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Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

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THE LIBRARY OF THE 

UNTVERSITY OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

AT CHAPEL HILL 




THE COLLECTION OF 
NORTH CAROLINIANA 



C378 

UPy 

1935 



00016902862 




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






Form No A-369 




GEXERAL DA\1E LAVIXC, CoRXER-STt )XE OLD EAST— OCTOBER 1793 



THE FOLLOWING PAGES CONSTITUTE A SECTION 
K)W7>.'ii as Book One or 




BEING THAT PORTION OF THE BOOK DEVOTED EXCLUSIVELY 
TO THE PRESENTATION OF SE^TESAL BEAVTIFUL AND INTER- 
ESTING CAMPUS SCENES 



orfleaii Patterson Iteinorial 



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CONTENTS 



BOOK I— VIEWS 

BOOK II— CLASSES 

BOOK III— CAMPUS 

BOOK IV— ACTIVITIES 

BOOK V— ORGANIZATIONS 

BOOK VI— ATHLETICS 

BOOK VII— SOCIAL 

BOOK VIII— HONORARY 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FACULTY 




Dr. Frank P. Graham, President 
University of North Carolina 



To The Class OF 1935: 

As the Yackety Yack goes to press, nature in Chapel Hill is pre- 
paring a beautiful setting for your graduation. The University sends 
you forth with affection and hope. Your class has borne the hardest 
blows of the long depression. When it seemed that you could not 
come, you came; when it seemed that you could not stay, you stayed. 
In your privations, life and attitudes, has come the will to hold on 
and to come back; the student honor revival, the improvement of stu- 
dent publications, the preparation for a wider participation in outdoor 
play, the revision of the curriculum, the increase in enrollment, a par- 
tial restoration of appropriations, the plans for strengthening the de- 
partments of Physics, Chemistry, German, History, Education, Philos- 
ophy and Music, and the creation of a School of Fine Arts. It is 
with a new hope in her spirit that alma mater receives you into the 
fellowship of the sons and daughters of Carolina. May these pages 
keep blessed your memories of Chapel Hill and young your spirit in 
the unending intellectual and spiritual work of rebuilding our broken 
world in the fairer likeness of your immortal brotherhood of youth. 

Frank P. Graham 



FACULTY 



1935 YACKETY YACK. 



25 





Robert B. House 
Dean of Administration 

Ladies and Gentlemen of '35 : 

I write these lines in salute to you when spring in special abandon is decking with 
superlative beauty the scene of this final quarter of your undergraduate years at 
Chapel Hill, when all things move us toward the sentiment of imaginative comrade- 
ship under the seal of Carolina. Hard reality in the shape of killing frosts may yet 
mar these early beginnings of spring, but it can never destroy the spiritual lift of 
this beauty in which we participate now. Harder realities born of troublous tmies 
will certainly assail the idealism which gathers into spiritual momentum the mean- 
ing of Carolina to you, but they can never destroy the spiritual lift of your own best 
moments in the high adventure of this University. 

Insofar as students and faculty here have achieved unity and strength in the four 
years of your career, it has been by way of collaboration in searching the deep 
reaches of the spirit and in asserting and illustrating its ordering and formative 
power over the otherwise formless world of circumstance. Character, intelligence, 
imagination, achievement are great and dignified words, even in idle and abstract 
conversation. But in the traditions and daily working of this place at its best, they 
manifest themselves as principles of thought and action, inexhaustible in possibility, 
but beautifully immanent in the operations of the study, the classroom, the labora- 
tory, the library, and the manifold expressions of our work and play together. 
Through them we have achieved a more truthful, a juster, a more beautiful way 
of living and working together. May their power, in part associated with this 
campus which you now leave but more permanently fixed in that image of this 
campus }0U carr^• with \-ou, remain to you a resource of joy and comradeship 
forever. ' R- B- House 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FACULTY 




MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF 
TRUSTEES OF THE UNIVER- 
SITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

TERM EXPIRING APRIL I, 1935 

Alexander B. Andrews, Dudley Bagley, Kemp D. Battle, 
J. A. Bridger, Mrs. Minnie Mclver Brown, C. F. Gates, Thur 
mond Chatham, \V. G. Clark, R. M. Cox, Claudius Dockery 
Sam J. Ervin, Jr., Mrs. E. L. McKee, R. A. Doughton, C. A 
lonas, A. D. Folger, Kemp Plummer Lewis, Stahle Linn, L 
J. Lawrence, J. E. Millis, Judge J. J. Parker, Arthur M. Dix 
on, Chas. O. Rose, Mrs. Lula Mclver Scott, Fred L Sutton. 

TERM EXPIRING APRIL 1, 1937 

Marvin Key Blount, J. L. Becton, *J. U. Beatty, Jr., F. H. 
Coftev, .Mrs. Laura Weil Cone, H. G. Connor, *John W. Clark, 
'W. R. Dalton, J. P, Davis, R. R. Eagle, John Sprunt Hill, 
Mrs. Daisy Hanes Lassitcr, Henry M. London, Rev. Charles 
E. Maddry, Rev. J. Thomas Mangum, A. G. Myers, J. L. 
Nelson, Mrs. E. C. Gregory, C. W. Tillett, Jr., Francis D. 
Winston, Leslie Weil. T. C. Bowie, George R. Ward, *John 
W. Aiken. 

