) ; Wigue and Masque; University Band; 
University Orchestra ; Carolina Boll Wee- 
vils Orchestra ; Kike Keyser's Orchestra ; 
Kansas City Glee Club Trip ; Varsity Base- 
ball Squad. 

* S K. 

"Muddy," as he is known to every 
one on the campus, is just another 
proof that valuable things come 
in small packages. He is one of 
these ingenuous fellows who finds 
time for his books, friends, Glee 
Club, orchestra and what not. 
"Muddy" is known for his cheer- 
fulness; he always has a smile and 
warm greeting for every one. We 
hate to see you leave, "Muddy, ' 
for you have made our life seem 
brighter and more worth-while, but 
our loss is the world's gain and 
this time we lose a gem. We bid 
you farewell and may success and 
happiness be with you in anything 
you undertake. 



JOSEPH G. BERWANGER 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Manager Freshman Baseball (4) ; Sub- 
assistant Manager Varsity Baseball; Glee 
Club (1, 2, 3); University Orchestra 
(1, 2); Black and White Revue (3). 

Z B T. 

A cheerful smile — perhaps "grin" 
is better — is one thing that Joe is 
never seen without. 

He would have had an awfully 
hard time finding something to do 
if intra-mural athletics had not 
been thought of. not to mention 
the glee club. 

Although he hails from the 
Capital City, we are sure that none 
of the numerous squirrels there 
have ever bothered him, even 
though he is a firm believer in the 
old saying, "Never ;et your studies 
interfere with your education." 

Any way, here's hoping that life 
to him will never be harder than a 
feather-bed. 



19^7 



Sixty-five 



Igpg^gTiiggGgigGgaensggTHgaT;;^^ 



YACKETY-YACK, 



Talton benjamin booker 

Clayton, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: Ph.C. 

American Pharmaceutical Association. 
SAX 

"Put" came to us in the fall of 
1924 and registered in the Medical 
School. Aftei' studying in this de- 
partment for one quarter he dis- 
covered his mistake and changed 
to Pharmacy. He heard the call of 
the "pill-rollers" and answered with 
all the pep which goes into the 
making of a successful business 
man. 

"Put" can do as much in the 
"lab" as any man who ever en- 
tered here — and do it well. He is 
every inch a Carolina man. This 
he has proven by regular attend- 
ance at all athletic games and at the 
"Pick." And yet he still keeps 
up with his numerous studies and 
maintains a standing that is not 
' to be sneezed at. 



HERMAN MOORE BOULDIN 

Trinity, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Randolph County Club. 

Herman is one of those men who 
has never attempted to gain campus 
popularity, hut has always placed 
his studies first. At the same time, 
he has not neglected to make for 
himself a group of friends wlio are 
glad to say that they know such a 
person in whom confidence can al- 
ways be placed. His morals stand 
out as being those of a gentleman. 

Herman's modesty and reserved 
cliiaracteristics together with his 
ever present optimism are so tyiical 
of him that we will always think 
of him in this light. Since Herman 
has cast his lot in the field of 
business, we predict equal success 
for him in future life. 



•^(i 



19^7 



Sixty-six 






■CJrf 



JOHN FULLER BROWxM 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 21 

B.S. i?i Citni Engineering 

Cabin; Minotaurs; Order of Gimghouls ; 
luter-Praternity Council (3); German Club. 
Executive Committee (3, 4); Chairman' 
(4); Leader Sophomore Hop; Americ 
Society of Civil Engineers. 

A T n. 

To relate the story of Fuller's 
tour years here at the University 
would necessarily involve the follow- 
ing of the social and progressive I 
organizations of the campus. Pop- 
ularity cannot always be attributed 
to membership in various clubs; 
but, regardless of this. Fuller's 
merited popularity is evidenced not 
only by these memberships but by 
general concensus of attitudes to- 
ward him. Among those who know 
him best he is esteemed for his 
unusual character and delightful 
humor; and, judging from his 
ability to do things adequately and 
conservatively, there is no doubt 
that his success in the outer v/orld 
will be assured. 



ZENO HOUSTON BROWN 

Greenville, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

German Club. 
AS* 

Zeno Houston Brown was first 
welcomed by humanity in the flour- 
ishing city of Greenville, N. C. He , 
early developed his bent for athle- 
tics, having swatted the leather 
sphere in Greenville. He toted the i 
pigskin on the local football team 
and when he came to Carolina he ' 
continued to tote it — for a while. 
Every one who believes in manly 
men and a good, strong, healthy, ' 
aboriginal body as the best type of 
American manhood is proud of 
Zeno. 



*53^ 



\90-7 



Sixty-seven 



YACKETY-YACK, 






'^ 



JOSEPH ALLEN BULLOCK 

Oxford, N. C. 

Age : 22 

Degree: B.S. Phannacy 

Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 
* A X. 

"Bull," as he is better Irnown to 

[his numerous friends on the campus, 
came to us in the fall of 1922 and 
started .off taking Pre-Med. Then 
he started in B.S. Med. By some 
fate unknown even to the Green 
Gods, he changed to the wide and 
promising field of Pharmacy. 

He is a student of rare personal- 
ity and is liked by every one who 

I meets him. When it comes to social 
life, "Bull" is a second Arabian 

' sheik, and when it comes to week- 
ends, he is very hard to And on the 

' Hill tor he is equally as popular 
with the feminine sex as with the 
masculine. 



LAWRENCE LEE BUTLER 

Reidsville, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

A K *. 

Those who know Lawrence only 
casually see in this apparently easy 
going young son of Reidsville, a 
serious-minded follower of the to- 
bacco industry. Lawrence is a man 
who knows how to be a friend. 
Conscientious and affable, he is 
liked by all who know him. 
His ability to pass all his work 

, and the major portion of the day 
slumber is quite remarkable. 
If he can do this, we see no reason 
why he should not be very success- 
ful in the life that he is entering. 
Quiet, unassuming, pleasantly opti- 
mistic, Lawrence is one of the large 
number who go out from Carolina 

I annually to become true staunch 
alumni. 



19^7 



Sixty-eight 



YACKETY-YACK, 



LUTHER NICHOLSON BYRD 

Mount Airy, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. in Ed. 

Dialectic Senate; Esses; Surry Count'' 
Club; Renfro Club; Freshman Cross Coun- 
try; Freshman Track; Sports Kditor lar 
Heel: Athletic Editor Tackety Yaik (4); 
All-Campus Tag Football. 

A A T, E * A. 

The score was three to nothing — 
one precious minute to play. A 
forward pass — tortuous seconds of 
suspense — touchdown! Who could 
do justice to such a scene? Grant- 
land Rice might; but we vote for 
"L. N.," the sports editor who made 
the Tar Heel, the "leading southern 
college try-weakly." However, that 
was just a beginning, and writing 
sports of the A. P. has helped 
Luther find his calling — bulling. 

This young "matador" is truly a 
master masticater of ye ole muslin. 
'Tis rumored that he and "Bull" 
Gardner will turn pro, both having 
received contracts from Will Rogers 
and Andy Gump. 



JOHN LUCAS CANTWELL 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.S. in E.E. 

ATuerican Institute of Electrical Eugi- 
e *, <!> B K, * Z N. 

"Speedy" believes in the old ad- 
age; "all work and no play makes 
Jack a dull boy." lu his Freshman 
and Sophomore years he kept his 
nose strictly to the grindstone, but 
the pressure was lessened when 
he made acquaintances on the Hill 
and suffered a severe attack of St. 
Marysitis. 

His nickname applies in two con- 
trasting respects; it was given him 
because of his slow and deliberate 
movements, but It also indicates 
his quickness to learn. His mind 
and body travel at widely different 
speeds. Other of his personal traits 
are a fatal weakness for the ladies 
and a frequently occuring desire to 
produce music vocally and by means 
of stringed instruments. 



i^^ 



\90.7 



Sixty-nine 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



JOSEPH L. CANTWELL, JR. 

Bristol, Va. 

Age: 23 

Degree: LL.B. 

German Club; Glee Club (2, 3); As- 
sociate Editor N. C. Law Review; McRae 
Law Club; Di Senate. 

X T, * A A. 

Joseph Lapsley Cantwell is ont-. 
of the most all-round men in the 
Senior Class. He is hail-fellow-well- 
met with almost every man on the 
campois and just lots of people who 
are not fortunate enough to be on 
the campus. Perhaps he has not 
been an outstanding leader, but he 
has cheerfully given his whole- 
hearted support to every Carolina 
activity. He has a remarkable tal- 
ent for using his voice, both in the 
Glee Club and in the Law School, 
haven't you Joseph? Always re- 
member, Joseph, that Carolina is 
proud of men like you. 



LOUIS ALBERT CARR 
Durham, N. C. 

Age: 20 
Degree: A.B. 



lan Club: Assistant 
Sub-Assistant Man- 
County Club. 



Sheiks; Coop; Gen 
eader Easter Dances 
scr Football; Durban 

2 A E. 



The picture above is of one that 
will long be remembered by his 
classmates. He has had his share 
of campus honors that were brought 
to him, honors that he never sought. 
Though not a member of the Li- 
terati, nor recognized for any great 

' scholastic achievements "Louie" 
easily convinced any of his acquain- 
tances that he is the possessor of 

^sane and sound judgment. His care 
free, good-natured character, his 
ready wit. and remarkable sense of 
humor made him a sought for coni- 

I panion. and a pleasure to any com- 
pany. It can be truthfully said that 
he got out of every phase of college 

I life all that it held in store for 
him. 



19^7 



Seventy 



%i^^ w^ 



*9 



^ 



HARRY VAUGHN CHAPPELL 

Belvidere, N. C. 

Age: 24 

Degree: A.B.. LL.B. 

Philanthropic Society, Sergeant-at-Arn 
(3). President (4) ; Freshman Debating | 
Club; Commencement Debate (3); Caro- 
lina-Swathmore Debate; Xorth Carolina 
Club; Albemarle Club; Tar Heel Staff; 
Carolina Magazine Board; Student Acti- 
vities Committee (4); "Cheerios"; Class 
Lawyer (4); McRae Law Club; Carolina 
Playmakers. 

A e *, T K A. 

A student, a gentleman, a pal — 
that's Harry. These qualities, to- 
gether with a fine personality and 
exceptional abilities as a debater, 
have won for him a host of friends. 
Of class work "Chap." as he is often 
called, has not been negligent, yet 
he has found time to participate m 
several college activities. He has 
guided the Philanthropic solons 
through many heated discussions, 
and is always ready for a forensic 
clash. It is rumored that he has a 
"special interest" in a certain girls' 
college of a near-by town. And he 
^is the kind of man to make a great 
5S in the world. 

5^5/ 



THOMAS EDGAR CHEEK, JR. 



Durham, N. C 

Age: 21 
Degree: 



Jun 



A.B. 

IV Commencement 



A E. 



Academically speaking, it would 
mean the downfall of the average 
college boy to have the constant use 
of a motor during his four years 
sojourn within our halls of learn- 
ing. But Eddie is not exactly tiie 
average boy — any of the fair ones 
of Sweetbrier, Converse, or HoUius 
will bear us ample testimony lo 
that effect. His college career has 
been frequently punctuated by week- 
end trips to social centers, but wifli 
all his motoring activities Eddie 
has found time to consider the more 
serious things of life, not the least 
of which was passing courses. Not 
only has he passed courses, but in 
addition, the critical inspection of 
his friends. 



iS^ 



19^7 



Seventy-one 



YACKETY-YACK, 



MILTON CLAPP. JR. 

Gastonia, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Freshman Scribblers Club; Tar Heel 
Fencing Club; Mecklenburg Club; Deut- 
sclier Verein. Di Minstrel '25. 

2 4> 2. 

Milton is not one of tlie athletic 
type on the campus, but has that 
esthetic nature with a taste for 
music and literature. Back in the 
dim days when the treshies were 
struggling with English I, he man- 
aged to stick in the higher section 
and was in on the very beginning 
of the ill-fated Freshman "Scrib- 

I biers' Club." Since then he has put 
out odd (very) bits of poems. 
known only to the elect among his 
friends. His musical soul is given 
voice through his violin. This 
doesn't always endear him to the 

( men who are forced to listen, Diit 
every once in a while he gets an 

' interesting "squunk" out of it. 



JACK CONWAY CLARK 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.8. in Commerce 

Jack is an easy-going, smiling fel- 
low even under the most difficult 
circumstances. He has one of those 
"winning" dispositions that draws 
men to him and binds them as fast 
friends. He leaves Carolina, not 
as a walking compendium of count- 
less tacts, but as a man of integrity, 
chaiacter and personality, who wiii 

I win men everywhere to staunch 
friendship. 

Though working his way largely, 
he has yet found time for the finer 

I associations of life that mark one 
as a university man. Though not 

' a campus leader, he has left the im- 
press of his attractive personality 

I upon the minds of scores of friends. 



Seventy-two 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^ 



THOMAS ELBERT CLEMMONS 

Hallsburg, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Grail ; Amphoterothen ; Phi Assembly ; 
Freshman Debating Society; Varsity Wrest- 
ling; Monogram Club; Freshman Inter- 
Collegiate Debate; Mary D. Wright Debate; 
Treasurer, Junior Class. 

A K *. 

Born in the East, reared in the 
East, studied a bit, got an educa- 
tion, and rambled a great deal. 
Never complains of lite, lets come ' 
what may, but takes what he wants. 
Elbert is a true exponent of "It 
can be done." 

Outside activities needed him: 
so the debating floor became his 
parlor and the wrestling mat his 
rug. In social circles he is not a 
sheik, but has the gifted knack of 
making friends. Those who most 
intimately know him realize that 
behind the pleasant, rather unas- 
suming smile there is a man of 
character and principle. 



ALFRED TURNER CLIFFORD 

Statesville, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Chemistry 

Elisha Mitchell Society; Di Senate. 
A X S. 

Alfred Turner Clifford, our bright 
and popular fellow classmate whom 
we all respect and admire, first saw 
the light of day in Statesville, N. C. 
Good for Statesville. Alfred then 
attended the local schools where 
he was always known as the bright- 
est boy in his class. In high school 
he was a real leader, and so when 
he graduated every one wondered 
what he would do next. Alfred 
then picked out Carolina as the 
school best fitted for him. He is 
splendid example of how profitably/ 
the brilliant young American col- 
lege man can spend four years in 
improving his vacuum. And now i 
he's hell-bent for success, aren't ' 
you. Alfred? 



%i(i 



19^7 



Seventy-three 



YACKETY-YACK, 



.«'** 



, "V^fN^ i: J 



H 



CARL HOKE CLINB 

Newton, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Have you ever met a big hearted 
fellow with a robust waist line pnd 
two hundred and fifteen pomn's 
tucked under it? — a fellow with a 
smile and a friendly word for every 
one, and a great big heart that is 
in proportion to his body, large 
enough for a hundred friends and 
their troubles, with not an inch left 
over for himself? You will recog- 
nize the face of your friend above. 
Katie has those treasures that 
cannot be bought with gold: — a 

I sunny disposition, a knack for 
making fair friends and holding 

' them, and the habit of punctuality. 
It is not difficult to prophesy -suc- 
cess for him in his chosen profes- 
sion of Commerce. 



HERBERT LEON COE 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Deyrec: B.S. in E. E. 

Di Senate: American Institute of Elec- 
trical Engineers, Secretary (2), President 
(4) ; Freshman Track Squad. 

e *. 

When Herbert came to us he ex- 
pressed his willingness to work by 
registering in the Electrical school. 
With his physique and knowledge 
of the arts of wrestling and track 
it was unfortunate that he should 
choose the engineering course, for 
in its curriculum there is an un- 
written law, "Thou shall not parti- 
cipate in athletics." Herbert was 
serious minded, and was determined 

' to master these things. For this 
reason he did not worry because he 
was unable to take part in as many 

1 activities as he would have liked; 
however, he did a great deal out- 
side of his school work and he was 
really a pusher in whatever he 
undertook. 



19^7 



Seventy-four 



;;» 



JAMES HERBERT COLE, JR. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.8. Commerce 

"But a smooth and steadfast mind, 
Gentle thoughts and calm desires." 

Such is the heritage ot this sound 
and wholly likable specimen of un- 
dergraduate youth. Herbert haiS 
never yielded up his remarkable in- 
dividuality to the destructive efforts 
and pattering influence ot college 
days. He is the same calm, equable- 
natured herb as he was four years 
ago. 

Matriculation in the Commerce 
, school was but a stepping stone in 
)his business career; he did not come 
to college because everybody else 
did; he came for an education. We 
prize very highly his friendship, 
which is constant and unfailing. We 
predict big things for him when he 
leaves us for the world of business. 



ROBERT LITTLE COLE 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

2 X. 

Bob spent two years at Duke 

University before entering Carolina. 
' Like most students he came here 

primarily for an education, as is 
I evidenced by his name appearing 

on the Dean's list. During his col- 
j lege career, however, he has blended 

work and play in such a manner 

that the results have been those of 
^real accomplishments. 

Bob has an attractive personality 

which, combined with his admirable 

qualities, has won the respect and 
\ admiration of all those who have 

come in contact with him. 

Any person endowed with such 

qualities is sure of a future that 
) will reflect credit, not only on the 

home town but also on the State 
, and the University. 



\9^7 



Seventy-five 



YACKETY-YACK, 



f^9^ ^«»- 






GRANVILLE BAXTER COLEMAN 
Canton. N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: A.B. 

Although Granville, is one of the 
most conservative boys on the cam- 
pus, he has won a host of friends 
(hiring his residence at the Uni- 
versity. His quiet demeanor and 
sane outlook on life have never 
failed to demand respect. He will 
lay aside anything that is occupying 
his time in order to engage in a 
good argument, especially if the 
argument concerns sociological theo- 
ries. Here he expresses his opinions 
without reserve, and after the man- 
' ner of one whose scope of reading 
has been wide. "Ronald" intends 
to study illustrating after he leaves 
the University, as drawing has 
always been his favorite hobby. 



COUNCIL WOOLEN COLWELL 

Watha, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: A.B. in Ed. 

To finish a four-year college 
course in three years, including 
summer school terms, while earn- 
ing one's way is the work of a 
man. It shows perseverance that 
is not portrayed in athletics and 
other extra-curricula activities. Col- 
well has not excelled in scholarship, 
but his grade average is high. The 
Class of '27 is proud to have such a 
man to finish with it. 

He is by nature quiet, unassum- 
ing, and serious yet humorous and 
affectionate with those who know 
him well. He has a large number 
of friends who admire him tor his 
study morality, honesty, truthful- 
ness, and merit. 



19^7 



Seventy-six 



YACKE.TY-YACK, 



09^^i 



\<?n1 



' ^K^- 



HOWARD NEWSON COVINGTON 

Waynesville, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Cabin; German Club; Fresbman Basket- 
ball; Freshman Baseball; Assistant Basket- 
ball Manager; Manager. Freshman Basket- 
ball. 

n K A. 

"Hatchet" is a good egg- Ener- 
getic, capable, possessing a keen 
mind, and an unflagging interest 
in all that he undertakes. That. 
, sums up the attributes of "Hatchet." 
His personality is quiet but forceful, 
his friendship lasting and true. It 
is our opinion that, though small in 
person, his djTiamic mental force 
will push him to the fore once he 
has found his niche in the world of 
affairs. 

"Hatchet's" latent athletic ability 
might have caused him to star in 
the sports spotlight had he trained 
under more auspicious circum- 
stances or had he been more in- 
clined to shine. 



JACK ARMSTRONG CROW 
Dallas, Texas 

Age: 20 
Degree: A.B. 

Spanish Club. 
E * A. 

"Professor Jack" hails from Dal- 
las, Texas, but he possesses scholas- 
tic qualities which do not corres- 
pond to the romantic spirit of the 
western frontier. He far surpasses 
the average in intellect, in fact, it 
impossible to give this note- 
worthy gentleman 'he kind of write- 

\ up that he really deserves. 

He has, through his persistent 
study and pleasing character, re- 
ceived a harvest of campus honors, 
including membership in Phi Beta 
Kappa. He is a "shark" when it 
comes to romance languages having 
acquired a fluent speaking knowl- 

' edge of Spanish here and at the 
University of Mexico. This year 

I he became a member of the staff 
of romance languages. 



19^7 



Seventy-seven 



YACKETY-YACK 



')ggJSggOyiggtg^7fc5a3fc5ig8fc:!;g>te^ 



w\3 



■S55* 



fr^ 



DWIGHT McIVER CURRIE 

Carthage, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Carolina Playmakers; K. D. K. A. Cli 
Royal Order; North Carolina Club; Moore | 
County Club; Philanthropic Assembly; Ger- 
man Club; Dean's List; Freshman Football; 
I. O. U. Club. 

i; X. 

Behold the second Booth! As an 
actor ot character roles Dwight has 
few equals in amateur circles. He 
is an outstanding member of The I 
Carolina Playmakers, having played 
important parts in, "She Stoops to 
Conquer," "Trista," "In Dixon's 
Kitchen," and "The Miser." 

Although he partakes of all the 
pleasures and frivolities of college 
life he is recognized as a religious 
leader. His vital interest in reli- 
gion and his regular attendance to 
all forms of religious worship 
proves 'by his example that the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina is still a 
stronghold of religious- faith. 



■vO KENNETH GEORGE DACY 

Asheville, N. C. 
Age : 24 
Dcyree: B.S. in Commerce 

Glee Club (2) ; Dormitory President 
(2, 3); North Carolina Club (2, 3, 4), 
President (4) ; Assistant in Geology 
(2, 3, 4) ; Business Staff Carolina Mafrazinr 
(3, 4), Circulation Manager (4); Yaikety 
Yack Business Staff (3); Elisha Mit.-lu-ll 
Scientific Society (4); Carolina Rifle 
(3, 4); Carolina Playmakers (3). 

X T. 

Ken has attained a real college 
education by frequent combination 
of extra-curricular activities with 
his studies. He has had more than 
usual interest in student enterprise, 
which has given him extensive ac- 
quaintance throughout the Univer- 
sity. He has spent considerable 
time with the Geology department 
being known as Mr. Dacy by the 
Commerce School Freshmen. 

Dacy was not born in Carolina, 
but he has been naturalized so com- 
pletely by the Asheville climate 
that those who knew him as a kid 
must admit he is a Tar Heel. 



19^7 



Seventy-eight 



YACKETY-YACK, 



^p 



M 



ARTHUR FRANCIS DANIEL 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in Chemistry 

Monogram Club; Cross Country Tean 
(2, 3. 4) ; A'arsity Track (2. 3. 4) ; Alembic 
Club; Associate Member Elisha Mitchell 
Scientitic Society ; Captain Cross Country , 
(4). 

Arthur came to the Hill with the 
other raw recruits from Charlotte 
who arrived in the fall of '23. Al-i 
ready interested in science, he was' 
determined to face and overcome the i 
terrors and obstacles presented by 
the B.S. degree. He had seen 
service on the cinder path in high 
school days and had a reputation 
for distance. In both studies and 
track he has been exceptionally 
successful. His track work, mostly 
distance running, earning the much- 
sought-after N. C. for him. "Art" 
knows his chemistry." He has a 
fine personality, and we, do not 
see how he can fail to make a mark ' 
on his section of the book of Life. 



WAVERLY ASHTON DANIEL 
Salisbury, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: A.B. 
* 2 K. 

"WHiether it be at a party or the 
bull session on the fatal night be- 
fore final examinations, "Chunk" is 
always there with a jovial smile. 
If a man is the product of his I 
environment, Salisbury must be a 
perfect Utopia. There is nothing in 
"Chunk" which would make any one 
believe that he ever had a gloomy 
thought. 

Although he always has time to 
laugh, he also takes time out for 
books occasionally. You couldn't 
call him a Book worm, but when it 
comes to passing courses in a pinch. 
"Chunk" is a genius. No better 
proof of this could be offered than 
the fact that he passed nine courses 
in the last two quarters of his Sen- 
ior year. 



Seventy-nine 



YACKETY-YACK. 



■^ 



*ifc 



.*P 



FRANK ARTHUR DANIELS 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

FnotbiiU Squad 1924; Assistant Leader, 
Fall Dances 1926; Cabin; Minotaurs 
Hellenic Council. 

A K E. 

Frank is undoubtedly one of Caro- 
lina's remarkable figures. His well- 
known slouch has been seen on the 
campus as often as four full years 
permit, and the attitude from which 
it grew portrays accurately his 
character. The number of his ac- 
tivities is not great but their worth 
is considerable, and the good judg- 
ment with which he handles every 
situation makes him invaluable in 
whatever function he happens to be 
concerned. 

Briefly Frank is an individual 
who stands out among those around 
him unassumingly superior, and 
that is why those who know and 
value his friendship call him 
"Uncle." 



FRANK MEWBURNE DAUGHETY 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.8. in Commerce 

Freshman Friendship Council; Phi As- 
sembly; Yackety Y.icK Staff (3); Buc- 
caneer Staff (4) ; Cashier Pubhcations 
Union. 

^ s n. 

Hundreds of years ago a lantern 
was used in a search for an honest 
man. Now artificial light is not 
needed; integrity "shines" for it- 
self. Frank has a combination of 
integrity, persistency and energy 
that helps him to win any goal upon 
which his mind is fixed. 

These qualities have not made him 
a recluse, as is shown b.v his ability 
to attain and retain friends. When 
he goes out from the University he 
will take with him as a lasting treas- 
ure the friendship of many who, 
have been glad to be known as his 
friends. 



im,rr 



Eighty 



m^ 



'9m 



JOHN ROBERT DeJOURNETTE 

Carrollton, Ga. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. in Journalism 

Tar Eeel Editorial StaJE; G-lee Club^ 
{3, 4) ; Phi Assembly. 

"J. R." rambled here from the 
University of Chattanooga where he ' 
spent his tirst two years away from 
the hills of Georgia. Back and 
forth over the "Hill" he couUl lie 
seen seeking for a good live 
story for the "Tar Heel" and during/ 
spare moments he indulged in the ] 
"delights of Socrates." Although ' 
known to some as the singing Jour- 
nalist this handsome brute will 
probably get a reputation in the 
"real" world as the stinging jour- 
nalist. At least these tendances 
were shown at times when many of ' 
his publicity seeking friends who 
sought "Tar Heel" gloriiication 
were quickly tliough painfully 
refused. 



JAMES MARION DEW 

Raeford, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.8. Pre-Med. 

"Fresh as the morning Dew" this 
gentleman came to Carolina after 
spending three years of his life at 
Davidson. We do not condemn him 
for the mistake he made three years 
ago but we regret that his arrival | 
here has been delayed. 

Dew's poise, sobriety, and suave 
courtesy mark him as a man of good 
lineage. His self-reliance and inde- 
pendence are remarkable. The best | 
that can be said of Dew is a gentle- 
man and a worthy Carolina man. 

Dew plans to enter medicine at 
Carolina next year. We wish this 
gentleman unlimited success. 



Eighty-one 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^■im 



FREDERICK W. DICK, JR. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

Wigue and Masque; German CluVi ; ' 
Woodberrv Forest Club; Xew Hanover 
County Cfub. 

^ A E. 

"Freddy" is one of tliose boys 
who limits, comparatively, his inti- 
mate friends to a "chosen few." He 
is not so ostentatious that his name 
is familiar on the lips of every 
student: and yet those who know 
him well are, in every case, his 
staunch friends. In all of his in- 
terests he works hard and never 
shirks a task. His record in the 
Registrar's office is one which many 
might envy, and yet he has gotten 
more out of his four year's stay 
than mere knowledge from books. 
"Moderation in all things" seems to 
be his chief characteristic. 



EARL GEORGE DOBBIN'S 

Rock Hill, S. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in C. E. 

William Cain Societv for Civil Enginei 
•cshman Track; S. C. Club. 



This versatile lad came to us 
from the Palmetto State four years 
ago determined to become an engi- 
neer. The result is success and 
now, whether its mass diagrams, re- 
inforced concrete structures, or 
highway bridges. Earl is right there 
with the goods. His ability 
to take notes on every important 
fact given In class and to appear 
half asleep at the same time is quite 
uncanny. As for his frequent trips 
to the post office — well, he usually 
returns with a broad smile on his 
face and there's bound to be a 
reason. 

Serious enough and not too ser- 
ious, that's Earl. 



19^7 



Eighty-two 



w\^ 



JOHN AMON DOWNS 

Cofield, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. in Eel. 

President Eses Club; President Freii 
Club 1927 ; T. M. C. A. Quartette ; Carolii 
Playmakers; Intra-muval ChampionEli 
Basketball Team 1924. 

John Anion Downs ot Cofleld is " 
one of those delightful men on our 
campus who are really and truly ' 
prominent. He is President of that 
wonderful Eses Club, which must 
be something like the Ku Klux( 
Klan because no one knows any- 
thing about it — not even the mem- 
bers. And John is a real Thespian, 
too. Whenever he has trod the 
boards, thunders ot applause have 
always rocked the theater. When 
he graduates and goes on Broad- 
way he will have lots of mash notes. 
Won't you, John? 



FITZHUGH DURHAM DUNCAN 

Bailey, N. C. 

Age . 22 

Degree: BM. Commerce 

"Dunk" is a man with whom you 

have to be intimately associated in 

order to really appreciate his many \ 

good qualities. Once you know him 

and get him started he has more ! 

than his share of spirit — "Carolina" , 

and otherwise! 

You do not see a long string of 
statistics under ' Dunk's" farcial | 
presentation. However, if you com- 
plied a few statistics, you would 
find a string of four years of hard ' 
work, and a commendable scholastic 
average behind him. He has en- 
joyed his stay at Carolina, and has 
many friends among the student 
body. 



^^ 



Eighty-three 



YACKETY-YACK. 



#5»^ 



-^^^ #^' 



X 



MARY DUNCAN 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. 

This brown-eyed person, with her 
high purpose and ideals, descended 
from the "Land of the Sky" to 
spread much joy in Chapel Hill. 
Her Phi Beta Kappa grades are 
testimonials of her soundness o( 
mind. 

While Mary herself isn't aware 
of it and her acquaintances would 
never suspect it, she is a vamp. Her 
friends have discovered many 
charms heneath her demure way, 
the secret perhaps being due to her 
sympathetic manner and the sin- 
cerity of her friendship. 

We all wish her much success, 
good luck, and happiness for a 
lifetime. 



JAMES OTHO DUNLAP 

Rock Hill, S. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in Medicine 

Medical Society: lilisha Mitchell Scien- 
tific Society ; South Carolina Club. 

A K A. 

Dunlap is one of those rare speci- 
mens of genuine, gentlemanly man- 
hood found in this Southland of 
ours. J. 0.. as his friends know 
him, is recognized as one of the 
steadiest men in the medical school 
and his acquaintances among the 
fairer sex say that he already has 
acquired the professional tempera- 
ment and appearance. His extraor- 
dinary perseverance, dauntless zeal 
and staunch reliability cannot fail 
him in life's turbulent battles and 
we, who know him best, fondly an- 
ticipate the emblazoning of his name 
among the annals of medical pro- 
gress and advancement. 



^^ 



19^7 



Eighty-four 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^W^ ^^ : 



HORACE WATSON EAGLES 

Waltsonburg, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.i>. in E. E. 

American Institute of Electrical j 
Engineers. 

e *, * z N. 

This somewhat serious minded 
lad came to us some four years ago 
as a graduate of Oak Ridge Institute 
with an enviable scholastic record 
and he has continued to live up to 
this record while here at Carolina. 
Complex alternating current quanti- 
ties, of which very few of us know 
anything, do not discourage Horace 
in the least and his results are al- 
ways to be depended upon. 

These things and the fact that 
he is an all-round good fellow give 
Horace a combination that's hard 
to beat. 



THOMAS JONES EDWARDS 

Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

Glee Club; Rifle Club: Rutherford 
County Club; Track Team (?,, 3, 4) ; Mono- 
gram Club. 

2 E. 

Tom a true physical compound, 
is a man of diversified elements 
which go to make up the type of 
man who is "common" in his own 
"hill" country. He has developed 
abilities, which merit the admira- 
tion of all. He has run track with 
the best of them, warbled lustily 
with the glee club, held his place 
in the rifle club matches, tripped at 
the hops, and caught eight classes 
so that he might also get a 
thorough academic education. 

With his preparation for law and 
his natural abilities, the future 
must be, as we hope, very bright 
for him. 



\9^7 



Eighty-five 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 






DUNCAN VOGELY ELGIN 

Charlotte. N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

Freshman Tennis; Varsity Te:in' 
3, 4), Captain (.1); Monogram Club 
i-klenburg County Club. 



I 2 * E. A 



n. 



When "Dune" entered the Uni- 
I versity. he hailed from GoUlsboro. 

but has since removed to the Queen 
^City of the West. He had been the 

state high school tennis champion 
'and continued the good work at 
I Chapel Hill until he was elected 

captain of the racqueters In liis 
\Senior year. 

"Dune" is so close with his money 
(that the boys tell a story on him 
Uhat he spent the more fruitful years 
/of his life in a "pay as you leave" 

side show. But withal "Dune," 
Ibusiness is business, and one might 
las well start early. 



FRANKLIN PETER ELLER 

North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Tar Heel Reporter '24-25, Managing Edi- 
)r '25-26; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet '24-25; 
' Kentro Club. 

A A T. A 2 n. 

Wherever you find "Peter" he is 
^always the same. In dealing with 
his associates he is straightforward, 
I honest and sincere; as a friend he 
_is true and loyal; i:i his work he 

thorough and exact; and above all 
^things a man through and through. 

It matters not what happens; we 
Must have enough confidence in 
l"Peter" to believe that he will be 
r'sittlng on top of the world" with 
the best of us when Gabriel toots 
'his little horn. 



19^7 



Eighty-six 






LILLIE KATHLEEN ELMORE 
Mars Hill, N. C. 

Age: 19 
Deyrec: A.B. 



EI 



Wc 



With the sparkle in her eyes 
changing now and then into flashes 
of fire, Kathleen reveals a spirit 
willing to challenge the problems 
of life. With caution enough to 
keep her from treading too many by- 
paths, Kathleen happily combines | 
work and play! 

Dependable and conscientious, she 
goes about her college duties with 
quiet dignity and poise. Far in 
the distance an unusual ambition 
for a young woman furnishes the 
guiding light. Just at present, how- 
ever. Romance languages are her 
special interest, as the stepping- 
stone to a much-desired business 
career in the Occident. 



JOHN WITHERSPOON ERVIN 

Morganton, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Cabin. President -27; German Club: 
Burke County Club; Interfraternitv Coun- 
cil '26 27. 

A T S>. 

Those who have known John at 
Carolina know his strength of 
character, his cheerful disposition, 
and the generouslty of his friend- 
ship. 

In a quiet, sincere, and natural 
manner he goes about whatever is 
before him. Because it is conserva- 
tive and thoughtful, his judgment is 
valuable and worthy of much 
consideration. 

So we see John, a friend whom it 
is a privilege to have known and a I 
Carolina man of whom Carolina 
can well be proud. 



Eighty-seven 



YACKETY-YACK, 



/S9t 



ROBERT MARSHALL FARMER 
Southern Pines, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: B.8. in E. E. 

A. I. E. E„ Vice President (1) ; Moore 
County Club. 

' e *, * z N. 

"Sell your goods and get results," 
is "Bob's" motto, and he lives up to 
it by first selling himself. He sells 
not by dint of fluent language, but 
I by personal frankness and an ever- 
present spirit of friendliness and 
helpfulness. He has sold himself 
to us as not many others have. 

"Bob" aspires to the profession of 
) Electrical Engineering, and if one 
iwere to prophesy as to success in 
'the profession, based on the ac- 
jcepted qualifications, i.e., hard work 
' and salesmanship, one would say 
) that Bob would be a successful 
\ engineer. 



WAYNE MARCUS FARMER 

Marshall, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: A.B. in Ed. 

Wayne came to the University 
' with the intention of combining work 
and play; and in his quiet way has 
'been successful. Thrift, good judg- 
I ment, and determination are his 
' outstanding characteristics. He has 
proven himself a genius in the line 
trading; in fact he is one of the 
' small number who can trade a Vic- 
[ trola for a coupe. 

With his varied abilities and his 
'fine spirit of friendliness, Wayne 
' will go through life meeting with 
1 the success he deserves. 



Eighty-eight 



J9^ m^ 



EDGAR ATLAS FARRELL 

Mebane, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in Medicine 

Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball 
Squad (2, 3); Scieace Ol'ib; Elisha Mit- 
thell Scientific Societv; Medical Societv; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4) ; Alamance 
County Club. 

A K K, E * A. 

Edgar Atlas Farrell, of Mebaue. 
is just about the merriest fellow in 
the Senior class. He early de- 
veloped his bent for Jledicine, hav- 
ing been a student of anatomy ever 
since he was the most prominent 
man in the Senior class of his local 
I high school. He leaves an enviable 
I record behind him in the Med. 
school, though it is rumored that he 
has found his studies rather stiff. 
We know that he is going to be a 
remarkable professional success, 
I aren't you, Edgar? 



JOHN CAMPBELL PINLEY 

York, S. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. 

v. S. Naval Academy '22-23; Sheiks; 
Gorgan's Head; Commencement Ball Man- 
ager; Vice President German Club; Ger- 
man Club Executive Committee; Junior 
Class Executive Committee; Interfraternity 
Council: Assistant Business Manager Bttc- 
laneer (2, 3), Business Manager f4) ; 
Fre.shman Baseball Squad; Freshman Foot- 
ball Squad; Varsitv Baseball Squad 
(2, 3, 4) ; South Carolina Club. 

Ben. 

Entering the University after a 
I year at the Naval Academy, John 
set about to acquire a liberal and 
cultural education. He has taken 
, everything from International Law 
' to Italian I. and can quote statistics 
^ on any subject you may choose. 
"Kid's" four years have not been 
j idle ones and his activities are 
' spread over a wide field, though the 
Buccaneer and the baseball squad 
(are his chief recreations. John has 
not missed a dance in North and 
South Carolina or Virginia in three 
_>'ears. We wish you luck "Kid."_ 



\9^7 



Eighty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK. 



d^ 






\x'' 



CLOYD DEAL FLOWERS 

Hickory. N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.8. in Commerce 

Carolina Playmakei's ; Catawba Coiintv 
lb. 

From the time Jack arrived until 
tlie present, lie has been a serious 
student and has applied himself 
diligently to mastering the techni- 
que ot that "Jinx" of most students 
in the Commerce School, Account- 
ing. Jack knows how to work and 
how to play, how to temper one 
with the other, and having learned 
this alone in college is no mean 
achievement, for some of us know 
how to work and many know how 
to play, but few ever learn in a life 
time how successfully to combine 
tlie two. 



German 
Deutsche 
President 



JAMES PAUL FORD 
Belmont, N. C. 

Age; 20 
Degree: A.B. 

Club; Xorth Carolini 



Ver, 



* 



* B K. 



Paul possesses a strong character 
' and striking personality and he is in 
every way an ideal Carolina man. 
Entering the University in the fall 
of '24, he graduates with many ex- 
tra courses to his credit and that 
\ after acquiring above the average 
grade on everything. 

He has confined his study chiefly 

) Economics and Banking, and 

I judging from his scholastic record. 

he is destined to become a financial 

wizard ot worthy note. 

So to this man. scholar, good 
sport, gentleman, and sincere friend 
we bid "Bon Voyage." knowing that 
nothing but success can crown his 
efforts. 



Ninety 



JOE THOMAS FOX 

Franklinville, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. in Education 



Dn 



Here is a man whom we are very 
proud to claim as a friend. Sin- 
cerity is liis middle name. 

When Joe first entered here, he 
was undecided as to what his life's 
work would be. After the first two 
years he was witli us, he decided 
that the instruction of the youth of 
the land was his noble calling, and 
so lie changed over to the Education 
School. Here he has made a very 
' creditable showing. 

We may say in conclusion that 
he is a most likable and congenial 
fellow. May his future friends find 
his company as pleasant as we have. 



THOMAS BENJAMIN FREEMAN 

Hendersonville, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. in Education 

Tom's four years' so.1ourn at Caro- 
lina has been spent in doing his 
work reasonably well, dabbling in 
politics a bit, and in a detached 
sort of way watcliing the whole of 
college life rush by him. "Unhur- 
riedly he has gone through it all 
and apparently, enjoyed himself. In 
an earlier age he probably would 
have been a philosopher, but in this 
, modern age he is only a good fel- 
low with many friends and his own 
ideas as to the fitness of things. 



19^7 



Ninety-one 



YACKETY-YACK. 



•■^3^ 



' 1^1 



EDWIN FULCHER JR. 

Waynesboro, Georgia 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.8. Commerce 

Cabin. 

<{> A e. A K *. 

Edwin Fulcher flr.st came as a 
gift from heaven to Waynesboro. Ga. 
We are always glad to extend the 
welcoming paw of friendship to men 
from other states and we were es- 
pecially glad to welcome Ed. Ed 
is hail-fellow-well-met with all of 
the hoys he meets and with most of 
the girls, too, aren't you, Ed? His 
presence has been to us like a ray 
' of beautiful sunlight in a dark alley. 
We are left quite hopeless at his 
departure, because all our hopes go 
with him in his struggle for success. 



SAMUEL LASSITER FULLER 

Whiteville, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

:: <!> E, A 2 n. 

Sam is one of the finest fellows 
we have ever known — a most de- 
lightful companion. He possesses 
the unusual ability of mixing work, 
play, and social activities. Always 
with a smile for his friends, he has 
passed his time among us in such a 
warm-hearted way that we feel a 
sense of loss now that he leaves us. 
Determination, consistency of effort, 
a strong will, purpose — these are 
the elements of success, and because 
Sam possesses these we predict a 
bright future for him in the field 
of commerce. 



Ninety-two 



\^:^ 



VOIGE McDUFPIE GARDNER 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 
Degree: B.S. Med. 

Wrestling Team ; Freshman Friendship , 
CounciL 

A K K. 

Voige McDuffle Gardner got his 
first glimpse of our mundane planet 
in the flourishing city of Greens- 
boro, N. C. He early developed his 
bent for athletics, having evidenced 
a fondness for wrestling when he | 
was a mere urchin. In high school 
he continued to develop this talent 
and when he came to Carolina he 
was awarded the coveted monogram 
for rubbing his nose on the mat. 
Every one who believes in manly 
men and good, strong, healthy, ath- 
letic bodies as the best type of 
American manhood is proud of 
Voige. 



STANLY ADAMS GARRIS 
Conway, N. C. 

Age: 20 
Degree: A.B. 

Phi Assembly; Assist.^nt Clieer Leader; 
Freshman Cross Cor.ntrv Squad; Kifle 
Club; Korthampton County Club; Cheerio; 
Deutsch Verein. 

"Lefty," as Stanly is called, will 
finish his course in three years. 
He has changed schools three times 
since he has been here and we ex- 
pect to see him change again as soon 
as he has another chance. 

At times Stanly seems to get all 
despondent over college work; but 
when there is a dance around, he 
seems to forget all his gloominess. ' 

He has paid most of his own ex- 
penses since he has been here and 
has found ample time for athletics 
and other activities. 



i^yf 



\9'2.7 



Ninety-three 



YACKETY-YACK. 



:^ 



s^i 



MAURICE S. GIERSCH 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

ck Team; Tarsitv Track J 
-. . ._ ,^ ^^. 

Club; 



Club (2, 



Freshma 
Team (2. 3, 4) ; Ger 
Wake County Club 
K. D. K. A. Club. 

:: X. 



Maurice, who Is better known to I 
his numerous friends on the liill 
as "Scratch," had his preparation 
for college at Porter Military Acad- 
emy. Here he made quite a name I 
for himself in athletics, and his | 
ability in that line has been an 
asset to the Carolina track team for 
the four years he has been here. 

'Scratch" is never down hearted 
and it is a pleasure to have him for 
a friend. He tells us that he plans 
to enter the insurance business after 
leaving college. He will no doubt | 
be a success in this line. 



EUGENE BYRON GLENN 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 20 ' 

Degree: A.B. , 

Sheiks; Coop; Order of Gimghouls;' 
Order of Grail; Amphoterothen ; Commence , 
ment Marshal (3) ; Assistant Leader Easter 
German (4) ; Assistant Manager Baseball I 
(3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Senior 
Class Executive Committee; Di Senate i 
(1, 2, 3, 4). President (4). 

Ben. 

Bryou seems to have the charac- 
teristics which go to make a success 
in medicine. A pleasing person- , 
ality, an understanding and con- 
sideration of human nature, and a 
thorough application to the study , 
itself must surely bring results. 

First impressions are sometimes 
dangerous, but to know Bryon is 
to believe in their accuracy. His j 
appearance of genuiness and refine- 
ment are true signs of his character. 
He has all the qualities for a warm 
and enduring friend, and a culti- 
vated and respected man. 



Ninety-four 



YACKE.TY-YACK, 



I X 



}h% 



^m 



JOHN PRAZIER GLENN JR. 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 19 

Degree: A.B. 

Treasurer of Grail; Amphoterotheu : 
Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3); President! 
Y. M. C. A. (4) ; Dialectic Senate; Man- 
ager Varsity Cross Country; Manaser 
Freshman Track (3) ; Manager Varsity ( 
Track (4); Treasui-er German Club (4); 
Golden Fleece. 

n K *, E * A. 

Prazier has probably grown more 
during his stay at Carolina than ( 
any man in his class. He is the 
sort of a man who is iired with 
ceaseless zeal to improve himself 
and the things about him. He will 
make good because he thinks, 
though at times his ardor inclines 
him to be hasty. All he needs is 
"maturity" and time will do its part 
tl.ere, because this man, though his 
fair conquests may not know it. Is 
yet but a youth in tears. 



FLOYD DAILY GOOCH 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Deyree: A.B. in Ed. 

When a man is known by his 
friendly smile, words are not needed 
to sum up his character. He has 
gone along quietly annexing those 
who come his way into the strong, 
pleasant sense of companionship 
which he radiates. 

He'll probably teach school — and 
therein lies an outlet for the full 
realization of his ability to make 
and keep friends. We hate to see 
you leave — but at reunions in years 
to come we'll again go over to Dur- 
ham together — if you'll bring your 
smile. 



Ninety-five 



YACKE.TY-YACK, 



"> ^' 



-^t <life> 



BENJAMIN HARVEY GOODWIN 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 
Age: 20 
Degree: B.S. Civil Eng. 
Willia 



Crc 



Iain Civil Engineering Society; 
ck Team (2. 3, 4); Varsity! 
Country (2, 4) ; Fencing Club. 



E * A, 2 A. 

"Kuotts," has made a name for 
himself as a track man, harrier, 
engineer, and modern gallant. 
"Knotts" is going to be a railway 
engineer, not the kind to drive 
train, but one who matches his ! 
wits against those of nature in lay- 
ing the silver ribbons of steel, the 
intricate trestles, and the dark tun- 
nels that make our modern trans- 
portation possible. He will succeed 
if his past four years are any 
indication. 



ALTON BURNS GOLDSTON 

Goldston, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. in Medicine 

Phi Assembly; Medical Society; Chatlinin 
County Club, Secretary-Treasurer. 

9 K •*. 

"A. B.," as this young "Jledico" 
is known to his friends, entered 
the University in the fall of '22: 
and during his sojourn here has 
made a host of friends. Having 
had. since early childhood, a desire 
to become a follower of Hippocrates 
he has bent his efforts to this end. 
Yet he always finds time for a 
friendly "bull session" or a game of 
bridge. 

His winning personality and un- 
erring judgment insure him success 
in his chosen field. Though we are i 
losing a good friend and a true 
Carolina man. we know that the 
world is the winner. 



LZZ^Z 



90^7 



Ninety-six 



J^' 4pf ■ 



^^k 



-K' 



CHARLES GILBERT GRADY 

Four Oaks, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. in Education 

Phi Assembly ; Johnston County Club ; 
I Murphey Club; Freshman Debating Society; 

Freshman Baseball Squad; Inter-fraternity 
I Basketball; North Carolina Club, Vice 

President. 

A A T. 

"Gil" has made a success of his 
four years at Carolina. We make 
this statement with plenty of 
foundation, for the friends lie leaves 
and the record he has made speak 
for themselves. His college career 
has been well balanced, enough of 
I activities, and enough of studies. 

"Fair play" has been his creed, 
whether it was in political elections 
or on the athletic held. That qual- 
ity will lead to success anywhere. 

We have a sneaking idea that 
after teaching one year he will re- 
turn to his Alma Mater to pursue 
the legal studies of "the truth, the 
whole truth and nothing but the 
truth." 



STEPHEN PORTER GRAVES, JR. 

Mount Airy, N. C 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Cabin; German Club; Buccaneer (;i, 4); 
Associate Art Editor Yackety Yack (4) ; 
Surry County Club. 

Z ^. 

Porter came to the University 
after two years' "soldiering" at the 
Citadel. Equipped with a fine in- 
tellect but no especial desire to 
study he did not make an outstand- 
ing scholastic record. Psychology 
and German are his hobbies; the 
former by choice, the latter by mis- 
take. He is a student of human 
nature, an artist, and a keen lover 
of good literature. With a natural 
inclination for art, which he has 
developed to a fine degree, Porter is 
considering architecture as his life's 
1 work. Our wishes for his success go 
with his departure. 



Ninety-seven 



YACKETY-YACK, 



P» 






PAT DOWD GRAY 
Gary, N. C. 
Age: 19 
Degree: B.S. Commerce 
Pat is a staunch supporter of ' 
Garolina and a great believer in the 
Tar Heel's supremacy in athletics. 
Very few athletic contests here and 
abroad have found Pat absent from 
their gates. He has been a star 
player on all of the Grimes, Intra- 
mural athletics teams for the four 
years that he has spent here. There 
is still another sport which he likes 
-the Pickwick. 

Never seeking an office, never 
wishing to occupj' the spotlight, car- 
I ing not for passing vanities and un- 
stable glories of campus honors, 
Pat has wheezed through four years 
I at Carolina and has come out of 
Dud's School of Commerce ready 
for the "beats and bangs" of the 
business world. 



EUGENE ALSTON GREENE 

High Point. N. C. 

Age: 24 

Degree: A.B. in Ed. 

Dialectic Senate; High Point Club; 
asebaU Squad (2, 3, 4) ; Thac. 

"Monk" Greene has always been 
t an unpretentious, reticent student 
who is aptly characterized in terms 
of the old adage : "Still water runs 
deep." His ardent adherence to the 
law of moderation as the key to 
a happy and successful life has made 
his character highly esteemed by 
the selective few who know him 
' well. 

He is a keen lover of competition 
whether in scholastic achievement 
or on the athletic field, and his 
never failing good sportsmanship is 
ever welcomed in the game. 



Ninety-eight 



YACKETY-YACK, 



::j^e *v. 



^ ^y^ 



PURNELL HALL GUARD 
Coinjock, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

•!> 2 K. 

In "P. H." we have a man of most ' 
unique character. He is not one ( 
who has just missed Phi Beta 
Kappa, nor one who has barely 
passed. He is frank and can al- 
ways hold up his side of an 
argument. 

"P. H." is a pure gentleman and I 
a staunch friend. His many friends, 
both at N. C. C. W. and U. N. C. 
will miss him and his ever present 
humor, but all can be assured that 
whatever he undertakes he will 
make a success of it. A good sport 
and a true pal — a man who shall 
remain in our memory long after 
we part as classmates. 



BUNN W. HACKNEY, JR. 

Durham, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

Vice President Freshman Class; Fresh- 
man Football; Freshman Basketball, Can- 
tain; Freshman Track; Varsity Football 
(2, 3, 4) ; Varsitv Track (2, 3, 4) ; Varsity 
Basketball (2. 3, 4), Captain (4); Pres- , 
ident Sophomore Class; Durham Couuty 
Club; Committee of 100; Athletic Council 
(4); Student Council (2, 3); Mono?r 
Club; Dayie Cup Award; President Athli'- 
tic Association (4) ; Golden Fleece. 

A X A, E * A. 

Athlete, student, campus leader 
— such are the titles that fall easily 
upon the head of Bunn. His alert 
mind and sound judgment have 
done much to place Carolina in her 
high position. 

His bigness is written in two 
phases. "Golden Fleece" and "Davie 
Cup." The first picked him as one 
of the dozen most prominent men 
on the campus; and the latter chose 
him as Carolina's foremost man 
from the standpoints of leadership, 
character, and versatility of activity. 



19^7 



Ninety-nine 



YACKETY-YACK, 



ONSLOW BONNER HAGAR, JR. 

Danville, Va. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. in Chemistry 

A X Z. 

Hagar decided four years ago 
that a successful career in radio 
was too ethereal, abandoning this 
he chose chemistry as his profes- 
sion. Nevertheless he is often 
found swapping ideas with the radio 
men in Phillips Hall. 

Hager's real specialty in chem- 
istry is dyes. When he finds an 
organic compound that has color it 
throws him into raptures. If it will 

I dye cotton he is pleased even more, 
and if it is bright red his elation is 

' without bounds. 

As a person he is quiet and unas- 

' suming; as a student he is deep 
thinking and thorough; and as a 
friend he leaves nothing. 



DAN HALL 
Mars Hill, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

Dan came to us in his Junior year, 
having taken his first two years of 
college work at Mars Hill College. 
We feel that it was unfortunate for 
him, and the rest of us too, that 
he did not come sooner. 

When it comes to working Math 
Dan beams brighter than ever. He 
seems, by some mystic method of 
his own, to be able to cast a magic 
spell over the most difficult problem 
and make it behave itself no matter 
how cranky it may be. It will have 
to be admitted however that he 
seems to enjoy his Math much more 
than his Latin. 



One Hundred 



g^^j^a?^^^ yackety-yack! 



1'^ '^r**'* 



MARCUS LAFAYETTE HAM, JR. 
Morven, N. C. 

Age: 20 
Degree: A.B. 

Rifle Club; Baseball Squad (3, 4); An- 
son County Club; Manager Battle Dormi- 
tory (3). 

e K X. 

When Marcus came to the "Hill" 
he was termed the "greenest of 
green." By the time he had thrown 
away his rifle-barreled trousers and 
found that he. too, could be 
honest-to-goodness cake eater, he 
was a regular fellow. He soon be- 
gan to fit right into campus life, 
and now numbers his friends by the 
hundreds. 

Marcus is going to be a professor. 
In this field his success should be 
assured, because he always puts his 
point across with a personality that 
is pleasing. 



WILLIAM C. HAMMOND, JR. 

Asheboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Chemistry 



Randolph County Club; 
c-ientific Society. 



Elisba Mitche 



William Clinton Hammond, bet- 
ter known as "Bill" or "Bull," 
comes to Carolina from Guilford. 
Bill dropped in on us in the fall of | 
'25 and started in with the present 
Senior class. He has been quite an 
asset, so thinks the Chemistry class 
of this year, due to his sunny dispo- 
sition and to his happy faculty of 
lessening the long hours of labora- 
tory with his marvelous line of , 
"bull." 

It has been rumored that Bill is 
about to lose his bachelorhood, 
least we know he goes to Flora j 
MacDonald about every week end. 



One Hundred One 



YACKETY-YACK. 



'J3C 



•i^aSs"*- 



WILLIAM A. HANEWINCKEL, JR. 

Richmond, Va. 

Age : 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Inter-fraternity Council. 

n K *. 

"Hank," although not a football 
hero, a shining literary light, a para- 
gon of learning, or a sheik. Is above 
all a gentleman. Dependable, loyal, 
and generous, with a brilliant mind 
which he has consistently refused 
to dull by the humdrum routine of 
ordinary school work. He is always 
a welcome addition and an easy 
favorite where good comradeship 
and true fellowship are highly 
valued. His strong personality 
quickly attracts friends, and those 
friends having gained an insight 
into his real character, come to 
count that friendship as one of their 
most valued possessions. 



JAMES ZIGLAR HANNER 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Carolina Playmakers; Thac; Di Senate ; 
Track Squad (2); N. C. Club; Freshman 
Friendship Council; Forsyth County Club. 

E * A. 

We have never known Jim Han- 
ner to miss an opportunity for a 
good bull session. The subject 
makes little difference, although his 
favorite ones are literature, travel, 
and the superficiality of the female 
, sex. It is his belief that rational 
discussion is the height of enjoy- 
ment, and he is convinced that en- 
joyment is the greatest thing in life. 
We are inclined to believe that he 
has the right idea. 



One Hundred Two 



I«^ 



^.- 



ROBERT MARION HARDEE 

Stem, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. 

Sub-Assistant Cheer Leader (2), Assist- 
ant (3) ; Cheer Leader ilonoi^ram ; Commit- 
tee of 100; Secretary Granville County 
Club; Phi Assembly; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); 
Y. M. C. A, Cabinet (1, 2, 3); Sub- 
Assistant Basketball Manager (2), Assist- 
ant Manager (3), Manager (4); Senior 
Class Executive Committee: Monogram 
Club. 

This man has done more to fan 
the dying embers of Carolina spirit 
into a blaze tlian any man ever to 
attend the University. 

The qualities that are innately 
his — a dynamic personality, sincer- 
ity and geniality — have made him 
the best known man in school. He 
has served Carolina unswervingly 
all the way from managing the 
basketball team to heavy "politick- 
ing" — never failing to bring further 
brilliance to her undying glory. 
We predict for Robert a life chock- 
full of honor, success and happiness. 



JOHN WILLIAM HARDEN 
Graham, N. C. 

Age : 24 
Degree: A.B. 

Freshman Football ; Freshman Debating 
Society; Dialectic Senate; President Ala- 
mance County Club; Tar Heel Business 
Staff; Eses; Leader of Winning Y. M. C. A. 
Bible Discussion Group ; Carolina Play- 
makers, "The Romancers," "A Thousand 
Years Ago," "She Stoops to Conquer," 
1926 State Tour;' North Carolina Club. 

E * A. 

Not only is Johnnie an honest man 
but he Is a sham-hater on whom 
time has stamped many worth-while 
things — one of those friends who 
can satisfy and stimulate the senses 
more than all the mummery that 
panders to the least impulses of 
college students. 

And strange as it may seem, this 
huge hill of lovable flesh has a 
Valentino complexion. Maybe he 
acquired it in the Playmakers; but 
if you don't believe he has it, ask 
the librarian at Graham. 



\9^7 



One Hundred Three 



YACKETY-YACK. 



>*■•* i^' 



LUTHER BRIDGES HARDESTY 

Newport, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in E. E. 

Carteret County Club; A. I. E. E. 

"Brid." came to Carolina with the ' 
purpose in mind of chasing what ( 
he now knows as "Daggett's Elec- 
tron" until he could obtain enough 
data and knowledge to classify him- 
self as an entrant to the world of 
electricity. His purpose has been 
practically accomplished by now, 
though he modestly asserts that at \ 
present he is more misled by engi- 
neering terms than ever before, but 
who wouldn't be? 

With all this work. "Brid." has 
had time to step outside and make 
friends with his fellow students. 
and to be a friend of whom his 
friends are proud. Need more be 
said tor him? 



WILLIAM ESPY HARVELL 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Com. 

Freshman Tennis Team (1) ; Varsity 
Tennis Team (3) ; Freshman Friendship 
Council; Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Mono- 
gram Club ; German Club. 

Ben. 

William Espy Harvell was first i 
introduced to this world of ours at 
Charlotte, N. C. And Billy, with 
his cheery smile and his sunshiny 
disposition and his unfailing equani- 
mity, is quite a wonderful fellow. 
Aren't you. Billy? Billy is a college 
man in miniature, and he offers a 
wonderful opportunity for the cam- 
pus to use its most hackneyed 
adages. We wish for Billy a life 
of sunshine and flowers, and even 
when he dies, we hope he will have 
a lily in his hand. 



g<t^agDiSgQgia?t:gjsR:^giigi:^gti^gQ^^ \^Q.7 



One Hundred Four 



YACKETY-YACK, 



#^J 



m 



ROBERT CHALMERS HARRIS 
Concord, N. C 

Age : 25 
Degree: A.B. 

Di Senate. 

Harris is a boy who has obtained 
many real and tangible results from 
his stay at the University. Some- 
times he is reluctant to admit this; 
nevertheless, on being pressed, he 
will. He is an industrious and 
honest worker, and as a result his 
scholastic attainments have been of | 
a superior type. We are sure his 
bachelor days are definitely 
numbered. 

Harris possesses a quiet, unas- 
suming disposition. His is just 
that type of personality that one 
can't help but admire. These quali- 
ties, coupled with his ability, should 
make him a great success in what- 
ever line of work he chooses to 
follow. 



JAMES BOYD HATLEY 

Albemarle, N. C. 

Age : 24 

Degree: A.B. 

Grail; Monogram Club, Vice President 
'27; University Band: Varsit.v Baseball 
'25-26-27; Captain Baseball '27. 

* 2 K. 

Determination, ambition, and per- 
severance have played no small 
part in the success this lad has at- 
tained during his college career. 
"Hat," as he is familiarly known, 
is a student, musician, and athlete, 
and a friend to all. If you are look- 
ing for a wide awake, energetic, 
good natured chap, here he is. He is 
one of those kind who really knows 
how to be a friend. He is possessor 
of a pleasing personality, an ever- 
lasting friendly smile, and an ever 
ready helpful hand, combined with 
I quality of leadership and refinement. 



19^7 



One Hundred Five 



YACKETY-YACK. 



HORACE STATEMAN HAYES 
Gates, N. C. 
Age : 20 
Degree: A.B. 

Phi Society; Freshman Inter-collegiate/ 
Debate; Winner P^reslimau Oratorical 
Medal ; Assistant in Librarv ; Intra-mural 
Basketball, Football; Track' Squad. 

"H. S." is a born social mixer. 
He fits anywhere and fits well — 
on the ballroom floor a low soft 
voice, a few clever words, and 
"darn" winning smile gives him a , 
laps lead. In the society hall his I 
oratorical ability has proven to us i 
that he possesses characteristics of 
real leadership and any one wish- 
ing to beat him out in the inter- 
collegiate debates this Spring will 
have to work and work hard. 

If courtesy, energy and a "dogged" 
determination to win are prerequi- 
site to success, we predict for ' 
"H. S." a bright future. 



ALTON DEWITT HEAFNER 

Grouse, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.8. Commerce 

"Dee" has tried selling everything 
from Bible to Real Estate. When 
he came down here four years ago 
he seemed pleased to say that he 
was from Grouse. He soon learned 
however, that not many of the 
students seemed to know much 
about North Carolina geography. 
Now he says he is "from the coun- 
try near Lincolnton." 

"Dee" is optimistic. His lessons 
are easy for him. He always finds 
time to "Catch a Pick," play Bridge i 
or to "gas" about his past experien- 
ces. His future will be more in- 
teresting, we hope! 



19^7 



One Hundred Six 



;^ 






JAMES HARLAN HEAFNER 

Grouse, N. C. 

Age : 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

"Jin" is of the unobtrusive type. 
He doesn't climb upon the housetops I 
and herald his presence. He is 
slow, deliberate, but sure and ex- 
ceedingly determined. 

Never seeking an office, never 
wishing to occupy the spot-light, 
caring not for passing vanities 
and unstable glories of campus hon- 
ors, "Jin" 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 hoping for him great suc- 
cess in what ever field he may 
choose. 



EDWARD McG. HEDGPETH 
Elm City, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: A.B. 

Order of Grail; Cabin; German Club; 
North Carolina Club; Glee Club (3) ; Fresh- 
man Baseball Squad ; Black and White 
Revue ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Yackety 
Y.\CK Business Board (2, 3). 

2 N. 

"Ed's" frankness, sincerity, and 
willingness to "hew to the line, let 
the chips fall where they may" have 
won the respect and admiration of 
all who have come in contact with 
him. 

Ed has been one of the few of 
us who has known how to get a ' 
"college education" while in school. 
He has taken part in numerous 
campus activities, graduated at the 
end of the first quarter of his 
Senior year, had time for bulfr 
sessions, work-outs in the gym, so- 
cial functions, and the ladies too. 
In short he is an all-round fellow. 



19^7 



One Hundred Seven 



YACKETY-YACK. 



f i^» ^w^ 



jr%- 



HADLEY MONROE HENDRICKS 

High Point, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. 

High Point Club; French Club; Dialec- 
tic Senate: Randolph County Club; North | 
Carolina Club. 

Hendricks is a thoroughly lik- ' 
able, quiet and reserved sort of 
chap, with the knack of getting 
things done with a maximum of 
results and a minimum of effort. He 
is the kind of fellow we like when , 
the world seems topsy-turvey. 

Hendricks is cynical, and perhaps 
a trifle supercilious, in his attitude 
toward women, classifying them 
somewhere between nuisances and 
"necessary evils." We doubt not. 
however, that he is riding to a fall, 
and it is only a matter of time be- 
fore some beautiful young damsel 
has him securely roped and tied. 



JAMES EVERETT HENLEY 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Di Senate; Mecklenburg County Club; 
Freshman Friendship Council; Track Team; 
Monogram Club ; German Club. 

X *, A 2 n. 

Quiet, congenial, unassuming, de- 
pendable — these are the words that | 
best describe Everett. That he has 
ability and that he also has the 
unique knack of knowing how to 
use that ability have been proven 
by an enviable record on the cinder 
path of Emerson Field. Neither too 
serious to have a good time, nor 
too happy-go-lucky to keep sight 
of the things in ccllege that really 
count, he has come to the end of 
four years at Carolina well spent. 



19^7 



One Hundred Eight 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^ Wl^r>': 



'^ 



WILLIAM CANTWELL HUGGINS 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in E. E. 

Captain Treshman Track Team; Fresh- 
man Basketball; Varsity Track Team 
(2, 3, 4); Cabin; "IS" Club; Sheiks; As- 
sistant Leader "13" dance (4) ; Monogram 
Club. 

2 A E. 

"Higgins," as he is sometimes 
called, has been among us but 
a brief five years, and so it 
is difficult to form more than a 
rough estimate of him, though it is 
averred that he is quite the con- 
trary, judging from certain femi- 
nine casualties who seemed much 
surprised, on taking Latin 407, to 
learn that Ovid wrote the Ars 
Amatoria. 

Billy is not philosophically in- 
clined but rather has acquired a 
happy faculty for popularity, always 
proving himself a staunch friend. 
We forecast tor him a future, fair 
and warmer. 



WILLIAM ELLIS HUNT 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

S * E. 

Willam Ellis Hunt is unanimously 
accorded the title of all-round good 
fellow. He always has a cheery 
word for everybody on the campus 
and his presence is always the 
cause of much gladness in our 
midst, isn't it, William? And he 
has a sort of mysterious, hocus- 
pocus way with the girls which 
makes them fall for him in flocks 
and herds. We and your girl friends 
will all be cheering tor you, Wil- 
liam, when you start out into the 
cruel universe to make a scintillat- 
ing success of yourself. 



19^7 



One Hundred Nine 



'-3* 1^^ 



MARVIN LEE INGRAM 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

"I£ you want that job done well, 
get Ingram to do it." That's what' 
tliey say about M. L. whether It be ^ 
in his classes or his work in the 
library. Because of his even dispo- 
sition and keen sense of humor, as- 
sociation with him is a pleasure. 
For three years of his college career 
he has worked in the University | 
library as an assistant. Sometimes 
he mentions taking up library work 
as a profession instead of the usual 
teaching. 

If unusual ability combined with 
conscientious effort are prerequi- 
sites of success, M. L. has nothing 
to fear. 



ERNEST BOSTON ISLEY 

Gibsonville, N. C. 

Age: 39 

Degree: A.B. in Ed. 

riii Assembly. 

As Mr. Isley has been with us 
only two years, an explanation of 
his former activities is in order. 
He attended Elon as a Freshman 
in 1907-OS. He has been a teacher ' 
in the public schools for several 
years. Served in the Medical De- 
partment of the Regular Army 
from 1916 to 1920, seeing service 
on the border and with the A.E.F. 
He was a co-ed, at N. C. C. W. dur- 
ing the summers of 1923 and '24. 

Those of us who know him best 
on the campus feel assured of his 
future success in his chosen 
profession. 



'cSi^ 



19^7 



One Hundred Ten 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^Srll 



WALTER CLINTON JACKSON, JR. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.8. ?'« Commerce 

A 2 n. 

Walter Clinton Jackson is the 
most commercial man in the Senior 
class and we must offer our most 
insipid congratulations to Greens- 
boro, for it is to this city that the 
campus is indebted for such a great 
addition. Even in high school 
Walter was extraordinarily pro- ' 
ficient with a lead pencil, and 
it is a matter greatly to be re- 
gretted that, since coming to the 
University, he has learned to use a 
fountain pen. Walter is also quite 
an artist and we are quite sure that 
he will be an enormous success 
drawing shekels (Now wasn't that 
a clever pun to put in your write- 
up, Walter?) 



HUGH BEVINS JENKINS 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: A.B. Education 

Track Squad '24-25-26; Boxing Team 
'24-25; Football '25-26; Lincoln County 
Club. 

"Jenks" hails from the Western 
part of the State and is endowed 
with the vigor so characteristic of 
that section. Upon the gridiron, his 
powerful line smashes have given 
joy to many a follower of Carolina 
football. Few have worked harder 
and with more determination, and 
we hope that he will be back next 
fall to help carry Carolina to vic- 
tory with those self-same smashes. 

Outwardly he is quiet and unas- 
suming, but he possesses those ster- 
ling qualities of sincerity and 
friendliness which have gained for 
him so many friends and admirers. 



19^7 



One Hundred Eleven 



YACKETY-YACK, 






'^ S 



•SKP" 



HOWARD ATWATER JOHNSON 
Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: B.S. 

American Society of Civil Engineering. 

Although a native of the Buckeye 
State, Howard has gradually be- 
come thoroughly "Tarheeled" and 
he can now speak English almost 
as well as the natives. Judging 
from his appearance, one would 
say that Howard is a bit lazy. He 
is energetic but believes in the 
Theory of Least Work. He never 
says anything which is not worth 
listening to and seldom indulges 
in "bull sessions." He devotes 
much of his time to hard work 
and study. The engineering class 
feels Howard's presence and pre- 
dicts for him a brilliant future in 
the field of Sanitary Engineering. 



JOSEPH HARRISON JOHNSON 
Enfield, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

University Band (1. 2) ; ''Carolinians'* 
(1); "Buccaneers" (2); "Carolina Sere- 
naders" (3, 4); Ye Gods (1); Glee Club 
(1. 2. 3, 4), Librarian (4). 

Here is a true example of the 
"self-made" man. Coming to Caro- 
lina four years ago entirely un- 
known, and without an atom of 
"pull," Joe has accomplished 
wonders. 

As the above statistics exemplify, 
Joe is a cultural gentleman to the 
Nth degree. He has accomplished 
one thing which is particularly note- 
worthy. It is none other than 
Joseph Johnson himself who com- 
posed our new college song, "The 
Spirit of U. N. C," the words and 
music of which are original, and 
wo believe much credit is due him 
for handing this down to the future 
generations which will come to 
Carolina. 



19^7: 



One Hundred Twelve 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



te 



'4^ t^>> 



DONALD ROOSEVELT JOXAS 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

Uncoln County Club; Y. M. C. j 
Cabinet; Athletic Editor 1926 YacketY ' 
YacK; Dean's List; Baseball (1925-26); 
Dialectic Senate (1, 2. 3) ; Piesident Sen 
ate (4). 

X *. 

A few achievements. The proof 
of a student's loquacious ability is 
to be elected President of the Dia- 
lectic Senate. Nor is oratorical 
splendor the only requisite for this 
campus honor. Donald was selected 
for this job. 

It is generally known that studies 
and athletics seldom go hand in 
hand. Don has yet to flunk a 
course, and last year he was good 
enough at baseball to make all the 
varsity trips. Watch his smoke 
around shortstop this year. 



JOSEF ERNEST JOSEPHS 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 20 
Degree: A.B. 

llonoiram Club; Varsity Football Squad 
(2. 3. 4). 

A man's character is his chief 
asset — in some cases. It is so in 
the case of Jo-Jo. Joe. fresh from 
the glories of graduation at Char- 
lotte High, removed his Senior's 
halo and staked his claim on the 
Hill with the determination to find 
gold if there was so much as a 
farthing present. With this goal in 
view, he lifted his trusty pick, bent 
his shoulders, and hove to. Result: 
All around good sportsmanship- 
plenty of friends, an average ath- 
lete, and a good student. 



One Hundred Thirteen 



X^i:^g^3iggGg;gT2g^sgGiggtg5<TSS<^^ 



YACKE.TY-YACK, 



^ i^ 



i^ 



JAMES THOMAS JUSTICE. JR. 

Kernersville, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

X T. 

Wherever you see a smile sur- 
rounded l)y six inches of face, and i 
every one around laughing, there 
you'll find "Doc" speaking volumes 
cleverly concealed in wit. 

"Doc." to all appearances, seems 
to take life as it comes, in a "happy- 
go-lucky" attitude; but those who 1 
know him intimately realize quick- i 
ly it is only a veil, for underneath 
he is serious, ambitious, and 
judicious. 



JOHN WILLARD KEBRANS 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: A.B. 

Tlie Cabiu. 
K A. 

Willard came to us after having 
spent three years at Davidson. In 
the short time that he has been 
here we have learned to know him 
and to love him as a friend. He is 
a deep-thinking. serious-minded 
student; a hard-fighter. clean- 
playing sportsman ; but above all, 
a true, loyal and considerate friend. 

Davidson's loss is our gain and 
his presence here is a source of 
enjoyment to all those that know 
him. May he enjoy to the fullest e.\- 
tent the success in life for which he 
has been preparing himself men- 
tally, physically, and morally! 



\90.7 



One Hundred Fourteen 



YACKETY-YACK. 



■"^'^^ 4«^i 



'^ 1^ 



CARL WILLIAMS KELLEY 
Durham, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

Bimd (1. 2. 3, 4); Manager (3. 4): 
Orchestra (3, 4) ; Phi Assembly, Sergeant. 
iit-Arms; Freshman Intra-Society Debate: 
Eses; Executive Committee Junior Class; 
Senior Class Historian; Dentscher Vert-iii. 

A X A, M 2. 

It was recently said, and truly 
said, that any man who had ever 
talked to Call Kelley for five min-/ 
utes was sure to like him through] 
a lifetime. Few men can march up 
after a sheepskin boasting of such 
a great variety of friends. 

Kelley believes that happiness, 
peace of mind and heart, and good 
will toward every one should at all 
times prevail — and he begins with ' 
himself. 



WARD DIX KERLIN, JR 

Moorestown, N. J. 

Age: 22 

Degree: A.B. 

A X i:, ::: A, A t. 

Ward Dix Kerlin, Jr.. migrated j 
to Chapel Hill from Moorestown, 
N. J. His previous collegiate abode , 
was Williams College. Although . 
only a Freshman, he there suffered ' 
an Indigestion of paternalism and 
decided to seek another institution | 
where he could give more expres- 
sion to his individualism. He has ^ 
now been imbibing Carolina's free ' 
atmosphere for the last three years, 
and it is with reluctance that he ' 
contemplates leaving. Ward's 

salient characteristics are sobriety 
iinr! reserve, but despite these he j 
has formed numerous lasting friend- 
ships. The only obstacle he en- 
countered here was French, and by , 
perseverance he overcame that — ' 
after the departure of one Van 
Landingham. 



19^7 



One Hundred Fifteen 



YACKE.TY-YACK, 



/i 



HARVEY EUGENE RISER 

Kings Mountain, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: LL.B. 



* A A. 

Gene's affability and liliable per- 
sonality have made him very popu- 
lar. He is a highly cultured gentle- 
man and a student. His philosophy 
of life is in accord with that of . 
Omar's. He hates dogmas and loves I 
freedom in the expression of ideas. 1 

Kiser is a member of the North 
Carolina Bar and ere long he will 
be an outstanding member of his 
chosen profession. 



JOHN FREDERICK KISTLER 

Morganton, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.8. in E. E. 

Coop; German Club: A. I. E. E. 
and Masque; Burke County Club. 



Wi 



B e n, * 



K, * z \. 



A stubborness and determination, 
characteristic of his Dutch forbears, 
combined with a conscientious I 
thoroughness has been the funda- 
mental basis for the enviable record 
he has made at the University both 
as a scholar and an activities man. 
He has never undertaken anything 
that he has not given every ounce 
of effort and strength that he pos- 
sesses to bring it to a successful 
completion. 

Fred has the gift that few people 
possess — a sense of proportion; he 
knows how to combine work and 
play. 



>5E* 



One Hundred Sixteen 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



WILBUR SHULTZ KUTZ 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age : 23 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

AVrestlin? Squad, 

Now we turn to one of Carolina': 
rambling sons known to the people i 
of many states as "That little short 
Dutchman." He is a descendant of 
good old Pennsylvania Dutch stock, 
but is a true combination of good 
humor, honest straight-forwardness 
and dogged determination. 

He is indeed a true example of a 
clean cut, self-reliant Carolina man. 
He has one weakness and that is 
his fondness for the opposite sex. 
As he goes into the business world 
we wish him success and that his 
greatest troubles may be "Little 
Ones." 



JAMES KERN KYSER 

Rocky .Mount, N. C. 

. Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

Grail; Y. il. C. A. Cabinet; Monogram 
riub; Cabin; German Club, E.xecutive Com- 
mittee; Wigue and Masque; Carolina Pla.v- 
makers; Inter-fraternitj' Council; Leader 
Kaster German; Chairman Senior Class 
Executive Committee; Phi Assembly; Origi 
nator of Cheerios; Producer of "That Y 
Minstrel"; Di Minstrel Revue; Black and 
White Revue; Chief Cheer Leader; Golden 
Fleece. 



Everything from a "hero" at a 
fire (ha) to "good meat" for the 
Faun, the Magazine, and the Thurs- 
day issue of the Tar Heel: I have 
my "fingers in all the pies," and I 
"assail the scholastic dignity of our 
President" — in fact, I'm a terrible 
fellow. I'm still a freshman, but 
Gee! I'm struggling upward! (I 
argued for write-ups because I want- | 
ed somebody to flatter me, but I 
couldn't find any one to flatter me 
enough; so I had to write this 
myself.) 



One Hundred Seventeen 



YACKETY-YACK. 



jm> 



•09^ 



m <s^ 



JOHN ALDEN LANIER, JR. 

Metter, Georgia 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.H. Com. 

I'reshman Friendship Council; Philau- 
opic Sofiety. 

John is an example of the divine 
average; he lias made twenty four 
C's in the University, but that is no 
implication that he doesn't know his 
stuff. He is not a politician, but 
he believed in "voting early and 
often" and was always considered 
an excellent side-kick. The reason 
for this is self evident: John is a 
Georgia cracker, with a sunny dis- 
position, a good-natured grin, and 
I a tendency to hand out "whimsi- 
ally" humorous remarks that im- 
ply more than they say. 



JOHN PATTERSON LATTA 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Sheiks; Gorgon's Head. 
A T f>. 

To those of us who know him. 
Jack is an unusually likable boy. 
Always sincere and dependable, lie 
can be counted on to do anything 
that he says he will do. 

never has any trouble doing 
anything he sets out to do, whether 
it be to pass a difficult course or to 
( win a fair lady's heart. 

Unassuming, quiet, and friendly 
in his manner, Jack makes friends 
wherever he goes. TJiose of us 
whose privilege it has been to be 
tlirown with him, know the real, 
honest-to-goodness metal of which 
:ie is made. 



One Hundred Eighteen 



YACKETY-YACK, 



"^^Fxl 



MARION FRANCIS LAW 

Pelham. N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

Oak Ridge's loss was our gain. 
Quiet and unassuming, Francis is 
a combination of seriousness and 
fun. He is just tlie type wliose 
nature never varies. He came liere 
primarily to get an education 
ratlier than to win fame in the 
social world. 

"Legal's" greatest failing is the 
fair sex — we understand some 
"Southern Dame" guides his 
destiny. 

During his four years, here, 
Francis has made a host of friends, 
all of whom wish him a very suc- 
cessful future in the business world. 



THOMAS HORNE LEATH 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Age : 22 

Deyrec: A.B. 

German Club. 

2 X. 

Here we have a man who takes 
his work seriously, but not to the 
I seclusion of other phases of his col- 
lege life. Though he spent only 
the last two years at Carolina, Tom 
has made many friends. It would 
not be fair to him not to mention 
that he has quite a fondness for the 
fair sex and it is our idea that he 
is very successful in this line. His 
summer school here developed this 
talent quite a bit from the rumors 
that leak out from time to time. 

But speaking more seriously, Tom 
is one of whom we are proud; and 
though he has not selected his life 
w'ork. we expect to see him make 
a name for himself in whatever it 
may be. 



\9^7 



One Hundred Nineteen 



YACKETY-YACK. 



L/ 



ALVA TWITTY LEWIS 

Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in E. E. 

Few of Lewis's friends suspect 
the jovial disposition and good 
nature lie so successfully conceals 
beneath a mask of solemnity and 
dignity. 

His engineering course prevented 
his taking part in outside activi- 
ties; but his ardour and interest in 
them never palled after the tirst 
football game of his freshman year. 

On of his most striking character- 
istics is his perseverance. 



LEONA L. LEWIS 

Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

Plenty of character and a lovely 
disposition, along with beauty and 
charm, seems too divine a combina- 
tion for an inhabitant of this world 
— much less of this campus. But. 
mon Dieu. she's here! She's good- 
looking, she's popular, she's sensi- 
ble, she's generous. She has just 
enough of the devil-may-oare in her 
to he the best old sport in the world. 
And though she's been at Carolina 

' for only a year she has won all the 
feminine hearts and cracked num- 
erous of those of Carolina's big. 

I burly, brawny brutes. Haven't you 

' Leona? 



19'27 



One Hundred Twenty 



VQ% 






HARVEY ALBERT LJUNG 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in Chemistry 

Elisha Miti'hell Scientific Society. 

A X 2. 

Harvey'Albert Ljung, the merriest 
fellow in the Senior class, always 
has a glad smile on his face. He 
is a member of the Y. M. C. A., and 
a great force among the better in- 
fluences in our splendid University. 
The city of Greensboro is fortunate 
in being able to count Harvey 
among its favorite sons. When he 
quits the Hill, we hope he will not 
change his splendid ways of good 
fellowship. We are all cheering for 
you, Harvey. 



NORWOOD HENRY LOCKHART 

Rocky Point, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. 

Because of his hulk they call him 
Firpo. But he is far from having 
the pugilistic mien of his namesake 
— goodnaturedness is one of his 
prime characteristics. Firpo may 
not have acquired all the honors 
obtainable at Carolina nor has he 
like some campus celebrities soared 
meteorlike through the higher 
spaces, but he has demonstrated a 
fine spirit of citizenship that has 
made him an amiable place on the 
campus. Firpo has constantly been 
a willing worker, and his impulses 
are most friendly and generous. 



One Hundred Twenty-one 



YACKETY-YACK. 



ROBERT FRANKLIN LOGAN 

Yadkinville, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.8. in C. E. 

Di Senate; William Cain Engineering 
Society, Treasurer '25-26, Vice President 
'26-27; Renfro Club, Secretary-Treasurer 
'24-2.-). 

Acacia. 

Once in a great while we find in 
this "vale of tears" an individual 
who seems to make up for all the 
misfortunes we have encountered 
and who makes life enjoyable. 

"Bob" is a quiet, unassuming, true- 
friend. If one could measure know- 
ledge by the yard-stick of pedagogic 
I standards "Bob" would be "all wool 
, and a yard wide." As it Is, by our 
yard-stick, we make it about a yard 
and a half. 



RAY S. LOWDER 

Albemarle. N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

versify Band (1. 2, 3); President 
(2), North State Kight Orchestra; 
rsity Orchestra. 

* 2 K, 2 N. 

''Shorty" is the type of lad of 
[which we need more. His optimism, 
unassuming pride, and simplicity 
of manner have succeeded in win- 
ning and cementing his acquaint- 
ances into everlasting friendships. 
Always brimful of fun and repartee 
► galore he is a most delightful com- 
panion and conversationalist, and 
to escape this magnetic trait of his 
J personality is an impossibility. 

So here's to you, "Shorty"! 
Student, Pal, Friend, a Christian 
gentleman — what more could be 
said of a man? 



19^7 



One Hundred Twenty-two 



# 



i^ <<RJ4> 



<^ 



JAMES FLEMING LYON 
Creedmoor, N. C. 