TERM EXPIRING APRIL 1, 1939 

•W. D. Bateman, *W. H. S. Burgwyn, Burton Craige, John 
G. Dawson, Frank Dunlap, *0. Max Gardner, Harry P, 
Tr., A. H. Graham, Stuart W. Cramer, W. C. Woodard, 
T. Hartsell, J. M. Gamewell, John W. Hinsdale, G. L. 
Judge Isaac M. Meekins, Walter Murphy, Mrs. Kate I 
nolds, Lawrence Sprunt, Clinton W. Toms, St., W. T. 
Henry M. Robins, Haywood Parker, \Vm. D. Merritt, 
Woolard, Charles Whedbee. 



Luther 
Lyerly, 
i. Rey- 



TERM EXPIRING APRIL 



1941 



S. B. Alexander, "Miss Annie Moore Cherry, *Hayden Clement, 
Josephus Daniels, Junius D. Grimes, *R. O. Everett, 'C. C. 
Efird, 'William D. Faucette, Richard T. Fountain, •William 
T. Hannah, James A. Gray, George C. Green, 'R. L. Harris, 
Morrison, R. E. ' Little, A. W. McLean, Mrs. Lillie 
le. Harriss Newman, Clarence Poe, Mrs. May L. Tom- 
v, *J. F. Spruill, Irvin B. Tucker, 
1 Woodward, 
members of the Board elected last 



C. Meba 

linson. Miss Easdale Sh 

J. Kenyon Wilson, Grab: 

Stars (*) represent nt- 



FACULTY ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Frank P. Graham, R. B. House, W. DeB. MacNider. G. A. 
Harrer, E. W. Knight, D. D. Carroll, George Howe. A. \V. 
Hobbs, G. C. Taylor, N. B. Adams, H. W. Odum. 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE BOARD OF 
TRUSTEES 

J. C. B. Ehringhaus Ex-officio Chairman 

Henry Manger London Ex-officio Secretary 

1934: 

Miss Laura Weil Cone. .Miss Easdale Shaw, Haywood Parker. 

1936: 

Josephus Daniels, Clarence Poe, Irving B. Tucker. 

1938: 

Charles Whedbee, S. B, Alexander, Leslie Weil. 

1940: 

John Sprunt Hill, Walter Murphy, John J. Parker. 



FACULTY 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



27 



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THE SCHOOL OF 
LIBERAL ARTS 

The College of Liberal Arts at the University 
of North Carolina occupies a position analogous 
to that of similar colleges in other American in- 
stitutions — it is the original unit from which the 
other schools have sprung. The University of 
North Carolina is the oldest state university in 
America. When the doors of the University were 
opened in 1795, it was as a college of Liberal 
Arts that it began to function. For many years 
prior to our recent enthusiasm for specialization. 
Colleges of Liberal Arts were the only form of 
higher education, but the increased demand for 
specially trained men has caused a widening and 
a division of the College of Liberal Arts. Briefly 
stated, its purpose is to develop the mind of the 
student and insure his intelligent action in later 
life. A full utilization of the opportunities af- 
forded by the college should make of the student 
a finer individual and a more thoughtful citizen. 



HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT DEPARTMENT 

Top Ko-ui: Frazer, Russell, Letter, Crittendon. 
Middle Row: Johnson, Jenkins, Wagstaff, Pegg, 

Woodhouse. 
Front Rozv: Garrett, Pierson, Robeson, Caldwell, 
McKinney. 




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28 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



F A C U L T 



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THE SCHOOL 
OF MEDICINE 

The beginning of medical instruction at the 
University of North Carolina dates back to 1879, 
when Dr. Thomas W. Harris conducted here a 
medical class under the preceptoral method of in- 
struction with the assistance of certain University 
departments. This school was discontinued in 
1886. In 1890 the present School of Medicine 
was founded under the direction of Dr. Richard 
H. Whitehead, and in 1900 became incorporated 
into the University as a fully organized two-year 
medical school. 

Since that date the School has had an uninter- 
rupted record of service to the state, has con- 
tinued to grow "in influence throughout the state 
and nation, and has won for itself a record among 
medical educators for the excellence and thor- 
oughness of its work. 

In 1898 it was admitted to memliership into the 
Association of American Aledical Colleges, and 
is ranked in the class A group of American .Medi- 
cal Schools. Over 600 of the 2,300 practicing 
physicians in Xorth Carolina today are alumni of 
the Institution, and they include and have in- 
cluded man)' of the most prominent and influen- 
tial physicians in North Cai-olina. 



MEDICAL SCHOOL FACULTY 

Bottom /?oa'.- Donnelly, MacNider, Mangum. George, 

McChesney. 

Second Rozv: McPherson, Rose, Bullitt, Beard. 

7~op Kozar: Lawson, Manning, Byrnes. 



FACULTY 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



29 



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THE SCHOOL OF 
PHARMACY 

Courses in Pharmacy were given at the Uni- 
versity from 1880 to 1897 under the administra- 
tion of the School of Medicine. In 1897. the 
present School of Pharmacy was established, and 
Edward Vernon Howell was elected Professor 
of Pharmacy, and given charge of the school. 
In 1927 the school was admitted to membership 
in the American Association of Colleges of Phar- 
macy, an organization founded for the promotion 
of pharmaceutical education. In order to com- 
ply with the Association's requirements the 
course of study leading to the degree of Graduate 
in Pharmacy had been advanced in 1925 from 
two to three years, and in September, 1932, the 
three years course was replaced by a baccalaure- 
ate course. The present curriculum is so ar- 
ranged that elective specialization begins in the 
junior year so as to allow graduates to enter any 
one of three different types of pharmaceutical 
service. 