Age: 20 
Degree: P.H.C. 
•I' A X. 

Tills young man is known to his 
classmates as "Flem" and to the 
fair sex as the sheik of Phi Delta 
Chi fraternity. 

During his stay at the University, 
he has taken a great interest in the 
"Pick." Some day he hopes to make 
Ben Lyon stand aside and take 
notice. 

He has made it a point never to 
miss an athletic event of any kind, 
due to his keen interest in sport 
life. 

Pharmaceutically speaking, we ex- 
pect a lot from "Flem" as he goes 
out into the world with his mortar 
and pestle. 



OLEN LYON 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Monogram Club; Assistant Gvni 



structor. 

Olen has a "warm" personality — 
at least that is what the girls all 
say. Since he is the wearer of a 
monogram in "gym" work, he might 
also be called "a great, big. hand- 
some brute." He doesn't know what 
phase of business he will hoi.or with 
his presence, but we suspect he will 
either sell Eskimo pie concessions 
I at the North Pole, or Caloric heat- 
ing systems in the tropics, because 
he has specialized in foreign trade. 



One Hundred Twenty-three 



YACKETY-YACK, 



:am' 



HUGH LEON McCOLL, JR. 

Beimettsville, S. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree : B.S. 

German Club; Soiitli ("iiroliiia Club. 

:: X, A K *. 

Entering Carolina four years ago " 
from Bailey Military Institute, Hugh i 
has become known and liked by 
many Carolina men. 

He is a living example that the 
old type of Southern Gentleman ( 
still exists. His future will prob- 
ably be in the realm of banking and 
no doubt his native state will have 
cause to be proud of him in this 
field. 

We are sorry to see Hugh leave 
the University and wish him every 
success and fortune that he could 
desire. 



GEORGE DAWSON McDANII 
Henderson, N. C. 
Age: 20 
Degree: A.B. 

Order of the Grail; Moiicgram Club: 
Pliilanthropic Assembly: Dormitory Club; 
-lunior Class Executive Committee; Fresh- 
man Friendship Council; Freshman Foot- 
ball; Freshman Basketball Squad; Fresh- 
man Track; Varsity Football '25-26; Var- 
sity Track '26-27; Assistant Manager Var- 
sity Track '25. 

George has put four crowded 
years into his University course. 

On the athletic field football has 
claimed most of his attention with 
track coming in as a close second. 
Although he broke his shoulder in 
early practice his Sophomore year, 
he worked persistently on the var- 
sity football squad during his 
Junior year and finally landed a 
berth at right end last fall. From 
a consensus of opinion he was one 
of the outstanding ends in the 
southeast. 



19^7 



One Hundred Twenty-four 



w 



'sa% #^ 



ifP' 



ANDREW CAMPBELL McINTOSH 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age : 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Gorgon's Head; Sheiks; Wisue and/ 
Masque; Sub-Assistant Manager Baslietball 
'25; Assistant Leader Sheik Dance '25; 
Assistant Leader Gorgon's Head Commence- 
ment Ball '26; Leader Gorgon's Head' 
Thanksgiving Ball '36. 

A T n. 

Persistence and determination— 
these two qualities describe Andrew 
Mcintosh's career of the past four I 
years. Versatility of effort with 
that "will not give up" spirit has 
endeared Andy to all those with 
whom he may have come in contact 
on the campus. 



MARY FIELDING McINTOSH 

Tampa. Pla. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. in Ed. 

Woman's Association. 

Mary is a proof of the fact that 
our University is gaining recogni- 
tion throughout the South as an in- 
stitution of learning worthy of at- 
tention. She has come all the way 
from Tampa, Florida, to go to 
school in Chapel Hill. While here 
she has made many friends and her 
scholastic standing has always been 
above reproach. She has our best 
wishes for success and happiness as 
she leaves college. And we know ' 
she will fulfill our hopes for her. 
Won't you, Mary? 



One Hundred Twenty-five 



YACKETY-YACK. 



\^^ 



^^ ^i 



JESSE JENKINS McMURRY 

Shelby, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Freshman Football; Freshman Trackl 
Squad; Varsitv Football (3, 4); PresidentV 
Cleveland County Club. 
A T i. 

Jesse Jenkins Mcllurry belongs 
to the campus nobility — he is a 
knight of the gridiron. Even in the 
cradle he must have been a healthy 
youngster and, when he grew large I 
enough to enter high school, he) 
toted the pigskin for dear old ' 
Shelby in a noble fashion. On the i 
football team he has always played 
end; but we hope that in life he 
will get closer to the center of I 
things. Every one who believes in 
developing youthful brawn, and ' 
strong, healthy bodies as the best 
type of young Americans will be 
proud of Jesse. Won't they, Jesse? 



RUPUS A. MrPHERSON 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: A.B. 

Freshman Track; Varsity Track; Vai'sity 
Boxing; Monogram Club; Coop Eating 
Club; German Club; Assistant Leader 
Sophtimore Dances ; Football Squad ; Order 
of Sheiks; Vice President A. M. A. Club; 
Captain Track Team; Varsity Football; 
Leader Senior Ball; Commencement Ball 
Manager; Gorgon's Head; Representative 
at large on Athletic Association. 

Z ^'. 

State champion and record holder 
in both the shorter dashes, he an- 
nexed the Southern title in the 
hundred at the Southei'u Relays, , 
furnished strong competition at the 
National Tournament held at Chi- 
cago, and was rewarded for his ex- 
ceptional work with the captaincy { 
of Carolina's Southern Champion- 
ship track team. 

Socially, his honors are no less | 
out-stauding — a rare combination. 



19^7 



One Hundred Twenty-six 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^-r'-; ^^^ 



t 



WILLIAM HAIGHT MADISON 

Webster, X. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in Medicine 

^Vigue and Masque's Ye Gods; Secretiw 
Treasurer Jaekson-Macon County Club;f 
Elisha llitrhell Scientific Society; MetiicaM 
Society; President Second-vear Medii 
Class. 

e K ^I'. 

Bill is considered a good student 
by his classmates, but he never lets ' 
his work Interfere with his college^ 
education. He is always ready to 
discuss any subject with anybody, 
and these discussions in the aca- 
demic and medical schools have ' 
won him a host of friends at Caro- 
lina. His class had so niuch con- 1 
fidence in him as a leader that they 
chose him president of the second ( 
year medical class. 



JAMES THURMAN MADRY 

Scotland Neck, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

Phi Assembly; Buccaneer Editorial Staff 
(3, 4) ; Tar Heel Editorial Staff, Reporter 
(2), Managing Editor (3), Editor (4); 
President Journalism Club; North Carnlina 
Club; Halifa.x County Club; Oak Kid-.- 
Club; Rifle Club; Freshman Football 
Squad; Freshman Baseball Squad; Bu.vinL.- 
Squad; Student Activities Committee 14); 
Central Administrative Council; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet. 

The editor of this book refused to ' 
let this space go blank — so the , 
owner of said space has to give him- 
self some vain glorious flattery 
"Lumps," "J. T." Madry (that's me i 
expects the rest of this book will be I 
void of bosh so he says he is 
sheik, belongs to the literati, the 
intelligentsia, and is president of/ 
such honored campus organizations 
as the Runts' Club. 



One Hundred Twenty-seven 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



U 



CHARLES S. MANGUM, JR. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 24 

Degree: A.B. 

.Iimior t)r(l..r of Gimghouls. 
Z -ir, <!> B K. 

In his moments of leisure, 
"Charlie" can often be found at the , 
card table making a "grand slam," 
while his opponents sit around won- 
dering how he did it. And when- 
ever there is a dance anywhere i 
near, you may expect to find him ' 
there, because he seems to have a ' 
"peculiar" fondness for the ladies. 

To those of us who have known 
him most intimately, "Charlie" will 
always be remembered as an ex- 
ample in diligence, and embodiment 
of sincerity and loyalty, and a most 
devoted companion and friend. 



.JAMES FLOURNOY MARSHALL 

Leaksville. N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

Coop; Rockingh.am County Club: Gur- 
uian Club. 

II K A. 

A real "Southern Gentleman" in 
the truest sense of the word — those 
who understand what such a phrase 
implies will know at once the 
strength and charm of Jim's charac- 
ter; conservatism, a rare virtue 
among college men, is the policy 
of his actions, and a magnetic per- 
sonality is the key to his success 
in making friends. 

Despite the fact that he has made 
a commendable scholastic record, 
Jim has not allowed work to con- , 
sume all of his time and has main- 
tained a full social schedule 
throughout his four years at , 
Carolina. 



PI 



^nisissiy>si(ie<sa:isi^sR£iiS^^ 



One Hundred Twenty-eight 



/^ f^ 



IRVING LEE MARTIN 

East Bend, N. C. 

Age: 24 

Degree: B.8. Geologij 



Martin, came to Carolina to get 
an education and not a diploma, and ' 
tor this reason he Is kn<)wn per- ^ 
sonally in each department, and es- 
pecially in the French Department 
for his ability to major in French 
III. He is self-reserved, truthful, 
aependable and believes in waging \ 
his ov.n tight against the obstacles i 
in life's path. After wandering 
through the various departments 
at Cerollna for three years, Martin 
eventually found an Iridescent love 
in a Plutonic study of the phenom- 
ena of the earth, and we are sure 
that the scientific world will soon 
enroll another famous GEOLOGIST 
and that we shall hear from him by 
reading his name in "Who's Who." 



JACKSON AUGUSTUS MARTIN 
Mayodan. N. C. 

Age: 26 
Degree: A.B. 

The old home-folks down In 
Mayodan are mighty proud of Jack- 
son Augustus Martin. He has spent 
four years amid the classic sur- 
roundings of this dear University of 
ours, haven't you, Jackson? He 
hasn't always made the Dean's List 
or the football squad, but he has 
always been right there in his room 
anxious and ready to settle all his 
neighbors' problems. Dame Rumor 
has it that Jackson is one of the 
cleverest little bull-artists in his 
dormitory. With this gift of speak- 
easy English. Jackson ought to 
make his way in the world. We 
believe in you, Jackson. 



19^7 



One Hundred Twenty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK, 



m ^ 



r_^*srs> 



KATHARINE MARTIN 

Burlington, N. C. 

Age: 19 

Degree: A.B. 

Carolina Playmakers. 

n B *. 

Almost any day you can see 
"Martin" walking to town; then 
you can know she is gratifying one 
of her two weaknesses, this one the 
"Pick." Tlie other is answering 
the telephone on the second floor of 
the Co-ed Building. In both weak- 
nesses she is justified. 

She has that beautiful disposition 
which agrees amiably with every- 
body and then allows her to go 
ahead in her own way without any 
argument. I 

"Martin" is a true Saint Mary's 
girl, can drive a Ford, make deli- 
cious candy, and stick up for her 
innumerable friends; and if you're 
really looking for the rainbow's end 
you'll find the pot of gold in "Mar- 
tin's" heart. 



ROBERT ELIJAH MASON 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: C.E. 
Inter-fraternity Council. 

i; X. 

Once more the Gods (or his Sa- 
tanic Majesty 1 have been kind to us , 
in bestowing upon the campus such 
a man as Robert Elijah Mason. Of- i 
ten when his friends lose some 
small object in a dark place they 
call in Robert in order that they 
may more easily find it by the cheer- 
ful light of his sunshiny smile. And 
even when he was in high school 
he showed remarkable abilities 
which fitted him to be an engineer 
and he has spent four fruitful 
.years in fitting himself for an en- 
gineering career. No social func- i 
tion is complete without him. In 
fact, whenever he leaves the hill all 
social affairs are suspended rather 
than be allowed to appear so ri- 
diculously incomplete. 



19^7 



One Hundred Thirty 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^vl 



ig^ 



11^ 



DAVE PATTERSON MAST 

Sugar Grove, N. C. 

Age: 26 

Degree: A.B. 

Neat in appearance, pleasantness , 
of expression, easy going, and reti- 
cence are the characteristics of the ' 
gentleman wlio came to us from the 
Lost Provinces. His quiet manner 
and his smooth actions radiate a 
magnetic influence upon tlie people 
with whom he comes in contact, and 
gain for him a host of lasting ^ 
friends. 

Dave is another one of Carolina's 
prospective teachers. His ambition 
is to play a part in placing The 
Old North State at the top of the 
list in education. When the State 
has realized this achievement and 
the awards for service are given, 
doubtless Dave will justly receive a 
rich share of the laurels. 



CARL L.vFAYETTE MATHESON 

Taylorsville, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. 

Few among those who drop out 
of college ever return. However, 
"Christy" happens to be among the 
few who have realized their mis- 
take in time to correct it. After 
spending three years at Davidson 
and the summer of 1924 at Carolina, 
Matheson decided that he had had 
a sufflcient amount of education 
and having found the girl of his 
choice he entered the social group 
known as the married men. 

After teaching a year "Christy" 
decided he wanted a "Dip" so he en- 
tered this past fall, determined to 
graduate even though he needed 
fourteen courses in completing his 
requirements Matheson has proven 
he will be able to take care of him- 
self and his in the outside world. 



19^7 



One Hundred Thirty-one 



YACKETY-YACK. 



4' 



JOE GADDY MATHESON 

Raeford, N. C. 

Age: 25 

Degree: B.S. Med. 

Freshman Baseball Team; D. N. C. 
Medioal Society; Pan Hellenic Council; 
Klisha Mitchell Scientific Society. 

H K N, A K K. 

After reading the statistics of 
this man. we see that there is little 
more to be said. 

His scholastic record is beyond re- 
proach. The fact that A's are fre- 
quently found in his medical grades 
speaks for itself. That goal is one 
which all medical students strive 
for and which is attained by the 
select few. Concerning his other 
activities, we have little to say ex- 
cept that he is always a man who 
does his best. He responds with a 
smile and an act backed by a motive 
that is worth while. 



LIVINGSTON MATHEWS 
Willard, N. C. 
Age: 20 
Degree: B.S. Med. 

Elisha Mitchell Scieiiti- 

e K X, A K K. 

"Ben" hails from Down East — 
from the greatest strawberry mark- 
et in the world. Then too, he has 
the distinction of being the young- 
est man in the Senior Medical Class. 
His is an enviable record both in 
the academic and medical schools. 
His radiant personality has won for 
him legions of friends who will 
never forget him. 

Always a consistent, thorough, 
and conscientious worker — with per- 
fect ease and Oslerean equanimity 
he tells Dr. Billy about doses; Dr. 
Ikey about Metabolism; and Dr. 
Bullitt about Anthrax and "War 
Men." So likewise will he be ever | 
ready in the serious demands of the 
practice of Medicine. 



^^ 



One Hundred Thirty-two 



Q 



^^ 



RALPH CLARKE MAULTSBY 

Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Age : 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Tar Heel Staff (2) ; Taokitt Yac 
(2) ; Publications Union Board (3). 

2 T, A K 'I'. 

Entering the University in tlie 
tall of 1921, Ralph pursued Dame 
Knowledge for more than two years, 
only to fall from the path and 
wander afield in search of the Al- 
mighty Dollar. The "Carolina 
Spirit" had too strong a grip on him 
though, and the fall of '25 found 
him back on the "Hill" to fight it 
out for a sheepskin. 

"Maultsby," has always done his 
duty by his courses and his profs, 
but he has never been too busy for 
a moment of fun and frolic. Whether 
it was a "dumping party" in the 
wee sma' hours or a mock court 
trial over the "female troubles" of 
some friend, the gang could always 
count on Ralph, 



EDLEN CAMDEN MELICK 

Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Age: 19 

Deyree: A.B. 

n B *. 

In the first place it is rumored 
that Ellen is very pretty and at- 
tractive, but it is hard to reconcile 
this with the fact that she is Pres- 
ident of the Woman's Association 
but she is both. 

During her two years' sojourn in 
the questionably classic atmosphere 
of Chapel Hill Ellen has accom- 
plished everything from editing a 
co-ed issue of the Tar Heel to caus- 
ing a furor in the stately halls of 
the Dialectic Senate, when she pe- 
titioned for membership in that 
ultimate stronghold of masculine 
conservatism. In conclusion, it is 
only fair to say that Ellen has al- 
ways been a staunch advocate of 
bigger and Beta social activities. 



One Hundred Thirty-three 



lgitBggt;iggzt:g;gtii:a?^2igaTHgat^^^ 



YACKETY-YACK, 



Chg:- 



■-m 






JULIUS BLAIR MEREDITH 

Trinity, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.8. Commerce 

i'. M, C. A. Deputation Team; N. C. 
Club; Kandolph County Club. 

A A T. 

Here is no mere "flash in the pan" 
type of man. It is proverbial that 
the more intimate our acquaintance 
with people, the less real regard we 
have for them. Directly the opposite 
is true of Jule. He gives one the 
feeling from the beginning that he 
is sincere and dependable, and our 
respect and liking for his deeply 
I genuine worthwhile character con- 
I stantly increase with time. 

Without being a plodder, in any 
I sense of the word, Jule goes about 
everything with a steadiness, de- 
termination, and directness seldom 
1 admitting defeat. No matter what 
' vicissitudes fortune may bring, here 
I is a safe person to whom to tie. 



JAMES HARVEY MERRIMON 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in C. E. 

1 X. 

"Jim" or Harvey was an excellent 
, e.xample of what might be termed a 
"Main Street Cosmopolitan." He 
I was an excellent student and had 
an insatiable desire to know why 
things were so. As one would sur- 
mise, he had the type of mind 
, suited to analysing his problems. 
He chose well the things that he 
[wanted to know and having chosen 
-he learned. 
In the final analysis, "Jim" is a 
well-balanced man, quiet, studious, 
' full of fun, and a connoiseur of the 
worth-while things. 

The engineering profession will 
always welcome men like "Jim" 
' Merrimon. 



19^7 



One Hundred Thirty-four 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^ i^] 



\<?\3 



^^ #f^ 



JAMES ERIC MERRITT 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Phi Society; Freshman Frieudship Coun- 
cil; N. C. Club; Intramural Basketball and 
Baseball. 

<!> B K. 

The fact that he possesses a tine 
personality and much intellectual 
ability has made "Monk" known 
and liked by both students and pro- 
fessors. His motto is never to al- 
low work to interfere with play 
nor play to interfere with work. 
Though he is always at the "pick," 
I athletic events, and social functions, 
' he never fails to make the coveted 
Phi Beta Kappa grades. 

An excellent student, a thorough 
worker, a good sport, a man of 
strength of character and ideals — 
essentially a gentleman — "Monk," 
you are this and more. 



WILLIAM L. MOOSE 

Taylorsville, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Bill joined us in 1923 and is one 
of the youngest of his Class. 

When you enter his abode no 
effort is spared in making you feel 
at home, even though he may be 
extremely busy studying tor a dif- 
ficult examination or solving some 
puzzling pToblem; for he believes 
that bull sessions are just as im- 
portant as education. This attitude, 
together with his frankness, de- 
' termination and keen sense of 
humor have won for him a host of 
loyal, true friends. 

It has been whispered that Moose 
has slept more while here than the 
typical college student, but we re- 
sent this because he has an excel- 
1 lent record in studies, and he be- 
lieves that it is much better to sleep 
in his room than on class. 



\9^7 



One Hundred Thirty-five 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^a^ «?;' 



ia% ««»"' 



ALLEN DAVID MOORE 

Burlington, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

A K 4', A 2 ■{>. 

After spending more tlian two 
years witii tlie Class of '26, "Pete" 
deoided to plunge into the swirling 
eddy of business and strike out for 
Treasure Island. Yielding to the 
lure of the open road, he spent 
several months as a trans-continen- 
tal motorist and, it is rumored, en- 
joyed occasional trips to Tia Jiiana 
while basking in the sunshine of 
Southern California. 

As "Pete" departs from Memorial 
Hall, carrying with him the diplo- 
ma for which he often toiled into 
the wee, small hours of the night, 
we cannot repress a sigh of regret 
upon the loss of his comradeship. 



CHARLES ALBERT PETIGRU 

MOORE 

Union, S. C. 

Age : 21 
Degree: A.B. 

German Club; South Carolina Club 
(1. 2. 3); Vice Pre.sident (2); Glee Club 
(1) ;J'(ir Se,l (1, 2); Y.uket Y.irK (2, 
3), Editor-in-Chief (4). 

:; A E. 

This write-up is merely a con- 
sumption of space — a tribute to the 
fallacious majesty of majority rule. 
The Senior class, refused to back 
"Al" in his editorial policy of elim- 
inating that premier "hokum" sec- 
tion of the Y-^cKETY Y.\c K, the Sen- 
ior write-ups. 

"Al" is somewhat of an individ- 
ualistic combination. He numbers 
among his accomplishments most of 
the social graces; yet an anomaly, 
with his endless wandering in the 
world of books and sessions, 
and his epicurean delight in the 
amenities of practical living. And 
he lacks not that tinge of superior- 
complex which is indispensable to 

[•sonalitv and self-respect. 

St 



\9'^7 



One Hundred Thirty-six 



YACKEITY-YACK. 



-1^^ 



JOHN DUDLEY MOORE 

Faison, N. C. 

Age : 19 

Degree: A.B. in Education 

Freshman Ti-ack Squad; Phi Assembly: 
North Carolina Club; Scribblers Club; 
Cheerios. 

2 A. 

John Dudley Moore, of Faison. is 
one of the brightest boys in the 
Senior and Junior classes. You see 
he really belongs in both classes 
because he is graduating in three 
years, aren't you. Dudley? Through 
constant association with the liter- 
ati he hopes to become our local 
Arthur Brisbane. Ye Editor of the 
Tai' Hrel prophesies great things 
for him, we know. What are you 
going to do next, Dudley? Found 
a magazine, or merely find one? 



ARTHUR ELWOOD MORGAN 

Laurinburg, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in Medicine 

entific Societ}-; Medical 
a. 

A K K. 

Arthur, better known as "J. 
Runt." came to the Hill in 1922 
all primed for a wonderful career. 
He started with a smile and soon 
won for himself many friends. His 
appealing personality won for him 
the presidency of the Bull Session 
Club, but his entrance into the 
Med. School made necessary his 
resignation of this position. 

Runt's college record is splendid. 
He drew many A's from Dean Man- 
ning's School, which indicates 
ability. His love and enthusiasm 
for his medical work is remarkable. 
As a doctor. Runt's future is ex- 
ceedingly bright, and with him we 
send our best wishes for a useful 
and happy life. 



One Hundred Thirt.v-seven 



YACKETY-YACK. 



JlMt 



^W^ lK\i 



WILLIAM GARDNER MORGAN 
Benson, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: A.B. 
A X. 

As a man possessing qualities 
that make and liold friends, "Doc" 
is incomparable, tor to know him is 
to liave a real friend. We predict a 
career for "Doc" in his chosen field 
of medicine replete with successful 
service. His genial and sunve man- 
ner, his utter sincerity, and his 
sparkling wit stamp "Doc" as a 
prize among men, a forceful per- 
sonality, and a gentleman at all 
times. 'Tis said he has made a cast 
with his affections, but when ques- 
tioned he replies with only a know- 
ing smile. Life at Carolina has 
been richer and fuller because of 
"Doc," and we can do no more than 
wish him the success he deserves. 



JOSEPH SYDNEY MOYE 

Greenville, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Pitt County Club; Geiman Club; Cabin; 
Inter-frateruity Council '27; Grorgou*.^ 
Head. 

2 X, A K 4'. 

In the spring of 1924 the ancient 
and honored Virginia Military In- 
stitute lost a promising young 
"Keydet," and the following fall the 
more ancient and equally honored 
University of North Carolina added 
to the roster of her Junior class a 
name well known to the Eastern 
part of the State; a name which the 
proud possessor was destined to 
make even better known and res- 
pected here on our campus. 

The years which Joe has spent 
here have meant much to us who 
are proud to call ourselves his 
friends, and we have profited by as- 
sociation with his sterling character 
I and magnetic personality. 



19^7 



One Hundred Thirty-eight 



^s^F ^^* 



JOE ALDEN MULLEN 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Age : 21 

Degree: A.B. 

Lincoln County Club '25, Trpasurei- "26; 
resident, JIurphey Club. 

I It is very unusual for a man to 
finish liere in less than tour years. 

■ yet this is exactly what Alden has 

I (lone. Making up a quarter or two 
of work is nothing more than a 
means of relieving the monotony of 

' the dull Chapel Hill atmosphere.' It 

' seems a habit with him to stay out 
of school a quarter each year and 
make up the work the two remain- 

I ing quarters. 

If college life were as easy for 

I every one as it is for "Al," what a 
Paradise this would be. He never 

I studies; usually divides his time 
between the "Pick." tennis, and 
"Bull Sessions"; yet his aversion 

I to study never seems to affect his 
grades. One of his habits seems to 

' be that of making the Dean's list. 



' FRANCIS NEWBY MULLEN, 

South Mills. N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree : A.B. 

Phi Assembly; Freshman Intra-soi-ietv 
I Debate; Orchestra; Camden County Club. 

Frank drifted into the little town 
» of Chapel Hill in 1923. all ready for 

four years of hard work. He 
I brought with him the "smile" and 

"hello" that is so characteristic of 

the fellows from Eastern North 
' Carolina. 

Prank is going to enter the 
[Medical Profession, and there he is 
'bound to make good, for he is a 
, follower who is not afraid of work. 

We hope he will be as good a Doctor 
(as he has been a student; if he is. 

then we will be only too glad to 
I take off our hats to him. We wish 

you good luck, Frank, both in Me- 
I dicine and in Matrimony. 



One Hundred Tliirty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK, 



^s^^w 



0T< 



WILLIAM HENRY MURDOCK 
Durham. N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: LL.B. 

Cabin ; Freshman Friendship Council ; 
Assistant Manager Boxing; Secretary and I 
Treasurer Law Class of 1926. 

n K *, * A A. 

"Bill" is never too busy to help 
the other fellow. No matter what 
the difficulty, he will see it through 
with you. This quality, combined 
with his attractive personality and 
strong character, has rewarded him 
with the devotion of a host of 
friends. 

But this is only half of "Bill" — 
his better half is the most charm- 
ing of ladies and is largely respon- 
sible for his habitual smile and 
sunny disposition. There is no' nec- 
essity for wishing him luck — he 
has all that can be desired. 



GEORGE CONRAD NICHOLS 

Sylva, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.S. in Medicine 

Freshman Football Squad; Varsity Foot- 
ball Squad; Carolina Playmakers; Jackson- 
Macon County Club; German Club. 

\ X A. 

"Big Nick" is an excellent ex- 
ample of the fine type of young men 
who come to Carolina from the 
western counties of the State. Jack- 
son County is his home, and they 
raise men out there. "Nick" is 
well-polished, well-groomed, hand- 
some, and every bit a gentleman. 
Many a young lady is going to have 
palpitation of the heart when she 
contemplates the six-two of "Nick's" 
splendid physique. 

He is going to a medical college 
next year, and his many friends at 
Carolina will willingly testify that 
he will be a big asset to any college 
campus. His friendliness has 
earned him a warm place in the 
hearts of his school and classmates. 



One Hundred Forty 



ly^g5at;igzC!g<gT2g<gT3iggTi!:?aT^g^^ 



YACKETY-YACK. 



x^\l 



GEORGE WILLIA.M XISSEX 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Age: 23 

Deyree: B.S. Commerce 

Cabin; Inter-fraternitv Council; German 
Club ; Forsyth County " Club ; A. M. A. 
Club : Sub- Assistant Manager Varsitj' 
Track. 

n K A, A K St'. 

How he got the moniker of "Goof" 
we do not know. Some claim that a 
look at the picture above will solve 
the riddle, while others say "Cher- 
chez la femme." 

George possesses a distinctive 
sense of humor, spontaneous and 
dry; his keen perception and clear 
foresight have enabled him to direct 
affairs successfully, attesting to his 
business ability, while his imper- 
I sonation of the "Emperor of Mexico" 
shows his dramatic (?) ability. 

His many attributes, his capa- 
city for friendship and his sincerity 
in all his undertakings should put 
him near the top in later life as 
they have done here. 



ROBERT SHARPE NOOE 

Statesville, X. C, 

Age: 21 

Deyree: A.B. Economics 

Iredell County Club; Die Deutsche 
V'erein. 

The old home-folks are mighty 
proud of Robert Sharpe Xooe of 
Statesville. He hasn't always made 
the dean's list or the football squad, 
but he has always been right there 
in the dormitory. Dame Rumor 
hath it that Robert is one of the 
cleverest little talkers on his hall. 
With this gift of fluent English, 
Robert ought to make his way in 
the world. We believe in you, 
Robert, 



19^7 



One Hundred Forty-one 



YACKETY-YACK. 



«* 



CHARLES STEPHENS NORWOOD, 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Dialectic Senate, «erman Club. 
X *, A K ^I'. 

Charles is little but he is not ( 
loud. He is a good student, but he 
missed Phi Beta Kappa by more I 
than one tenth of a point. Al- 
though he is rated as a good boy, 
he sometimes will miss Sunday 
School under protest. He loves | 
other objects ot a more animate , 
nature, but he neither makes a trip 
every week nor writes every day. 
He is social. Yet somehow he has 
escaped being called a "hound" — 
socially, we mean. 

Prom the above you will gather 
that Charles is simply another col- 
lege senior without the usual adorn- 
ment of a nickname of the florid 
ballyhoo ot a flattering write-up. 



CHARLIE O'QUINN 

Star, N. C. 

Age: 25 

Degree: A.B. in Ed. 

Charlie O'Quinn. our bright and 
popular fellow classmate whom we 
all respect and admire, first saw 
the light ot day in the city of Star, 
North Carolina. Good for Star. 
John then attended the local schools 
where he was always known as the I 
brightest boy in his class. In 
high school he was a real leader; 
so when Charlie graduated every 
one wondered what he would do 
next. Charlie then picked out 
Carolina as the school best fitted 
for him. He is a splendid example 
ot how the young idea learns to 
shoot on this wonderful hill of ours. 
Good for you, Charlie. 



One Hundred Forty-two 



g^i^^^gg^ yackety-yackI 



<^F 1^ 



JULIAN BERNICE PAGE 

Barnesville, Ohio 

Age: 33 

Degree: A.B. Education 

Phi Assembly; Reading Clerk. Chaii 
Ways and Means Committee; Wi 
Freshman Inter-society Medal. 

Julian Bernice Page is a real ora- , 
tor, and whenever he appears before 
his fellow members of the Phi As- | 
sembly the thunders of applause 
cause the walls to rock and the his- 
toric old pictures sway back and 
forth with a gentle gymnastic mo- 
tion. Even in his younger days \ 
Julian must have been an extraordi- 
narily powerful speaker and he 
brought this talent with hiiu to 
Carolina. When Julian goes out 
into the world his silver tongue will 
touch the hearts of many of his fel- 
low citizens, won't it Julian? 



SIDNEY PAKULA 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. in Medicine 

German Club. 

* B K, A * ^, T E *. 

Here is one man whose size may 
have kept him off of the Varsity 
football team, but it was certainly 
no handicap to him in other phases 
of college life. Take note of that 
huge Phi Beta Kappa Key that 
adorns his chin; witness his huge 
number of friends; converse witli 
him for a few minutes; and you are 
forthwith convinced of "Pak's" 
worth. 

The biggest thing about "Pak" is 
that he hasn't let that little key 
and his other accomplishments af- 
fect his attitude toward his friends. 
He's the kind of chap that you al- 
ways like to have around to advise 
you lest you slip and take the 
wrong seat at the wrong time. 



One Hundred Forty-three 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



!•* 



""Sy 



ROY MERRITT PEACOCK 

Lexington, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Deyrec: B.S. Mrdicine 

Roy Merritt Peacock has not al-j 
ways been a wonderful athlete or I 
a great student leader, but he has 
always been right there in the dor- ( 
mitory. haven't you, Roy? And 
really has displayed some bent 
toward atliletics, because he has 
lieen a shining light on the Intra- 
mural Championship Football Team. 
Rumor has it that he is also quite \ 
a clever bull artist, and we are sure I 
that this gift of a loose tongue will 
set him far in the world — it he will 
always remember to keep it well 
"oiled." 



THOMAS JENKINS PEARSALL 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree : LL.B. 

Assistant Manager Baseball; Manager 
Baseball; Coop; German Club; Manager 
Final Ball ; Vice President Junior Class ; 
Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Sheiks; McGee Law 
Chib; Rockj- Mount Club. 

_i K E, * A *. 

Tom has combined success in 
his studies with many other things 
that make for a well-rounded col- 
lege career. His aptness for quick, 
clear thinking has brought him to | 
the fore in his study of Blackstone, 
and won for him a coveted place m i 
the campus lite of the Hill. 

Tom's versatility has been evi- 
denced by his good work on the 
athletic field and prominence in j 
class and social activities. 

His business ability is his out- 
standing characteristic — and there I 
are few things Tom cannot manage 
just a shade better than the next ' 



Lrzz„.r: 



9^7 



One Hundred Forty-four 



YACKETY-YACK, 



<?» 



PAUL KERMIT PERKINS 

Pikeville, X. C. 

Age: 19 

Degree: A.B. 

Deutfher Verein; Freshman Basketball: 
Freshman Track; Varsitv Basketball 
(3, 4); Tarsitv Track (3, 4); Manager 
Intramural Athletics; Dormitory Club. 

"Perk" lias not spent all his time 
on his hooks, hut in campus activi- 
ties, social, religious, and athletic, 
he has done his part; and at the 
same time he finishes at the re- 
markable age of nineteen. 

It would be useless to predict a 
successful future for him ; It is ine- 
vitable. He is going to enter the 
Aledical School next year and let 
us hope that he will continue his 
unfaltering ways until the highest 
peak of success has been reached. 



ALLEX KNOX PHIFER 

Cleveland, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

The old home-folks are mighty 
proud of Allen Knox Phifer, of 
Cleveland, N, C. He hasn't always 
made the dean's list or the football 
stiuad, but he has always been right 
there in the dormitory. Dame 
Rumor hath in that John is one of 
the cleverest little talkers on his 
hall. With his gift of fluent Eng- 
lish, Allen ought to make his way 
in the world. We believe in you, 
Allen. 



19^7 



One Hundred Forty-five 



YACKETY-YACK. 



-^ 



i% 



WILLIAM PHIPPS 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.S. Commeirr 

A Z 11. 

How impossible it is to describe 
such a cliaracter as Henry. To use 
tlie flowery phrases and effusive 
praise bestowed on others would 
only cheapen the deep admiration 
and sincere friendship for him 
which we wish to express. To 
know Henry is to like him. His 
keen sense of humor and friendly 
ways have won for him friendships 
that will last long after the class 
of '27 has been disbanded. His only 
faults are his generousness, his un- 
selfishness, and his consideration 
for every one's feelings. 



FORREST A. POLLARD 
Durham, N. C. 

Age: 20 
Degree: A.B. 

Freshmen Friendship Council; Durham 
founfv Club; Dialectic Senate; Rifle Club; 
German Club; North Carolina Club. 

11 K *. 

Clear cut, thoughtful, of retiring 
nature. "Jim" is one of those rare 
individuals who believe in action 
rather than words. He is not given 
to seeking the spotlight ; yet in after 
life, his undeniably sterling charac- 
ter, his unquestioned ability, and 
his winning personality will un- 
doubtedly put him there. AVe can 
do no more than wish for hiiu that 
his merit will earn its just reward 
— that will be enough. 



19^7 



One Hundred Forty-six 



YACKETY-YACK, 



<^ 



MARY MARTHA PRICE 
Piueville, N. C. 

Age: 43 
Degree: A.B. 

She comes to Carolina by way ofi 
Peace, and she is the embodiment! 
of fine things which both institu- 
tions represent — a gentle way of ' 
life, and faith in higher education. 
Her enthusiasms are Botany, the 
Presbyterian Church, and the World 
Series. 

She walks and she talks. 

But she never is frivolous; 

Her manner's demure, but her jucly- ' 

ment is sure 
And her firmness is ever consijicu- 

ous. 

Modest in behavior, with un- 
wavering standards, Mary Price is 
a real Carolina lady. 



GILBERT WHITTED RAY 

Teer, N. C. 

Age: 23 ' 

Degree : B.S. i 

Gilbert is one of those rare 
students who loves his work so well 
that he really takes his college ( 
education seriously. He is blessed , 
with an unusual degree of stick-to- 
itiveness, which is vouched for in / 
the business office of the Tar Heel ' 
as well as in Professor Peacock's 
Accounting classes. However, this I 
does not tell the whole story, tor he 
is equally as good when it comes to 
"les affaires de la coeur." Ask the 
girls of N. C. College. 

Besides, Ray has a friendly per- 
sonality. We have yet to meet the 
person of either sex who dislikes 
him. A good sport and a true pal- 
a man we shall never forget when ' 
we are no longer "classmates." 



19^7 



One Hundred Forty-seven 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



'Hfvi^ 



^ 



'ILLIAM HOWARD REDDING 
Trinity, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

Di Senate; Randolph County Club, Pres- 
iileiit '26; Spanish Club, Vice President 

A A T. 

Howard is one of those reticent 
students to whom the old adage. 
"Still water runs deep," may very 
appropriately be applied. He has 
never sought campus honors, and 
has never attempted to attract re- 
cognition either by radicalism or 
by self-praise; but rather by his 
constant diligence and modest self 
effacement has gained friends who 
are proud of the intimacy which is 
as unfounded as select. To those 
who know him best his character 
stands out as one of reali_ed ideals, 
a University man who bears this 
distinction well, and deserves it 
even more. 



HERMAN ALLEN RHINEHART 

Canton, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

German Club ; Inter-fraternity Council : 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Senior Class Execu- 
tive Committee; Business Staff Y.\rKETY 
Y.4CK (3, 4); Monogram Club; Varsity 
Track (2, 3, 4). 

A X A, A i) n, * B K. 

"Hiney" came to us with the de- 
sire to make the most of his four 
years in college, and he has always 
kept this desire in mind. He has 
been successful, for his efforts have 
won him a Phi Beta key and a 
Monogram. 

Those of us who know "Riney" 
like him best for his dependability. 
This quality stands out above all 
others, and It is by this characteris- 
tic that we will remember him. 



i5^ 



\90-7 



One Hundred Forty-eight 



YACKETY-YACK, 



'\^nm «P\' 



r*-^ ^H 



LLOYD HARVEY ROBERTSON 

Wendell, N. C. 

Age: 23 



Degree : B.S. 

Elisha Mitchell Scien 
ociety. 



in Medicine 

:iflc Society; Medi 



■ali 



A K K. 

The usual stereotyped write-up 
could neither justly nor adequately I 
characterize this man of so unique 
a personality. His individuality 
places him in that extraordinary, 
and exclusive clique of singular \ 
men among which so few are singu- 
lar enough to be named. "Slims" 
recognized strength of character, 
marvelous personal integrity and 
tremendously enthusiastic loyalty 1 
have won for him a host of friends 
at Carolina. He is a man whose ( 
enemies are unknown. His jovial- 
ity and good nature and his con-( 
versational ability make his very 
presence a pleasure. 



CHARLES FRANCIS ROUSE 
Kinston, N.C. 

Age: 19 
Degree: A.B. 

Minotaur; Gimgliouls; President Inter- 
fraternity Council; Secretary Coop (4) : 
Woodberry Forest Club, Secretary (2). 
President (3); Tar Heel (3); Assistant 
Leader Sophomore Hop; German Club; 
.Tunior Marshal. 

Z 'I', $ B K. 

Diligence, ability, and all-round 
.good fellowship are a trio of virtues j 
for which man has always striven, 
and Charlie has made a perfect at- 
tainment of all three. As a student I 
he is admired, respected, and envied 
by professors and classmates alike \ 
— graduating in three fruitful years, 
and making Phi Beta Kappa. But 
by no means have his social and , 
business interests been neglected. 
The Tar Heel, the Coop and Inter- , 
fraternity Council have profited , 
from his literary ability and execu- 
tive strength, while a host of social ] 
honors have justly been his. 



One Hundred Forty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK. 



1^- 



THOMAS SAMPSON ROYSTER 
Oxford, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: A.B. 

iks; Cabin. 
K 2. 

Thomas Sampson Royster first 
saw the light of day in the flourish- 
ing little city of Oxford, N. C. He 
early developed his bent for athle- 
tics, having looped the leather 

' sphere through the netted hoops in 
Oxford. In high school he con- 
tinued to develop this talent and 
he has found it greatly to his ad- 
vantage as the star of the Kappa 

I Sigma fraternity basketball team. 

I Every one who believes in manly 
men as the best type of American 

I manhood is proud of Tom. But he 
is also delightfully social and we 
are sure that the girls just can't 
resist him, can they, Tom? 



WALTER SCOTT RUSS 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Varsity Track '24-25-26; Cross Countr.v 
1924; Bo.xing Team; Intra-mural Basket- 
ball and Football; Phi Society; President 
Fa.vetteville Club. 

The many friends of this versa- 

I tile and unobtrusive young man. 
who have had the pleasure and 
benefit of being exposed to some of 

I his midnight philosophy have come 

I to a further realization of the educa- 
tional opportunities of that Caro- 

flina institution, the "Bull Session." 
Those of us who have been inti- 
mately associated with Scott real- 

[ ize that his campus interests are 
track, boxing, and a pursuit of 

^ knowledge in the field of Advertis- 
ing. The week end trips, and the 

j boxes of home-made candy that we 

'have helped him enjoy lead us to 
conclude that he has other interests 

I than those on the campus. 



19^7 



One Hundred Fifty 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



HARRY ANDREW SCHMITT 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.8. in G.E. 

American Society of Civil Engineer 
Fencing Club ; Di Minstrel Review ; Kike I 
Kyser's Minstrel. 

Harry, though six feet tall. Is 
too small to get in a bad humor. 
Though a hard worker, he was 
never too busy to give the Class 
the benefit of his wit, of which he 
has an abundance. He was not an , 
activities chaser during his College 
career, his one desire being B.S. in 
C.E. He got that and not without 
honors. That's enough for one man 
to do in four years. With this as 
a back ground, he could not help 
but succeed. 



HARRY JEROME SCHWARTZ 

High Point, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

German Club; Di Senate; High Point 
Club; Advertising Manager Carolina Play- 
maker.s (t-2) Advertising Manager Caro- 
lina Magazine (4) ; Tar Heel Business 
Staff; Black and \Vhite Revue. 

T E *. 

Here is one of those rare speci- 
mens of humanity. He hasn't 
flunked a course since he's been in 
school, and hasn't gone clean fluey 
over a member of the opposite sex — 
YET, and has been some sort of a 
business manager to everything on 
the campus, with the possible ex- 
ception of the University. 

Some people claim that Harry's 
associations with the playmakers | 
brought him out from under a bar- 
rel and made him appreciate the 
wiles of this old world of ours. 



19^7 



One Hundred Fifty-one 



YACKETY-YACK. 



.-^ 



-«r 



^-^ 



k- 



ROBERT KENNETH SCOTT 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in C. E. 

William Cain Civil Engineering Society : 
Giec Club (1, 2); Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Pres- 
ident (3, 4) ; University Orchestra 
( 1, 2, 3. 4) ; Director University Tlieatif 
Orcliestra (4) ; College Choir (2) ; Uormi- 
torv President (2): Ye Gods (1); Yrx, bu 
Hoxh (2. 3); Committee of 100. 

:s A. M ::. 

"Scotty," as he Is Iviiown to his , 
numerous friends, is indeed a versa- 
tile character. Besides being a 
musician par excellence, a dog with 
the ladies, and the possessor of an 
incessant stream of conversation 
that, in the final analysis, is really 
worth listening to. he has shown 
promise of becoming a successful 
engineer. As might be guessed, he 
will enter the insurance field, as a 
fire protection engineer, where his 
potent "line" and overwhelming 
good disposition may serve him to 
best advantage. 



FRED EDGAR SELL 

Monroe, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 



* 



K, A 



n. 



Here is a man who has that 
quality we all covet, that of being a 
friend. "Barney," as he is known, 
is a friend to all and goes out of 
his way to favor others. He is well 
liked by all who know him. While 
he spends a good deal of his time 
with his books, he does not neglect 
his many friends, and the week- 
ends usually find him in one of the 
many neighboring cities. We pre- 
dict a happy and successful life for 
"Barney." for he is a hard worker 
and is thorough in all his under- 
takings. 



19^7 



One Hundred Fiftv-two 



WALTER BAILEY SELLARS 

Burlington, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.8. in Chemistry 

Freshman Priendsliip Council; Elishii 
Mitchell Society; German Club, 

A T A, * B K, A X 2. 

Matriculating in 1923. Bailey, 
went directly to work in his cheni- \ 
istry "lab" and has remained at it 
ever since. Quiet, straightforward 
and cordial, he has won a host o£j 
lifelong friends In his four year'^ 
stay at the University. 

Imbued with a certain degree of 
versatility he has made an endur- 
able record, standing among the 
highest in scholarship when he was | 
taken into Phi Beta Kappa. 

We predict that his ever consci- ( 
entious efforts will carry him far 
in his chosen field, and for him we | 
can say, if success is for those who 
work, he has already succeeded. 



CYRUS MEREDYTH SERL 

Southern Pines, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: A.B. 



Serl entered Carolina with the 
class of 1926, but decided that all , 
of an education is not to be found 
within a college building. As a re- ( 
suit of this, he has traveled over a 
large part of this little terrestrial 
ball including much of the West, 
and the strange lands far across the . 
Pacific, delaying his education one | 
year in order to make these tours. 
Serl has not yet definitely decided , 
upon his life's work, but his bril- 
liant mind, resourceful nature, and 
likable personality bespeak a suc- 
cess tor him. 



One Hundred Fifty-three 



YACKETY-YACK, 



-^ IP? 



[^ 



«; 



HOOSIC SERUNIAN 

Tabriz, Persia 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Med. 

Di Senate; Le Cercle Fiancais; Deutsche!' 
Verein, President; Blue Ridge Deleeate: 
Klisha Miti'hell Scientific Society; V. N. C. 
Medical Society. 

* X, E <!> .i, * B K. 

Hoosic came to Carolina early in 
1923, after many harassing exper- 
iences with the Bolsheviki. Know- 
ing English well, together with 
six or seven other languages, he 
had little difficulty In getting 
started at Carolina only forty days 
. after his arrival at New York. 
He immediately set about making 
Phi Beta Kappa but he always 
found time to make friends. 
He has been at Carolina for almost 
five years, including summer 
schools, and during that time he 
has made a most remarkable schol- 
astic record, and a host of friends, 
who w-ill ever remember him as one 
of the most pleasant and likeable 
fellows on the "Hill." 



WILLIAM D. P. SHARPE, JR. 

Wilson, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree : B.S. 

Freshman Baseball ; Freshman Football 
Squad; Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Mono- 
gram Club; Y. M. C. A. Basketball Club; 
German Club. 

ATA. 

The most applicable word in the 
English language for Bill is sin- 
cerity. Unassuming, straightfor- 
ward, and cordial, hf has won many 
"fast" friends during his four years 
here. He entered the University 
'with two goals in view: to get a 
"college education" and to make 
the baseball team — both of which 
he has attained. 

A good student, a man of iron 
will, stalwart character, a scholar 
and a gentleman; we send him 
forth to his life's work confident 
that "Lady Luck" and Success 
await him. 



One Hundred Fifty-four 



YACKE.TY-YACK, 



m 



JAMES WESLEY SILVER 

Southern Pines, N. C. 

Age: 19 

Degree: A.B. in Education 

President Moore County Club; Cheerios: 
Xorth Carolina Club; Cross-Country Squad 
(4) ; Di Senate. 

* B K. 

Here's to the boy who hails from 
the land of the long-leaf pine. Jim 
is a living impersonation of the old 
Greek ideal, "a sound mind in a 
sound body." The evidence of the 
first is that he made Phi Beta 
Kappa with less studying than has 
ever been done in the history of the 
I University. 

If you doubt his physical prowess, 
just try to keep up with him in a 
cross-country contest. He is a good 
fellow and a real friend. We hope 
and predict for him eminent suc- 
cess in his chosen profession of 
Education. 



FREDERICK FARAH SIMON 

Rock Hill, S. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Advertising Staff Buccaneer (2) ; Adver- 

I tisiug Manager Buccaneer (3) ; Carolina 

Rifle Club (3, 4) ; Palmetto Club (1, 2, 3), 

reasurer Palmetto Club (4) ; Business 

:anager Tar Heel (4). 

Directing his activities towards 

' a business life, Fred has risen from 
the ranks of an advertising solicitor 
for the Buccaneer to the business 
manager of Tar Heel. This, he ac- 
complished through mere hard 

kwork. 

Fred has served his Alma Mater 
creditably. He took over the man- 
agership of the Tar Heel with a 

I large deficit on the books, and has 
converted it into a highly organized, 
money-making publication; thereby 
proving to the campus that it was 

1 not impossible, from a financial 
standpoint, to publish a tri-weekly. 



19C^7 



One Hundred Fifty-five 



YACKETY-YACK. 



«f^ 



RAY COMAN SINK 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 25 

Degree: B.S. Med. 

A K K, e K N. 

A "Good Egg," a hard worker, 
and a ladies' man, that's Ray. He, 
is Old Experience — personified, and 
really knows lite as it is. 

In Medical School his fellow 
students always find him stimulat- i 
ing, sympathetic, loyal and sincere. 
His magnetic personality, charm of! 
manner, good judgment, and poise ] 
will carry him safely and surely 
to the sacred inner circle of his | 
chosen field of the "Healing Arts." 
He is our ideal of a real physician j 
who believes in God and love. 



ALLEN KENDRICK SMI 

LaGrange, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

Phi Assembly ; German Club ; Assistant 
Business Manager Y.\ckety Yack '26: 
Business Manager Y-\civkty Yack '27. 

X <S>, * 1? K. 

It is the irony of fate that 
man who fought consistautly for the/ 
elimination of Senior write-ups ' 
from the Y.\CKErY Yack must have 
one attached to his name. Conse- 
quently we feel that our efforts are . 
more than usually superfluous. 

As Business Manager of the ' 
Yackety Yack he has blown to . 
atoms the proverbial theory that 1 
"you can't get blood out of 
turnip." The Editorial staff will 
tell you that he exercised far more/ 
systematic control over the cents 
with which he put out the year 
book than over the sense with | 
which he made Phi Beta Kappa. 



One Hundred Fifty-six 



[^ 



CARL THEODORE SMITH 

Charleston. S. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. in E. E. 

Carolina Bueeaneer, Exchange Eiliti.r 
12), Managing Editor (3), Editor (41: 
President Phi Beta Kappa (4) ; A. I. E. K. 

* B K, * Z N, 2 T. 

"Seedy" descended on the Hill 
with all of the peace and calm of a 
babe in arms, but with the words 
of CEesar on his lips. Having ar- 
rived, he calmly surveyed his field 
and forthwith proceeded to conquer 
it with an engineer's thoroughness. 
Because Ted combines the ability to 
see the humorous side of life, with- 
I out losing sight of the practical, he 
worked his way up to the Editor- 
ship of the Buccaneer. Only in very 
rare cases does one find In a man 
a brain which is capable of taking 
engineering and an editorship and 
coordinating them. 



CHARLES EGBERT SMITH 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age : 20 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

President Senior Class; Y. M. C. A. 
Cabinet ; Winner Intra-mural Athletic Cnp 
(2); Winner Intra-nniral Tennis Champion- 
ship (3); Committiee of 100; Cheerio 
Leader. 

A X A, A z n. 

When "Red" was elected pres- 
ident of our class, many of us 
thought that he was too happy-go- 
lucky to hold such a dignified po- 
sition. His leadership this year, 
however, has revealed to us a 
strength of character unknown to 
any of us, and has left no doubt 
as to his executive ahility. 

We sincerely hope that he will 
be able to smile his way through 
the business world as easily as he 
has smiled his way through Dudley 
1 Carroll's School of Commerce. 



19^7 



One Hundred Fifty-seven 



YACKETY-YACK. 



*^ r^*» . 



m 



THURSTON SMITH 
Kittrell, N. C. 

Age: 22 
Dcyree: A.B. 
* B K. 

Tliurston Smith of Kitrell Is an ' 
all-round fellow. He is hail-fellow- 
well-met with almost every man 
on the campus, and with some of 
the girls, too. aren't you, Thurston? 
Perhaps he is not a leader, but he 
is always on hand to support every 
Carolina activity — on the waiting I 
list for the Cheerios, down in the 
third or fourth row of the audience, 
on the list of substitutes for the 
Glee Club, or as a scene-shifter 
for the Playmakers. Carolina is 
proud of men like you, Thurston. 



GEORGE CRISMAN SNYDEK 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.8. in Commerce 

German Club; Wodbei-ry Forest Club; 
Sub-Assistant Manager Football (2) ; Man- 
ager Freshman Football (3) ; Gorgon's 
Head; Minotaurs; Cabin, 

2 X, A K *. 

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, George can 
truly be said to be a prince of good 
fellows. He is one among few to , 
whom the maxim "to know him is 
to like him" applies. 

As his statistics show he has had 
his hand in more than one pudding. 
The reputation he made as manager 
of freshman football will be talked / 
of in the days to come down at the 
stadium. 



One Hundred Fifty-eight 



i^^jg^? ^ yackety-yack] 



29» 



roSCOE WILMONT SOWERS 

High Point, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

Roscoe has always been a man 
with a strong determination. When ) 
he sets his head that he is going to 
do a thing lie generally does it. 
Several years ago he said he would 
have a degree from the School of 
Commerce and that he has, regard- 
less of several obstacles that have 
been thrown in his way. 

University life has certainly de-j 
veloped him. His prejudices have 
gone and he now sees life in its 
broadest sense. Above all he poss- 
esses "stick-to-it-tive-ness" and there 
is no doubt but that he will stick 
to whatever line of business into 
which he goes until success is his. 



ALBERT NEWLAND SPENCER 

Morganton, N. C. 

Age : 22 

Degree ; A.B. 

Burke County C'lul), Secretary '27. 
'I- B K. 

Here we have "Spence," who is 
living proof that all Phi Beta Kappa 
men are not book-worms. He is an 
all-round good fellow who never 
likes to miss a good session. He is 
a rather quiet and unassuming chap, 
who is a little hard to get acquaint- 
ed with, but, once you know him, 
you realize that you have missed 
something by not having made his 
friendship sooner.- 

With his all-round good nature, 
and his genuine appreciation of 
hard work, we predict a great future 
for "Spence" in his chosen iield of 
banking. 



One Hundred Fifty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK. 



^^^ 



JULIAN STEWART STARR, JR. 
Rock Hill, S. C. 

Age: 22 
Degree: A.B. 

Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3), 
President (4) ; Bucnneer Art Staff (1, 2) ; 
Cast. "Ye Gods" (1); Cast, "Yes by 
Gosh" (2, 3); Associate Art Editor 
Yackety Y.^ck (2); South Carolina Club, 
Viie President (3) ; Carolina Mai/azine 
Assistant Editor (3), Editor (4); The 
Faun. Editor (4) ; President North Caro 
lina Glee Club Association (4) ; Wigue and 
.Masque; Central Executive Committee (4); 
German Club. 

2 A, 2 T, <!> JI A. 

Profoundly tired of attending 
classes and of having small cut and 
dried doses of ptire linowledge 
shoved down his nauseated throat, 
while he dreamed of other worlds 
to conquer, Starr hails the end of 
his collegiate existence with 
genuine relief. For his four years 
at the University have only served 
to prove to him that dissatisfaction 
will ever be his bedfellow. And in 
leaving the sacred portals, to which j 
sanctity he is always agnostic, he 
can only grin at the symbolism of 
sheepskin — the ultimate goa^ 
ave hundred. ,y<^ 



WILLIAM DURWOOD SUGGS 

Kinstou, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. Medicine 

Cabin; Gorgon's Head; Commencement 
Marshal 1925; Associate Member Elisha 
Jlitcheil Scientific Society. 

K 2, * X. 

It would be impossible to say in 
this brief space what should be said 
about Bill. He has been with us 
for five years, the last two of which 
he has spent studying medicine. 
Bill has the makings of a doctor, 
and we all feel sure that in a short 
while after he finishes his studies, 
he will take his place as a leader 
in his profession. 

His likable manner and pleasing 
personality have always been a 
source of many friends for him. In 
this respect he is unusually blessed. 



19^7 



One Hundred Sixty 



YACKEITY-YAC}^., 



ADRIAN DWIGHT SUPPLE 

Champaign, Illinois 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

FoothaU '23 Freshman, Varsity '25-26; 
Rifle Club. 

A X A, A s n. 

Adrain came to Chapel Hill from 
Illinois on a visit, and liked our 
school so much that he remained 
to become a freshman in the Class 
of '27. He is not the type of boy 
that flashes and is gone, but the ' 
kind that glows steadily. This 
quality of always forging ahead has 
made his stay here a success, and 
is the quality that makes successful 
men. We all like "Sup" and hope 
that he likes us well enough to re- 
main in our state. 



JOY VERLE SYKES 

Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in Medicine 

Elislia Mitcliell Scientific Society; Medi- 
cal Society; Laboratory Assistant in Zo- 
ology. 

.V K K. 

To this man do we pay all the 
homage due a gentleman "Par Ex- 
cellence." A mixture of sentiment, 
virtue, intellectual vivacity, and se- 
rene spirituality which, blend into 
a rare combination of perfect 
manhood. 

When the curtain of time swings 
down and the evening shadows of 
his life draw near, it shall be said 
of this man. "He has been a friend 
to man; he has fought a good flght; 
and his reward shall be a crown of . 
glory." 



One Hundred Sixty-one 



YACKETY-YACK. 



'^^m: e> 



RALPH BINGHAM TALLEY 

RancUeman, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree : A.B. 

Emerson tells us that "the gentle- 
man Is a man ot truth, lord of his \ 
own actions, and expressing that 
lordship in his behavior." Not only ' 
is "Bing" a gentleman, but he is 
an apostle ot temperance in all 
things; a thinker, a good egg, and 
a blamed good student. 

We like you. Bingham. Your wit, | 
your calm and calculating spirit, 
your regard for all who realize 
your depth of character — these ad- 
mirable traits make your friendship 
highly prized. 

Bingham believes in God, good 
literature, R. D. W. Connor, Santa 
Glaus, the stork, and the future of 
Randolph County. 



DAVID BRYAN TAYLOR 

Arapahoe, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. Education 

Philanlhropic Assembl.v ; Murphey Club; 
President Pamlico County Club; Play- 
nakers Cast "A Tliousand Years Ago." 



T. 



"D. B." grew tired of the roaring 
of Pamlico and came inland where | 
he might find an opportunity to be 
a student. Never in the extreme 
front ranks, never among the radi- 
cals, yet never refusing to be liberal 
in the face of facts, he has made 
no host of friends; but those few 
who know him respect and honor 
his sturdy morality, his quiet, 
thoughtful nature, and his adjust- 
ment in life. Loving to live in the 
realm of poetic imagery and philoso- 
phical thought, he has not failed to 
see and to appreciate life as it is. 



One Hundred Sixty-two 



YACKETY-YACK, 



*^r 4(K 



«^- 



RICHARD MOORE TAYLOR 

Enfield, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Wrestling 
Squad '26 



DAVID ELZAVAN THOMAS 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

E. Y. E.: Gei-mau Club; Glee Club (.i) ; 
reshman Track. 



X T. 

Richard Moore Taylor, our bright 
and popular classmate whom we all 
respect and admire, first saw the 
light of day in Enfield, North Caro- 
lina. Good for Enfield. Richard 
then attended the local schools 
where he was always known as the 
brightest in his class. Richard 
then picked out Carolina as the 
school best fitted for him, and con- 
sequently he has been in school here 
tor four years. He is a splendid 
example of how the young idea 
learns to shoot on this splendid hill 
of ours. Good for you, Richard. 



During his stay with us, Dave 
has made many true friends and he 
has proven himself a friend to us i 
times without number. His pres- 
ence has always been the signal for 
merriment and happiness, and we 
pause to toss a tear on the wind 
when we think of the barren years 
we must pass without him. Luck 
to you, David. Now that this stock 
write-up is over, we pause again to 
repeat that Dave is a flat-tire, and 
he will be back with us for the next 
three years. 



One Hundred Sixty-three 



YACKETY-YACK. 



•1^^ 



WALTER DALLAM TOY, JR. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: A.B. 

Junior Order o£ Gorgon's Head; "13" 

Club; Tnr Heel Business StafE (1, 2); 

I Publications Union Board (3) ; German 

Club; Assistant Leader Easter German (4) ; 

Freshman Football Squad. 

Z -if. 

"Polly," being a native of "The 
Village," entered the University 
with less radicalism and anticipa- 
tory enthusiasm than the average 
Freshman. Conservative, easy- 
going, and well-balanced are adjec- 
, lives most descriptive of a nature 
I which has made him a steadfast 
friend, a diligent worker. 

Four years in the University have 
meant more to "Polly" than mere 
scholastic training or friendly as- 
sociations, for he has plucked choice 
fruits from the college orchard. 

We have no fear for his future 
success, since his sincerity and con- 
stancy have been ever-increasing 
' during the time that we have 
own him. 



FRANK CLEO UPCHURCH 
New Hill, N. C. 

Age: 27 
Degree : LL.B. 

McGehee Law Club; Phi Assembl.v ; 
Dormitory President. 

Frank, is a real leader among 
men. His dark red hair and spark- 
ling brown eyes would make Socra- 
tes turn over and blush with envy. 
His eyes and personality readily 
suggest super-romantic mysticism, 
and that, of course, women can not 
resist. 

He is well liked by all the boys in 
the Law School, and all others on 
the campus who know him. Realiz- 
ing the future that lies ahead as a 
future outstanding member of the 
North Carolina Bar. we bid him 
God-speed upon his new life's work. ■ 



One Hundred Sixty-four 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



JAMES ARNALL UPSHAW 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: A.B. 

William Cain Matli. Medal; Elisha Mit- 
chell Scientific Society; German Club; 
Kreshman Football. 

A <ir. 

First and foremost we wish to in- 
form our beloved readers that the 
nickname of "Hawk," to which this 
gentleman answers, has no refer- 
ence to the modern collegiate slang | 
definition hut that it is a clever pun 
upon the similarity of his name to 
that of the distinguished detective, 
Hawkshaw. "Hawk" is quite a 
merry fellow. The girls just can't 
understand how such a charming 
young man could be SUCH a mathe- 
matical genius. We are confident 
that "Hawk" will make a brilliant 
name for himself, won't you, 
"Hawk?" 



JAMES HENRY VanNESS HI 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age : 21 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

Mecklenburg County Club; Tar He 
Board (1, 2); German Club; "13" Club; 



Sophomore Class 
Sub-Assistant Manage 
retary Junior Class ; 
Football (3) ; 



?cutive Committee; 
Football (2) ; Sec- 
Assistant Manager 

Football (4) ; Mono- 



gram Club; Assistant Leader Senior Ball. 
2 X, A K *. 

To one of the leading students in 
Dean Carroll's Commerce School. 
To one who will most likely possess 
a Phi Beta Kappa key in the spring. 
To the most successful football 
manager that Carolina has ever had. 
To an eflicieut executive both in 
fraternal and class positions. To 
the holder of the title "Best-All- 
Round Senior." To a most ardent , 
admirer of Grace. To one of the 
State's future foremost citizens. 
To the one Senior whom we are | 
most glad to have known. To Jim 
Van Ness! ! ' 



One Hundred Sixty-five 



^^ ^^ 



A^ 



A 



TOM FLETCHER VESTAL 

WiBSton-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree : B.S. Med. 

Acacia, A K K. 

Tom missed being elected the 
merriest fellow in the senior class 
only because there was no such su- 
perlative elected. He is a member 
of the Y. M. C. A. and a great force 
among the better influences in our 
splendid University. When he bids 
us a sad farewell and quits the dear 
old hill we hope that Tom will not 
change his splendid ways of good 
fellowship. We are all cheering for 
you, Tom. 



JOHN WARD, JR. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. in Commerce 

X T, A 2 n. 

John Ward, our local Ponzi, first 
saw the light of day in our capital 
city of Raleigh. So easily did he 
find his way through the difficult 
mazes of accounting that his pro- 
fessors always stood aside and 
gaped with wonder, didn't they, 
John? Even in his younger days 
John must have realized that he 
was destined by the kindly hand of 
fate to be a remarkable success in 
the world of business. We are chew- 
ing our pencils for you, John. 



19^7 



One Hundred Sixty-six 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



^3r ^' 



^^ 



ADDISON EXUM WARREN 
Edward, N. C. 

Age: 24 
Degree: A.B. 

Grail; Speaker of Phi; Golden Fleece: 

Monogram Club; Captain Boxing Team; 

Wrestling Team; Varsitr Football '24-25- 
26; Student Council '26-27. 

Acacia. 

Four years ago West Point lost 
a soldier and Carolina gained a 
Southern gentleman. "K. O." has 
the destinction of being the only | 
man ever to attend Carolina, to cap- 
tain one o£ her teams three years in 
succession, and also to hold a 
national A. A. U. Boxing Title. 

As yet Warren is undecided as 
to the course he will follow after 
he has gotten his A.B. Our guess 
is that he will follow the squared 
circle for a year or two and then 
take up the study of law. Best 
o'luck "Add." 



ZACK JAMES WATERS 

Moyock, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: B.S. in Medicine 

Wrestling Team (2, 3, 4). Captain (3, 
4) ; T. M. C. A. Cabinet; German Club, 
Executive Committee; Order of Grail, 
Treasurer; Assistant Manager Swain Hall 
(4); Vice President Senior Class; Pres- 
ident of Dormitory (3, 4) ; Monogram Club. 

Acacia. A IC K, E * A. 

Zack hails from Jloyock, "the 
City by the Sea." As soon as he 
arrived at Carolina, he showed his 
ability on the mat, and the fact 
that he was captain of the wrest- 
ling team for two years shows the 
high esteem with which he is held. 

On the campus, in the classroom, 
anywhere, he is just Zack. In his 
medical profession, and in his deal- 
ing with Dan Cupid, we hope for 
him all success. 

May success crown your efforts, 
and may you render the world the 
greatest service. 



1927 



One Hundred Sixty-seven 



YACKETY-YACK, 



Ai^ 



ANDREW JACKSON WATKINS 

Henderson, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Coop; "13" Club; German Club; Sub- 
Assistant Baseball Manager *25. 

n K A. 

To be or not to be a juggler of 
facts and figures was a problem 
that gave "Jack" little trouble. He 
must have been born figuring. For- 
tunately for the School of Com- 
merce he cast his lot with Prof. 
Peacock's "flggerin" boys during his 
Sophomore year. 

If he can accomplish as much 
in the world of business as he has 
in the School of Commerce, he will 
some day control a great many of 
those elusive but desirable dollars. 



WITCHEY MCDONALD WATKINS 

Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: A.B. 

A K *, * B K, 2 A. 

Watkins is the most distressingly 
sane person in the Senior class. 
He has realized the truth— that the 
enormous value of a college educa- 
tion is largely mythical, and he is 
more than willing to shake the dust 
of machine learning from his feet. 
Watkins leaves this domicile of 
knowledge with the doubtful talis- 
man of a degree and a prevading 
feeling of disgust. He was born 
with the gift of seeing through 
shams, and education has proved to 
be no exception. 



One Hundred Sixty-eight 



V<?w 



'^) 



-J 



WILLIAM WAY, JR. 

Charleston, S. C. 

Age : 20 

Degree : A.B. 

Tar Heel Business Staff (1), Oirculatii 
Manager (2) ; Yackety Yack Editorial I 
Board (3) ; Publication Union Board (3) ; 
Commencement Ball Manager (3); Assist- 
ant Manager Varsity Boxing (3), Manager 
(4); Manager Freshman Boxing (4); Pal- 
metto Club, President (2); German Club; 
Glee Club, Assistant Business Manager (4) ; 
Assistant in Economics (4). 

X *, * M A. 

Bill hails from that old historical ' 
center of Southern aristocracy — 
Charleston. He deserted us one 
year to study the prevailing "econ- 
omic" conditions in Europe, return- 
ing fully convinced that Paris is 
the place. Casting aside his globe- 
trotting mania, he reentered Caro- 
lina, determined to make a name for 
himself. A glance at the above sta- 
tistics is substantiating. 

Upon his graduation. Bill marks 
the passing of a campus figure 
known and admired by all. Hav- 
ing once worked as a flagman, he 
plans to make transportation _hi^ 
vork. May he traj "^ 



MERRILL LORAINE WEST 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in C. E. 

Engineers; 



Merrill has adopted the policy 
that little things are too small to 
worry about, and larger things are 
not large enough to become excited | 
over. A calm, non-assuming atti- 
tude, together with a substantial 
amount of genuine humor, makes us 
appreciate him as a companion, and 
seek him as a friend. 

We always find him interested in 
the happenings on the campus. We 
find, therefore, that he has not only 
broadened his capacity as a student 
of Engineering, but has also ac- 
quired and given much to the cam- 
pus lite. 



19C^7 



One Hundred Sixty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK, 






HENRY JAMES WHEELER 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in E.E. 

"Wique and Masque; Carolina Piay- 
akers; Glee Club; A. I. E. E. 

B e n, * B K, * Z N. 

Henry's sophistication, brought 
about by his A.B. experience and his 
knowledge of the world at large, 
was such that it was two years he- 
tore his classmates discovered that 
he wasn't Dean of the Engineering 
School. 

Henry has accumulated a corps of 
friends throughout the State. Lik- 
able at first sight, this initial in- 
terest almost invariably grows into 
the fast friendships which are the 
gems one treasures so dearly in 
later years. 



MANLY DOWELL WHISNANT 

Morganton, N. C. 

Age: 23 

Degree: A.B. 

Football '23-24-25-26; Captain Football 
'26; Baseball '23-24-25-26; WrestUng '26; 
President Monogram Club '25-26; Vice 
President Athletic Association ; President 
Burke County Club '26; Y. Cabinet; Golden 
Fleece, 



"Red" is one of the outstanding 
campus leaders. The State knows 
him as captain of the football team. 
The campus knows him as a 
'buddy." So long as he has friends, 
he is happy; and, so long as he is 
among men, he will have friends. 

When you met him on this cam- 
pus of hero worship, you don't 
think of him as captain of Football 
and Golden Fleece but as "Red." 
It it is true that each of us have 
' some task on earth. I am sure that 
"Red's" "is to be a friend of MAN." 



One Hundred Seventy 



^*5k 



f^ 



FINLEY TOMLINSON WHITE 
Dui-ham, N. C. 

Age: 20 
Degree: A.B. 

Sheiks; Order of Gimghouls; Coop; As- 
sistant Advertising Manager CaroUjia Maga- 
zine (1); Assistant Advertising Manage! 
Carolina Buccaneer (2, 3) ; Leader of 
Junior Prom; Assistant Leader of Gimg- 
houl Ball: Chief Commencement Ball 
Manager (4). 

2 A E. 

No, Pinley did not make Phi Beta 
Kappa, not even was it hard luck 
that he missed it. No, Finley is not 
the perfect answer to the well- 
known maiden's prayer. Further- 
more I do not, unhesitatingly af- 
tirm that, whatever be his chosen 
field of endeavor, he will surely be a 
brilliant success. 

But to" come down to brass tacks, 
he lias led several dances, he has 
passed several courses, he does be- 
long to several social organizations. 
Taking all in all, it is certain that 
Fin has been a credit to himself and 
to the University. 



* Z 



LEO DeSOTA white 

Marshall, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: B.S. in E. E. 

I. E. E. 

N, e *, * B K. 



A chance meeting of "Pap" — we've 
forgotten he ever was Leo — will 
not leave a definite impression of 
his personality, because he seems 
too shy from being obtrusive. His 
indifference to almost everything 
must constitute a mask behind 
which an active mind functions, for 
his interest in work and play has 
certainly been rewarded. 

It is interesting to note that a 
woman attracts "Pap's" attention 
only as an ornament. He's been 
free, white, and twenty-one for some 
time now, so some day, some good 
girl will cause a mighty good fellow 
to fall and fall hard. 



2b 



One Hundred Seventy-one 



YACKETY-YACK, 



.^ 



THOMAS JACKSON WHITE 

Concord, N. C. 

Age: 24 

Degree: LL.B. 

President Second-year Law Class; Stu- 
dent Editor A'. C. Law Review ; Ruffin Law 
Club; Wrestling Squad; Boxing Squad. 

* r i, * A A. 

Tom is a man into whose charac- 
ter has been inculcated a basic con- 
ception of true manhood-honor. His 
election to the presidency of the 
second year law class attests to the i 
popularity which Tom immediately 
gained upon his matriculation at ' 
the University. 

Tom, with his true intellect and 
philosophy, perpetually spiced with 
a flow of jokes and conviviality, is 
ever a welcomed member of any 
group or bull session. 

Here's to Tom White, to his suc- 
cess in the realm of Law, to his 
continued popularity, and to his 
last love affair. 



JAMES NORWOOD WHITLEY 

Stantonsburg, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 

After a discouraging start. 
"Sheik" has come to the front and 
is a popular member of his class. 
EXuring his college career, he has 
blended hard and conscientious 
work with a certain amount of 
play, with accomplishment as a 
result. 

"Sheik" is not exactly what his 
name would imply, because the girls 
seem to have been the least of his 
worries. Norwood is a mixture of 
modesty and friendliness — a man 
to whom one feels free to discuss 
either personal or public affairs 
and obtain an equally valuable 
opinion. 



19C^7 



One Hundred Seventy-two 



YACKETY-YACK. 



CARL EDWIN WIKE 
Sapphire, N. C. 

Age: 21 
Degree: A.B. 

Jeickson County Club, Vice President 
14); Dormitoi-y Club; Varsity Track 
Squad; Dean's List; Boxing Squad (3). 

Pour years ago a quiet and un- 
assuming young man came down 
from the Land of the Sky with the 
determination of becoming a real 
Carolina man. From the time he 
sang a laundry list for a group of | 
bloody Sophs, he began making the 
host of friends which he now poss- 
esses. 

No matter how small or how large 
the job he undertakes he works 
with the same grim determination 
to win. We are sure that some pro- 
fession or business will profit by our 
loss in gaining a true southern gen- 
tleman of sterling character. 



KEITH BENSON WILLIAMS 

Mullins, S. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Palmetto Club. 

We have always been greatly ap- 
preciative of Keith's presence on 
our campus, because we have never 
understood how our dear sister 
State of South Carolina was able to 
part with him. He is a true-blue 
son of the old Palmetto State but he 
is a loyal Tar Heel, too, aren't you, 
Keith? He is perhaps not a campus 
leader, but he puts his healthy 
shoulder to the wheel that makes 
Carolina activities go 'round. When 
you go back to your native State 
we wish you unparralleled success, 
Keith, and we, along with every 
man, woman, and child who has ' 
known you wish to take this final 
opportunity to "Thank God for 
South Carolina." 



One Hundred Seventy-three 



YACKEITY-YACK. 



m 



^ f^^ 



m 



ZACK MARONEY WILLIAMS 

Stovall, N. C. 

Age: 24 

Degree: A.B. in Ed. 

Gi-auville County Club; Phi Assembly: 
X. C. Club; President Dormitory Associa- 
tion; University Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Bnv- 
ranecr; Orchestra; Track (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Monogram Club; Secretary -Treasurer Senior ( 
Classf 

M 2. 

This young man is far more than 
just another college boy. As a re- 
sult of achievements in athletics, 
music, and student leadership, he is 
now a campus figure. But I wish to 
dwell not on Zack's career, but on 
the man himself. Of course he is 
talented; obviously he is genial; 
undoubtedly he is genuine; undeni- 
ably he is perfect. He has no 
camouflage, flies no false flag, and 
is always what he seems. 

We respect him because of his 
varied abilities and love him for 
his miraculous wholesomeness. 



ROBERT S. WILLIAMSON 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree : A.B. 

A A T. 

All the folks back in the dear old 
Gate City are proud of Robert and 
they are watching his college career i 
with bated hreath. Aren't they, 
Robert? He has not been a great | 
athlete or a student leader of note, 
but he has always been right here on 
the campus (that is — when he was 
not off the campus). He has 
cherry smile, he makes good grades, i 
he has a world of friends, he 
always a gentleman, and hence is i 
hell with the women. We are safe 
in predicting that he will be a suc- 
cess because we have never met him 
and he cannot be held responsible, j 



\90-7 



One Hundred Seventy-four 



YACKETY-YACK, 



*yir 



.-*► 



li^T^ 



}h% 



m^^ 



GLENN Mcdonald wilson 

Dallas, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in E. E. 

A. I. E. E. Vice President (3), Treas 
urer (3). 

* B iv * z X, e *. 

Had Glenn been able to spare the 
time, there is little doubt that he 
could have played varsity baseball 
and basketball, but it is next to im- 
possible for an engineering student 
to participate in athletics and gradu- 
ate in four years. Glenn did have 
time to play intra-mural football 
two years, however. 

Glenn does not make friends very 
easily but is liked and respected by 
those be does know well. Unlike 
many men, he is always willing to 
take his own time to help a friend 
in any problem he can — and he 
generally can. He wisely has little 
to do with the opposite sex, but 
devotes his spare time to healthier 
sports. 



HENRY ALTON AVOOD 

Lincolnton, N. C. 

Age: 22 

Degree: A.B. 

Eses, Vice President (3) President 
(4); Scribblers (1); Cheerios; Dean's 
List (3) ; Di Senate; Tar Heel Staff (3, 
■4) ; Lincoln County Club, Vice President < 
(3); Carolina Playmakers (4); Executive 
Committee Senior Class (4). 

1' r; T, E * A. 

"Little Henry" — A man's man, 
possessing an unequaled sense of 
humor, a Phi Beta brain, and a 
whole world of ability; congenial, 
big-hearted, and a man who once 
your friend is always your friend. 

With one of the best philosophies { 
of life any individual ever had, 
"Red" goes through these years 
we're allowed to strut on the stage 
and never finds a single disaster. 
It's all comedy with him — no man 
ever lived who got as much tun out 
of life and living as does our pleas- 1 
ant friend "Red." 



19^7: 



One Hundred Seventy-five 



YACKETY-YACK. 



AUSTIN ROABER WRIGHT 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age: 20 

Degree: B.S. in C. E. 

William 
Civil Engineers; 1 

A T A, <!> B K. 

"Chick" Wright, engineer and Phi 
Beta Kappa man — Tliat's more than 
enough to ask of any one. Friends? 
Plenty ot them — here and all over 
the country, judging from the , 
amount of his mail. It is said that ' 
Chick missed one dance last year; 
it was held in Siberia. 

If this vague and ethereal thing 
called Success has a handle to it, 
you can bet your bottom dollar that 
Chick is going to get a firm hold 
on it. 



FREDERICK STAFFORD WRIGHT 

Kingsport, Tenn. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. in E. E. 

A. I. E. E.; Art Editor Buccaneer '26- 
27. 

e X, * B K, * Z N. 

True ability must shine forth even 
if it be hidden under a bushel, and 
so Fred's ability in studies, social 
activities, and art work has shown 
through his modesty. Although he 
is always ready to go anywhere or 
do anything he gets results in all 
his endeavors because he has that 
rare faculty of doing a tremendous 
amount of work in a marvelously 
short time. 

In this man one sees the person 
who can make friends at first sight 
and who can hold them; a person ' 
whose outstanding characteristic is 
unfailing good humor. 



19^7 



One Hundred Seventy-six 



^>Qi:<:!i^ii:Pi!Qi:<s'^s^^^^ YACKEITY-YACK! 



<3I> ^ 



CARXIE LEE WYRICK 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

Freshman Track Team '24; Dormitory 
Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity Track Squad 
(1. 2. 3); Assistant Manager Carolina 
Musical Club '26. 

A 2 n. 

Although he has not been elected 
to the presidency of the student 
body, or made Golden Fleece. Carnie 
is the type of Carolina man that 
all of us could well afford to pat- 
tern ourselves after. He has done 
good work in his courses and has 
been an all-round good student. 

The friendships that he formed 
during his four years at Carolina 
will stand him in good stead 
throughout his life, but Carnie will 
probably be as valuable to his 
friends as they are to him. We 
wish him a life full of success, and 
feel sure that he will attain it. 



HILL YARBOROUGH 

Louisburg, N. C. 

Age: 25 

Degree: A.B. 

Gim?houl; Monogram Club; President 
Law School Association. 

i; A E. 

A rather cold individual more 
often given to dreams than sordid 
realities. And together with his 
other collection of myths has been 
added this last one about education. 
In accord with his former habits 
these five years he has passed in his 
own little world with no more than 
an occasionally disinterested glance 
at the one that rushed madly by 
outside. He passes with the others 
through these portals that once 
looked so fair to make another 
generation of Alumni to whom the 
University may appeal as a loyal 
son. Unexplored subjects are the 
most difficult to analyze, nor does 
it matter to him whether anything 
has been said. 



1927 



One Hundred Seventy-seven 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



'-'^ -^1 



ERNEST F. YOUNG 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age : 22 

Degree: B.S. Commerce 

German Club; Glee Club; Assistant, 
Business Manager Glee Club '24-2n. 
Business Manager '25-27; Freshman Foot- 
ball. 

* M A. 

Joining the Glee Chib at the be- 
ginning of his Freshman year, 
Ernest immediately attracted atten- 
tion for his keen managerial ability. 
Under his leadership, the Club has ' 
experienced the two most successful 
years of its existence. 

Ernest survived the ordeals of Dud 
Carroll's School of Commerce, and 
has maintained that sunny disp-osi- 
tion which has won for him a place 
in the hearts of many. He always 
greets you with that cheery smile 
which you can not forget or ignore; 
and his pleasing personality is a 
goal for which every one should 
strive. 

Every inch a business man, hut 
every foot a gentleman!!! 



AUBREY MARCUS ZIMMERMAN 

Clemmons, N. C. 

Age: 21 

Degree: A.B. 



Davids. 



Do 



Aubrey Marcus Zimmerman of 
Clemmons is a remarkable person 
in that he is both a four-square man 
and an all-round good fellow. He 
is hail-fellow-well-met with almost 
every man on the campus and hail- 
lady-well-met with some of the girls, 
too. aren't you, Aubrey? Perhaps 
he is not a leader, but he is an un- 
surpassed follower, and he is always 
on hand to support every Carolina 
activity — down in the audience or 
on the list of substitutes. Carolina 
is proud of all her stalwart sons 
who are like you. Aubrey. 



\90.7 



One Hundred Seventy-eight 




YACKETY-YACK 




19^7 



One Hundred Seventy-nine 




One Hundred Eighty 




One Hundred Eighty-one 




YACKETY-YACK. 



Senior Class History 



IN the fall of 1923 the Class of '27 entered the University; since that time we have led 
a checkered career. The Campus first knew we were here when our class, perfectly 
organized and led by President Jimmle Williams, won a crushing victory over the 
Sophomores in the annual snowball fight. In the winter quarter the basketball team 
won the Southern Championship, and the Campus went wild. Few of us will forget the 
bonfire at the Old Well, and the march to Durham afterward. It was indeed a picture 
for the farmers to view, as students, clad only in pajamas and bathrobes, headed by the 
University Band walked to the neighboring city "to let the world know." Tire partial 
burning of Swain Hall cast to the winds all our ambitions for a smoker, as well as our 
visions of future meals. Only the kitchen burned, however, and not the storeroom 
where grits were kept. The Pick was burned by another fire, and Gerrard Hall was 
utilized as a Theatre, its staid old walls resounding with the applause for (51oria Swanson, 
Jack Holt, and others. This year saw the fall of the Boll Weevil before the faculty op- 
position, and the birth of the Carolina Buecaneer. It also marked the first anniversary 
of the Publications Union which has now grown into a lusty infant. Virginia was 
handed two shut-outs here, and the student body moved over to Greensboro to witness 
the third, and to attend N. C. C. W.'s reception. We set a precedent by having money in 
the treasury at the end of the year, and electing a class president who was not an athlete. 