PHARMACY SCHOOL 

Top Roiv: Anderson, Burlage, Mackie, Coker, Rose. 

Front Row: Jacobs, Dobbins, Beard, Edmister, 

Donnelly, Totten. 




30 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FACULTY 




THE SCHOOL 
OF LAW 

The Law School, which has developed into 
the School of Law of the LTniversity of North 
Carolina, was founded at Chapel Hill in 1843 as 
a private school by William H. Battle, then a 
judge of the Superior court. In 1845, Judge 
Battle was made Professor of Law in the Univer- 
sity, and it was provided that the degree of Bach- 
elor of Laws should be conferred on those com- 
pleting the prescribed two-year course. For a 
long time the school maintained a certain inde- 
pendence from the University and students in 
law were not entirely subject to the discipline 
of the University. In 1899, the school was com- 
pletely incorporated into the LTniversity, with the 
late James C. McRae as the first Dean of the 
Law School. 

The School of Law is a member of the Asso- 
ciation of American Law Schools and has been 
listed as one of sixty-five schools classed as "ap- 
proved law schools." 



LAW SCHOOL FACULTY 

Bollom Roiv: McCall, Mcintosh, Van Hecke, Chadburn. 
Top Row: Wettach, Mulder, Coates, Hanft. 



FACULTY 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



THE SCHOOL OF 
APPLIED SCIENCE 

The School of 7\pphed Science was founded 
in order to give special training to those students 
of the natural sciences who propose to make some 
branch of science their life's work. It was es- 
tablished in 1901, and first offered courses in 
mining. In 1904 it was expanded to include 
special curricula for students in Chemistry, Elec- 
tricity, Civil Engineering, Mining and Metallurgy. 
Later curricula were oiTered for students who 
proposed to enter Dentistry and Medicine. When 
the School of Engineering was established in 
1922, the curricula in Electrical and Civil Engi- 
neering were transferred to that school. At pres- 
ent, courses are offered for students proposing 
to follow the professions of Chemistry, Geology, 
Medicine, and Dentistry with bachelor's degree 
upon the completion of four or five years' cur- 
ricula. 



CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT 

Top Row: Bost, Markham, Crockford. 
Front Ro'w: Dobbins, Wheeler, Cameron, Edmister. 




32 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FACULTY 



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THE GRADUATE 
SCHOOL 

Interest in research and advanced learning ac- 
companied the origin and history of the Univer- 
sity. General William R. Davie included gradu- 
] ate work in his project of the institution, and post- 
> graduate work in certain courses was undertaken 
: before the Civil War regulations governing it 
•', being incorporated in the catalogue of 1854. Up- 
{ on the reopening of the University after the War, 
- the plan for a graduate school was formulated — 
; in the year 1876 — at the same time as the foun- 
) dation of Johns Hopkins. The School was given 
\ a Dean in 1904. It was reorganized in 1919-1920 
) under the leadership of Dr. Greenlaw and a spe- 
■; cial committee, and experienced an impressive 
j development, as was indicated by the election of 
■: the University to membership in the Association 
j of American Universities in 1922. 
J The Graduate school finds its province in the 
; fostering of research, in training students to be- 
' come investigators and teachers in special fields 
of learning, in the application of research meth- 
ods to the problems of society and industry, and 
in supplying opportunity for further study by 
those who have already completed a college 
course. It is in these four fields that the Gradu- 
ate School of the University of North Carolina 
does its work. 



ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 



Front Row: Taylor, Booker, Thrall, Coffnian, Bond. 

Paine. 

Second Roiv: Sensabaugh, Russell. Hudson, McKie, 

A. C. Howell, Bailey. 

Third Roi>:: Mahler, McNier, Horner, Hagood, WilHanis, 

J. Howell, Milligan. 

Top Roztf: Henry, Brown, Davis, Cox, Selden, Wishart, 

Koch, Wilson, Erickson, Spivey, Congleton. 



FACULTY 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



33 



THE SCHOOL OF 
EDUCATION 

The School of Education is one of the under- 
jjraduate divisions of the University the purpose 
of which is the preparation of teachers. The 
School was organized in 1913. It grew out of the 
Department of Pedagogy, organized in 1895, 
which in turn grew out of the department of Nor- 
mal Instruction which began in 1895. Through 
the Summer School and the Extension Division 
it conducts courses for teachers in service. It 
operates a Teachers' Placement Bureau, a Bureau 
of Educational Research, a Training School, and 
members of its staiif edit the High School Journal, 
published by the University Press. 

The program of studies for those preparing to 
become principals, superintendents, normal school 
and college teachers of Education is administered 
by the Graduate School through the School of 
Education. 



ROMANCE LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT FACULTY 

Bottom Row: Engstrom. McLeod, Carroll, Miss Bain, 

Dey, Leavitt, Huse. 
Middle Rozi': Stoudemire, Taylor, W. P. Smith. J. L. 

Smith. Hayes, Wright. 

Top Roiv: Linker, Wiley, McKnight, Weaver, Coker. 

Creech. 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



FACULTY 



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THE SCHOOL OF 
COMMERCE 

The School of Commerce at the University of 
Xorth Carolina was established in 1919. Al- 
though courses in economics and in certain busi- 
ness subjects had been offered before the es- 
tablishment of the School, the regular business 
curriculum was not established until that year, 
1919. Industrial growth has been very rapid 
since the World War. and there has been a wide 
demand for trained leaders in the various fields 
of commercial activity. The University of North 
Carolina has realized the importance of this de- 
mand for business leaders, and has set up a 
curriculum that will provide its students with as 
thorough and as scientific a training as it is pos- 
sible to give in this field. Courses are given in 
subjects dealing with the cultural and social side 
of life, but the teaching policy is directed mainly 
along lines dealing with the organization and ad- 
ministration of typical business enterprises. 



FACULTY OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS 
AND COMMERCE 

Bottom Rozv: Peacock. Evans. Hobbs, Carroll, Sherrill, 

Heer. Spruill. 

Middle Roiv: Douty, Arnold, Zimmerman, Heath, Lear. 

Top Row: Wolf, Winslow, Woosley. Anderson, 

Schwenning. 

Above Group: Ferger. 



FACULTY 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



35 



THE SCHOOL OF 
ENGINEERING 

When the University opened its doors in 1795 
the first student to enter was Hinton James of 
\\'ilmington, who, after a brilHant career as a 
student, engaged in the practice of engineering. 
His breadth of interests here, ranging from as- 
tronomy to world commerce, was a fitting begin- 
ning for the broad cultural training which the in- 
stitution has provided (since that time for lead- 
ers in the constructive development of the re- 
sources of the State and Nation). In 1852 The 
School for the Application of Science to the Arts 
was founded, which by 1857 registered 69 stu- 
dents. Then came Civil \\'ar and Reconstruction, 
but with the reopening of the University in 1875 
a College of Engineering was established. In 
1904 Engineering became a division of the new 
School of .\pplied Science, and in 1922 the pres- 
ent School of Engineering was organized. The 
School of Engineering ofifers standard four-year 
curricula leading to the degrees of Bachelor of 
Science in Chemical, Civil, Electrical, and Me- 
chanical Engineering. The purpose of these cur- 
ricula is to prepare the students to enter either 
the more technical phases of the engineering pro- 
fession or the broader fields of the industrial 
world by giving him a thorough and cultural train- 
ing in the fundamental principles of engineering. 



MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT 

Top Rozi': Linker, Williams. Hoyle, Nihikian, Garrett. 

Middle Row: Hill, Cameron, Garner, Winsor. 
Front Row: Lasley, Mackie, Hobbs, Henderson, Brown. 




36 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FACULTY 






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THE 

SCHOOL OF PUBLIC 

ADMINISTRATION 

The School of Public Administration is an ex- 
tension and an enlargement of the School of Pub- 
lic Welfare, which was established at the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina in 1920, and whose main 
objective was the training of public welfare offi- 
cials and social workers. In 1931, President 
Graham, upon the recommendation of Dr. How- 
ard W. Odom, Director of the School of Public 
Welfare, urged the establishment of a new School 
of Public Administration in which the work in 
Public Welfare and Social Work would be con- 
tinued as an important division, with still higher 
standards. The proposal received the hearty sup- 
port of the Governor of the State and of the 
Legislature, and the new School of Public Ad- 
ministration was authorized by the Board of 
Trustees in June, 1932. 



THE SCHOOL OF 
LIBRARY SCIENCE 

The School of Library Science of the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina opened as a separate unit 
of the University in September, 1931. Courses 
in Library Science have been offered since 1904. 
but a grant from the Carnegie Corporation has 
made it possible for this division to function as 
a School of the University. It is a ]3rofessionai 
school offering a one-year course for the training 
of public school, college, and university librarians. 
The principal requirements for admission are a 
bachelor's degree from an accredited college or 
university or senior standing in the vmiversity. 

The School is fully accredited by the Board of 
Education for Librarianship of the American 
Library Association. 



FACULTY 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



37 



THE DEPARTMENT 
OF MUSIC 

The Music Department was organized in 1919 
under the direction of Professor Paul J. Weaver. 
In 1921-22 courses in the various hranches of 
Apphcd Music were added, and in 1929 the special 
(le.i^ree A.l!. in Music was instituted. 

Durini;- the entire history of the Department 
the various musical organizations have gained dis- 
tinction throughout the nation for the high qual- 
it\- (if their work. With the completion of the 
Hill Music Hall in 1930, excellent physical equip- 
ment was made available to the Department, in- 
cluding an auditorium with a modern four man- 
ual organ, together with class-rooms and facilities 
for practice. 

Since the beginning the faculty has gradually 
been increased until now the Department is pre- 
pared to give a course covering all the principal 
fields of musical instruction. The musical organi- 
zations now include a band, orchestra, Men's 
Glee Club, Women's Glee Club, and the Chapel 
I-Iill Choral Club. 



THE DEPARTMENT 
OF DRAMA 

The Department of Drama is designed to give 
a good background in the literature of the drama 
and the theatre, and training in the theatre arts 
and playwriting. 

The fellowship of Playmakers evolved as a 
distinct group in the fall of 1918, when Dr. Edwin 
Greenlaw, then Head of the Department of Eng- 
lish, realized that the State of North Carolina 
was a rich field for the making of a native folk 
drama. The Carolina Playmakers was founde 
at this time by Dr. Frederick H. Koch, who is an 
outstanding figure in the field of drama. Since 
1918, the work in the theatre arts has advanced 
rapidly and stands today as one of the outstand- 
ing departments of the University. 