Bunn Hackney led the class our Sophomore Year. The Tin Can had been completed 
and was ready tor use, and Intra-mural athletics were well under way. The Di and 
Phi reformed, the Di becoming a Senate. The Co-ed house burned, but, as fate would 
have it, the new one was under construction. The Glee Club, through the efforts of Mr. 
Weaver, went to Kansas City. Dr. Greenlaw was elected president of the American As- 
sociation of Universities — and left the University for Johns Hopkins. The basketball 
team won the championship again and Tulane was burnt in effigy, llr. Poole became 
angry in a stormy session of the Legislature and tlireatened to abolish the study of 
science at the University with his bill. The dormitories in the triangle were occupied 
for the first time this year, and Dr. Coker began his program of beautifying the campus. 
The Playmakers progressed, securing the old Law Building for a theatre. It was a large 
gift: the first threatre in the United States to be set aside for the development of folk 
plays. Rameses I made his first debut this year and accompanied the athletic teams on 
their trips. His first appearance in the Tin Can, however, was marked by an incident 
which required the extinguishing of the lights. 

Our Junior year was indeed a busy erne. Bob Sides was our president. Cameron 
Avenue was paved, and mud-slinging was stopped — at least literally. Old South was 
doomed, and plans made to remodel it and use it as an administration building. Pres- 
ident Chase went to Oregon, but. after giving us a big fight, decided to remain at 
Carolina. The basketball team won the Southern Championship for the third consecutive 
time, amid much rejoicing on the campus. Bunn Hackney was chosen as one of the 
members of the All-Southern team, and was elected captain of the 1926-27 team. "K. O." 
Warren represented the University, and won the Junior National Amateur Heavyweight 
Championship. Fleet-footed "Gus" McPherson lowered the State record for the 100-yard 
dash to 9.S seconds. At the initiation of Phi Beta Kappa a large number of men were 
elected from the Junior class. Virginia was tied in the annual football classic, and took 
two out of three in the baseball series. The celebration of the Semi-centennial of the 
opening of the University since the Civil War was celebrated this year. Two Co-eds 
were given a separate clieering section of their own, and during the year more boys than 
usual were seen wending their way toward the Co-ed house. 

The last lap of our college career awaited us on our return to the "Hill" In the fall 
of our Senior year. "Red" Smith was elected to bear on his shoulders the burdens of 
the class presidency. A new system of athletic coaching was introduced, and some of 
the younger sports were brought to the front. Mr. Kenan solved the problem for a new 
stadium by his substantial gift of $275,000. Work was begun on the new stadium im- 
mediately after Christmas. Dr. Workman was elected head of the School of Religion 
that was opened for registration in the fall quarter. The class exhibited its conservative 
element strongly by voting overwhelmingly for the retention of the Senior write-up. 
Quite a bit of oratory was displayed in the process, however. More than the usual number 
of dances were held on the "Hill" this year, and many of our number figured prominently 
in them and in the other social activities. 

And now we draw the curtain on the history of our college career, and turn to view the 
prospect that lies before us, which is cur Real History. One thing more — may the ties of 
friendship which we have formed during these four years remain ever true. 

C.\i!i. W. Kei.ly. Historian. 



\9'^7 



One Hundred Eighty-two 




One Hundred Eighty-three 



YACKE.TY-YACK, 




One Hundred Eiglity-t'our 



^g^?^ YACKEITY-YACK 





Era'Est Wii.i.iUKUiiiY Carpenter, Jr. 
Greenville, S. C. 



Henry Eugene Smith 
Roxboro, N. C. 



Francis C. Hayes 
Asheville, N. C. 



Caesar Cone 
Greensboro, N. C. 



John Bryan Grimes 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Richard James Curtis 
McBee, S. C. 



John Oliver Evans 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Mary' Margaret Wray 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Ben. r AM in W. Ormo.nd 
Dover, N. C. 



Richard Albers Carpenter 
Belvidere, 111. 



\9^7 



One Hundred Eighty-five 



Odei.l Sai'I> 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Cahi, Hkxky AVessei.i. 
Wilmington, N. C. 




YACKE.TY-YACK 



GfY Raymond Fri.r 
Winston-Salem. N. C, 



GEORciE Lister Markiia:m 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 



Robert Kizer Patterson 
Albemarle. N. C. 



Wii.r.iAJi Herman E. Johnson 
Ware Shoals, S. C. 



19^7 




H. P. Edwakdj- 
Parkton. N. C 



Danny Shaw Davis 
Waxhaw, N. C. 



One Hundred Eighty-six 



Tii^a^ ^ YACKHTY-YACK 



B. HUMPHIiKY MAJiSHALL, Jr. 

Wilmington, N. C. 



John Lynwood Hearn 
Tarboro, N. C. 



Peyton Bryant Abbott 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 




RiciiARn Allen Freeman 
Salisbury, N. C. 



John Baker Lewis 
Parmville, N. C. 



Maitrice Grossman 
Mebane, N. C. 



Henry Parker BBANnis, Jr. 
Salisbury, N. C. 



19^7 




Robert F. Monroe 
Eagle Springs, N. C. 



Landis Gold Brown 
Selma, N. C. 



One Hundred Eighty-seven 




YACKETY-YACK 




EsTEi.i.E Edith Lawson 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



JaSEPH ROSSER BoiilllTT. Jk 

Rocky Mount, N. C 



GiFFiN Casweli, DArGiiiniDC.E 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 



William King Newton 
Fountain, N. (', 



Roy Lee Casiiwell 
Hope Mills, N. C. 



Francis Pi.umiiei! Jenkins 
Tarboro, N. C. 



Ben.iamin Bi;o\vn Humphries 
Aslieville. N. C. 



Km.ly Wai.lac !■ 
Dover, N. C 



Galen Elliott 
Washington, N. C. 



Samuel Walter Davis. Ji! 
Greensboro. N. C 



19^7 



One Hundred Eighty-eight 



HllVT BAKKii PlilTCIIETT 

Greensboro, N. C. 




YACKEITY-YACK 



Wn.FitEi) Laaiian Brookei! 
Asheville, N. C. 



FliANK A. UllHS'[(I.N 

Waterbury. Conn. 



Tahasa Makgahet Gkah.i 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 



Samuel Na.sh Joii.^ston 
Tarboro, N. C. 



NoKwoou Masse.n'iuhc. Carkoll 
Warsaw, N. C. 



William RoiiERr Ma.n'ey 
Biltmore, N. C. 



Wii.MA.M Francis Shaff,\ei!. Jr. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Frank E. Ma'ithew.s 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



Jrxirs A. Gile.s. Jr. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



1927 




One Hundred Eighty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK. 








LaPayki'te Holt McPhehson 
High Point, N. C. 



John Jamk.s Van Nopi-kx 
Madison, N. C. 



CiiAiii.F.s Hugh Moose 
Badin, N. C. 



EUW.\I{U AlEXANUEK CAiMKISOX 

Manly, N. C. 



Joseph IM. Reece 
Elkin, N. C. 



Grace Wilson Di n( \n 
Beaufort, X (' 



David Worth Jovnek 
Rock Mount, N. C. 



John B. McMii.len 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 



DwKiHi' Lemuel Hou.sek 
Shelby, N. C. 



Jesse Warden Page. Jr. 
Eagle Springs, N. C. 








One Hundred Ninety 



1927 




YACKE.TY-YACK 




David Alexander Young 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Troy B. Euwaros 
Morrlsville, N. C. 



Leslie Shari-e Farmer, Jr. 
Elm City, N. C. 



Clyde Ernest Harris 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Willl\ji Alfred Vaxstgry' 
Greensboro. N. C. 



Ernest Schley' Austlv 
Taylorsville. N. C. 



Tiiii.MAs Carlisle Smith 
Asheville, N. C. 



Lons Jkfkerson Ri.xt; 
Mount Olive, N. C. 



19^7 



One Hundred Ninety-one 




YACKETY-YACK. 



EiiXEST Alexander Swain 
Creswell, N. C. 



Edwin CiiAWKOiin CiiRisco 
Maiden, N. C. 



Kknnetii Georue Cavenaugh 
Forest City, N. C. 



James Eiiwarh Marsiiai.i, 
Rock Hill, S. C. 



H. Smith Cochran 
Kutherfordton, N. C. 



Thomas Watson Johnson 
Aydeu, N. C. 



Wii.i.iAM Haywood Walters, Jr. 
Oxford, N. C. 

William Alexander Graham 
Edenton, N. C. 



Thad Marshall Reece 
Boonville, N. C, 



Eric Vane Core 
Round Hill, Va. 









19^7 



One Hundred Ninety-two 



^g^g^^g^?^^g5gpiggT2g;3rog>^ YACKETY-YACK 





HEHjrA.N Hakkihon' Bhaxton 
Saxapahaw, N. C. 



Dkvkkeux Hakhi Lii'I'Itt, Ju. 
Wilmington, N. C. 



KvKHKrri-; G. Giuso: 
Laurinbiirg, N. C. 



RAV.AKl^n EVERETTE HEDRICK 

Lexington, N. C. 



John Orr Allison 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Randolph Withers Gkier 
Greenwood, S. C. 



AitTHfR ArousTis James 
Laurinburg, N. C. 



Murray Jack London 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Walter Everett S'iewart 
Badin, N. C. 



Robert Louis McGee 
Raleigh, N. C. 



1927 



One Hundred Ninety-three 




YACKETY-YACK 



Daswei.l AiNHLi;y 
veil, N. C. 

William McDaxikl Fowler 
Glenville, N. C. 



William Hkr.man Stlphens 
Lillington, N. C. 

Walter Devereaux Creech. Jr. 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



Hahry Lawrence Farrei.l 
.Mebane, N. C. 

Cuakles Davio Blaxton I 
Marlon, N. C. ' 



James Harold Rea 
BUtmore, N. C. 

Samuel Wiieei.ei! Wurtiiinciox. Jr. 
Wilson, N. C. 



Rrir.s Reii) Little 
Greensboro. N. C. 



1927 




RonERT Andrew Love. Jr. 
Gastonia, N. C. 



One Hundred Ninety-four 



Frank Bahon Giuku 
Greenwood, S. C. 



Saba Georoina Puhiunuton 
Scotland Neck, N. C. 



Emzabktii Whitney Holt 
Erwin, N. C. 




YACKETY-YACK 



Nathan B. Gaskh.i. 
Asheville, N. C. 



JuDSON Frank Ashby 
Mount Airy, N. C. 



James Annerton Ttrxer, Jr. 
Charlotte, N. C. 



David Dunai.d Carroll 
Benuettsville, S. C. 



William Watt Neal, Jr. 
Greensboro, N. C. 



EmvARii Gay Glover 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Herbert Richard Bate.max 
Wilson, N. C. 




^9<X7 



One Hundred Ninety-five 



HiCMiv Xkill Lkk 
Lumberton. N. C. 



Jiiii.x BitrcK Yklvkhtun 
Goldsboro, N. C. 



WiM-iKii) Si I'l'i.v Bah.nky 
Greensboro, N. C. 




YACKETY-YACK 



JuHX EdWAKI) SaIKI) 

Greenville, N. C. 



Jes.se RolNTREK MdYE, Ju. 

Greenville. N. C. 



Henry Bosehan Cash 
Boiling Springs. N. C. 



Lionel Puke Ada.ms 
Andrews. N. C. 



LSAAO .AloNTliOSE Tri.E 

' Kinston, N. C. 



.Iames Wii.i.ia.-m Feuuell. Jh. 
Petersburg, Va. 



Joseph Majjfked Bi.oik 
Wilmington, N. C. 




19^7^ggi3s=ii5saGs5aGssgj?g<g>sg 



One Hundred Ninety-six 




One Hundred Ninety-seven 



Andrew N. Cowles 
Statesville, N. C. 



Rosalie Thrall 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Hadlky W. Leavell 
Bastrop, La. 




YACKETY-YACK 



Ralph Broaddus Davidson 
Gaffney, S. C. 



J. BlRNEY LlXX 

Needham, Mass. 



Stanley Manning Carpenter 
Durham, N. C. 



Georce Dowell Pearson 
Apex, N. C. 



Ben.iajiin Bailey Hudson 
Benson. N. C. 



\9'27 




Ci.EMANT Wake Twieokd 
Norfolk, Va. 



Isaac Stadiem 
Kinston, N. C. 



One Hundred Ninety-eight 




YACKETY-YACK 




Horace Martin Pulcher 
Stacy. N. C. 



Marion D. Sugg 
Greenville, N. C. 



Edwin Bertran Smith 
Timmonsvllle, S. C. 



Kenneth Lee Cloninger 
Claremont, N. C. 



Jack Henry Brown 
Asheville, N. C. 



George Elmore Allex 
Latta, S. C. 



Chari.es Lightfoot Bale, Jr. 
Elizabeth City. N. C. 



James L. Putna:\[ 
Lincolntoii, N. C. 



Kdwi.x Robeson Mackethan. Jr. 
i<\iyetteville, N. C. 

Glenn Souders Edgerton 
Keiily, N. C. 



19^7 



One Hundred Ninety-nine 



\ a 




Daniel Edwaho Hidgins. Jr 
Alarion. N. C. 





YACKETY-YACK 



William Ba>ks Wilkins 
Sanford. N. C. 



James Edwi.v Webb 
Oxford, N. C. 



Lauhv Herman Lane 
Stantonsburg, N. C. 



Eahle a. Ireland 
Alliance, N. C. 



Alfred Shorter Caldwell 
High Point, N. C. 



Ransom Herman Gimuianx's 
Jacksonville, N. C. 



William Hays Windley 
I'.clhaven, N. C. 



19^7 




Robert Howell Evan^ 
Raleigh, N. C 



Geori;e Marion Laney 
Monroe, N. C. 



Two Hundred 




YACKETY-YACK 




Mauilee Shaw 

De Puniak Springs, Fla. 



Kenneth Raynor Jones 
New Bern, N. C. 



Ei gene Haynes Erwix 
Durham. N. C. 



Bob Lewis Field 
Fredericksburg, Va. 



Et'cexe Bowers Grant 
Jaclvson, N. C. 



Tnc.MAs Dysakt Heff.nek 
Valle Crucis. N. C. 



William W. Ricks 
Whitalvers. N. C. 



Reginald Roberts Tilley 
Baliama. X. C. 



J. W. Crew. Jr. 
Pleasant Hill, N. C. 



Charles Thomas Lipscombf. 
Greensboro. N. C. 



19^7 



Two Hundred One 



YACKETY-YACK. 







m^ 




f^^ 



Charles Wksucy Causey 
Greensboro, N. C. 



Young Mf:ri!Itt Smith 
Asheville, N. C. 



Fl!i:i) B. Gl!AHA^[ 

Wilmington, N. C. 



Wn.riAM Al.EXANllEIi MOMIOK 

Sanford, N. C. 



LAURE.N'tE C. Thornton 
Fayetteville, N. C. 



Theodore Nelson Grkk 
Coliunbia, S. C. 



Tno.MAs Ja:mes Capel 
Garysburg. N. C. 



Lewls Rothrock Ruirv 
Salisbury. N. C. 



\VlLLL\-M P. MrHIE 

Iiiirhani, N. C. 



Joe Leak Pinmx 
Kernersville. N. C. 









19C^7 



Two Hundred Two 




YACKETY-YACK 




TiKiMAS Leon Lanier 
Lillington, N. C. 



Carey Petty Waddii.i 
Henderson, N. C. 



Wvjiox Plato Starling 
Roseboro, N. C. 



Graiiaji Pinson DoziER, Jr. 
Atlanta, Ga. 



HowARii MoNTFORD Starling 
Hubert, N. C. 



Ralph J. Johnson 
Clayton, N. C. 



AnEi. Gross Whitenee 
High Point, N. C. 



Will Dockery Merriti' 
Mount Airy, N. C. 



Rdhkrt Wallace Wilkins 
Greensboro, N. C. 



KiLLIAN Barwkk 
Raleigli, N. C. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Three 




YACKE.TY-YACK 




Henry Lee Barbee 
Maysville. N. C. 



Wii.i,iA:vt Edward Uzzki.l 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 



BEXJA:\ri.\- Hamptiix Simner 
Lincolnton. N. C. 



Garrett Moreiikad 
Charlotte. N. C. 



William K. Wiley 
Greensboro, N. C. 



Otis Gardner Kim 
Areola. N. C 



E. E. Fhanck 
Richlaiuls. N. C. 



Aubrey Ai.pho.nso Perkins 
Greensboro. N. C. 



John Harrison Parker 
Selma. N. C. 



Sydney Hall Shaw 
Richlands. N. C, 



19^7 



Two Hundred Four 




YACKflTY-YACK 




Wiij.iAji A. Bkam 
Shelby, N. C. 



J. M. Maxwki I 
Pink Hill, N, (' 



Driiwooi) Er.wiiiju Stkeu 
Riclilands, N. C. 



Ralph L. Puevos 
Waynesville. X. ( 



Joii.x Cai.vix Bhaxtlev. Jr 
Raleigh, N. C. 



Ja:me.s Ha.mi.i.x Cueatiiaji 
Henderson, N. C. 



Seautky Daniel Tiiukim; 
Rocky Mount, N. (_'. 



MOTT Jeko.aie BaU'IIEI.I 
Jouesboro, N. C. 



Thomas Mayh Grii[i> 
Robersonville, N. C 



19^7 



Two Hundred Five 




YACKETY-YACK 




Adam Younce 
Spencer, N. C. 



Thomas Siott Rdi.i.ins, Jr 
Asheville, N. C 



James Allax Wihtakki! 
Zebulon, N. C. 



Jajies Pai)1)1S(i.\ Puetkuw 
Wilmington. N. C. 



William Alexanler Evans 
Dover, N. C. 



William Fields Cave.\es> 
Raleigli, N. C 



Fi:ank BrxNEi; Atkix 
Elkin. X. C. 



EuGAi! White Mf;asi 
Hayesville, N. C 



Thomas Bascom Oiaii hx, Jk 
Sarasota, Fla. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Six 




Two Hundred Seven 




YACKETY-YACK 



William Dek-nceij : Grace Dcinham 

Junior Ball 



19^7 




Two Hundred Eight 




Two Hundred Nine 




Two Hundred Ten 




Two Hundred Eleven 



YACKETY-YACK 




Sophomore Class 



Abbitt. C. M. 
Adams. J. G. 
Albano. Carmek Lovis 
Allen. L. B. 
Alspaugii. K. E. 
Anderson, C. W. 
Anderson, F. M. 
Anderson, G. E. 
Anderson, G. J. 
Anderson, J. H., Jr. 
Anderson, W. R. 
Andrews, B. F. 
Andrews, L. A. 
Anglin. W. E. 
Aycock. C. B. 
Ayers, V. O. 
Ayscue. E. O. 

Baer, C. F. 
Baggett. John Robekt 
Baird, W. J. 
Baker, B. S. 
Baker, J. R. 
Ball. James Weeks 
Ballard. R. W. 
B.aeker. M. B. 
Barniiardt. a. E. 
Earnhardt, J. L. 
Barrett, R. C. 
Barrett. W. D. 
Barrier. J. M. 
Baxter. W. A. 
Beam. Auon.so 
Beam. F. H. 
Beck. Kenneth Emmett 
Blackwood, C. W. 
Blake, R. B. 
Blakeney'. E. D. 
Bloom. Sam 
Bodie. N. V. 
Bonner, M. R. 
Borden, Arnold 
Borden. Murray 
Boudreac. G. E. 
BoYCE, Douglas 
Boysworth. E. G. 
Braswell. M. B. 
Breman. M. W. 
Brendle. p. M. 
Brewer, N. L. 



Broadhurst, J. M. 
Brock, Isaac 
Brown, Chas. 
Brown. H. N. 
Brown, J. H. 
Brown, P. M. 
Brown. W. M. 
Bryan. J. B. 
Bryson. W. M. 
buford, g. r. 
Bullock. J. D. 
Burns. C. M. 
Burton. C. S. 

C.iFFEY. W. H. 

Candill. John Matihey 
Carr, C. a. 
Carr. R. S. 
Carr. W. B. 
Carri.n'gton. T. W. 
Carson. E. L. 
Cash. H. B. 
Cathey, Geo. 
Cavanaugh, G. K. 
Chadwick. D. G. 
Chamblee. D. p. 
Chappell, H. B. 
Cheatham, G. K. 
Cheatham, J. T. 
Cheek. L. C. 
Church. T. W. 
Clap, H. L. 
Clodfeltee, Kearns 
Cobb, J. E. 
Coburn, W. H. 
codgell, d. m. 
Coggins, E. a. 

COGGINS, G. B. 

Coggins. J. 
Colburn, B. S. 
Collier, T. J. 
Collins. E. E. 
Collwell. H. C. 
Comer. J. T. 
Connor. C. C. 
Core, J. A. 
Couch, A. B. 
Covington, R. 0. 
Cowper. G. p. 
COWPER, R. B. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Twelve 



^^g^=g^^^=^=?^^=sgcHsaT2i?;gGs<j;| YACKJELTY-YACKJ 



Epstein, R. W. 
Estill, Holland 
Evans, W. F. 
Everett, T. C. 

FAIiABEE, C. R. 
Pabrexl, Hubert 
Farthing, J. W. 
Ferguson, J. S. 
Fetner, Jack 
Finlator, R. V. 
FiNLEY, J. H. 
FiNLEY, W. P. 

Fisher, J. V. 
Fitzgerald, J. R. 
FLEMiN(i, Frank Reaves 
Floaes, K. N. 
Floyd, W. F. 
Foard, E. G. 
Forbe.s, Charles H. 

FORRES'nCB, G. W. 
Fraser, J. H. 
Fowler, E. M, 
Fox, H. J. 
Franck, J. M. 
Frohock, Jack Moran 
Froneberger, E. R. 

FULLEB, W. p. 

Furches, Steve 

FUSSELL, W. H. 

Gallimoke, Kenneth 

Gallow^\y, a. H. 

Garmlse, M. L. 

Gentry', Rull 

George, Marvin Tryon 

Gholson, a. W. 

Gibson, W. I. 

Giddings, D. a. 

Giles, H. C. 

Gilliam, P. D. 

Gold, J. H. 

Goldberg, S. R. 

Goldston, C. W. 

Gore, R. C. 

Graham, C. P. 

Graham, C. R. 

Gray-, Bowman 

Gray, R. M. 

Green, J. C. 

Gregory-, A. M. 

Grimes. C. 0. 

GuEFY', Joseph Clarence 

Gurganus, R. H. 




Harward, James 
Hemi-ion, W. C. 
Heavner, Kenneth David 
Hakkraber, W. T. 
Hakpeb, H. C. 
Harper, Lacy' 
Habt, D. G. 
Hayes, R. H. 
Hedgepeth, T. V. 
Hembree, L. H. 
Henry. N. H. 
Hickman, C. W. 
HiNES, H. J. 
Hobson, p. C. 
HocuTT, J. I. 
Hodges, H. D. 
Holland, R. B. 
holines, g. h. 
Holt, Donald 
Holt, J. W. 

HOLTON, C. S. 

Hooks, J. T. 
Hooper, Irving Virgil 
hostettler, l. w. 
HousER, Dwight Lemitel 
Howard, C. C. 
Howard, N. F. 
Howell, F. P. 
Howell, R. P. 
Howell, T. R. 
Hunt, A. K. 
Hunter, S. B. 
Huss, T. K. 
Hyman, Samuel 

Ingram, J. R. 
Inman, C. C. 

James. W. K. 
Jefferson, M. D. 
Jennette, E. D. 
Jennings. A. C. 
Jessup. R. M. 
Johnson, F. B. 
Johnson, G. M. 
Johnson, R. W. 
Johnson, T. B. 
Jones, C. D. 
Jones, C. C. 
Jones, L. W. 
Jones, H. M. 

Kay, W. B. 
Keith, T. R. 
Keller, T. W. 
Kellog, Martin 
Kennedy, G. B. 
Kesler, L, R. 



Kesler, T. L. 
KiLLIAN, G. W. 
KiSLEB, R. L. 

Koonce, a. H. 
Knoefel, a. E. 

Lane, A. W. 
Lassitek, C. S. 
Lassiter, J. H. 
Lawrence, G. V. 
Lawson, W. J. 
Lea, F. W. 
Leah, C. M. 
Leary, Eugene 
Leath, M. B. 
Ledbetteb, C. M. 
Lee. McClellan 
Lentz, L. S. 
Lewis, E. 0. 
Lewis, M. L. 
Little. W. H. 
Lockhart, G. B. 
Long. J. H. 

LOVINGOOD, S. E. 

LOY, W. W. 

McArthur. J. B. 
McCain, D. R. 
McCall, W. a. 
McClamroch, J. W. 
McCobkle, J. M. 
McCuLLEN, Dates 
McDaniel, p. L. 
McEntybe, H. G. 
McGalliard, H. W. 
McGalliard, W. T. 
McIntosii, D. M. 
McKenzie, M. B. 
McKiNNON, Graham 
McLamb, G. T. 
McLennan, B. 
McMiNN, J. W. 
McNaib, J. P. 
McRae, Donald 
McWiLLiAMs, Jack 

Mackie, E. B. 
Maokie, R. H. 
Madrin. W. W. 
Mann, E. W. 
Mann, Louis Nicholson 
Manning, S. C. 
Marsh, G. P. 
Marshall, J. 0. 
Marshall, M^ L. 
Martin, D. R. 
Martin, G. L. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Thirteen 



YACKETY-YACK. 



Massenburg. W. B. 
Matthews. R. E. 
Mauney, R. L. 
Maxwell. R. H. 
Meador, C. C. 
Meads, G. C. 
Meiggs, G. E. 
Mendenhall. p. a. 
Merritt, H. L. 
Metz, E. a. 
Mewborn. J. M. 
Mewborn. W. L. 
Miller. R. E. 
Mills, J. W. 
Mitchell. J. K. 
Mizelle. W. H. 
Monroe. H. T. 
Moore. C. J. 
Moore. W. F. 
Morgan. A. M. 
Morris, Stedman 
Moseley. K. W. 
Moss. B. T. 
MOTT, C. B. 

Murphy. J. R. 
Murphy. Paul Holcomb 
Myers, F. K. 
Myers, J. Q. 

Nanney. C. C. 
Neill. J. B. 
Norwood. J. W. 

Oates. N. E. 
Oi.diiam. C. G. 
Oi.:\isrEU. A. G. 
Owen. W. F. 

Pace. S. E. 
Page. Jamie 
Palmer, Yates 
Parson. Otis Sims 
Patterson. A. L. 
Paul. J. K. 
Payne. C. R. 
Payne. R. G. 
Peacock. Ben Aycock 
Peele. a. M. 
Perkins. E. M. 
Perry. 0. H. 
Perry, W. De. C. 
Pethee, C. L. 
Petti"s. S. a. 
Phillips. B. A. 
Phillips. W. L. 
Pipkin. S. O. 
Piver. E. L. 
poovey, ivey 



Pope. C. H. 
Powell. H. S. 

POYNER. G. B. 
Presson. S. L. 
Prevatt. R. M. 
Price. C. J. 
Pritchard. G. L. 
pulliam. j. j. 
Putram, J. L. 

Rambo. C. a. 
Rape. H. J. 
Raper. K. B. 
Rawl. C. F. 
Ray, J. W. 
Raymer, a. B. 
Raynor. N. G. 
Redus. R. C. 
Rees. Richard K. 
Reese. 0. H. 
Ritchie, D. M. 
Rhoads, J. P. 
Rhy-mes. H. H. 
Richardson. G. H. 
Robbins. E. G. 
Roberts, Roy 
Robertson. E. R. 
Robertson. M. J. 
Robinson, W. S. 
Rockwell, J. B. 
Rodman, Wiley Groom, 
Rodridgie. 0. C. 
Roland, Parker 
Ross. C,. R. 
Rowe. C. E. 
Rowland. D. 
ROYALL. N, N, 

Sandlin. H. H. 
Satterfield. H. C. 
Schenck. J. S, 
Schwartz, B, D, 
ScH\yARTz, H, L. 
Scott, W. L. 
Sea^t;ll, T. O. 
Seiwell, D. T. 
Selden, Karl Wilman 
Shannon house, R. C. 
Sharp, W. B, 
Shaw, B. J. 
Shearin, p. E, 
Shell. J. T. 
Shepherd. A. B, 
Shoemaker, W. G. 
Siiohan, J. J. 
Shuler. J. E. 
Simpson. P. T. 



Slate. Lester Hillard 
Sloan. B. J, 
Smith, C. T. 
Smith, F. L, 
Smith, G. A. 
Smith, W. W. 
Smith, W. F, 
Smith, Y. M. 
Smoot, M. L, 
Snelgrove, S. C. 
Snipes, E. W. 
Snyder, T. M. 
SosNiK, Jack Allan 
Southerland. F. L. 
Spearman. W. S. 
Spell, G. F. 
Spicer. John 
Spr-ey, H. E. 
Spruill, J. A. 
Stabler. J, C. 
Stafford. J. S. 
Stauber. E. E. 
Stewart, C. H. 
Stone, R. E. 
Stone, W. J. 
Strickland, A. T. 
Strickland, G. T. 
Strudwick, Shepherd 
Sturm, M, S. 
Styles. J. S. 
JR-Summerville, W. M, 
Swain, H. L, 

Taylor. C, W. 
Taylor, G. F. 
Taylor, J. E. 
Teush, H. F. 
Thackston, C. D. 
Thomas. C. F. 
Thomas. Dixon 
Thomas. W. M. 
Thompson. G. W. 
Thompson. H. B. 
thomp.son. k. d. 
Thurston. D. J. 
TrLLEY. J. D. 

Underwood. A. C. 
Upchurch. T, G. 

Vatz. Oscar Carson 
Vaugiian. W. W. 
Veach, H, M. 

Wade, B, F, 

W.VDE, R, C. 
Waggoner, G. Y. 
AVall, W, S, 



Two Hundred Fourteen 




Two Hundred Fifteen 



YACKETY-YACK. 




^Wtt^xV 



Mr 



^A^^yyjt^r^fWC- 



Two Hundred Sixteen 




Two Hundred Seventeen 




Two Hundred Eighteen 




Two Hundred Nineteen 



?piS«t3i5S?G5ieG5S?GiS*tHS*CiS3?^^ YACKEITY-YACK '^=i9SS5asS:i3S5SSS5S£7&S5£JSfc5£^^ 








Freshman Class 










Aaron. Harold I. 


Blankenship. M. J. 


Carr, C. T. 


g 






Abrains, Sidney D. 


Blomberg. M. B. 


Carr, P. L. 


K^ 






Adams, B. 


Blount, R. B. 


Carr, G. P. 


(9 






Adams, W. J. 


Bobbitt, W. E. 


Carr, W. G. 


hJ 






Adkins, F. A. 


Bonner. C. W. 


Carraway, A. 0. 


^ 






Ainsley, R. M. 


Best. W. J. 


Carroll. A. L. 


\i 






Alden, G. Z. 


Bowie. T. C. 


Carter. E. S. 


» 






Alden, J. M. 


Boyce. J. M. 


Carter. J. A. 


(? 






Aldridge, A. G. 


Braddy, G. B. 


Cash. A. H. 


M 






Alexander, J. J. 


Bradham. G. W. 


Cates. C. C. 


3 






Alexander, J. M. 


Brafford. G. C. 


Chandler, W. J. 


w 






Alexander, M. R. 


Brainard. H. G. 


Cheatham, W. C. 


ft 






Alexander, O. M. 


Brandon. W. A. 


Cheek, J. M. 


(e 






AUanach, A. S. 


Brandt. Jno. 


Cherry, W. T. 


)V 






Allen. A. T. 


Brawley, D. J. 


Chestnut. R. A. 


(c 






Allen, W. r. 


Breit, I. S. 


Choate. H. H. 


V| 






Anderson, D. L. 


Brick, Sidney 


Cleland. T. M. 


& 






Anderson, J. P. 


Briles. C. W. 


Cobb. E. R. 


VI 






Anderton, W. E. 


Brisson. J. H. 


Cohen. M. G. 


» 






Andrews, J. W. 


Britt. D. C. 


Cohn. R. 


R 






Arbogast, A. A. 


Brodie. B. T. 


Cole. G. F. 


\a 






Armfield, Frank 


Brooke, R. A. 


Coley, C. G. 


n 






Armfield, R. B. 


Brooks. F. A. 


Collins, P. J. 


w 






Armstrong, D. H. 


Brooks, L. S. 


Collins, J. S. 


A 






Ausband, V. W. 


Brothers. J. T. 


Collins. Plato 


fP 






Austin, D. A. 


Brown, B. H. 


Collins, R. S. 


vJ 






Austin, J. L. 


Brown, C. B. 


Conley, G. L. 


» 






Averitt, R. C. 


Brown, .T. P. 


Connell, J. B. 


w 






Avner, D. L. 


Brown, .T. \V. 


Constantine. B. T. 


u 






Ayccck, E. B. 


Brown, T. T. 
Brown, W. H. 


Copp, M. H. 
Coppersmith, Elisha 


i 






Bailey, H., Jr. 


Brunges, J. H. 


Correll, L. E. 


o 






Bailey, L. D. 


Bryan, W. J. 


Craig, D. J. 


vi 






Bailey, R. A. 


Bryant. C. B. 


Craig. R. T. 


^ 






Ball, D. G. 


Bullard. B. F. 


Cratch. H. E. 


(> 






Ballard, C. H. 


Bullard. E. K. 


Crawford. J. S. T. 


M 






Barefoot, L. G. 


Bullock, B. R. 


Crawford, W. S. 


W 






Barkley, M. 


Bunting, J. A. 


Crawley, G. E. 


M 






Barnes, R. H. 


Burnett, W. C. 


Crotts. H. K. 


\ 






Earnhardt, L. E. 


Burrington. R. .J. 


Crudup. a: B. 


K 






Barron. A. L. 


Butler. E. E. 


Culbreth. G. M. 


ff 






Bass, L. D. 


Bynum. R. L. 


Culbreth. W. L. 


H 






Bass, R. E. 


Byrd, G. W. 


Cureton. J. A. 


W 






Baum, R. G. 


Byrd, J. C. 


Currie. .J. H. 


O 






BeU, D. W. 


Byrd, J. L. 




vw 






Bell, H. C. 




Dalrymple. A. S. 


w 






Best, G. W. 


Callahan, J. N. 


Dalton. C. C. 


vfl 






Belts, W. E. 


Cameron, R. E. 


Davis. B. W. 


<o 






Bivens, H. S. 


Cannady. J. F. 


Davis. C. 


w 






Blackwell, R. C. 


Capehart. D. L. 


Davis, W. G. 


Sl 






Blackwood. J. C. 


Capel, W. T. 


Deaton, K. T. 


K 






Bland, C. A. 


Carpenter, C. C. 


DeRosset, L. H. 






«:eS:5i^SSOS»S5Q*afQS!iS?Q2^^ 19^7 ])G5s!a3S«GSS£BS:SG5S!S55S4C5SSG>^^ 





Two Hundred Twenty 




YACKETY-YACK 




Garriss, A. M. 
Garron, F. 
Gilbert, H. M. 
Giles, N. B. 
Gillespie, J. B. 
Gippin, N. 
Glascock. L. L. 
Glenn, J. D. 
Gold. T. J. 
Goldston, M. L. 
Gooch, L. H. 
Goode, G. B. 
Goodwin, C. W. 
Graham. G. M. 
Graham. J. A. 
Graham, J. W. 
Graham, R. E. L. 
Gray. Gordon 
Graybill. J. M. 
Graves. C. 
Green. C. L. 
Green. J. L. 
Green. S. E. 
Greene. R. C. 
Grier. H. G. 
Griffin. T. E. 
Griggs, J. M. 
Grimes, T. F. 
Grossman, H. 
Gurley, T. D. 

Hadiey, C. W. 
Haight. W. A. 
Ham. W, W. 
Hamer. G. W. 
Hamlet. J. A. 
Handcock. E. D. 
Harden. J. T. 
Hardin. J. H. 
Hardison. A. B. 
Hargram, J. O. 
Harper, F. T. 
Harper, S. C. 
Harrell, L. P. 
Harris. .J. G. 
Harris. .J. L,. 
Harris. W. C. 
Harrison. R. C. 
HartseU. B. A. 
Hathaway. F. 
Hedgecock. R, A. 
Helms, K. H. 
Hemphill, A. J. 
Henderson, J. B. 
Henderson. P. L. 
Henkel, C. V. 
Henkel. R. W. 
Herring, O. B. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Twenty-one 



YACKETY-YACK. 



Keudrick. Z. V. 


McKinney, AV. M. 


Moye, W. S. 


King, R. B. 


McLawhorn, C. R. 


Mulder, R. C. 


Kinlaw, V. \V. 


McLawhorn, H. M. 


Muse, C. M. 


Kirk, S. J. 


McLane, J. R. 




Kiser, L, A. 


McManaway, G. W. 


NaPier, S. I. 


Kitchen. D. 0. 


McNair, A. H. 


Newlin, L. M. 


Koenig, W. S. 


McNeill, A. J. 


Nicholson, C. J, 


Korp, C. B. 


McNeill, N. K. 


Ninis, D. A. 


Kuflik, E. 


McNinch, F. B. 


Norman, J. H. 




McNulty, W. B. 


Norris, B. C. 


Lackey, R. F. 


McPhaul, W. A. 


Norwood, W. T. 


Lambei't, D. W . 


McPher.son, P. G. 




Lancanster, T. H. 




Orr, C. S. 


Lang, J. A. 


Mackey, F. 


Overton. R. A. 


Langsam, A. 


Maddry, E. E. 


Owen, J. T. 


Lanier, D. 


Mallonee, J. E. 




Lassitor, I). M. 


Mann, A. S. 


Page, R. r. 


Laughlin, R. JI. 


Marley, J. P. 


Palmer. ,T. D. 


Laxson, W. \V. 


Marshall, B. A. 


Palmer. K. N. 


Lay, V. H. 


Marshall, R. D. 


Palmore, J. 


Lazarus, F. M. 


Martin. J. H. 


Parker, B. M. 


Lee, H. B. 


Martin, W. R. 


Parker. H. T. 


Leetcli, G. X. 


Mason. B. B. 


Parker, ,T. ,J. 


Leonard, H. M. 


Mason, L. D. 


Parker, .T. N, 


Leonard, R. C. 


Mason. S. P. 


Parson, L. P. 


Lewellyn, R. J. 


Mason, W. B. 


Parsons, .J. H. 


Lewis, C. A. 


Maston, R. E. 


Patten, P. R. 


Lewis, G. W. 


Masterson, H. M. 


Patterson. E. L. 


Lewis. L. D. 


Mather, P. B. 


Patterson, G. A. 


Lindsa.v. S. G. 


Matthews, L. V. 


Patterson, G. S. 


Link. C. H. 


Maus, J. R. 


Patterson, .J. W. 


Livingston, 1). E. 


Meadows, W. J. 


Patterson, M. K. 


I,ockhart. W. G. 


Mebane, J. H. 


Paul, G. B. 


Lohr. D. 


Mechem, H. D. 


Peacock, L. A. 


Long. G. A. 


Mendenhail, E. E. 


Pearce, J. J. 


Love, G. W. 


Merrill, E. E. 


Pemherton, C. 


Lower.v, E. L. ■ 


Merritt. R. C. 


Pendergraft. G. 


Lowr.v. R. F. 


Merritt. \V. E. 


Perkins, C. E. 


Lowr.v, W. a. 


Michael. P. M. 


Perkins, .1. S. 


Lyon, H. L. 


Midgett. E. C. 


Perry, C. R. 




Miller. D. W. 


Perry. W. A. 


MrBryde, L. 


Millender. S. H. 


Peterson. .J. A. 


McCall, J. B. 


Miller. J. B. 


Phillips. J. L. 


McCall. W. H. 


Miller, J. I. 


Phillips. R. 


McCluer, ,J. D. 


Miller, J, I. 


Phillips, W. A. 


McCombs, G. E. 


Moffitt, J. .S. 


Pickett, C. ,T. 


McConnell, W. \V, 


Montague, J. F. 


Pirie, W. E, 


McCormich, G. H. 


Moore, D. L. 


Pitts, J. T. 


McCotter. D. C. 


Moore, F. 


Pleasants, G. 0. 


McPayden, A. R. 


Moore, H. W. 


Plyler, B. W. 


JIcGee, J. A. 


Moore. J. A. 


Poe, J. R. 


AIcGlalion, D. R. 


Moore. M. G. 


Pollock, L. E. 


Mclnnis, E. C. 


Moore. B. H. 


Ponder. R. T. 


Mclver, J. R. 


Moore. V. C. 


Poole, .T. G. 


Mclvcr, .T. W. 


Moore, W. H. 


Porter, F. R. 


Mclver, R. M. 


Moore, W. P. 


Potter, \V. H, 


Mclver, S. W. 


Morgan, G. E. 


Potts, R. P. 


McKee, L. M. 


Morgan, W. B. 


PoweU, J. W. 



g^g^gg^^^^g^g^^SgQ^sfT^fgsR^ \^Q.7 



Two Huntlred Twenty-two 




YACKE.TY-YACK 




Siiulair. C. F. 
Sinclair, H. M. 
Sittersoii, J. S. 
Skinner, J, E, 
Small, W. K. 
Smiley, S. W. 
Smith, E. A. 
Smith, J. C. 
Smith, J. H. 
Smith, J. K. 
Smith. .T. J. 
Smith, T. K. 
Smith, W. B. 
Smith, W. W. 
Snipes, E. G. 
Snotherly, jr. L. 
Snowder. G. VC. 
Snyder, M. 
Solomon, L. S. 
Sparger, W. E, 
Spaugh, W. C. 
Spaulding, L. A. 
Speight. .T. C. 
Speight. W. W. 
Stack. L. P. 
Stainback, .J. H. 
Stamm, R. B. 
Slander. L. G. 
.Stanton. R. E. 
Stein. ,1. B. 
Sternherger, H. 
Stewart, J. H. 
Stewart. J. F. 
Stinson. F. P. 
Stone. G. P. 
Stone. L. G. 
Stone. R. E. 
Stringfellow. \V. A 
Swain. L. E. 
Swann. X. h. 
Swope. G. H, 

Tanenhans. T. M. 
Tarry, G. P. 
Taylor. C. 6. 
Teague. .J. R. 
Teer, W. W, 
Thomas, L. A. 
Tliomasou, H. V. 
Thomason, AV. F. 
Thompson, L. D. 
Tidwell, J. M. 
Tilghman. G. H. 
Todd, R. L. 
Tomlinson, T. H. 
Toms. F. R. 
Tullock. L. E. 
Turner. F. K. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Twenty-three 




Two Hundred Twenty-four 




YACKETY-YACK 




JOHNSTON J^SiifV-AtifiiUX 



First Year Law Class 

Henry Johxstox. Jk.... President First Hemcster 

Dan K. Moore President Second Semesler 

Charles W. McAnally Secretary and Treasurer 




AvEBiTT, Miss Edith. A. 
Aycock, p. B.. Jr. 
Bi.EDSOE. L. T. 
BUKKE, H. D. 
Bdtler, a. L. 
Butler, J. E. 
C.4RLTON, T. K. 
Carter, Douglas 
Chappell. H. V. 
Cooper, J. F. 
Crissman. W. 
Crudltp, J. B. 
Dalkymple. T. E. 
D.wis, S. W. 
De\in. W. a. 
DuBose. M. St. 
Ferrell. W. J. 