38 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ALUMNI 



THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



A University may be said to be 
divided, like all Gaul, into three 
parts: student, faculty, and alumni. 

The living alumni of the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina number now 
approximately twenty thousand. 
About three-fourths of this group 
live inside North Carolina. Approx- 
imately one-fourth of the entire 
number are graduates, others being 
former students who did not com- 
plete their courses of study. 

The alumni are organized into 
permanent classes and into alumni 
clubs, these two groups forming the 
base stones for the organization of 
the General Alumni Association. 
While all former students are con- 
sidered alumni of the University, 
membership into the General 
Alumni Association is confined to 
that group which supports through 
membership dues the organized pro- 
gram of the Association. Alumni, 
while they may hold membership in 
a class organization and in a local 
club group, are affiliated directly 
with the Alumni Association. 

The activities of the Alumni As- 
sociation may be grouped into five 
divisions: (1) The Alumni Reznew, 
(2) Central Alumni Office. (3") 
Local Alumni Clubs, (4) Perma- 
nent Classes, (5) Student Survey. 

The Alumni Review is the official 
magazine of the Association and is 
published monthly during the year 
with the exception of the months of 
August and September. In the fall 
there are weekly football supple- 
ments that cover the varsity foot- 
ball games. The magazine is sent 
to the membership of the Associa- 
tion without cost and to subscribers 
as well. 



The Association maintains in 
Chapel Hill the Central Alumni Of- 
fice. This Office is in effect the 
Family Bible of Carolina men and 
women. In the office are kept rec- 
ords of the alumni — up-to-date 
address lists, class lists, biographical 
material about each alumnus, etc. 
The Central Office serves as a clear- 
ing house for the activities of the 
Association and supplies continuity 
in the almrini program. 

There are approximately sixty 
liTcal alumni clubs, organized in 
various counties of North Carolina 
and in centers of alumni population 
outside the State. Membership in 
these clubs is automatic with resi- 
dence in the territory covered by 
the organization. Local alumni clubs 
elect officers, hold alumni meetings 
at various times during the year, 
and supply means of promoting 
University good will, understanding 
and interpretation. 

All University classes have per- 
manent officers who attend to vari- 
ous class matters — reunions, rec- 
ords, etc. The individual alumnus 
may select the class with which he 
prefers to affiliate, although gener- 
ally his affiliation is with that class 
with which he would graduate in 
four years from the time he entered 
as a freshman. 

Through the Student Survey the 
Central Alumni office engages in a 
program of encouraging the enroll- 
ment at Chapel Hill of prospective 
students of unusual promise. Co- 
operation with students now en- 
rolled in the University, through the 
University Club, and with local 
alumni groups help make this pro- 
gram effective. 



The governing body of the Gen- 
eral Alumni Association is the 
membership which meets as the 
General Alumni Assembly each 
winter in Chapel Hill. Attending 
this meeting are representatives of 
the various classes and clubs as well 
as individual members of the Asso- 
ciation who wish to attend. The 
executive group of the Association 
is the Board of Directors composed 
of alumni elected by classes, clubs, 
and membership at large. 

Officers of the Alumni Associa- 
tion for 1935 are: Dr. Howard E. 
Rondthaler, Winston-Salem, Presi- 
dent ; J. Harper Erwin, Jr.. Dur- 
ham, First Vice-President ; Robert 
C. deRossett, Raleigh, Second Vice- 
President : George Watts Hill, Dur- 
ham, General Treasurer; and J. 
Maryon Saunders. Chapel Hill, Ex- 
ecutive Secretary. Mr. Saunders is 
also editor of The Alumni Review. 

Another organization working 
among the alumni is the Alumni 
I^oyalty Fund Council, directed by 
a board which is appointed jointly 
by the President of the University 
and the President of the Alumni As- 
sociation. Felix A. Grisette, Chapel 
Hill, is the Director and Executive 
Secretary of the Alumni Loyalty 
Fund. This organization is the 
fund-raising organization of the 
University, seeking through annual 
contributions from alumni, wills, 
and escheats, and larger donations, 
the supplementing of the LTniver- 
sity's income from student receipts 
and State appropriations. There are 
chairmen in the Council's organiza- 
tion for each class, and there are 
local committees in the various 
alumni geographical groups. 



ALUMNI 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



39 




A[r. William D. Carmichael 






Dr. R. D. W. Connor 



Dr. Archib.m.d Henderson 



Mr. Burto.nt Craige 






Mr. Kemp P. Lewis 



Mr. Wm. George Thomas 



:\Ir. James A. Gray 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ALUMNI 






Mr. Benj-ufin Cone 



Mr. Agnew H. Bahnson 



Dr. Otho B. Ross 






Mr. T. Holt Haywood 



Mr. Kemp D. Battle 



Dr. John Hill Tucker 




Mr. a. W. McAlister 




ACKETY YACK STUDENT CONTROL 



OFFICERS 

\'iRGii. Weathers President 

Frank Abernethv Vice-President 

Francis FairlEy Secretary 

Frank Kenan Senior Representative 

Marvin Ai,lEN Sophomore Representative 



STUDENT COUNCIL 

North Carolina, the oldest of state 
universities, was one of the first in- 
stitutions at which student govern- 
ment was established. A survey 
made a few years ago by the Gen- 
eral Education Board gave credit to 
the l'niversit\- of North Carolina 
f(ir having a system which a]> 
pniached absolute student self-gov- 
ernment more nearly than any other 
college in the nation. Students here 
have the priceless privilege of being 
able to live and develop their own 
lives during their college days in 
the knowledge that they are regard- 
ed as gentlemen and men of honor, 
and that they themselves have the 
jirivilege and the duty to deal with 
those of their number who fail to 
adhere to the standards of a Caro- 
lina man. 

One distinctive feature of student 
government here is the fact that it 
is operated under no written con- 
stitution, no fixed rules or limits to 
bind it in its scope and jurisdiction. 
Each successive Student Council 
governs upon a basis of what it 
feels is right, and every case which 
comes before it is decided uixw its 
individual merits. 



STUDENT CONTROL 1935 YACKETY YACK 



43 



STUDENT COUNCIL 

The Student Council at the L'ni- 
versity of North Carohna hears all 
cases involving a breach of honor or 
a violation of the campus code, and 
acts as final authority in all matters 
of student government. The pur- 
pose of the Student Council is to 
keep interest alive in student gov- 
ernment and to correct rather than 
to punish. 

The Council is composed of ten 
members, includint; the President 
and Vice-President of the Student 
Body. There is one representative 
each from the Law School, the Med- 
ical School, and the School of Phar- 
macy. These members are elected 
bv the members of their respective 
schools. There is one representa- 
tive each, from the Senior, Junior, 
and Sophomore classes, elected by 
their class. This year, there were 
two hold-over members of the 
Council who were elected by the 
outgoing council. The President of 
the Student Body, who acts as chair- 
man of the Council, and the Vice- 
President are elected by the vote of 
the undergraduate students. 




William A'I.xrkham Low School Rcprcscutatiz'c 

Fred Patter.sox Medical School Rcfrcsciitativc 

Jesse Tvson Pharmacy School Rcprcscntafk'c 

Lee Greer -Hold-Over" Member 

Ed Martin "Hold-Over" Member 



935 YACKETY YACK STUDENT CONTROL 



->"S8!S'^w?Wi«'««,'«g;>« '■■ 




PUBLICATIONS UNION BOARD 

H. K. Russell, W. F. Ferger Faculty 

J. M. Lear Faculty Advisor 

Claude Rankin, Junior Representative- President 

Jim Morris, Senior Representative Secretary 

Jim Daniel. Member at Large Treasurer 



PUBLICATIONS 
UNION BOARD 

The I'uhlications Union Board is 
a student-controlled organization 
dedicated to consolidating the busi- 
ness policies of the four student 
publications, the "Yackety-Yack," 
the "Daily Tar Heel." the "Carolina 
Maga:;ine." and the "Finjan." The 
Board sees as far as possible that 
each publication is efficiently man- 
aged. It settles any misunderstand- 
ing that may occur between the edi- 
tor and business manager of any 
publication and only under tliose 
conditions may offer editorial ad- 
vice. 

Tlie P. U. Board is made up of 
three student members elected by 
the student body for a term of one 
school year, who represent the Senior 
Class, the Junior Class, and the stu- 
dent body at large. There are two 
faculty members appointed by the 
I'niversity President or the Uni- 
versity Dean acting for the Presi- 
dent, who serve for a period of two 
years each. The duties of the latter 
begin with the calendar year and 
are arranged so that their expira- 
tions occur in rotation. In past 
years it has been the custom that 
the faculty members be chosen, one 
from the department of English and 
one from the department of Eco- 
nomics. 

There is a faculty advisor who 
attends every meeting. He may en- 
ter discussions and oflfer criticism 
or advice, but he does not have a 
vote in any decision. 

Claude \^'. R.\nkin. 



STUDENT CONTROL 1935 YACKETY YACK 



45 



STUDENT WELFARE 
BOARD 

The Student Welfare Unard was 
established in 1932 to coordinate 
and promote the work of all L'niver- 
sit-\- agencies and organizations af- 
fecting the welfare of students. Its 
work is understood to embrace all 
University relationships with stu- 
dents other than formal instruction. 
These relationships all have educa- 
tional significance and are recog- 
nized as an integral part of the edu- 
cational program of the University. 
Fu.xNcis F. Bradshaw, 
Cliainiiaii. 



THE STUDENT 
AUDIT BOARD 

The Student Audit Board super- 
vises the auditing and bookkeeping 
for all student organizations which 
collect compulsory fees through the 
University. In addition, any stu- 
dent organization may use its serv- 
ices. At present it has 20 compul- 
sory, and 13 voluntary members. 

An office is maintained in Graham 
Memorial under the direction of an 
auditor, with two student assistants 
and two part-time bookkeepers. 
Robert Sherrill, 
Auditor. 



STUDENT WELFARE BOARD 
Faculty Members: A. W. llobbs, 
Mrs. M. H. Stacy, D. D. Carroll, 
R. B. House, W. M. Dey, W. S. 
Bernard, English Bagby, H. F. Co- 
mer, Dr. W. R. Berryhill, E. M. 
Hedgpeth, R. B. Lawson, R. A. 
Fetzer, Carl Snavely, J. M. Saun- 




c^V^ 



ders, L. B. Roger son. Harper 
Barnes, F. F. Bradshaw, Chairman. 
Student Mciiil'crs: \'irgil Wea- 
thers, R. A. J. Pool. j. j. Sugar- 
man, .\. T. Dill, Frank Willinghani, 



F. M. S. Patterson, J. D. Winslow. 
Agnew H. Bahnson, ^liss Betty 
Durham. 

Ex-ofHeio Meni!>er.^: Frank P. 
Graham, T. I. Wilson. 