FOKDHAM, J. B. 

Gardner. D. S. 
Giles. R. T. 
Godwin, H. G. 



MEMBERS 
Gregory, E. C, Jk. 
Gresham. J. T. 
Harmon. J. O. 

H.\RRELL. J. H. 
HOFLER. W. H. 

Holmes. C. R. 
HoYLE, T. C, Jr. 
HUGGINS. L. V. 

James. M. A. 
Jennette. J. W. 
Johnston. Henry, Jr 
Jones, R. W. 
Kartus, a. S. 
KiNDLEY. W. E., Jr. 
Long, R. P. 
McAnally. C. W 
McCoMB, D. M. 
McIntosh. a. C. 
Maktin, R. W, 
Moore. D. K., Pres, 



19^7 



Two Hundred Twenty-five 




Two Hundi-ed Twenty-six 




Two Hundred Twenty-seven 




Two Hundred Twenty-eight 




^g^g^^g^^^^^'gg^^gg^SiPjgt^ YACKJE.TY-YACK 





Dean I. H. Manning 



Second Year Medical Class 



W. H. Mauison President 

N. C. Wolf ; Vice President 

J. C. P. Pkarhington Secretary-Treasurer 

J. S. Rinii)Ks__._ Student Council Representative 




w 


. B. Abernetiiy 


W. H. Madison 


H 


S. Andrews 


J. G. Matheson 


V. 


H. Blackwelder 


B. L. Matthews 


R 


L. Brawley 


A. E. Morgan 


,1. 


O. DUNLAP 


K. E. Neese 


E. 


A. Farbell 


S. Pakula 


J. 


C. p. Fearkington 


B. F. Pearce 


C. 


L. Ferguson 


S. P. Ray 


L. 


E. Fields 


J. S. Rhodes 


J. 


W. Foster 


L. H. Robertson 


A. 


B. Freeman 


T. H. Rose 


A. 


B. GOLDSTON 


H. H. Serltnian 


T. 


M. Goodwin 


R. C. Sink 


0. 


C. Hendrix 


W. D. Suggs 


S. 


T. Helms 


J. V. Sykes 


B. 


H. Kendall 


H. 0. Tucker 


W 


K. McCain 


W. T. Turlington 


E. 


M. McDaniel 


T. F. Vestal 


E. 


S. McDaniel. Jr. 


Z. J. Waters 


J. 


S. McKke. Jr. 


N. C. Wolf 




R. H. Wright 


Jr. 



19C^7 



Two Hundred Twenty-nine 




Two Hundred Thirtv 




Two Hundred Thirty-one 



YACKETY-YACK, 




Two Hundred Thirty-two 



'KGA.N1ZA.T ION 



CENg tl\WiN 



YACKETY-YACK, 




T. B. Livingston...., - President 

A. S. K.\RTi:s - Secretary-Treasurer 



Two Hundred Thirty-four 



YACKEITY-YACK, 




Query: Resolved. Thai the United states should grant immediate reeoynition to Soviet 
Russia. 
Affirmative team representing Carolina against Johns Hopkins: B. 0. Eatox. M. M. 

YOUXG. 

Won by Xegative 
Negative team representing Carolina against Washington and Lee: T. B. Livixgstox. 
M. H. MoGULEscr. 
Won by Affirmative. 



Query: Resolved. That the action of the United States in the recent Nicaurayunn affai>' 

is justifiable. 
Affirmative team representing Carolina against Tulane: L. B. Kkx.nktt. W. H. 
Strickland. 
Won by Affirmative. 
Negative team representing Carolina against Alabama: J. W. Ci:f\v. R. W. Noe. 

Won by Affirmative. 
The Negative team also debated Soutli Carolina. 
Decision won by Affirmative. 



Two Hundred Thirty-fivf 




Two Hundred Thirty-six 




YACKETY-YACK, 



^^U.^"^^'^^^^!^'.^-' 

*.-,^ 




MOGULESCU •''l^^ Yt>UNG 



North Carolina Against Alabama 

Query: Resolverl. That the military forces of the United States should he coordinated 
into a National Department of Defense, with subdivisions for the Army. Navy, and 
Air forces. 

Affirmative team representing Carolina: T. B. Livingston, M. H. Mogllescu. 
M'on by Negative. 

North Carolina Against Tulane 

(Same query as above) 
Negative team representing Carolina: H. Greexwoou. M. M. Yoim;. 
Won by Affirmative. 

North Carolina Against Emory 

(Same query as above) 
Negative team representing Carolina: H. Greenwood, M. M. Youki:. 
Won by Negative. 



\90.7 



Two Hundred Thirty-seven 




YACKETY-YACK 




North Carolina Against George Washington 

Query: Resolved. That the Volstead Act be so modified as to iiermit the sale of light 

rmnes and beer. 
Affirmative team representing Carolina: R. W. Nok. L. B. I-Cex.nett. 

Won by Affirmative. 
Negative team representing Carolina: H. W. MiGalliaru. M. H. Mogl'LESCU. 

Won by Neyatire. 

North Carohna Against South Carohna 

(Same query as above) 
Affirmative team representing Carolina; L. B. Kennett. J. Shoiian. 
Won by Neyatire. 

Freshman Intercollegiate Debate 

NORTH CAROLINA AGAINST DAVIDSON 

Query: Resolved. That the military forces of the United States should be coordinated 
into a National Department of Defense, with subdivisions for the Army. Navy, and 
Air forces. 
Affirmative team representing Carolina: D. L. Wood. N. O. Eauuy. J. W. Mewhokne. 

Won by Negative. 
Negative team representing Carolina: H. MiGai.i.iakd, H. W. Bhowx, J. Shohan. 
Won by Affirmative. 



\90-7 



Two Hundred Tliirty-eight 




Two Hundred Thirty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK. 




CHAPPELL 




Commencement Debate 

Query: Rf solved. Thiit the jury system should be abolished i7i North Carolina and 
three judges selected to act in its place. 



Philanthropic, Affirmative: H. V. Chappkll. J. L. Matthews. 
Dialectic, Negative: B. C. Wilson. L. B. Kexnett. 

^Von by Negative. 

Medal won by B. C. Wilson. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Forty 




Two Hundred Forty-one 




Two Hundred Forty-two 




Two Hundred Forty-three 



X2iSsf^;iSZG55?G55?GSS?G«SCi?^^ YACKETY-YACK "^SifnBS^SK^iOSSSflJ^SG&S!^^ 




' ' 

Members of the Dialectic Senate 






J. M. Alexander D. E. Hudgins 


Q 




W. T. Alexander D. R. Jonas 


\s 




J. 0. Allison J. M. Justice 


n 




R. G. Ambrose A. S. Kartus 


W 




Dave Anderson L. B. Kennett 


w 




J. F. AsHBY G. A. Long 


K 




W. A. Beam H. W. McGalliakd 


W 




Charles Blaxd. Jk. J. W. McCaix. Jr. 


Ki 




M. J. Blaxkkxsiiii' F. G. McPherson 


v( 




H. C. Beatty L. H. McPherson 


w 




Norman Block Holland McSwain 


K 




John Brandt Ed Marshall 


\a 




J. F. BtTSBY R. D. Marshall 


/H 




JuLiAx Busby E. W. Mease 


v\ 




J. E. Butler D. K. Milne 


A 




Andy Cowles M. H. Moculesci; 


\? 




E. A. Cameron J. T. Motsixoer 


vf 




D. D. Carroll W. W. Neal 


^ 




C. W. Causey C. J. Nichols 


W 




J. E. Cobb J. W. Norwood 


H 




H. L. CoE Jesse Page 


Q 




J. B. CoGGiNS H. B. Parker 


w 




M. G. Cohen J as. Patterson 


@ 




Robert Cohen C. Price 


w 




Caesar Coke H. B. Pritchett 


7^ 




E. V. Covington H. D. Raper 


\i 




Sim Cross K. B. Raper 


W 




A. B. Crudup J. B. Rockwell 


(c 




C. C. Daliox C. 0. Sapp 


w 




W. G. Davis ' Carl Seciiler 


P 




Edwin V. Durhaji Judaii Shohax 


w 




0. B. Eaton Carlisle Smith 


u 




J. S. Eanes Walter Spear:man 


(t 




D. L. English T. B. Strowd 


» 




R. S. Parris D. B. Taylor 


ff 




W. M. Fowler C. E. Waddell 


Vt 




T. B. Freeman A. M. Watt 


K 




D. S. Gardner J. H. Weatherlv 


Vl 




F. C. Gileeath E. E. Wells 


V^ 




E. B. Glenn E. E. Wheatly 


H 




J. F. Glenn T. J. Whitehead 


K 




E. G. Glover A. G. Whitener 


n 




McDonald Gray W. K. Wiley 


\S 




R. C. Green Joe Williams 


ra 




A. M. Gregory A. B. Windham 


Vr 




W. T. Harkrader P. N. Wooten 







S. E. Harper H. S. Woodruff 


8 




C. V. Henkel Nelson Woodson 


n 




L. L. Hill A. W. Zimmerman 




ftiS:5tBg!fQ!SaQiSSTOJ!iSrQCiS5e»^^ 1927 |>55S5ij5S313SSG;S=SG5S!SG5SSCSSSG>^^ 



Two Hundred Forty-tour 



^^^^^g^^g^^'^gggtHgat^gjarog^ YACKETY-YACK 




Two Hundred Porty-flve 




Two Hundred Forty-six 



YACKETY-YACK. 



Roll of Philanthropic Assembly 



AiNliEIiSON. J. H. 

Barnes. R. H. 

Babwick, Killian 

Beakd, C. L. 

Block, J. M. 

Blount, R. B. 

Bonner. M. R. 

Brown. L. G. 

Bryan. J. E., Jr. 

Brvan. W. J. 

bullahi). e. k. 

Capel, Tom 

Carroll. Norwood 

Chadwick. D. G. 
- Chappell. H. V. 

Chappell. S. G. 

Clemmon.s. T. E. 

coggins. j. e. 

Cohen, J. J. 

Coley, C. G. 

Collins, E. E. 

Collins, Plato 

Collins, R. S. 

Cooper, J. F. 

Cooper, L. Vernon 

Covington, A. M. 

Crawley', G. E. 

Creech, Walter 

Crew, J. W., Jr. 

Edwards, P. R. 

Edwards. R. R. 

Ellis, Robert 

Evans, E. J. 

Garris, S. a. 

Giles, R. T. 

Graham. W. A. 

Grimes. Bryan 

Grimes, Charles 

Grimes, J. B. 

Grimes, T. M. 

Grossman, Harry 

Hardee, R. M. 
"^Harrell, J. H. 

Harrell, L. p. 

Hart, D. G. 

Hayes, H. S. 

Henry, N. H. 

Hicks, B. G. 

Hill, Bill 

Hoefer, E. G., 

ISLEY', E. B. 

jennett, e. d. 
Johnson, Nash 
Jones, K. R. 



Jr. 



Kelley, C. W. 
Kelley, Walter 
Kysehj, Jas.. K. 
Lang, J, A. 
Laxson, Walter 
Lewis, J. B. 
lockhart, w. g. 

LOWBY", R. P. 

McCuLLEN, Dates 

McIVEB, J. R. 

Matthews, J. L. 
Mewborn. John M. 
Moore. J. D. 
Moore. W. F. 
Noe, R. W. 
Ore, C. S. 
Page, Jamie 
Parker, Fred 
Parker, J. J. 
Pridgen, F. B. 
Ray. j. W. 
robbins. i. m. 
Russ. W. S. 
Shearin. P. E. 
SlMP,SON. p. T. 
Smith. A. K. 
Smith, J. N. 
Smith, Thcrston 
Smith, W. B. 
Smith, W. F. 
Speight, W. W. 
Spence, F. V. 
Spivey, H. E. 
Stokes, C. C. 
Strickland, Horace 
Strickland, W. H. 
Taylor, C. W. 
Taylor. D. B. 
Taylor. F. M. 
Thompson. E. G. 
Thorp. S. D. 
Tucker, E. V. 
Turner, Frank 
Turner, W. W. 
Underhill. W. E. 
Uzzell. Francis D. 
Ward. H. G. 
Waeren, A. E. 
Watkins. G. B. 
Weil. Henry 
Whitley', J. L. 
Whitley, P. R. 
Williams. Z. E. 
Young. D A. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Forty-seven 




Junior-Senior Cabinet 



Y. M. C. A. 
Student Ofiicers 

Fkazier Glenn, Jr .'. President 

Lee Kennett Vice President 

Galen Elliott Secretary 

Bill Neal Treasurer 

Employed Staff 

Mb. Haery F. Comer General Secretary 

Walter Crissman Assistant Secretary 

Mrs. Mildred C. Hill Correspondence Secretary 

Miss Willie Ames Self-help Secretary 



19^7 



Two Hundred Forty-eight 




Two Hundred Forty-nine 



YACKE.TY-YACR, 




19^7: 



Two Hundred Fifty 




Two Hundred Fifty-one 




Two Humired Fifty-two 




Two Hundred Fifty-three 




Two Hundred Fifty-four 




Two Hundred Fifty-five 



YACKETY-YACK. 




Two Hundred Fifty-six 




Two Hundred Fifty-seven 




Two Hundred Fifty-eight 



OFFICERS 
J. S. Stai!I!, Ji! Prrsident 

C. L. Bearu Vice President 

T. B. OgbuBn, Jr Secretary 

Ek.nest F. Young Business Manager 

STAFF 

William Way, Jb Assistant Business Manager 

R. WixBORNE, Jr Lit)rarian 

D. J. Brawlev. Jr Publicity Manager 




Two Hundred Fifty-nine 



YACKETY-YACK. 



n :(|rn 



w^ 



Ifhl 



&L. 



ill 



■X 



-^>^^ 



The University Band 



T. Smith McCokkle Director 

A. K. SioTT President 

Cari. W. Keuley Manager 

B. H. Marshall Secretary 



Allkn. B. p. 
Brunjes, J. H. 
Baimgardxek. p. 
Byerly. F. L. 
Chrisco, E. C. 
coi'peksiiith. e. . 
Eniis. C. T. 
Faires. L. E. 
Floars. K. N. 
Freeman. A. E. 
Fl-LCHKR. H. M. 
Harriss, C. E. 
Hembree. H. L. 
Hoi.T, T. W. 
Kay, W. p. 



KciRi'. C. B. 
Masse.\bur(i. B. H. 
MECiiEir. H. C. M. 
McLlohon. D. R. 
McNatt, J. P. H. 
Pickett. H. G. 
Reaves, L. E. 
sxellgrove, s. c. 
Spax'gh, W. C. 

STBINGEELLdW, W. A. 

TrRBYFiLi., Jack 
Taylor, S. N. 
Thomas, C. L. 
Turner. P. K. 
Wade, B. F. 



Wessel, C. H. 

WlIITAKER. R. C. 
WlIITAKER, W. R, 

White. C. H. 
Willis, W. A. 
Wilson, Frank 
Williams. Z. M. 
Wilkinson, G. E. 
Withers. P. C. 
woodall. m, f. 
Watson, L. E, 
Palmer, J. D, 
Stewart, W. E, 
Potter, Jack 
Green, H. G. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Sixty 




^J=^g'^g^^'^igggg5g'5g^^g^^ YACKETY-YACK 





The Student Council 1926-27 

S. G. Chappell President Student Body 

A. E. Warres Representative from Senior Class 

E. Y. Core Representative from Junior Class 

D. McEae, Jr Representative frojn Sophomore Class 

L. E. Watt Representative from Council of 1925-26 

S. E. Vest Representative from Law School 

J. S. Rhodes Representative from Medical School 

H. L. HoLSHorsER Representative from Pharmacy School 




Two Hundred Sixty-one 



YACKETY-YACK, 



Woman's Association 

Elle.v Melick President 

Grace Dukcan Secretary 

Elizabeth Elmore Treasurer 

Elizabeth Davis House President 



Edith Eugenia Averitt 
Virginia Bruce Ayscue 
Miriam Allene Baogett 
Elizabeth Young Black 
Margaret Clarkson Bland 
Pearl Landis Booth 
Minnie M. Brashear 
Margaret Carolyn Breitz 
Mrs. L. E. Bush 
Alice Randolph Collins 
Nora Carpenter 
Mrs. Beatrice P. Cassiuy 
LiLLiE F. p. Cutler 
Elizabeth Ann Davis 
Winifred Esther Dengate 

Lots DOSHEK 

Grace Wilson Duncan 
Mary Genevia Duncan 
Nancy Blair Eliason 
Elizabeth Bostick Elmore 
Lillie Kathleen Elmore 
Dorothy' Irene Pahs 
Mrs. W.\rd Fenley 
Minnie Wall Foushee 
Marjorie Hood Garfield 
Verna Myrtle Goodb 
Ruth Ellen Gray' 
Francis MacRae Gray- 
Mary' Lee Gray 
Tarasa Margaret Graham 
Dorothy Mary" Hedrick 



Billie Herring 
Harriet Laura Herring 
Whitney' Elizabeth Holt 
Elizabeth Self Hoyle 
Beatrice Hughes 
Mrs. Antionette Jenkins 
Mrs. Guion G. Johnson 
Katherine B. Johnson 
Mrs. S. W. Johnston 
Mary' Owen Kemp 

M.iRGARET MaRAH LaNE 

Virginia Harrison Lay' 
Estelle Lawson 
Mrs. Grahan V. Lawrence 
Lucy Virginia Lawrence 
Mrs. Selma McComas Lee 
Leona Lewis 

Lenore Powell McFadden 
Mary Fielding McIntosh 
Katherine M. MacKimmon 
Mrs. J. B. McLausen 
Katherine Martin 
Velma Dare Mathews 
Mary Louise Medley 
Ellen Camden Melick 
Hattie Bell Mooring 
Gladys Morgan 
Enita Nicks 
Edna Jones Nixon 
Katherine M. Norman 
Nell Eliz.\beth Gates 



Virginia Parks 
Susan Murphy Rose 
Marian Hazel Ross 
Annie Sue Rougiiton 
M.ARY Martha Price 
Sarah G. Pltrrington 
Clyde Rltssell 
MiRi.AM Edith Sauls 
Carrie He.\th Schwenning 
Sarah Cr.awford Sentman 
Susie Marshall Sharp 
Lou Sullivan Shine 
Katherine M. Shipley 
Francis Eliza Smith 
Leah Smith 
Mary Phlegar Smith 
Mrs. Gaynelle Sph'ey 
Marilee Shaw 
ToBiE Maxine Tanenhaus 
Julia Mabel Taylor 
Ada Estelle Thompson 
Eral Thompson 
Ruth Bailey Thompson 
Rosalie Thr.\ll 
Emma Sevall Trabue 
Kathryn Troutman 
Maude Martha Webster 
Mrs. Lucy L. Wenhold 
Ora Ruth Whitley 
M^U!Y Margaret Wray 
Ina Vivian Young 



19^7 



Two Hundred Sixty-two 



YACKETY-YACK. 




U. N. C. Rifle Club 



F. M. Dattghett President 

Haywood Parker, Jr Secretary 

C. C. Wilson Treasurer 

B. S. CoLBURN, jR Range Officer 



C. Ballard, Jr. 
W. P. Bkakdon 

G. E. Baskeevllle 
F. F. Bradshaw 
B. S. Colburx, Jr. 
M. H. Copp 
P. M. Davghett 

F. G. DOGGF.TT 

T. J. Edward.? 
W. A. FoKi). Jr. 

P. S. FCSTER 

W. P. Freeze 

D. A. GlDDINGS 

M. L. Ham, Jr. 

P. L. Henderson, Jr. 



MEMBERSHIP 

Miss L. Holdex 

G. H. Holmes 

T. C. Hotle 

C. C. Inman 

C. D. Jones 

T. "W. Keller 

M. Kellogg, Jr, 

L. H. Lane 

C. M. Lear 

H. B. Lee 

L. D. Lewis 

E. R. MacKethan, Jr. 

John Norwood 

H. P.\RKER, Jr. 



C. R. P-VYNE 

C. L. Pemberton 
J. P. Preilow 
C. A. Rambo 
J. M. Reece 
F. F. Simon 
K. W. Selden 

B. J. Sloan 

J. A. Si'RUILL 

H. T. Thompson 
Henry Weil 
J. A. Welsh. Jr. 
S. R. Wiley 

C. C. Wilson 

M. F. WOOTEN, Jk. 




Two Hundred Sixty-three 




Two Hundred Sixty-four 




Two Hundred Sixty-five 



YACKETY-YACK. 




J.AX»OWNS 

PRES. 



URBYRD 





%# mm %# 




\9^7 



Two Hundred Sixty-six 



YACKETY-YACK. 



Palmetto Club 



David D. Careoll President 

C. A. P. Moore Vice President 

J. Edward Marshall Secretary 

Feed F. Simon Treasurer 

John W. Norwood, Je Publicity Manager 

William E. Johnson Chairman of Committees 



Raymond Ambkose 
G. E. Allen 
E. D. Blakenet 
Charley Brown 
j. a. curetc'n 
J. R. Curtis 
T. A. Curtis 
W. B. Douglas 
R. B. Davidson 
E. G. Dobbins 
W. E, EsKEw 



MEMBERS 

J. C. FiNLEY 

H. M. Gilbert 
T. N. Geice 
W. H. Haigh 
R. H. Hates 
Ben Husbands 

C. C. Ingeam 
H. L. Johnson 

D. O. Kitchen 

E. C. McInnis 
M. A. Moore. Jr. 



W. E. McNuLTY, Jr. 
J. D. Palmer 

G. A. P.\TTERS0N 

S. C. Snelorove 
J. A. Spruill 
J. C. Stabler 

H. D. USSERY 

E. E. Wells 
J. A. Welsh 
K. B. Williams 
W. H. Wysonc. 



19^7 



Two Hundred Sixty-seven 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 






aii HvM. t.« 



Woodberry Forest Club 

S. N. Johnson .'. President 

D. E. HuDGiNS Vice President 

W. B. Shuford Secretary 

S. R. Cross Treasurer 



W. J. Adams 
C. Banner, Jr. 
T. C. BouiE. Jr. 
J. B. Cobb 

C. G. COLEY 

T. C. CoxE, Jr. 

D. R. Crabtrb:e 
D. Craig, Jb. 

J. C. Davis 
W. A. Devin 
F. W. Dick 
M. Divine 
J. Fenneu 
J. W. Ferrei-l 



MEMBERS 
A. H. Galloway 
J. H. Gold 
T. Gold 
J. Graham 
W. A. Graham 

C. V. Hexkel 
W. Hill 

L. Hole 

J. W. Holt 

N. P. Howard 

W. Hunt 

J. H. Lassiter 

D. H. Lippitt 
H. Lyon 

D. MacRae. Jr. 



\V. L. Marshall 

G. Morehbad 

C. S. Morris 

P. K. Myers 

W. NiMS 

C. P. Rouse 

S. B. Sheperd 

C. L. Smith, Jr. 

G. C. Snyder 

C. F. Thomas 

J. A. Upshaw 

W. A. Vanstory 

J. Ward, Jr. 

A. M. Wiiisnant. Jr. 



19^2.7 



Two Hundred Sixty-eight 




YACKETY-YACK. 






iii ii . I il 



SURRY COUNTY CLUB 




KENFRO CLUB 



1927 



Two Hundred Sixty-nine 




Two Hundred Seventy 




Two Hundred Seventy-one 



YACKETY-YACK. 




Two Hundred Seventy-two 




Two Hundred Seventy-three 




Two Hundred Seventy-four 




Two Hundred Seventy-five 




Two Hundred Seventy-six 




Two Hundred Seventy-eight 



YACKETY-YACK. 



Inter-fraternity Council 

Charles Francis I\ouse, J'rcsiilciil Zeta Psi 

Daniel Edward Hudgins, Jh.. Secrehiry ami Treasurer Kappa Sigma 

William Alfred Vanstory Delta Kappa Epsilon 

Howard Hubbard Phi Gamma Delta 

John Campbell Finley Beta Theta Pi 

Alexander Colclough Dick Delta Psi 

Allan Simpson Chrisman Phi Kappa Sigma 

William Francis Shaffner Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Francis Pllmmer Jenkins Chi Phi 

John Witherspoon Ervin Alpha Tau Omega 

Harold Tilton Buck Kappa Alpha 

John Thomas Gresham Phi Delta Theta 

Joseph Sidney Moye Sigma ISTii 

Kobert Elijah Mason Sigma Chi 

George William jSTissen Phi Kappa Alj)ha 

W. A. Hanewinckel Pi Kappa Phi 

Thomas D. Warren, Jr Delta Sigma Phi 

William Ervin Kindley, Jr Theta Chi 

John Francis Shaffner Delta Tau Delta 

Lewis Taylor Bledsoe Sigma Phi Epsilou 

William Harrison Abernathy Acacia 

Joseph Lapsley- Cantwell, Jr Chi Tau 

Emmanuel J. Evans Tau Epsilou Phi 

Joe Gaddy Matheson Theta Kappa A"u 

Lester Avant Crowell '....Lambda Chi Alpha 

James P. Ford Sigma Phi Sigma 



19^7 



Two Hundred Seventy-nine 




Two Hundred Eighty 




Two Hundred Eighty-one 




Two Hundred Eighty-two 




Two Hundred Eighty-three 




Two Hundred Eighty-four 




Two Hundred Elghty-flve 




Two Hundred Eighty-six 




YACKETY-YACK 




Fi)uti(J<(J at Colnmhia Unireisitii ii> IS'/'! 

St. Anthony Hall of University of North Carolina 

Established IS.',', 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Cr.A.ss OF 1927 

Al.KXANDKI! CdUI.OlGlI DiCK Jajies Ak.nall UI'SHAW 



Roy Ai.i.k.x Siiohk 





Delta Psi 



Class of 192S 

TiiojiAS Bavahu Young 



Class of 1929 
Halukut MiXaii; Jones Rolaxu Lincoln Kkslek 



FnANK Binn Gimjiky, II 



MlDU INK 

BriiTON Stkvfnson Munho 



1927 



Two Hundred Eighty-seven 




Two Huncired Eighty-eight 



YACKETY-YACR. 



Black and Gold 



Phi Kappa Sigma 

University of Pennsylvania, IS.'il) 

PuBLicATiox: Phi Kappa Siyma News Leilei 



Lambda Chapter 

EstablisJied i.s'JC 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Isaac Hall Maxxixo. Ph.D. Hexky HoiiAiE Willums PhD 

J. Mebritt Lear. M.A. English Bagby. Ph.D. 

Gkegory Lansing Pai.ne. Ph.D. Harry Albert Harixg. Ph.D. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Cla.ss of 1927 
Ashley Crinis Justice j,ihx Qvixtls Beckwith 

George Baiwier McGehee 

Class of 192S 
Lawrexce Cornelius Tiiorxton Francis Lee Adams 

MouLTox Willouguby Avery James Axnertox Turxek 

Lionel Price Adams 

Class of 1929 
Dabxey Raxdolph Yarhorough. Jk. James Simi'sox Sciiexik 

George Burgwix Lockiieart Philip Fraxcis Dawson. Jh 

Joseph Williams Holt, Jr. William Lafayette Youxg 

Richard Gaitiier Walser David Aldex Giddixgs 

Medicixk 
Allex Snipsox Chulsmax 

Graduates 
Ja.mes Bell Bullitt Ciiaihes Graves Couch 

Andrew Dallam Milstead 

Plei:ges 

Charles Alberto Bland, Jr. Randolph Cromwell Harrison 

AVilliam Jackson Adams Royal Gordon Shannonhouse 

William Lanier Hunt David Anderson Nims 



19^7 



Two Hundred Eighty-nine 




Two Hundred Ninety 



YACKE.TY-YACK 





Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Founded at the University of Alabama, ISoG 

Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower: Violet 

Publication: The Reeord and Phi Alpha (Secret) 

Xi Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Established lSo7 

PRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Edward Vernon Howell. Ph.G. Almonte Charles Howell, Ph.D. 

Andrew Henry Patterson. A.M. Willl\m Wn.\TLEY Piersox. Jr.. Ph.D. 

Robert Diggs Wijibekly Connor, Ph.B. James Newton Ashjiore, Coach. 
Robert Haslev Wetiacii, S.J.D. George F. Horner, A.B. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1927 
Louis Albert Carr , A. Baron Holmes 

Thomas Edgar Cheek. Jr. Charles Albert Petigru Moore 

Frederick Williamson Dick, Jr. Finley Tomlinson White 

William Canttn'ell Huggins 

Class of 1928 

Devereltx Haigh Lippitt. Jr. 
Robert Louis McGee 
William Pope Michie 
William Francis Siiaffner. Jr. 

Class of 1929 

Do.nald MacRae. Jr. 
John William McMinn 
Edwin Anderson Metts, Jr. 
Frank Kerchner Myers, Jr. 
John Jl'LIus Pringle. Jr. 
Edgar Bodgers Robertson 
James Thomas Shell, Jr. 

Charles A. Nelson 
George Rountree. Jr. 
Jajies Edward Shepherd 
Charles Hill Yarborough 

Medic/ne 
James C. Pass Fearrington 

Graduates 

George F. Horner 

Pledges 
Roy Engle 

W. Beverly Mason, Jr. 
George W. Sanders 



Two Hundred Ninety-one 




Two Hundred Ninety-two 




^g^g^^g^=?Gg5gggaT^i:^3?^ YACKLTY-YACK 




Zeta Psi 



Color: White 



Founded at New York University, IS^'/G 

Fi.owEn: White Carnation 
PruLicATiox : The Cirele 

Upsilon Chapter 

Established ISoS 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
George Howe, Ph.D. Charles Staples Makgum. M.D. 

Edward Takkard Browx. M. A. Harry Morris Cassidy, A.B. 



Lons Graves 



FRATRES IX URBE 

Robert Watson Wixstox 



Class of 1927 
Stephen Porter Graves, Jr. Charles Staples Maxgvm. Jr. 

Earle Ambrose Humphrey, Jr. Ch.vrles Fraxcis Rouse 

RuFus Ale.xaxder McPhersox Walter Dallam Toy, Jr. 

Class of 1928 
William Alexander Graham Seabury Daniel Thorp 

Bryan Grimes William Hays Windley 

John Bryan Grimes Samuel Wheeler Worthinoton, Jr. 

Samuel Nash Johnston D.iViD Alexander Youxg 

Class of 1929 
Murray Bordex, Jr, Charles O'Hagan Grimes 

George Vernon Cowper. Jr. John Spicer, Jr. 

RoscOE Bennett Gray Cowper Whitmel Hill Webb, Jr. 

Robert Philip Howell Edward Douglas Wilson 

Law 
Henry Johnston, Jr. 

Medicine 
John Sas.ser McKee, Jr. 

Pledges 

John Baxter Ross, II 
Charles Lee Smith, Jr. 
Henry Granville Tilghman 
Charles Frederick Williams 




Thomas Jackson Gold, Jr. 
John Washington Gkahax 
Francis Athebton Jacocks 
Homer LeGrand Lyon, Jr. 



Robert Lyles Zealt 



19^7 



Two Hundred Ninety-three 




Two Hundred Ninety-four 




Two Hundred Ninety-five 



YACKETY-YACK. 




Two Hundred Ninety-six 



YACKETY-YACK 





Alpha Tau Omega 

Founded at Virf/inia MiUtayy Institute. ISOo 

Colors: Old Gold and sky Blur Flowf.u: White Tea Rose 

PvBi.icATiox: The Palm 

Alpha Delta Chapter of Alpha Tan Omega 



FRATRES IN PACULTATE 

William Harvey West 

William Dougald MacMillax. Ph.D. 

Thomas James Wii.so.\, Jr.. Ph.D. 

T. Smith McCorkel 

Pall Johk Weaver 

Keener Chapman Frazer. Ph.D. 



FRATRES IN URBE 
James Sltherlaxd Patterson Joseph Hyde Pratt 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1927 
James Lucas Barnes John Witherspoon Erv 

John Filler Brown John Patterson Latta 

Andrew Campbell McIntosh 

Class of 1928 
John Henry Brown Jesse Warden Page. Jr. 

Andrew Nathaniel Cowles Edwin Bertram Smith 

Eugene Haynes Erwin Thomas Carlisle Smith. Jr 

RuFus Reid Little John Dargan Watson 

Class of 1929 
James Theodore Cheatham Charles Fk.\ncis Thomas 

Holland Estill Robert Holt Williamson 

Pledges 

Charles Vance Henkel, Jr. 
Jajies Wallace Patterson 



Two Hundred Ninety-seven 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 




Two Hundred Ninety-eight 




Two Hundred Ninety-nine 




Three Hundred 




Three Hundred One 




sgQgggj^arogrC; YACKEITY-YACK 




Three Hundred Two 




Three Hundred Three 




Three Hundred Four 




Three Hundred Five 




Three Hundred Six 




Three Hundred Seven 




Three Hundred Eight 




^g^g^^g^=gGiggtH:5gt;s<a;c^ YACKE.TY-YACK 




^ 



Pi Kappa Alpha 

Founded a1 the Vniversity of Tirc/inia, ISISS 
Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the YaUeij 

PuGLifATiONs: Shield and Diamond. Dagger and Key (secret) 

Tau Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha 

Established ISn.j 

FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
GusTAVE Adolphus Harrer, Ph.D. Howard Mumford Jones, A.M. 
George McP.\bland McKie. A.M. Henry Thomas Shanks, A.M. 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1927 
Howard Newsox Covington Hoyt Christopher Covington 

Robert Lesteb Evan.s Bailey Owen Currin 

John Stephens Graham James Flourney Marshall 

George William Nissen Andrew Jackson Watkins 

Class of 1928 

William Reel Atlee Edward Gay Glover 

Hermon Agee High William Henry Hunt, Jr. 

Augustus Alexander Laney- Robert Brown Taylor 

Class of 1929 
Walter Monroe Brown, Jr. George Walter Killian 

Richard Oliver Covington Harry Shine Woodruff 

Steve Furches 

Medicine 
Ralph Galloway Woodruff 




Davh) Armstrong 
William Ca^'eness 
William Ham 
Edwin Patterson 
Joseph Stewart 



Pledges 

Ben William 
Fred Beam 
Karl Deaton 
Francis Houston 
John Philips 
Harold White 



19^7 



Three Hundred Nine 




Three Hundred Ten 




Three Hundred Eleven 




Three Hundred Twelve 




YACKETY-YACK 





Delta Sigma Phi 

Colors: Is'ile Green and White Flower: While Carnation 

PuRLRATiox : Tl\e Carnation 



Alpha Delta Chapter 

PRATRES IX URBE 
J. C. KixG 



PRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1927 

Zexo H. Browx Jaik C. Flowers 

A. D. Moore 

Class of 192S 
Marvin D. Sugg Hollie C. Giles 

Nolan B. Paulk.ner Edward Moorb 

John J. Van Noppen 



Class of 1929 



Thomas D. Warrex. Jr. 

Pledges 



Arthur B. Shepard 
James L. Putnam 
Cameron Easterurook 



Laurence A. Stitii 



Selwtn S. Scott 
James Ward 
Graydon Pleasants 
William B. Brown 



\9C17 



Three Hundred Thirteen 




\^Q.7 ydiSiSGSSiGSiGiSiGJSSGiSiGSSiGi^ 



Three Hundred Fourteen 




Three Hundred Fifteen 




Three Hundred Sixteen 




Three Hundred Seventeen 




Three Hundred Eighteen 




Three Hundred Nineteen 




Three Hundred Twenty 




YACKETY-YACK 




Acacia 

Founded at the L'nivers:itij of Michiijan, V.IO 
CoLoiis: Blue-black and Old Gold 

PvBLHATKox: Triad 



North Carolina Chapter 

Established 1923 

Honorary 
Julian Price 

FRATRES IN PACULTATE 
Eric Aloxzo Abernethy, M.D. Wallace Everitt Caldwell. Ph.D. 

Marcus Alexander Hill. M.A. Edgar Wallace Knight. Ph.D. 

Robert Byrox Lawson, M.D. Simeon Aaron Nathan, D.V.M. 

FRATRES IN URBE 
John Oijie Harmon Olin C. Hendrix 

Paul McKinley Thompson Louis Allan Kooxts 

RouKRT Lee Strowd Thera Earl Hixkon 

Lonnie Ray Side.s William Dygnum Moss. D.D. 

Alfred Clarence Pickard 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1927 
Addi.son Exr.M Warren- Robert Fraxklix Logan- 

Lemuel Lee Hill 

Class of 1929 
James Alexander Barnwell 



John Hexry- Harrell 

Medicine 
John Wi:sley Poster Zack James Waters 

Olin C. Hindrix Benjamin Horton Kendall 

Thomas Fletcher Vestal Eugene Marvin McDaniel 

Charles Wilson Roberson, Jr. 

Pharmacy 
Ralph Eugene Hall 



Myrox Green 



Gradltates 

Grant Lester Donnelly 
Sidney Grahaji Chappell 




Three Hundred Twenty-one 




Three Hundred Twenty-two 




Three Hundred Twenty-three 




Three Hundred Twenty-four 




Three Hundred Twenty-five 




Three Hundred Twenty-six 




YACKE.TY-YACK 





Theta Kappa Nu 

Founded at Drury College. Springfield. Mo.. l!)i!i 

Colors: Argent. Crimson. Sable Floweh: Wliite Rose 

Prui.it'ATio.N : The Theta Neirs 

N. C. Gamma Chapter 

Eslalilishfd l<.ir< 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 

Class of 1927 

Mari'Is Lafayette Ham, Jr. Roisert Leslie Woodard. Jr. 

Class of 1928 
George Elmore Allen Ben Lewls Field 

Harry Henry' Jones, Jr. Joseph Montgomery Reece 

Louis Jefferson Ring John Miller Privott 

Raymond Bverette Hedrick 

Class of 1929 
Thomas Wesley Keller James Kinciieloe Paul 

Homer Holden Rhymes, Jr. FiTzurcH Lee Southkri.and 

Law 
John Fenimore Cooper 

Medicine 
Joe Gaddy Matheson Ben Livingston Matthews 

Rhodes Edmund Nichols. Jr. Ray Coman Sink 

Pledges 
O.MN'iA Floyd Fowler Solomon Glen Patterson 

Charles Julian Vaughan. Jr. Jack McLarin Watson. Jr. 

John Ale.kandbk Welsh, Jr. Jackson Glenn Fair 

William Cliff Harris 



.teiSi^agDiggQjggDgjgagige^aRa^gTa^^ 



19^7 



Three Huntlred Twenty-seven 




Three Hundred Twenty-eight 




Three Hundred Twenty-nine 




Three Hundred Thirty 




Three Huiitlretl Thirtv-one 




Three Hundred Thirty-two 




Three Hundred Thirty-three 




iggxa^s?^^=<g5^go*ggQgagQ<| \Q^7 



Three Hundred Thirty-four 




Three Hundred Thirty-five 




Three Hundred Thirty-six 




Three Hundred Thirty-seven 




Three Hundred Thirty-eight 




Three Hundred Thirty-nine 




Three Hundred Forty 




^^^^^^^'^^^^^^^'S'^Pgg^^^^^agt^ YACKETY-YACK 





Theta Phi 



Founded Uii) 
Colors: Blue und Oranye 

PuRi.iCATiox: Theta Plii Quarterly 

FRATRES IX FACULTATE 

Pahker Haywakd Daggett. S.B. 
Ralph McCoy TRiiinLE. C.E. 

FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE 
Class of 1927 
John Llcas Caxtweli, Robert Marshall Fahiier 

Herbert Leox Coe James Hexry Riox, Jr. 

Earl George Dobbins Leo DeSota White 

Horace Watson Eagles Glexx McDonald Wilson 

WlLLI.\M Emehsox Wortmax 

Class of 1928 
William J. Evans Leon C. McDuffie 

David Mcinhoe Holsiioiser Joiix Daniel McConnell 

Jllian Avers W.\rd 

Class of 1929 

William Aloxzo Baxter William Byron Sharpe 

Charles Merritt Lear William Jerome Wortmax 

William Norwood Michal Kermit Edisox ALSPAroH 

Pledges 
Charles Beatty Over.max Leox Little Rhyxe 

William Alva Perry William Henry Drye 

William Theodore JIcGaillard 




19^7 



Three Hundred Forty-one 




Three Hundred Forty-two 




Three Hundred Forty-three 




Three Hundred Forty-four 




Three Hundred Forty-five 




Three Hundred Forty-six 




YACKEITY-YACK 





Gamma Sigma Tan 



Founded lU.^i 
(Local) 



FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1927 
Stei'IIKx Pi'-.TTi's Br.ANKENSHip Davii) Bryax Tayi.cir 

Henry Alton Wood 

Class of 192S 
Eric Vane Core Ransom Herman Gurganus 

William Doyle DeLancy' Edward White Avent 

Holland McSwain James Stacy Grant 

Eugene Leary Henry Bryce Parker 

Augustus McAllister Covington Archie Alva Koonts 
Cly'De Earnest Harris Hfkman Harrison Braxton 

Horatio Warren Bullock 

Class of 1929 
Willis Guilford Whichard Malcolm Ray Bonnek 

Lloyd Tolson Moore Walter Pestus Owens 

Winfred Trent Hakkrader Clarence Si'Enceu Holton 

William Julin Stone 

Law 

John Fairranks Motsinger Dillard Scott Gardner 

Willia:m Herman Strickland 



19^7 



Three Hundred Forty-seven 




Three Hundred Forty-eight 




Three Hundred Forty-uine 




Three Hundred Fifty 




Three Hundred Fifty-one 




Three Hundred Fifty-two 




YACKETY-YACK 





Theta Kappa Psi 

Foundi-d at the Medical CuUege of Virginia. November .SO. 1ST9 

Incorporated 1903 

Colors: XiU- Green and Old Gold Plowek: Red Rose 

PuiiLicATioN: The Messenger 

Upsilon Chapter 

EstaliHshed May 1. 1015 
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 



Vkkne H. Blackwelder 
Richard Louis Bbawley 
Alton Brooks Freeman 
Alton Burns Goldston 
Thomas Martin Goodwin 
William Haigh Madison 



James Fulton Crumpler 
Daniel Efland Forrest. Jr. 
Abel LeCompte Hill, Jr. 
Lonkie Carl Liles 
Duncan Shaw Owen 




OF 1927 

Samuel Phillip Ray 
Thurman Herbert Rose 
Heber Olney Tucker 
William Troy Turlington, Jr. 
Nathan Carl Wolfe 
Robert Herring Wright. Jr. 