STUDENT AUDIT BOARD 

\'irgil Weathers Chairman 

Agnew Bahnson, Jr. Dean F. F. Bradshaw 
J. D. Winslow L. B. Rogerson 
Robert Sherrill Auditor 



1935 YACKETY YACK STUDENT CONTROL 




ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

FoY RoBERSON George Barclay 

Earl Holt V. S. Weathers 

A. W. HoBBS R. E. Fetzer 

H. G. Baity G. E. Sheppard 

F. P. Abernethv H. D. Wolfe 



STUDENT ENTER- 
TAINMENT SERIES 

Uecause of the cimiparative isola- 
tion of Chapel Hill and the conse- 
quent lack of opportunity for the 
students to attend artistic and worth- 
while productions, which appear in 
New York and other large centers, 
Dean Hibbard of the School of Lib- 
eral Arts suggested that a sum be 
raised annuall_v to finance the im- 
portation of such attractions for the 
benefit of the students. 

The present members, for the 
year 1934-1935 are: F. M. Sim- 
mons Patterson 1935, David Scott 
1936, V. B. Rorison 1935, J. E. 
Snyder 1936, Professor Glen Hav- 
don ( Music) , Professor Frederick 
II. Koch (Drama), Professor J. P. 
I larland ( Chairman ) . 



ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

The purpose of the Athletic Coun- 
cil is to promote athletics at the 
L'niversity along lines of good 
sportsmanship and high standards 
of personal character. All matters 
pertaining to athletics are under 
control of this Council. 

It is composed of three faculty 
members appointed by the President 
of the University; three alumni 
members elected by the General 
.\lumni Association : three student 
members ; the President of the Stu- 
dent Body, the President of the 
General Athletic Association, and 
a delegate elected from the Mono- 
gram Club ; the Director of Ath- 
letics, and the Assistant Director of 
Athletics. 

G. E. Sheppard. 




INTERFRATERNITY 
COUNCIL 

MEMBERS 

Alex Hanes AKE 

L.C.Bruce ^TA 

Osc.xR L. Tyree B0n 

George Rhodes A W 

Roger Holm.vx XT 

XiCK PowEi.i, <I> K S 

XewT DEB.\RnELEBEN' SAE 

Tom Evins Z ^' 

IvEWTs .\. Peeler X$ 

WiEBORx Davis ATQ 

O. 'SI. Shriver KA 

Frank Rogers <l> A 

M.\Riv LvNCH 2N 

Barney KeE-xev H X 

Jim Rennie KS 

Butler French 11 KA 

Harold Bennett 0X 

R. S. McCoLLUM ATA 

Nelson Lansdale S $ E 

AIoRTY Ellisberg TE$ 

Bill Henderson 0KN 

Carl Fry $SK 

John Schiller Z B T 

Paul Allen AX A 

Sam Giddens $A 



OFFICERS 

Harold Bennett, X President 

L. C. Bruce. ^ T A Secretary 

Frank B. Rogers, 3> A Treasurer 



48 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



DANCE 



TSS^ gg"'^T«5rsg9ir'''y^ 




Gcniun, Club 
JoL' W'ebh 
Bruce Old 

Chapin Litten 

hUcrfralcniily 
Harold Bennett 



Gntil 

Tom Hawthorne 

Simmons Patterson 

RcprescnIatk'C from hist 

year's cminnitlcc 

Ralph (lardner 



Classes 

Senior — Henry Bridges 

Junior — Mark Lynch 

Soph — John Rainey 

Gyaduutc Chih 
Henry Farr 



UNIVERSITY DANCE COMMITTEE 



The L'niversity Dance Committee 
has had control of all L'niversitv 
dances for the past three years. 
Prior to this time dances were con- 
trolled by the Executive Committee 
of the German Club. Due to a de- 
sire to have a wider campus repre- 
sentation in the control of the Uni- 
versity dances, the University Dance 
Committee was formed. The Com- 
mittee is composed of three repre- 
sentatives from the Cierman Club, 



two from the Grail, one from 
each of the three upper classes, one 
from the Graduate School, one from 
the Interfraternity Council, one 
"hold-over" memlier. and one from 
the faculty. 

The University Dance Committee 
desires to continue to uphold the 
fine conduct at the dances at the 
Universit\- of \'(n-th Carolina. 
Ralph Gard.xku. 
Clniininm. 



i Representatives of the L'niversity 

> Dance Committee are as follows : 
\ Gcnnan Cliih: Joe Webb. Bruce 
? Old. Chapin Litten, Grail: Tom 
f Hawthorne. Simmons Patterson. 

Classes: Senior — Henry Piridges. 

\ Junior — Mark Lynch. Soph — Joim 

( Rainey. I )itcr fraternity: Harold 

> Bennett. KcpresenlatiTe from last 
\ year's eoininittee: Ral]3h Gardner. 
■ Graduate Club: I lenrv Farr. 