Class of 1928 



Charles Henry Sikes 
Earl Van Tucker 
Hugh Alfred Watson 
William Perry- Wheless 
Clarence Hunt White 



Stephen Glenn Wilson 



19C^7 



Three Hundred Fifty-three 




YACKETY-YACK 




it*lBBWEI5SS:2J2^K'ir*?-**W.J»»»!t- J- 




MATHESON 



-»♦ ». n MOaCAN NXESE 



ROBERTSON ,^^ . f a SYKES 

^■^^V WATERS CAJUUNGTCN /^ / 

^>' JW*I^ BROWN .^1^^^ FRANKUN ^\^^ 



19^7 



Three Hundred Fifty-four 




Three Hundred Fifty-five 




Three Hundred Fifty-six 





Phi Alpha Delta 



Founded at Unirersitij of Chicftgo. ISHy 

Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower: Hed Carnation 

Publication-: Phi Alpha Delta QuartcrUj 

Thomas Ruffin Chapter 

Estahlifthed in.21 

PRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Lklaxi) Staxfori) Forrest 

Medicin-e 
John Wesley Fostf:r 

School of Arts 
Harold Anthony Brearii 

Third Year Law 
Spencer Lorraine Blayi.ock Wilbur Dennis Madry 

Joseph Lapsley Cantwell William Henry Murdoch 

Louis Fowleu Foy Sasiuel Elton Vest 

Harvey Eugene Kiser Thomas Jackson White, Jr. 

Second Year Law 
Elgene Bowers Grant Lee Boone Kennett 



First 
Lewis Taylor Bledsoe 
Harold Donald Blrke 
James Edward Butler 
Thomas Kern Carlton 
Te^iple Epps Dalrymple 
Samuel Walter Davis 
Dillard Scott Gardner 
Robert Theodore Giles 
Edwin Clarke Gregory, Jr. 





Year L.\w 

William H.\nce Hoflek 
Leonard Victor Huggins 
Myeiel Anderson James 
Richmond Wilson Martin 
Daniel Killian Moore 
John Croo.m Rodman 
Robert Ernest Siiuford 
James Norfleet Smith 
Eugene Graham Thompson 



Three Hundred Fifty-seven 




Three Hundred Fifty-eight 




Three Hundred Fifty-nine 




Three Hundred Sixty 




Three Hundred Sixty-one 




Three Hundred Sixty-two 




Three Hundred Sixty-three 




Three Hundred Sixtv-four 




Three Hundred Sixty-five 




ggQgi=?og^ige^ga*SgTaga?QX^lQQT 



Three Hundred Sixty-six 




Three Hundred Sixty-seven 




Three Hundred Sixty-eight 




YACKETY-YACK 





Epsiloii Phi Delta Cosmopolitan Club 

Alpha Chapter 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

A. M. COATES C. A. HiBBAKD 

F. F. Bradshaw a. C. Howell 

J. M. GwYXN J. P. Steiner 







FRATRES IN 


UNIVERSITATE 






J. 


W. 


Harden 


Pt 


esi<le7it 






J. 


P. 


Glenn. 


Secretary 


J. 


0. 


Allison 










L. B. Kennett 


L. 


■1'. 


Bledsoe 










C. T. LiPSCOMBE 


L. 


N. 


Byrd 










H. B. JIager 


S. 


P. 


Bla.xkexsuip 








A. A. Mendez 


E. 


A 


Cameron 










R. W. NooE 


E. 


V. 


Core 










P. P. Parker 


VV 


D 


Creech 










0. C. Rodriguez 


w 


E 


Ckissmax 










H. H. Serunian 


s. 


G. 


Chappell 










H. T. Thompson 


J. 


A. 


Crow 










R. W. WiLKlNS 


E. 


A. 


Farrell 










J. A. Williams 


J. 


B. 


FORDHAJI 










H. A. Wood 


B. 


W 


Hackney 










Z. J. Waters 


J. 


Z. 


Hanner 










L. E. Watt 


C. 


R. 


Jonas 










J. F. Motsinger 



19^7 



Three Hundred Sixty-nine 




Three Hundred Seventy 



iGj<gT3>ggGg^gGi:^s?Ciggt>>qatas?^^ 




FRATRES IN FACULTATE 
Parker Haywaru Da(;gett John Emery Lear 

Elmer George Hoefer Thomas Bryan Smiley 

Charles Edwix Ray', Jr. George Wallace Smith 

FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 
Class of 1927 

John Lucas Cantwell Johx Frederick Kistler 

Carl Theodore Smith Hexry James Wheeler 

Leo DeSota White Glenn McDonald Wilson 

Andrew Russell Barfield Robert Marshall Farmer 

Horace Watson Eagles Frederick Stafford Wright 



Frank Albert Urbston 



bjggt^ggDiggasagoggag^^ 19^7 



Three Hundred Seventy-one 




Three Hundred Seventy-two 




YACKE.TY-YACK 



Phi Beta Kappa 

Fninulcd „l the CnUerie of William ami Muril. mS 

Alpha Chapter of North Carolina 



F. P. Graham. MA. 

North Carolin.l 
Paul Green, A.B. 

North Carolina 
jr. H. Griffin, A.M 



J. G. deR. Hamilton, Ph.D 

William and Slarv 
H. A. Habing, .jK.,"Ph.D. 

Tale 
G. A. Habree, Ph.D. 

Princeton 
Archibald Henderson 
LL.D.. D.C.L. 

North Carolina 
C. P. HIGBY, Fh.D. 

West Virginia 
U. T. Holmes, Ph.D. 

Pennsylvania 
B. B. House, A.M. 

North Carolina 
Geoege Howe, Ph.D. 

Princeton 
A. C. Howell. Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
V. A. HOTLE, A.M. 

North Carolina 
H. M. Jones, M.A. 

Wisconsin 
E. W. Knight, Ph.D. 

Duke 
J. W. Laslet, Jr., Ph.D. 

North Carolina 

H. D. liEABNED, Ph.D. 

Pennsylvania 
J. B. Linker. Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
J. C. Lyons, M.A. 

William and Marv 
G. B. MacCaethy. Ph.D. 

North Carolina 
A. C. MolNTOSH, A.M., LL.D 

Davidson 



City 

Miss Alma Holland, A.B. 

North Carolina 
Mrs. E. L. Mackie, A.B. 

North Carolina 
Mrs. E. R. Mosher, A.M. 

North Carolina 



Students 

C. S. Mangum, Jr. 

E. E. Mann 

D. K. MooKE 
.Sidney Pakula 
A. P. Baper, A.M. 
C. E. R.\Y. .Jb.. SB 
H. A. Rhinehaet 
W. B. Sellars 
H. H. Seeunian 

F. C. Shepard, A.M. 
J. W. Silver 
A. K. Smith 



19^7 




Three Hundred Seventy-three 




Three Hundred Seventy-four 



YACKEITY-YACK. 



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 

Samuel Nash Johnston S. 

Andrew Nathaniel Cowles V. S. 

Harold Tilton Buck K. 



Edwin Clark Gregory 
Walter Hender.son Wood.son 
Charle.s Hill YARBOROtiiH 
Henry Johnston, Jr. 
Lawrence Euoene "Watt 
LouLs Albert Carr 
John Campbell Finley 
Eugene Byron Glenn, Jr. 
Thomas Thurston Holderness 
John Patterson L.\tt,\ 
Andrew McIntosh 
RuFus Alexander McPherson 
Thomas Jenkins Pearsall 
Thomas Sampson Royster 
Horace Gilmore Strickland 
Frederick Bolles Graham 
Bryan Grimes 

Daniel Edward HuDCiiNs. Jr. 
William Mickie 
Thomas Bascom Ouburn 
Paul Bernhart Woodson 
Gaston Bufort 

Alexander Henderson Galloway 
Charles Pattison Graham 
McDonald Gray 
Nelson Ferebee Howard 
Frederick Burr Johnson- 
Jesse Warden Page, Jr. 
William Hayes Windley 
Nelson Woodson 



1927 



Three Hundred Seventy-iive 




Three Hundred Seventy-six 



Gorgon's Head 



Robert Diggs Wiinberly Connor , 

Louis Qrsvea 

Charlee Thomas Woolen 

William deBemiere McUlder 

William Morton Jkj 

John Manning Booker 

James Bell BoUitt 

Clarence Addison Hibbard 

Daniel Lindsaj Grant 

Claudius Temple Murchison 

William DougiJ McMillan 

Eiemer Chapman Frazer 
Boland Prince MacClamroch 
Nicholson Barney Adam* 
Urban Tigner Holmca 



John Sasser McKee, Jr. 

Lawrence Eugene Watt 

John Blackwell Cobb 

James Bell Bullitt, Jr. 

Walter Dallam Toy, Jr. 
John Campbell Finley 
Andrew Campbell Mcintosh 
John Quince LeGrand 
William Dnrwood Suggs 
William Cochran Highsmith 
William Borden Hooks 
James Lucas Barnes 
Winslow Scott Mclver 
Rufus Alexander McPherson 
Bryan Crimes 
John Patterson Latta 
Charles Thomas Lipscomb 
Silas Walker Blanton 
Joseph Sidney Moye 
Emmett Robinson Wooten 
Horace Oilmore Strickland 
George Crissman Snyder 




(litre 0[)citerafu]tjx^(!rnml 



Waller E, Crissman. 

Norman Block .... 

Fi-azier Glenn 

Nasli Johnston 



OFFICERS 



-Asst. Ex. 



Horace Williams 



FACULTY MEMBERS 



Daniel L. Grant 



MEMBERS 



Harold Buck 

T. Elbert Clemmons 

J. W. Crew, Jr. 

Lester Avant Crowell 

E. J. Evans 

WiUiam Ferrell 

Jefferson Barnes Fordham 

Z. T. Fortesque 

Eugene Byron Glenn, Jr. 

Boyd Hately 

Edward McGowan Hedgpeth 

William Cochran Highsmith 



Henry Johnston, Jr. 
James Kyser 
George McDaniel 
Worth Morris 
Henry Nathaniel Parker 
Robert Lee Sides 
Addison Exnm Warren 
Zack J. Waters 
Lawrence Eugene Watt 
Robert Wallace Wilfcins 
James Allen Williams 
Manly Dowell Whisnant 



L. E. Watt 
Ernest L. Machie 
Daniel L. Grant 
Charles R. Jonas 
Francis F. Bradshaw 
Albert M. Coats 
J. G. deRoulliac Hamilton 
Eugene Byix>n Glenn, Jr. 
Henry R. Fuller 
William T. Couch 
William T. Peacock 




Nash Johnston 
Ralph W. Noe 
J. W. Crew, Jr. 
Frazier Glenn, Jr. 
Henry P. Brandis, Jr. 
Edward Scheidt 
Luther C. Stewart 
David Donald Carroll 
Harold T. Buck 
T. Elbert Clemmons 
Norman Block 




YACKETY-YACK, 



The Coop 

OFFICERS 

Harold Buck President 

Charles Rouse Secretary 

John Gkaham Manager 



"June" Adams 
"Jim" Barnes 
"Dave" Blanton 
"Murray" Borden 
"Buster" Brown 
"Hal" Buck 
"Gaston" Buford 
"Buck" Carr 
"Louie" Carr 
"George" Cheatham 
"Tac" Cheatham 
"Br'er" Cheek 
"Andy" Cowles 
"Rudy" Cowper 
"Tom" Coxb 
"John" Crawford 
"Walt" Creech 
"Sprat" Cobb 
"Bill" Devin 
"Nervy" Ford 
"Junior" Glover 



MEMBERS 

"Sheik" Graham 
"Charlie" Graham 
"Mac" Gray 
"Buddy" Grier 
"Swampy" Grimes 
"Snake" Hudgins 
"Henry" Hunt 
"Sonny Boy" Hubbard 
"Jesse" Moye 
"Mac" McMinn 
"Hiram" Johnston 
"Squash" Johnston 
"Sal" Killian 
"Hadley" Levall 
"Bus" Manning 
"Jim" Marshall 
"Bill" Marshall 
"Ed" Metts 
"Bo" Moreiiead 
"Maggie" McGee 



"Jess" Page 
"Bill" Prescott 
"Charlie" Price 
"Jack" Pringle 
"Edgar" Robertson 
"Crouse, Mr." Rouse 
"Henry" Satterfield 
"Tubby" Smith 
"John" Spicbr 
"Bob" Taylor 
"Charlie" Thomas 
"Runt" Thorp 
"Ajax" Watkins 
"Buck" Webb 
"Finn" White 
"Bob" Williamson 
"Bill" Windlet 
"Buck" Wooten 
"Uncle Dave" Yoi'ng 
"Joe" Barrier 
"Simmy" Cross 



Three Hundred Seventy-seveu 



YACKE.TY-YACK 




Three Hundred Seventy-eight 




YACKETY-YACK 




Senior Order of the Golden Fleece 

HONORARY MEMBERS 
Hexuy Houace Williams 
Hai!UV WooDiiURN Chase 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Class of 1905 
Charles Thomas Woollen 

Class of 1909 
Frank Porter Graham 

Class of 1914 
Eik;ar Ralph Rankix 

Class of 1916 
Francis Foster Bkadshaw 
RoiiERT Burton House 

Class of 1917 
Herman Glenn Baity 
Ernest Lloyd Mackie 



Class of 1918 
Albert Co axes 
Joe Burton Linker 

Class of 1919 
Jeffehson Courtney Bynum 

Class of 1920 
CoRYDON Perry Spruill 

Class of 1921 
Daniel Lindsay' Grant 
Frederick Carlyle Shepherd 

Class of 1924 
Henry Reasoneb Fuller 

Class of 1926 
Williaji Terry Couch 



19^7 



Three Hundred Seventy-nine 



YACKE.TY-YACK, 



^n~ 



■ V- 



x 



£i: 



The Cabin 



"Si" Blanton — John Ebwin .'. President 

"Boddie" Crudup Manager 

Horace Sthickland Secretary 



"Max" Barker 

"Tod" Barnes 

Arnold Borden 

"Jack" Brown 

Fuller Brown 

"Al" Butler 

Ton Carlton 

Dick Covington 

Hatch Covington 

HoYT Covington 

Vernon Cooper 

"Semi" Cheatham 

C. Dick 

"Bob" Evans 

"Gene" Erwin 

James C. P. Fearrington 

"Horse" Fuller 

"Ed" Fulcher 

"Bill" Graham 

Porter Gra\es 

"Ran" Grier 



Frank Gummey 
"Chas." Grimes 
Brtan Grimes 
"Tommy" Gresham 
"Ed" Hedgepeth 
"Val" Hedgepeth 
"Bill" Highsmith 
Herman High 
B.utON Holmes 
Borden Hooks 
Frank Howell 
"Billy" Huggins 
Fred Johnson 
Bill Keerans 
Ed Koonce 
"Kike" Kyser 
Alex Laney 
"Skimp" LeGrand 
Andrew Love 
Webb Loy 
"Jim" Lyerly 
Louis Mann 



"Mogul" Myers 
"Grunt" Michie 
"Hap" Moye 
Joe Moye 
"Bill" Murdock 
"A." Mi'RPHEy 
"Bill" McKinnon 
Carl Purser 
George Rountree 
"Jack" Shaffner 
"Billy" Shaffner 
T. C. Smith 
George Strickland 
R. J. Solttherland 
John Watson 
"Bill" Webb 
Dick AVhite 
Harry Woodruff 
Ralph Woodritff 
"Sam" Wortiiington 
Hill Yarborough 



Brothers Merritt and Jim Stroud 



Three Hundred Eighty 




Three Hundred Eighty-two 




Three Hundred Eighty-three 




Three Hundred Eighty-four 




«<,\. Il^< 



m 





T 


~pf 


Sajra^Pill 


#^f 

P 


\ 


LI 

V 


! 


UJillie Skinner 


■c 




Verna. ] 


iod^es 



f 



Three Hundred Eighty-five 




Three Hundred Eighty-six 




Three Hundred Eighty-seven 




Three Hundretl Eighty-eight 




Three Hundred Eighty-nine 




Three Hundred Ninety 




Three Hundred Ninety-one 




Three Hundred Ninety-two 




Three Hundred Ninety-four 




Three Hundred Ninety-five 




Three Hundred Ninety-six 




Three Hundred Ninety-seven 




Three Hundred Ninety-eight 




Three Hundred Ninety-nine 




Four Hundred 



YACKETY-YACR, 




Four Hundred Two 




Four Hundred Three 




Four Hundred Four 



YACKETY-YACK. 



Baseball 1926 



p. S. Jo.NEs :. Captain 

Paul Transou Manager 

"Duke" Duncan Coach 



How They Played 



Carolina 4 

Carolina 11 

Carolina S 

Carolina 13 

Carolina 5 

Carolina 1 

Carolina 3 

Carolina 3 

Carolina 5 

Carolina 7 

Carolina 12 

Carolina 2 

Carolina 5 

Carolina 3 

Carolina 16 

Carolina 6 

Carolina 3 

Carolina 9 

Carolina 4 

Carolina 8 

Carolina . 9 

Carolina 12 

Carolina 2 

Carolina 4 

Carolina 6 



Dartmouth 5 

Lehigh 10 

Davidson 9 

V. P. 1 4 

Catholic U 6 

Maryland 6 

Virginia 7 

South Carolina 2 

Duke 4 

Elon 9 

Virginia 4 

Virginia 6 

Ga. Tech 10 

Ga. Tech 11 

Lynchburg 5 

N. C. State 8 

Wake Forest 4 

Guilford 2 

Wake Forest 11 

Duke 7 

Duke 17 

Wake Forest 7 

N. C. State 8 

Elon 5 

N. C. State 7 



Carolina 159 Opponents .. 

Games won 9. Games lost 16. Winning percentage .360. 



.174 



The Baseball Season of 1926 

FROM a standpoint of games won and lost, Carolina's 1926 baseball season cannot be 
called a success, but it was still far from a failure. Only nine games were won out 
of twenty-five played, but a number of promising players were developed and should 
furnish a nucleus for a great outfit during the coming season. 

When "Duke" Duncan, former Tar Heel infield star and Piedmont League manager, 
took over the coaching reigns in March he found only five lettermen around whom to 
build his team. They were Hatley, Dodderer, Sides, Jones and Poyner. "Johnny" 
Johnson, All-Sta!.e shortstop and captain-elect, left the University early in the winter 
quarter due to the illness of his mother, and the squad began the season without a 
leader. 

"Touchdown" Joues. veteran third-sacker, was elected captain before the opfenlng game. 
Coach Duncan filled the gaps from the scrubs and Fi-eshmen of the '2.5 season, and the 
campaign opened with fair chances. Dodderer had been shifted to first. Sides was back 
on second, Teuney took over Johnson's shortstop berth, and Captain Jones was on third. 
Hatley, Young and :\Iackie. the latter two being Sophomores, played throughout the year 



19^7 



Four Hundred Five 




YACKETY-YACK. 



in the gardens and developed into tlie best trio of fly-cliasers in tlie Soutli by mid-season. 
Poyner, Westmoreland and Sapp were the big gnns of the pitching staff. 

After dropping the opener to Dartmouth by the count of 5 to 4, the Duncanites took 
to the road for an Easter trip through western North Carolina, Virginia and Maryland. 
Lehigh was defeated at High Point on Saturday before Easter 11 to 10. The game 
prove a "swat-fest" for both teams. Sides doubled in the ninth to drive home the 
winning run. 

Davidson took a hectic encounter in Salisbury on Easter Monday 9 to S, a desperate 
rally by the Tar Heels falling just short of pulling the game from the fire. Ed Mackle 
began a systematic attack on the ball with three safe blows, including a smashing triple 
to the right field fence. 

V. P. I. played host to the Tar Heels In the first game in Virginia and took a terrible 
13 to 4 walloping. Hatley, Young, Sides and Webb drove out nine singles betweeen 
them. Then came three consecutive losses to top the trip. Catholic University won 
their game 6 to 5. with Mackie's three hits featuring for the Tar Heels. Nihiser. 
Maryland box ace, was right in that game, and the Old Liners turned the Downhomers 
back 6 to 1. 

Fred Darlington, Cavalier star, began the Virginia series by licking the Tar Heels 
7 to 3 at Charlottesville. That same young hurler came back later and won the annual 
Greensboro "classic" for the Old Dominion. 

A 3 to 2 win over South Carolina and a 5 to 4 triumph over Duke marked the return 
to Emerson Field. Hatley's homer featured the Duke tilt, with Mackie turning in 4 
safeties in 5 trips in the same afternoon. The Tar Heel outfield gathered 8 hits in 
the first Elon game which went to the Christians after 11 innings by the score of 9 and 7. 
Young hit for the circuit. 

Bill Poyner turned in the best game of his career to win the Virginia game here 12 to 4. 
Mackie, Sharpe and Hatley hit homers to lick "Mulligan" Holland in the Cavalier star's 
final battle here. The Cavaliers, however, came back strong and won the Greensboro 
battle 6 to 2. Homers by Mackie and Webb furnished the Carolina scores. 

The batting of the entire Yellow Jacket nine featured Georgia Tech's two wins over 
Carolina on Emerson Field. The scores were 10 to 5 and 11 to 3. Then came the 
16 to 5 win over Lynchburg, followed by losses to State and Wake Forest in succession 
by scores of 4 to 3 and 8 to 6. The Baptists only garnered 2 hits off Poyner, Sapp and 
Westmoreland in their game. 

Guilford was beaten here 9 to 2, but Wake Forest slaughtered the University nine at 
Pinehurst 11 to 4. The two final games with Duke resulted in an even break. Carolina 
won the game here 8 to 7, but dropped the final game in Durham 17 to 9. 

Wake Forest was turned back on Emerson Field 12 to 7, but State and Elon tacked 
three straight defeats on the Tar Heels to conclude the year. The first State game in 
Raleigh was dropped 8 to 2, while Elon won their own commencement contest 5 to 4. 
The Techmen won the final game here on Alumni Day 7 to 6 after 11 hard frames. 
Captain Jones finished his career with 3 hits in 5 trips to the plate. 

"Kirby" Hatley and Tom Pearsall were elected captain and manager of the 1927 team. 



19^7 



Pour Hundred Six 



YACKETY-YACK. 



Tennis 1926 



F. 0. WlIlTAKKI! 

S. L. Blai.ock 



...Captain 
..Manayer 



The Team 



Whitakkr 

Elgin 

Geddie 



Habvell 

Cone 

Bullock 



Dalkymple 

The Season 

THE Tar Heel racketeers, under the leadership of Captain "Hap" Whitaker, battled 
their way through a successful season as regards meets won and lost. They won 
seven dual meets, lost one. and tied one. They also entered the annual State Intercollegiate 
Tournament, the Southern Conference Tournament, and the Mid-South Tournament at 
Pinehurst. but all University entrants were eliminated before the semi-finals. 

The Virginia Cavaliers were the first to fall before Captain Whitaker's men. The score 
of this opening victory was 5 to 2. Wake Forest was then defeated 5 to 1. followed by two 
wins over the Duke netmen by scores of 5 to 2 and 6 to 1. 

The Wofford Terriers invaded the "Hill" and were turned back 4 to 2, while the 
South Carolina Gamecocks knotted their meet at three matches all. Wake Forest was 
turned back in the return engagement 5 to 2 in the last intercollegiate meet of the spring 
season. 

Two meets with the Greensboro Country Club court artists concluded the season. Tlie 
Tar Heels split with the Gate City outfit, winning the first meet 6 to 1 and dropping 
the finale .5 to 4. 



1927 



Four Hundred Seven 




Four Hundred Eight 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



Track 1926 



Charles R. Jo:<as.. 
Harold A. Bkeard- 

ROBERT A. FeTZER... 



...Captain 
..Manager 
Coach 



The Season 

MEETS 



Carolina 94% 

Carolina 88 

Carolina 108 

Carolina 82^^ 

Carolina 65 

Carolina 87% 

Carolina - 82 

State Championship 

Carolina 98 

N. C. State 47 



Duke 31^;j 

W. and U 38 ' 

South Carolina 18 

Davidson 451-2 

Virginia 61 

V. P. I 3811"; 

N. C. State 44 

Southvrti Championship 

Carolina 22 

Virginia - 1814 



GEORGIA TECH RELAYS 

Carolina won firsts in 100 yard dash, 440 yard hurdles, and 4 mile relay. Took 
second in 220 yard dash and distance medley relay. Acknowledged best team record. 

The Track Season 1926 

STARTING the 1926 season with many stars gone from the great track team of the 
years before, Coach "Bob" Fetzer developed another strong aggregation of cinder 
artists and piled up the most impressive record ever made by the Tar Heels in track 
athletics. 

The record for the season showed a clean slate, kept so by seven wins in dual meets, 
and victories in the State Championship and Soutnern Conference Meets and the best 
record in the annual Georgia Tech Relay Carnival. 

The high spot of the year came on May 15 and 16, when the Tar Heels played host to 
IS Conference teams in the first Conference Meet ever held in this section of the South, 
and galloped off with premier honors and the Dixie track crown. 

"Gus" McPherson. Lawrence Watt, Galen Elliott, Jeff Fordham and Captain "Cholly" 
Jonas were the outstanding men throughout the season. Of that number McPherson 
(captain-elect), Elliott and possibly Watt will be back for the 1927 campaign. 

The Tar Heels met and swamped the Duke runners in the opening meet on Emerson 
Field late in March. Taking 13 first places in 14 events Coach Fetzer's men ran up 94-;. 
points to 311;; for the Blue Devils. McPherson won both dashes tor 10 points and high 
individual honors. 

Washington and Lee invaded the "Hill" the day before Easter holidays, but the Generals 
were outclassed in every department and the Carolina crew won its second meet 88 to 38. 
Jeff Fordham took firsts in the javelin and discus and a second in the shot for 13 points. 
"Gus" McPherson flashed down the straight-away for a new Carolina record of ^- seconds 
in the century dash. 

The biggest score of the year came against South Carolina at Columbia. The Game- 
cocks were snowed under in the first meet of the Easter trip by the score of 108 to IS. 
The Tar Heels took all three places in the 100 yard dash and the half mile. Fordham, 
with 13 points, was again high point man. 



\9^7 



Pour Hundred Nine 



YACKETY-YACK. 



Two days later Coach "Bob" tlivitled the squad, taking the eight best men to Atlanta 
tor the Tech Relays and sending the remainder to Davidson to meet the Wildcats on the 
same afternoon. It was then that Carolina's splendid reserve strength made itself felt. 
The "stars" swept to victory in the Relay Carnival in the Georgia capital, and the others 
swamped Davidson S2% to 4514. 

McPherson took first in the hundred and second in the two-twenty, Watt set up a 
Southern Record in winning the 440 hurdles. Captain Jonas, Henderson, Pritchett and 
Elliott won the four mile relay for the second successive year, and the Carolina medley 
distance team took third. These marks comprised the best team record and the Tar Heels 
were credited with winning the Carnival. Fordhani, with 13 points, and "Scratch" 
Giersh, with 12 points, were the stars of the Davidson victory. 

The next week Carolina won from Virginia and V. P. I. in the space of three days, by 
scores of 65 to 61 and STSj- to 38%. It was the second straight win over the Cavaliers, 
and was marked by the Tar Heels taking 17 out of a possible IS points in the hurdles. 
Two records were smashed in the V. P. I. meet, McPherson lowering his own two-twenty 
mark from 22-flat to 21.5 seconds, while Williams raised a shotput record that has stood 
since 1907 to 41 feet 1% inches. 

Carolina's victory in the State Championship Meet (with 9S points) brought the 
fifth straight State Title to the "Hill." Fordham broke the State Record for the javelin, 
when he tossed the spear ISl feet 11 inches. This win was followed the next week 
end by an 82 to 44 win over the Wolfpack in the annual dual meet with State. Carolina 
bettered Conference records that day in the two-twenty, the low hurdles, and the broad 
jump. 

Then came the climax to the season! In the greatest track meet ever witnessed here 
the Tar Heels emerged "Southern Champions" over teams from eighteen other Dixie 
colleges. Elliott's new record of 4 minutes 21.2 seconds in the mile run, and Watt's Con- 
ference mark of 24.6 seconds in the low hurdles were the greatest performances hy the 
Tar Heels. The mile time was the fastest hung up by an American college miler during 
the year. 

"Gus" McPherson was elected captain for 1927, with Frazier Glenn as manager. 



Four Hundred Ten 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



Cross-Coimtry 1926 



Arthur Daniels Captain 

Frazier Glenn Manager 

Dale Ranson Coach 



'SOUTHERN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS' 



Daniels 
Elliott 
Pkitciiett 
Goodwin 



THE TEAM 



TlLLEY 

Moore 
Brown 
Cox 



The Season 

THE Tar Heel cross-country team, celebrating its first full season as a letter sport, 
romped home with the Conference Championship, took the fourth consecutive North 
Carolina title, and emerged victor in every dual meet on the schedule. This record 
completed three full seasons without a clefeat in the hill-and-dale sport. 

Galen Elliott, sensational miler of last season's track team, proved the star of the 
Tar Heel harriers. He finished in first place or in a tie tor first place in every meet of 
the season except the Virginia dual meet. In that race, which was run between halves 
of the annual Thanksgiving football game, he took it easy and saved his energy for the 
State meet the following week. He led the cream of Dixie's distance men home in the 
Conference Meet, covering the five mile course at Athens, Ga., in 26 minutes 45.6 seconds 
to set up a new record for the event. 

The Duke harriers were swamped 17 to 43 in the season opener, (small score winning) 
while the Wolfpack of N. C. State were entirely outclassed and went down in the second 
dual test 1.5 to 4S. The first six men to cross the line in the State meet wore the big 
blue "N. C." of the Tar Heels. 

Then came the Conference Meet at Athens, and the point score showed the Tar 
Heels to be just twice as strong as Auburn, who took the second team prize. All of 
Carolina's five scoring men finished among the first fourteen men. 

The Virginia Cavaliers fell between halves of the annual Thanksgiving grid classic 
by the count of 20 to 44. Hutchens, of Virginia, won first place, while Elliott loafed 
through to save himself for the State championships the second Saturday after TTianks- 
giving. In the "Big Five" Championship only Carolina, Duke and State entered teams. 
Th^ Tar Heels finished all their seven runners among the first nine to cross the 
line, and won with a score of 19 points. Duke and State tied for second with 59 points 
each. Elliott, Captain Daniels and Pritchett tied for first place. 



19^7 



Four Hundred Eleven 




YACKETY-YACK. 




i <m f: 






4«i 



^^vT-,'* «■ \ 






aFQgg;^^gig^%go*g=5TaggR^ 19fr7" 



Pour Hundred Twelve 



YACKE.TY-YACK. 



Football 1926 



M. D. WiiisNANT - Ca 1)1(1 in 

J. H. VanNess -- Maniujer 

"Chuck" Colun.s Head C'oacli 

"Bii,i," Cerney Backfleld Coach 

"Bob" Fetzer Line Coach 



The Season 



Carolina 

Carolina . 

Carolina 7 

Carolina 6 

Carolina : 6 

Carolina 12 

Carolina 2S 

Carolina 

Carolina 



Carolina ..- 

Games won 4, Games lost 5. 



Wake Forest 13 

Tennessee 34 

South Carolina 

Duke . 

Maryland 14 

N. C. State 

V. M. 1 

Davidson 10 

Virginia 3 



59 Opponents 



74 



The Football Season of 1926 

WHEN tlie new Tar Heel coaching staff reported on the "Hill" the first of September 
anything but a cheerful prospect confronted them. Their problem was to take a 
green squad, instil an entirely new system of play, and mold a creditable eleven to send 
against Wake Forest. All that within a period of eighteen practice days, and with 
only three regulars from the 1925 Tar Heels as a nucleus. 

"Chuck" Collins, star end on the Notre Dame "Four Horsemen" outfit of 1924. was 
head coach, and Bill Cerney. star back on the same Rockne squad, was in charge of 
backfield play. Coach "Bob" Fetzer, beloved of all Carolina men for five years past, 
remained as line mentor. These men never gave up in the face of the rotten prospects. 
They were made of sterner stuff, and on September 6 early season work bagan with more 
than three score candidates reporting for practice. 

Three weeks later the Carolina outfit met Wake Forest on the Baptists' own field and 
lost by the score of 13 to 0. That third Baptist victory in three years spread consterna- 
tion in the ranks of the Carolina alumni, but the Tar Heel coaches and players labored 
on undiscouraged. They knew what they were about, and the experience was invaluable 
to the youngsters on the Tar Heel roster. Fouj-teen of the twenty-four men who saw 
service in that opening game were Sophomores, and several others were playing their first 
varsity game. 

A week later Tennessee swamped the green youngsters at Knoxville, Tenn. by the 
overwhelming count of 34 to 0. Wails of despair echoed from the alumni of the less 
sturdy vertebrae, but the more hopeful said, "Wait until mid-season." Their faith was 
justified by later performances. 

'i'he Saturday following the Tennessee massacre Tom Young tucked a fumbled punt 
beneath his arms and sprinted 70 yards down Emerson Field to lick the South Carolina 
Gamecocks 7 to 0. The Palmetto State eleven came to the "Hill" highly touted with a 
win over the strong Maryland team, but the speedy Carolina halfback crushed their fame 
beneath his flying feet. 



19*27: 



Four Hundred Thirteen 




YACKE.TY-YACK, 



The "Duke game proved a tough battle on a muddy field, but Gus McPherson. Tar Heel 
track captain and sprinter par excellence, making his first bow to the football public, 
celebrated his debut with a six yard dash and dive off tackle for a touclidown. This 
score came in the last period and gave the Tar Heels a 6 to win. 

That same McPherson grabbed the opening kick-off of the Maryland game at College 
Park, Md. and dashed 93 yards for a touchdown, but Maryland came back and crossed the 
Carolina goal twice in the opening period to win 14 to 6. 

The annual N. C. State clash, moved to Emerson Field for the first time In two 
decades, proved easy going for the rejuvenated University eleven. Touchdowns by Foard 
and Furches in the fourth quarter gave the Tar Heels a 12 to win out of what had 
promised to be a scoreless tie. 

The "Flying Squadron" of Virginia Military Institute invaded Emerson Field a week 
later, but the Carolina outfit clipped their wings to the tune of 2S to 0. Billy Ferrell 
started the track meet with a 64 yard dash for a touchdown in the first five minutes. 
Tom Young carried the ball 65 yards on two plays to give Carolina her second touch- 
down. Shuford contributed a third on a 12 yard pass play, and Gus McPherson dashed 
.50 yards throu.e:h the entire Cadet squad for the final score. 

A daring aerial attack, sprung suddenly in the opening minutes of the game, caught 
the Tar Heel-i unaware, and the Davidson Wildcats were over the line with a touchdown 
in less than two minutes after the opening whistle. Three consecutive passes netted 60 
yards, and three line plays battered the ball over. Another rally following a Carolina 
fumble gave the Wildcats the ball in Tar Heel territory, and Dick Grey, of the infallible 
foot, drove a drop-kick through the posts to cinch Davidson's 10 to win and the 
State Championship. 

For the second consecutive year Pete Mackall, Virginia guard, place-kicked a field goal 
for the Cavaliers, but this time there was no tying goal in the fourth quarter. Bunn 
Hackney went in the game in the fourth period, but with instructions to run the ball 
rather than kick. The play failed and the annual Thanksgiving classic of 1926 goes into 
the records as a 3 to victory for Virginia. 

The Tar Heels place:! from three to five men on practically every All-State pick, 
with Schwartz, Morehead and Whisnaut leading the lists. Twenty-seven letters were 
awarded, and twenty-one of these men will return for the 1927 season. 




19^7 



Four Hundred Fourteen 




Pour Hundred Fifteen 




Pour Hundred Sixteen 



YACKETY-YACK 





Basketball 1927 



B. W. Hackney, Jr Captain 

R. M. Habdee Manager 

J. N. AsHMORE Coach 



The Season 

Greensboro "Y" 21 

Salisbury "Y" 29 

Charlotte "Y" 15 

Durham "Y" 16 

Durham "Y" 22 

Hampden-Sldney 5 

Georgia 27 

"Monogram Club" 31 

Wake Forest 30 

N. C. State 20 

Duke 33 

V. P. 1 22 

Virginia 13 

V. M. 1 14 

Maryland 28 

Maryland 23 

Navy 31 

N. C. State 13 

Wake Forest 26 

Maryland 23 

Duke 21 

SOUTHERN CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT GAMES 

Tennessee 17 

Auburn 15 

Georgia 23 



19Ca7 



Four Hundred Seventeen 




"SiSi^siifCisiSCiJPerZiB^iRis^^ \QQ.7 



Pour Hundred Eighteen 



YACKETY-YACK. 




The 1927 Basketball Season 

THE cycles of athletic success roll on, and champions rise only to be crushed beneath 
the advancing chariot wheels of the new order. For three years the gallant sons of 
old Carolina successfully staved off ambitious seekers after the Southern Conference 
cage crown, but the last night in February saw the 1927 Tar Heels go the way of all 
champions. 

Fighting gallantly until the last whistle. Captain Bunn Hackney and his cohorts 
fell before the tremendous onsloughts of a title-hungry Georgia Bulldog. With im- 
pressive victories over both Tennessee and Auburn in the tirst two rounds of Tournament 
play, Carolina was rated a favorite over Georgia, but the Bulldogs would not be denied. 
Three long goals in the closing minutes gave Georgia a 23 to 20 win, and marked the 
first defeat a Carolina team had suffered in Atlanta since 1923. 

The opening of the 1927 season found only two lettermen back as a nucleus for the 
team, but Coach Jim Ashmore built a winning combination around Captain Bunn 
Hackney and Billy Vanstory. Captain Hackney was the only regular form the 1926 
championship quint. Such stars as Jack Cobb, Bill Dodderer, Billy Devin and Artie 
Newcombe — All-Southern heroes of years past — were gone. Their places were filled by 
youngsters, but those youngsters played great ball. 

Rufus Hackney, brother of Captain Bunn, stepped into Cobb's shoes and was a con- 
sistent performer throughout the year. Carr Purser, brother of the unforgettable 
Johnnie Purser of the 1925 champions, took over Newcombe's pivot berth. "Pinky" 
Morris became Captain Bunn's running mate at guard. And what a great little guard 
he did make! Mention as an All-Southern guard shows the estimation in which he 
was held by sports-writers and coaches. These men, with such reserves as "Red" 
Price, Bob Sides. Henry Satterfield, Robert Baggett, George Cathey and Pei'kins, went 
through the season with 17 wins against 7 defeats. 

The season opened with five practice games with Y. M. C. A. quints, and the Tar Heels 
won four of the five contests. The one loss was by a one point margin to the Salisbury 
tossers. The regular season opened with an overwhelming 64 to 5 victory over Hampden- 
Sidney. This game showed some of the tremendous power in Carolina attack. Before 
that fans and sports-writers had hesitated to apply the old name of "Flying Phantoms" 
to them, but by that performance they demonstrated their new grown wings. 

Tlie season progressed rapidly with the Phantoms winning the majority of their games. 
Only a split series with Wake Forest robbed them of undisputed State honors. As it 
was they divided the "Big Five" title equally with the Demon Deacons. Maryland hung 
up the only pre-Tournament wins by a Conference team. Even the Geoi-gia Bulldogs, 
who put the Tar Heels out of the tourney play, fell early in the season by a six point 
margin. 

Captain Bunn Hackney made his final bow to Dixie cagedom when the last whistle 
blew to end the Georgia game. With his passing goes the last of the players who for 
three years wrote the most brilliant pages of southern basketball history. Along with 
Bunn goes Bob Sides, capable reserve, but they leave behind them some fine prospects 
for coming years. With such players as Vanstory, Rufus Hackney, Purser, Morris. 
Baggett, Price and Cathey still in harness, who knows what may happen next year? 
The King may rise again! 



19^7 



Four Hundred Nineteen 




Fovir Hundred Twenty 




Pour Hundred Twenty-one 




Four Hundred Twenty-two 



mm 




lIlIIIIILIBMIIilflllll 




1/^®^ 




/^£9Es^ 



'mi 11 



-^U^^^Q>mt»*>.^f^ II WHO^S ZOOil a^*\^«f»iN.Q^^%^- 



DEDICATION 

For the benefit of those who know not, the editors Who's Zoo, from 
their conservatory in the basement of ^Vhimni, res])eetfiilly tnrn the 
radiant effulgence of their solar spotlight upon the various suns, stars, 
satellites aud asterisks around whom our collegiate world revolves. 

To those unfortunates who have not experienced the Ftopiau delight 
of bathing their proletarian personages iu the satisfying smiles of these 
diaphanous demigods this illumination may perhaps serve as a Who's 
W^ho ; to those, more fortunate, who have been able to associate daily 
with these colossal collegians it may perhaps serve as a What's What; 
to the lustrous luminaries themselves it is lovingly dedicated with a 
respectful "Here's How" ; but to the editors it is merely another 
"That's That." 



jm^ ^\k Kj^^^gaafe.^^ ^1119281! \^ .^'k^F^s.^.a^ ^ U 



Four Hundred Twenty-four 



^%^^.Q>gftW^llWHO^S ZOO||c^A^«yqSNJ3^^\fe 




Four Hundred Twenty-five 




Four Hundred Twenty-six 



^^^l^^XL>g!»W^ il WHO^S ZOOM -xA^f^^v^g^^^fe-^ 




[fyife^ ^^ 



M 11192811 Me c^^^flffl^s^P^ ^ %^ 



Four Hundred Twenty-seven 



^^^^%^^^.Q>^S^SW^IIWHO^$ ZOOHc.n.^fwgSJ>^^U 




^\fe ^JQ..^!gqgM^^ 11192811%^ 



Four Hundred Tweuty-eight 



-^^-^^CL^ffisw^v^llwHo^s zooii^A,^#»gs^ari#^ 




^ ^ ^oC^^^«afe.>^ ^ II 1928 n 1^ c^^^^^g»^s^iL^ ^ 1^ ^^1 



Four Hundred Twentv-nine 




Four Hundred Thirty 



lg=^^%^^^Q>JH'l»,/^IIWHO^S ZOOila^^'^^iffBs.a^^l^-^^ 




j^^ ^^ ^oQ^..g«ai^A>^^ 11192811 ^.>V.^ffl!Ss^gL^ ^1^ ^^i 



Four Hundred Thirty-one 



w^^u^^SL^^sfm^^f^wv^tio's zooiia^^^i^*i^gs.a^^^-^ 



A Ballad 



The poets sing of an English King 
Ten thousand years a^o. 
Who rnled his land with an iron hand 
But his minJ was weak and low. 

He loved to chase the bounding stag 
Off in the royal wood, 
And. too, he was exceedingly fond 
Of peach pie nice and good. 

His only leathern garment was 

A thread-bare woolen shirt, 

With which he tried to hide his hide 

But he could not hide the dirt. 

The Roval head was exceedingly thick 
And exceedingly full of fleas, 
The Royal pants vvere much too short 
And baggy at the knees. 

The Queen of Spain was a sprightly dami 
And a sprightly dame was she, 
She loved the fool who tried to rule 
In the kingdom by the sea. 

So she sent a special message by 
A special messenger 
Inviting the king to come and spend 
A couple of months with her. 

The King of France was a puny guy 
And he ruled the land of Gaul. 
He rode his horses every day 
But his horses all were small. 

When he heard what the queen had dt 
He swore around his court ^ ' 
He hated the king across the sea 
For he won in every sport. 

So he sent the Duke of Rippty-Rap 
To give the queen a suit case strap 
But it didn't suit the case of the 
King of England. 



So he offered half his kingdom and 
The hand of fair Hortense 
To a loyal British subject to 
Commit the dire offense. 

The Duke of Suffolk crawled his horse 
And rode away to France 
He swore he was a suitor and 
The king began to dance. 

To the king's front porch he clapped a torch 
And laughed and watched the front porch scorch 
And then he galloped away to merry England. 



^\^ ^SL^^'^fJ^ ^11192811^ .^^^MffliSfs^^L^ ^U A^ 

Four Hundred Thirty-two 



^^^^^^Q>JB»W^ II WHO^S ZOOi|ax^^^!y»8s.a^^U-^ 



|{lbc*lM 



.jUiSoAf'; 




a^^nTl£i5^-j8 



I 




^ '^^ E 










Ik 





\)jf 



^•^::^\ 



if^m. ^ \k ^^Q.^^^'^^^ ^ II1928II \^ .^^^V-^ffl^gs^XL^ ^ %^ ^^- 

Four Hundred Thirtv-three 



-^%^^^vQ>gttM»v.||WH0^SZ001la^Airf;ifW8s.a^i^ 



Mademoiselle Carriage 



A Play ill One Ai't and Three Scenes. 

The i)rini-iple does the acting. 

AVe are sorry but the censors cut the three scenes. 

The curtain rises on very soft music and in the Jiackyround. the stars are playing ring- 
around-the-rosy with the moon. The moon clouds up and it looks as it will rain iut it 
is only the property man who expectorates from hetween the icings. 

Percival : Ah, nie proud beauty is gone ! Some one has stole me gaL Ah, 
ah, ah ! 

Physician : Sa.y 'ah' again. Your tonsils look rather badly. That's it. 

Percival: Ah, no more can I have dates with those co-eds. Ah. ah, ah I 

Physician : Ye]i, they're in bad shape. 

Percival: My Adam's Apple has grown and is crowding them out of jiropor- 
tion. Ah. 

jSTurse (enters) : There is another patient. 

Physician : Well, tell him to be patient. 

Peki'ival: "What about a date tonight, Patootie? 

Nurse : Sure. 

Physician : Eemember, take care of your tonsils. 

Percival: I forgot. I gotta woik tonight. 

x^uRSE : Oh, well. Have it your way. 

Percival: Can't. It's the doctor's orders. 

iN'uRSE: You're not in the army. 

Percival : Well, if you ain't no ant-eater, let's go. 

Kurse: What'll we do? 

Percival : I can't say. 

j^urse: Why? 

Percival: I ain't never had a date with you before. 

The curta>>i drops sloicly and the manager .mves the hox office hy yelling "flre." 



W^ ^y^ ^-e.^ggfe^^^^ 11192811 ^c>M§e«Ss.iX^ ^ %fe .^^ 

Four Hundred Thirty-four 



t^^^^-^^CL^JHtW^IIWHO^S ZOO||a^^^.rf!WSs.a^^U-^ 




Four Hundred Thirty-five 



^^^^>^Q>«il^^llWHO^S ZOO||ax^^^jf»ft<a^^\fe-<^ 




I've got to cTij t).!! Khe's so^ie noci, there's nothing she won't do 




No ' I bought 3ecK some Garters at the five ind ten cent store 




But 3he g-j7e them to her grandma 'Veil, I von't see them no more 




Four Hundred Thirty-six 



-^%^-*^Q>tfff!W^- II WHO^S ZOOM a^A^JfwgS.a^^W 






Spottery Nicks' Letter Box 

Deak Miss Nicks: 

I'm a co-ed and this is my first year on tlie campus but of course that doesn't prevent 
me from having a large male following. I dress well and am really good 
looking and every one says I dance as well as any of the girls in the 
dormitory and that's saying quite a bit. I think I do very well considering the fact that 
I have so many dates and make such good marks on all my classes but it's no less than 
can be expected of me because I really am an exceptional girl. But there's one matter 
I want to ask you about. Now I had a friend, perhaps you know her, a Miss Squaw, 
who actually tried to take one of my boy friends away from me. Now I don't mind 
the loss of one boy because I can always get a lot more but it was the principal of the 
thing. The boy must have a very low mentality, at least that's what my room-mate said, 
to make such a change. Then he went off for a while and wrote me the mushiest 
letters you ever saw. All the girls in the house said that it was absolutely the most love- 
sick dribble they had ever seen. Now he sees his mistake and wants to come back. 
Should I accept his apologies and continue as we did before he played the fool with 
me? 

Peona. 

Dbiar Peona: 

I can't imagine wliy tlie boy came back. If I'd been him, I'd have gone to South 
America but since he's back — well, that's his hard luck. 

Spottery Nicks. 

Dear Miss Nicks: 

I just love to read your daily advice to young people and as I find that I need some 
one to take an interest in me, I am writing to you to tell you all my truobles. As you 
have probably guessed, I am a co-ed and of course I have many chances to fall in love 
but there have been so many boys that I don't know just what to do. Now there is one 
boy who I think is just too cute for words and he belongs to the Baiter Thater Pies 
but he's rather dumb. Now of course you wouldn't believe that because that fraternity is 
supposed to have only good scholars in it but I've been wondering just what to do 
about it. He calls on me and sits in one corner of the divan half the time and the rest 
of the time, he tries to wring my neck off. He's really brutal at times. Now should I 
encourage him or should 1 do just as the other girls do? I'm as inncoent as I can be 
and I wouldn't two-time a boy for the world. Please advise me. 

Splatherine. 

Dear Splatherine : 

I've heard quite a bit about you from my boy friends and if what they say is true, 
I don't think you need any assistance whatever in engineering your love affairs. 

Spottery Nicks. 

Editor's Note: Spottery Nicks was taken — I mean called — out of town last week. 
Future correspondence may be addressed to Hilly Buggins. 



i^i^ ^\^ ^-g^^ggfe^^^^ 1119281! \^.>^^agis..9^ ^U 1^1 

Four Hundred Thirty-seven 



^^^^^^CL^ggl>b/^IIWHO^SZOOI|a^^'\^!fW8sJ>^^ 







1 KA'l KRXITV " >/ ' , 

/J. A- 

;i in .ur tlla;iltT »n l]^f: 
Europe ^ 

,, Frederick 

all -- 



'-I 



^ 



uiu-^lr 




LIBKKTV, EOl'ALI ^^ 

Frederick 11 (ihc Grcal) of Prusvfa. ii 
J Germanics,' we ha\e seen h»w he f«ughl 

j- t» gain prestige and p»wer f»r Prussia ; w 

1 see h»w he endca\-»red t« apply scientific methods t* «J P^'s?.. 

5 the government .f his #«n country. U^t i{li\ ,''74o-.786 

j With the major intellectual interests of the eighteenth cen- 

. tury, I'rederick II became acquainted quite naturallv As a 

\ ^ 1".>- he had been fond of reading F^l, plays, had learned Latin 

i^-amst h,s fathers wdl, had lilk^ l^i, mind with the ideas of 

dr„lK philosophers, and had seemed likely to become a dreamer 

^ instead »f a ruler. But the d.gged determinati«> of his father 

^. King I'l-edenck W ilham I, to make something out of Frederick 

( besides a flute-playing, poetizing philosopher, had resulted in 

m.Iiarizing him with elaborate financial reports and monot- 

•us minutes .f tires.me .flicial transacti.ns. V.un- Fred- 

ck, however, learne<l to Uke the /fetalis of administralFon and 

.en he came to the IhroiK' in ,740 he was n,n only enlightened 

I liad a clear conception of his duties, and 
ench about the theory of governmi 
prince," '■- :^ - ■ - . 
to the r 

c«mmunity, thalhc may procure it eyeryhd\ 
^' ,^A.:r^'''?"''''' " '"'''* m»nafcfr is/gfth^ab^tf m'as 

C^ the lust servant of the M<:.'pFrMk], was indeed the firs". /V^ 
servant .1 Prussia, risifg./at W in the morning, w.rkin.. .nO ^ - 

onicial business until ,/leven o'clock, and spending the alter- , , 
•revicws."PoV^i«-\'VX "^. if'^ 

, , - Pru^ia the best and most 

gogrnec^.s^aje WyjV^fy jWe ^r^mf watched the judges 
U, see tl^at'fhei- V A.'la'■d?r^^■r2g^-^:^d•ecisions or take bri|£.s. 
He commissioned jurists to compile the laws and to make them 
s« simple and clear that no one w.uld vn.late them thr.uHi 
_!S™:2i:££; He aUlislied the old practice of torturing suspected 
criminaf^to make them confess their guilt. '5 x*t»,>^ - ~FT^ 

Education, as well as justice, claimed his atlentiWhe4.unded/V/ ^ 

elementary schools, so that as many as ,*ssible of his subjectsT^" i<; ;J , 
culd learn at J^^t. r^d -^^d^^^, I^ religious afiairs, ''^ 



ind even f)> 

, "is to the nation he governs wJiat the head is£/7\/°, ^ 
is his duty to see, think, and al for the'Thilc 
Uic may procure it eyer\hd\anltige of which it 



noon at committee meet 
He set al»ut 






s 





Priceless locaraent 'ouiil recently in the attic of 
alu.nni bulliinfr vhlch miy thro v soTie lie-ht on the 
iouniinf? o" the aiiiverstty. 



i^^^ ^^ ^^^^^g''»fe.^^^||1928H^c^A^fflSs^^:L^ ^U 



Four Hundred Thirty-eight 



^'Ux-^n>jgttw»x.iiwHo^s zooiia^Aii»qN.a^^lW 



Page From a Senior's Economics Text 

See the apple? 

It is an apple. 

They grow on trees. 

They are good to eat. 

When they are red, they are ripe. 

When they are ripe, they can be sold. 

It is possible to get money lor ripe apples. 

People also get stomach ache from green apples. 

\ou can buy things with money but not with stomach ache. 

If you are clever, you can get more than money for ripe apples. 

\ou can gel food, a good time, night clubs, motor cars, fruit and 
cherries. 

If you are a middle-man. it is best to be the man on top. There 
should be no middle-man in the game of life. 

Three is too many. You can sell anything that is ripe except 
eggs. No one wants a ripe egg except a man going to a play. 

When apples are ripe, they are not rotten. A ripe egg is a rotten 
egg. Therefore eggs are not apples and should not be confused. 

You can skin a ripe apple but you cannot skin a ripe egg. If you 
skin a ripe egg, you have to pluck it. The feathers should not 
be eaten. 

See the pretty apple? It is an apple. The apple is red. So are 
roses and cherries. 



Pour Hundred Thirty-nine 



-^u^^^Q>igfg»«^^llvvHo^s zooiia^A.^j^&<a^^^- 



Thoughts While Reading Great Men 

Oscar "Wilde — The man witli tlie lily. 

Waldo Emerson — Some parents are so careless. 

Aubrey Beardsley — Pity he died so young — wonder if he used all the tricks in his 
bag? 

Oliver Cnrwood — Keminds me of a mad man who is married to a bow-legged 
wom^an. 

Havelock Ellis — I'm tired of reading fairy tales. 

H. L. Menken — The man with the cast iron — errr — adjectives. 

Wm. Shakespear — "It's a wise man who knoweth his own child." 

S. G. Chappell & R. L. Dula— "Our Father, who art in heaven . . . deliver 
us from all — ." "Forgive them." 



Who's Zoo Will Give As a Pbize One Pair of Cast Iron Knickers to The 
LucKT Person Sending in the Weakest Correct List of Advertised Pro- 
ducts That These Slogans Suggest. 

Have You A Little Fairy in Your Home ? 

It's Ojf Because It's Out. 

Is Your Hair Thick xlud Strong? 

Send For Our Daily Dozen. 

Four Out of Five Have It. 

He Never Knew Why. 

Greater Pleasure As Well As Greater Protection. 

Of Interest To Successful Men. 

A Risk Women Have Learned Never Again To Take. 

Use It For That Ache Or Pain! 

Queen's Hair Dressing. 

The Eink Isn't Kink Any More. 

Clip That Coupon! 



^ 



tift. a#>fe ^J2^^gafe^*^^lll928ll>fe.^-'<>^!'9>>ia-^ ^ %M .^ 



Four Hundred Forty 



^U^^Q>gffgW>^IIWHO^S ZOOi|ax^'^^»*8N.a^^W 



Extracts From a Campus Character's Diary 

Tue. — Went to Durham today to see the show. Back and caught a date with 
L. S. May the Lord have mercy on people who catch dates without thinking before- 
hand. 

Wed. — Late to eight-thirty. These damned profs are so unreasonable. Passed 
Joe B. going to lunch. Had his nose so high in the air he didn't see me. Glad 
of it. 

Thur. — Got a pretty bad cold. Sure feel sorry for those two co-ed dates I 
had last night but they can't blame me, I warned 'em. 

Fri. — ISTever saw such fools. Jim and I ordered two ham sandwiches today and 
wanted onions on one of them. The waiter took up fifteen minutes trying to 
decide which sandwich to put the onions on. 

Sat. — No classes today. Dropped over to the Tar Heel office to see a friend. 
He wasn't there but Bryon White was. My hard luck. Had circles under his 
eyes and a guilty look. ''Must have studied last night." 

Mon. — Didn't wake up yesterday. Got drunk late Sat. night. The only 
thing that bothered me was that I had to take Sid C. home. He sure was tight. 

Tue.- — Passed Bobbins F. on the campus today. Suppose he's applying for a 
membership to the House of David,, 

Wed. — Heard some spicy dope on that egg Schaffner today. I don't doubt that 
it's true but even if this is my own personal diary. I wouldn't pollute it's pages 
with what I heard. 

Thur. — Plunked a quiz today but it doesn't matter. Some one told me that Byron 
was pretty good in Latin. ISTurses a whole stable. Was talking with him the 
other day. My Latin is rather bad but I referred to friend Byron as a good 
looking homo. He blushed violently and almost got mad. 

Fri. — Thought about Pat Pretlow today. Laziest boy I've ever seen. Don't 
believe he has energj^ enough to go to sleep. Wish he'd shave and get his face lifted. 

Sat. — Went to Greensboro today and am just back. Saw Kenneth J. around 
the station. He looked pretty suspicious. Must have swiped a package of gum. 

Sun. — Saw Katherine J. today. Bet St. Mary's celebrated last year. Carolina 
will next year. I hear she's a nice girl. 

Mon. — Talking to Julian S. today. Hear he's going to get married. The girl 
had better watch her step, and not get married in South Carolina. 

Tue. — Saw Ted S. today. He's editor of the Buccaneer. Immediately thought 
of Katherine J. I think Ted's about the fourth. 

Wed. — Slept through my eight-thirty. Walter Kelly came in late on my nine- 
thirty. Certainly glad that I'm not a Junior. 

Thur. — Sure am bored tonight. Had a very trying day. Talked for almost two 
hours with Holt McPherson. 

Fri. — Saw Tom EoUins from a distance today. Thank God for distance! 

Sat. — ISTo classes today. Slept until two o'clock. Went to lunch at the Cafeteria. 
Bryon White sat two tables away from me. I lost my appetite. 



Four Hundred Forty-one 



-^%^-^vQ>^BftW>^ il WHO^S ZOOM g^WlPft^O^^U-^ 



What The Well-Dressed Man 
Will Wear on the Campus 




Pour Hundred Forty-two 





i^^^^^^-.Q>«ftW^ II WHO'S zooiu«w?»8s.a^^^-- 


^^^ii 




Styx and Stones 


{ 




I. PEOF-ESSOR— OLD STYLE 


{ 




Greek Gods in plaster easts surrounding 


i 




His den upon the i»?cond floor 


\ 




Are vacant as the circles bounding 






Zeroes where nothing was before; 






They watch his coming and his going, 


t 




Hear him discuss the arts of Rome, 


\ 


iP: 


His crooked lantern-pictures showing 




i 


Cracked outlines of their ancient home. 




< 


II. PROFESSOR— XEW STYLE 




*^ 


A hearty fellowship drips through his voice ; 




i 


He slaps the backs of colleagues, calls them "Doctor," 




Attends all football rallies, will rejoice 




"When poker-playing fans outbluflf the proctor ; 






Legging for science, Saturday to Monday, 




\ 


He shifts to Love and Miracles on Sunday. 




4 


III. IXFEKIORITY COMPLEX 




5 


Six negroes rake the lawn, six souls in fetters 




Of a more midnight flesh than that I'm in ; 






And round them on the grass their young white betters 




Drop paper, tin-foil, and banana-skin. 




IV. IX A BOOKSTORE 




Lean, lofty and alert, he lounges in, 




1 


Dissects the shelves with solemn condescension ; 




The classics raise his eyebrows, and a grin 




t 


Fogs his thin lips at their too frequent mentions; 




Selecting only sweets from learning's pantry, 




£ 


He purchases Thais and Eliiifr (ranfri/. 

V. SELF-COXTROL 

The great God Pan, attending in disguise 
A showing at the Pick of Pagan Passion, 

Heard cat-calls, sought the cause in some surprise. 
And watched the actors clinch in love's old fashion ; 

Then musing on the scene, went home to jeer 
Two mating sparrows and a pair of deer. 





Pour Hundred Fortv-three 



< 

i 

5 



-^U^-^SL^Sm^J^ IIWHO^S ZOOM a^A,^>lPgS.a^^W 



VI. Ph.D. two years AFTER 

With painful and enthusiastic ardor 

He mamxfactures essays by the score, 
Makes midnight raids on learning's frowsy larder, 

Throws custard pies at Marlowe, Lamb, and More. 
Parading footnotes, organizing learning, 

He builds dead articles from deader facts, 
Forever barren and forever burning. 

Condemns, distorts, despises, and detracts. 

VII. EROS TURANNOS 

Ignored, disdainful, conscious of her drouth. 
Her bright young body and her kissing mouth. 
My co-ed, studying Browning, acridly 
Repeats his line : "A world of men for me !" 

VIII. ALL KNOWLEDGE FOR THEIR PROVINCE 

Intensely as an anchorite after fasting. 

The class in chemistry takes notes on radium ; 

They suddenly jump and smile. The men are blasting 
Rock for our stadium. 

IX. EDITOR 

Portentous- as a Solomon or Greeley, 

He makes assigninents, soothes indignant profs. 

Composes editorials, flat and mealy. 
On college spirit or on visting toffs, 

And spelling optimism with two o's, 
Instructs the campus how to cure its woes. 

X. POLITICIAN 

The child is father to the man : 

So was it when his life began. 

And will be to its close. 

The voice, the confidential air. 

The smile,'>the handshake, and the stare 

Alike forecast his days shall be 

A profitable piety. 

Untouched by human woes. 

— Campus Cynic Citing Clouis. 






^fe. S»\fe ■oa../g'°feA'^^lll928ll1fe.>Wag'B>~fl^ ^%fe 



Four Hundred Forty-tour 



JEFFERSON STANDARD LIFE 
INSURANCE COMPANY 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 
More insurance in force in this company on the Hves of North 
Carohnians than any company in the workl. 

More insurance written each year in this company on the 
hves of North Carohnians than any company in the world. 



There 'j a Reason 

ASK 

John Umstead 

Representative 
Durham and Chapel Hill 

vJ« ^ .^ 



CAROLINA MEN ARE LEADERS IN 
THE PILOT ORGANIZATION 




The President, three vice-presidents and the Agency Manager of the Pilot Life 
Insurance Company are University of North Carolina Men. There are also several 
younger Carolina men making good in the ranks of the Company. 

Members of the class of '27 are invited to visit the Pilot and talk over their busi- 
ness future with men who faced exactly the same problems not so many years ao^o. 
The Pilot has a special training school for new men. 

PILOT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

A. W. McALISTER, President 



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. ^\es, 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. 



DIAMONDS PEARLS PRECIOUS STONES 

WATCHES SILVERWARE 

CHINA GLASSWARE 

■< .< .< 

ESTABLISHED 1893 
,«j ,»t .< 



SCHIFFMAN'S 

GREENSBORO 



^ 



^g:r 



11 i 






4 



!rlT^:»4" =' 







APPAREL 

GLOMES HATS SHOES 

UNDERGARMENTS HANDKERCHIEFS 

SHIRTS PAJAMAS HOSIERY 

LEATHER GOODS 

— *-* 

CLOTHES FOR LOUNGE, BUSINESS. 

SPORTS AND FORMAL USAGE 

EXHIBITIONS HELD AT FREQUENT 
INTERVALS IN YOUR COMMUNITY 




M^'^ 

Q©/-^^ 



For Twenty-Four 
Years 

Carolina's Night 
Time Playground 

Gooch's Cafe 



VARSITY CLOTHES FOR THE 
COLLEGE MAN 

Hand Tailored and Sold Exclusively by 




' S ationallx Knoun — Jitslly Famous 
Kluttz Building 



J* Jt ^« 

LEBOW SUITS 

DOBBS HATS FLORSHEIM SHOES MANHATTAN SHIRTS 
BRADLEY KNIT WEAR 

PRITCHARD-PATTERSON, INC. 

University Outfitters 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

..St J^ ,!* 


Everything on the Campus for the past 
several years 

CAROLINA HEATING & 
ENGINEERING COMPANY 

1 Durham, i\. C. 

Heating — \ entihiting — Power Piping 




*L 


1 


■P - 






1 



JEWELRY 

0/ unquestionable quality 

Sentiment expressed with gifts of 

Jewelry is sentiment expressed for 

life. Whatever be the occasion, 

1 make Jewelry your choice. 

(The name Jones & Frasier 
on an article certifies \our 
investment.) 

JONES & FRASIER 

Quality Unciuesiionable Since 1887 
First National Bank BMg. Durham, N. C. 


A MIGHTY GOOD 
FRIEND 

A man may have a host of friends, 1 
but he has none so constant, so faithful, 
so ready to respond and so capable of 
pushing him ahead, as a little leather- 
covered bank book. Such a book is a 
mighty good friend. 

The Bank of Chapel Hill 

"Oldest and Strongest Bank 
in Orange County" 


Brunswick Panatropes 

Radiolas and Records 
If It Is A ol a Brunswick 

It Is Not the Best 

No Fraternity Home Complete 
Without Them 

1 

Christian & Har^vaid 

1 06 W. Main St. Durliam. N. C. 


When You Want a 
Good Job 

When \ ou have a Roofing Job 
worthy of calling on an organiza- 
tion that has a reputation to live 
up to. then it"s time to call on — 

Budd-Piper Roofing 
Company 

Durham, N. C. 



A CENTER FOR SOCIAL ACTIVITIES 

WITH OUR TWO BEAUTIFUL BALLROOMS 

ACCOMMODATIONS UNEXCELLED FOR THE TRAVELING PUBLIC 

EXQUISITE CUSINE, WITH A COFFEE SHOP FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE 

ALL OF THESE ARE TO BE HAD, COMBINED WITH COURTEOUS SERVICE 

AND A DESIRE TO PLEASE AT 

HOTEL WASHINGTON DUKE 

DURHAM, N. C. 




EVERYTHING 

ELECTRICAL 

Electric and 
Water Department 

CONSOLIDATED SERVICE PLANTS 



ESTABLISHCD 18t8 





enlltmfti^ i^^iirnisl^itig ®0dii5, 



WIADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET 
NEW YORK 



Clothes for Sport 

or General 

Wear 

Send for Brooks's Miscellany 

BOSTON PALM BEACH NEWPORT 






FOISTER'S 

EVERYTHING IN STATIONERY 
KODAKS AND SUPPLIES 



SINCE 1885 

This Company has been serving 
a vast clientele in North Carolina, 
and this ripe experience, coupled 
with a complete modern equip- 
ment, is at your command. 

Corresiiotidence 
Invited 

The Seeman Printery 

INCORPORATKD 

Durham, North Carolina 



Wilson's Sandwiches 

Are Delicious 

Raleigh Durham 

Sold Everywhere 



THE BEAUTIFUL WOODWORK 

IN MANNING HALL 

AND THE CAROLINA INN 

Was MatiKJaclured 
by 

OETTINGER LUMBER COMPANY 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 





YOUR YACKETY YACK 








PHOTOGRAPHERS 








1925 1926 1927 








,»e ,«« ,«« 






Have taken great pi 


easiire in working with the Editors and Student 


Body in 


making the 


photographs for th 


s book and hope it will serve to remind them 


of many 


happy and 


profitable years spe 


nt among pleasant scenes and friends at the "Hill." 






J* Ji .j^ 








DUPLICATE PICTURES 








■M ..»« .* 






may Ije ordered fn 


m our New Bern .Studio at any time from any 


of the J 


hotographs 


in this book. 


.< -."i •.'* 

WOOTTEN-MOULTON 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 






New Bern, N. C. 




Fort B 


ragg, N. C. 



Growing Larger 
By Serving Better 

In relation to its capital, The Fidelity 
Bank has the largest surplus of any bank 
in North Carolina. 

The Fidelity Bank 

Durham. N. C. 



STROWD MOTOR CO. 

FORD PRODUCTS SINCE 1914 
We appreciate 

} (Hir Patronage 



PATTERSON BROS. 

(Druggists) 

WHITMAN'S CANDY 
ALMOND ROCA CANDY 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 




% 






305 E. Grace Street 



Richmond. Va. 



PROXIMITY MANUFACTURING COMPANY 

PROXIMITY COTTON MILLS— WHITE OAK COTTON MILLS 
PROXIMITY PRINT WORKS 

Greensboro, N. C. 



School Catalogs anil Illustrations Leather Dance Favors and Covers 

Dance Programs anil rnvitations Fraternity and Class Stationery 



The 
Chas. H. Elliott Co. 



The Largest College Engraving House in the World 

Commencement Invitations, Class 
Day Programs, Class Pins and Rings 

Seventeenth Street and Lehigh Avenue 

PHILADELPHIA 

Wedding Invitations Fraternity and Class 

Calling Cards, Menus Inserts for Annuals 



TREASURE GIFTS 

"If you can't give anything else, give books. 
For in them is the magic that commands all 
the treasures of the universe." 

"Books draw the stars from the sky and 
the pearls from the deep. 

"Libraries are good, but what we need is 
more individual ownership and use of books 
— not as so much paper and ink and binding, 
but as a means of life. 

"Books are food to eat, books are air to 
breathe, light for the eyes, a path for the feet 
and a hand to clasp in the dark." 

The Booklovers' Shop 

The Washington Duke Market Street 
DURHAM, N. C. 


See the Best Pictures 

Paramount, Metro, Goldwyn, Fox 
and First National 

at the 

Pickwick Theatre 

"Almost a Part of Carolina'' 


Hudson-Belk Company 

For Men's Belter Clothes 
Fayetteville Street 

Yarhorough Hotel Building 
Raleigh, N. C. 


Progress in Education 

in North Carolina has been steady and sure. 
Nothing has contributed more to this end 
than the daily newspapers. 

We are happy to have had a part in this pro- 
gram in the past and we look to the future 
with keen anticipation of a still larger con- 
tribution to the welfare aand happiness of 
the people of this commonwealth. 

GREENSBORO DAILY NEWS 

Progressive Independent 



1 

EAT 

WAVTRLY ICE CREAM 

"Made its way bv the way its made" 
For sale by Eubanks Drug Co. 

Manufactured by 

Waverlv Ice Cream Co., Inc., 

Durham, N. C. 


Food That Satisfies 

We spare no effort to get for our pa- 
trons foodstuffs of the best quality. 
Meats, vegetables, groceries — you can 
get them all here. 

One telephone call does the trick- 
Deliveries at your door 

MODEL MARKET 

PHONE 133 


MALBOURNE HOTEL 

DURHAM, N. C. 

The Malbouine is thoroughly appre- 
ciative of its Chapel Hill friends. 

Com^ to see us uhenever 
you come to Durham 

E. I. BIGG. Manager 

■ 


Meet Me At 
Sutton & Alderman 

"The Student Drug Store" 



WINNERS 

OF THE "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 As- 
sociation has chosen, as a fitting reward to its 
outstanding athletes in all sports — the 
O'SHEA SWEATER. 

See \our Dealer Today! 



The } o((/(g Mans Shop 

KING & HOLDING 

CLOTHIERS 

HABERDASHERS 

HATTERS 



■Jiisl n Little Di, 



lit — J,i.it a Little Bettc 



FASHION PARK SUITS 

DOBBS HATS 
MANHATTAN SHIRTS 

West Martin Street Raleieli. N. C. 



PEACE INSTITUTE 

In [lie Educational Center of the State 

RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA 

A Standard Junior College for Young If omen 

A Standard Four Years" 
Preparatory Department 

Special Courses in Music, Art, Expression, 
Home Economics, Commercial Subjects 

Educational Recognition 

Work accepted by standard colleges 

Work recognized liy the North Carolina 
State Department of Education 
Special Features 

Limited numher of students 

Intimate home surroundings 

Individual attention to students 

Wholesome religious atmosphere 

Highly trained faculty 

For catalog address 
WILLIAM C. PRESSLY, President 



BOYLAN PEARCE CO. 

Exclusive Department Store 
Raleigh, North Carolina 

'Where Quality. Style and 

Service is Supreme^'' 



FANCY ICES SHERBETS 

Durham Ice Cream Co., Inc. 

"Blue Ribbon Bramr 

ICE CREAM 

DURHAM, N. C. 

"Good to Eat at All Hours" 

BLOCKS PUNCH 



M. ROBINS 

("08) 



C. L. WEILL 

('07) 



ROBINS & WEILL 

INSURANCE 
REAL ESTATE 

Greensboro. N. C. 



Clothes Styles That Appeal to 
University Men! 

In Vanston' clothes there is a style and price 
that will appeal to University men of all 
classes. 

This store of thirty-seven years experience has 
dressed many of the Carolina's most suc- 
cessfid men of business. Many of the best 
dressed college men right here at "'Old Caro- 
lina" are now wearing Vanstory clothes. 

^^A^l^^Jl ' U^ " I ll|l ■!! ■ — ■[■ . ■■■■i B fc u jIfc 



C H McKfMic>-i X. Pfie s. & Men. 

Jefferson Standard Building 

GREENSBORO. N. C. 





YOJJ CAN'T BEAT THE 




BUS 


SMOKE 


For 
CONVENIENCE, COMFORT, SPEED. 


HAV-A-TAMPA CIGARS 

The Largest Seller on the Hill 


SAFETY 

Through tickets and baggage checks to all 
Principal Points on 


On Sale at all Stores 


Carolina Coach Company 
System 


I. L. SEARS TOBACCO CO. 

Distributors 


RALEIGH, DURHAM, CHAPEL HILL, 
GREENSBORO, ROCKY MOUNT, 
WILSON, DUNN, FAYETTEVILLE 


Phone L-4461 Durham, N. C. 


Chartered Coaches for Trips Anywhere 
For terms and booking apply at local ticket 




office or General Office, 




510 East Davie Street, Raleigh, N. C. 


J* >» 


t Jt 


CONE EXPORT AN] 


3 COMMISSION CO. 


COTTON 


FABRICS 


Greensboro, N. C. 


New York, N. Y. 


.* ^ ^ 




DREAMS COME TRUE ° 



vxt'i- ' '.'z' '"V'^ ■:•?'.'' ": '".'"" 'v'-^," 



^s^>:<^ 



^^^^^^mfmfjiijffi 



m 



.^.^^^^^^^^^^^ 



BUILDERS 
DRE^S 



VISIONS created by the imagination 
precede the achievement ot an\ reilly 
great accomplishment. The abilm to 
weave the threads of imagination into the 
finished fabric is equally impoitant 

/( has been the privilege of the Edwards 
& Bboughton Company to inteipret the 
ideas of the Staff and create in m-iteual 
form their vision. 

From the art work and engravings to 
the finished book, this volume is the result 
(if organized cooperation with the Staff 

Such able cooperation is one of the 
"visions" which precede the building of a 
successful business, and is a pait of the 
working policy of the E D w \ H D s &■ 
Beouchton Company. 

To those Staffs desiring complete co 
operation from art work and engravings 
lo the finished book, we offer unexcelled 
service. Complete service means undivided 
responsibility as to the result — one orgin 
ization to correspond and talk with — one 
trained director to merge the fnian\ ingre 
ttients into the tinished product 

roil, too, may be proud of i/um annuil 

Correspondence is Innted 

i:l)\VAIiDS & BUOUGFTO\ rOMP\N\ 

RALEIGH. NORTH CARni IN ^ 




mm 




GENERAL INDEX 



Pack 

View Section 15 

Alumni Section 33 

Senior Section 55 

Junior Section 183 

Sopliomore Section 209 

Preslimen Section ,.- 217 



Page 

Organizations 233 

Fraternities 277 

Dance Section 381 

Atliletics 401 

Wlio's Zoo 423 

Advertisements --- 455 



INDEX OF JUNIORS 



Abbott, Peyton B ... 1S7 

Adams. Lionel P 196 

Aiusley. Ira C 194 

Allen. George E 199 

Allison, John 193 

Ashby, J. P ; 195 

Atkinson, Franlv B 206 

Austin, Ernest S 191 

Avent, Edward W., Jr 184 

Ball, Charles L., Jr 199 

Barbee, Henry L 204 

Barney, Winfield S 196 

Barwick. Killian 203 

Batchelor, M. J 205 

Bateman, Herbert R 195 

Beam. William A 205 

Beard. Charles L 197 

Blanton. Charles D 194 

Block. Joseph M 196 

Bobbitt, Joseph R 188 

Brandis, Henry P.. 187 

Brantley, J. C 205 

Braxton, H. H 193 

Brooker. Wilfred R 189 

Brown. Jack H 199 

Brown. Landls G 187 

Caldwell, Alfred S 200 

Cameron. Edward A 190 

Capell. Thomas J 202 

Carpenter. E. W., Jr 185 

C.irpenter. Richard A 185 

Carpenter. S. N 198 

C:irroll. David D 195 

Carroll. Norwood 189 

Cash. Henry B 196 

Cashwell, Roy L 188 

Causey. Charles W 202 

Cavenaugh. George K 192 

Caveness. W. Fields 206 

Cheatham. James H 205 

Chrisco. Edwin C 192 

Cloninger, Kenneth L 199 

Cochran, H. Smith 192 

Cone, Caesar 185 

Core, Eric V 192 

Cowles, Andrew N 198 

Creech, Walter 194 

Crew. J. W.. Jr 201 

Curtis. R. J 185 



Daughteridge, G. C 188 

Davidson, R. B 198 

Davis, Danny S 186 

Davis, John G 197 

Davis, Samuel W 188 

Dozier, G. P 203 

Duncan, Grace W .. 190 

Edgerton, Glenn S 199 

Edwards, H. P 1S6 

Edwards, Troy B 191 

Elliott, Galen 188 

Erwin, E. H 201 

Evans, John 185 

Evans, Robt. H 200 

Evans, Wjlliam A 206 

Ewing, Daniel C 197 

Fair, Jackson G 197 

Farmer. Leslie S 191 

Farrell, H. L 194 

Ferrell, James W., Jr. 196 

Field. Bob L 201 

Fowler, Wm. M 194 

Frank, E. E 204 

Freeman, Richard A. 187 

Fulcher, Horace M 199 

Fulp. Guy R 186 

Gaskill. Nathan B.... 195 

Gibson. Everette G... 193 

Giles. Junius A.... 1S9 

Glover. Edward G 195 

Graham. Fred B 202 

Graham, Taresa M 189 

Graham, Wm. A .. 192 

Grant. Eugene B 201 

Grant. Jas. S 197 

Grice, T. Nelson 202 

Grier, Frank B 195 

Grier, Randolph W 193 

Grimes. Bryan 186 

Grimes. J. Bryan 185 

Grimes. Thos. M 205 

Grossman, Maurice 187 

Gull, Isaac M 196 

Gurganus, Ranson H 200 

Harris, Clyde E 191 

Hayes, Francis C 185 

Hearn. Jno. L 187 

Hedrick. R. E 193 

Hettner. Thos. D 201 



INDEX OF JUNIORS- Continued 



Page 

Hendricks, Roy A 201 

Holt. Elizabeth 195 

Houser. Dwight L 190 

Hudglns, D. E.. Jr 200 

Hudson, Benj. B 198 

Humphries, B. B 188 

Ireland, Earle A 200 

James, A. A 193 

Jenkins. Francis P 188 

Johnson, R. J 203 

Johnson, W. H. E 186 

Johnston. S. Nash 189 

Johnston, T. W. 192 

Jones, Kenneth R 201 

Joyner. David W 190 

Kelly, Walter 184 

King, Otis G ! 204 

Laird, John E 196 

Lane, Larry H 200 

Laney. Geo. M 200 

Lanier, Thos. L. 203 

Lawson, Estelle E ISS 

Lay, Henry C 191 

Leavell, Hadley W 198 

Lee, Henry M 196 

Leiby, Geo. M 207 

Lewis, Jno. B 187 

Linn. J. Berney 198 

Lippitt, D. H., Jr 193 

Lipscombe, Chas. T 201 

Little. Rutus R 194 

London. M. Jack 193 

Love. Robt. A., Jr -194 

MacKeithan, E. R., Jr 199 

Maney. Wm. R 189 

Markham, G. Lister 186 

Marshall, B. H.. Jr 1S7 

Marshall. James E 192 

Maxwell, J. M - 205 

Matthews, Frank E 189 

Mease. Edgar W 206 

Merritt. Will D 203 

Michie. Wm. P 202 

Mitchelle. Jas. M 197 

Monroe, Robt. P 187 

Monroe, W. A 202 

Moore, Roy H 197 

Moore, T. V., Jr 191 

Moose, Chas. H 190 

Morehead. Garrett 204 

Moye. Jesse R., Jr 196 

McGee, Robt. L. 193 

McMuUen, Jno. B 190 

McPherson, L. Holt 190 

Neal, Wm. W., Jr 195 

Newton. Wm. K 188 

Ogburn. Thos. B., Jr 206 

Ormand, Benj. W 185 

Page, Jesse W., Jr 190 

Parker, Jno. H 204 

Patterson, Robt. K 186 

Pearson, Geo. D. 198 

Perkins, Aubrey A 204 

Pinnlx, Joe L 202 

Pretlow, Jas. P 206 



Page 

Prevost, R. L 205 

Price, Chas. N ^206 

Pritchett. Hoyt B 189 

Purrington, Sara 195 

Putnam, Jas. L 199 

Rea. Jas. H 194 

Reece. Thad. M 192 

Reece, Joseph M 190 

Ricks, Wm. W - 201 

Ring, L. J 191 

Rollins. T. S., Jr 206 

Rufty. Lewis R -..-. 202 

Sapp. Odell... 186 

Shaffner. W. F., Jr 189 

Shaw, Marilee 201 

Shaw, Sydney H 204 

Shore, Roy A 187 

Smith, Edwin B 199 

Smith. Henry E 185 

Smith, T. Carlisle -. 191 

Smith. Young M 202 

Spence, Floyd V 197 

Stadiem. Isaac 198 

Starling, H. Montford 203 

Starling, W. Plato 203 

Starrett, R. M 207 

Steed, D. E 205 

Stephens, W. Herman 194 

Stewart, Walter E 193 

Styers, A. W 197 

Sugg, Marion D 199 

Sumner. B. Hampton- 204 

Swain. Ernest A • 192 

Thornton. Lawrence C 202 

Thorpe. S. D 205 

Thrall. Rosalie 198 

Tillev. Reginald R 201 

Todd, L. H 207 

Twifford. C. W 198 

Turner, Jas. A., Jr 195 

Urbson, Frank A 189 

Uzzell. Wm. E - 204 

Van Noppen, Jno. J 190 

Vanstory. Wm. A 191 

Waddill. Carey P 203 

Wallace, Kelly 188 

Walters, W. Haywood 192 

Weil, Henry 186 

Wessell, Carl H 186 

Westmoreland, J. B 197 

Whitener, Abel G 203 

Whitaker, Jas. A 206 

Wiff. Jas. E 200 

Wilev, Wm. K 204 

Wilkins, Robt. W.. 203 

Wilkins. Wm. B -- 200 

Williams. Jas 205 

Windley. Wm. H 200 

Worthington, S. W., Jr 194 

Wray, Mary M 185 

Yelverton. Jno. B 196 

Younce, Adam 206 

Young. David A., Jr 191 

Young, Tom 184 



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