THE ARRIN'AL OF HIXTON JAMES, FIRST STUDEXT, FEI'.RL'ARV, 1795 



THE FOLLOWING PAGES CONSTITUTE A SECTION 
Knozm as Book iiinnbcr Hvo or 




BEING THAT PORTION 01' THE BOOK DEVOTED ENTIRELY TO 

THE PRESENTATION OF THE SEV'ERAL SCHOLASTIC CLASSES 

OF THE CAMPUS 



52 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 



HISTORY OF CLASS 
OF '35 

This is not a political history, but 
because the story of the class of 
1935 is so closely woven with the 
political aspirations of its class mem- 
bers, who, after all, are the ones 
who make class history, we must 
make it a brief story of politics, 
contemporary with other happen- 
ings. 

In September, 1931, the freshmen 
of the class of '35, 890 strong, had 
their first taste of Carolina politics. 
At the annual freshman friendship 
council's organization banquet. Jack 
Pool defeated Charlie ShafTer for 
president of the council. A neat 
frame-up introduced Pool's cam- 
paigners to the Carolina art of vote- 
getting, and placed Pool on the way 
to becoming '35's perennial politi- 
cian and president of his Senior 
class. Shafifer became a star in foot- 
ball, and stands close to George 
Barclay, Carolina's, and the class of 
'35's, All-.\merican immortal. 

The first year was lively. For- 
getting a poor freshman football 
team, we remember that President 
Graham was inaugurated while talk 
began for a consolidated university. 
Dr. Dashiell won national attention 
by saying that movies are not only 
made for morons but by morons, 
Graham Memorial union was for- 
merly opened, the communist Negro 
Langston Hughes lectured on poetry 
under "Y" auspices while Tony Bu- 
titta published Hughes' poem that 
"Christ is a nigger," a whispering 
campaign against Jack Dungan, ty- 
rant of the Tar Heel, caused laugh- 
ter, and Haywood Weeks dark- 
horsed the presidency of the stu- 
dent body from under the nose of 
Hamilton Hobgood. 

The freshmen elected l!ob Blount 
first president of the class in spite 
of maestro Pool's efforts to honor 
Ralph Gardner, son of the Gover- 



nor. Blount won with a slim ma- 
jority of few votes. 

Harry Williamson, later to be- 
come one of Carolina's greatest mile 
runners, was elected vice-president. 
Bob Bolton was secretary and Ed 
Williamson, treasurer. 

In the spring elections for soph- 
omore officers the class elected 
George "Stumpy" Franklin, who 
stayed in school as president long 
enough to lead the sophomore hop, 
which the industrious sophomore 
executive committee staged in No- 
vember, 1932, instead of in the 
spring of tlie second year, as had 
been customary. John "Jake'' Binder 
was elected vice-president, Frank 
Mcintosh, secretary, and Bill Mc- 
Nair, treasurer. Gene Bagwell was 
student council representative. 

When Franklin withdrew from 
school. Binder became president. 
When Binder dropped out. Student 
Body President Haywood Weeks 
broke a precedent and elevated J. 
D. Winslow, chairman of the e.x- 
executive committee, to the presi- 
dency. 

In the elections of 1933, when Ben- 
ny Carr and Don Shoemaker bit- 
terly contested for the Tar Heel 
editorship and Mary Francis Parker, 
first woman student ever to run for 
a major office, lost to E. C. Daniel, 
the class of '35 elected as Junior 
president, Stuart "Snooks'' Aitken. 
basketball star. Simmons Patter- 
son became vice-president, J D. 
Winslow, secretary, and Jack Pool, 
close to the purse strings, was made 
treasurer. Harold Bennett was elected 
student councilor. Aitken and Pool 
had negligible opposition from Leo 
Manley and Ezra Grifiin. 

The Junior year saw many impor- 
tant occurrences in which members 
of the class of '35 were guiding 
hands. The dormitory government 
system was revised and improved 
in 'efficiency with .\lbert Ellis as 
president. The I'niversity club, 
founded in the spring of '33, reached 



a bloom in '33-'34 with Agnew 
Bahnson as president. The Foreign 
Policy League, fostered by members 
of the class of '35, came into active 
existence with Ralph Gardner at 
its head. He was succeeded by 
Bahnson. The moribund Monogram 
club was revitalized, largely by jun- 
iors and seniors. The Y. M. C. A. 
renewed some of its old life with 
the intense activity of its deputa- 
tions to North Carolina towns, usu- 
ally under the direction of Jack 
Pool. Pool also did the '38 fresh- 
men a good turn by organizing a 
group of senior student-advisors. 

In sound financial condition, the 
Junior treasurer was amply able to 
import Hal Kemp to play for the 
annual Junior-Senior dances. 

Pool became president of the 
Senior class in the elections of 1934, 
defeating Leo Manley. Norment 
Quarles, popular conference cham- 
pion boxer, threatened to seek the 
presidency until Cupid sank deep 
his fangs and Quarles retired to 
marry and fight professionally. 

Harold Bennett was elected vice- 
president. Albert Ellis, for long 
and faithful service as an astute pol- 
itician, became secretary without 
opposition, and Kenneth Young was 
elected treasurer, Frank Kenan was 
made student council representative. 

The same election saw Lonnie 
Dill defeat Carl Thompson for edi- 
tor of the campus daily. Frank 
Abernethy, co-holder of the Uni- 
versity record on the low hurdles, 
was elected vice-president of the 
student body. 

Things have picked up since the 
class of '35 has been at Carolina. 
Having survived the depression and 
seen the University finally receive 
an increased appropriation from the 
legislature, the class leaves with 
business and prosperity on the up- 
grade. A parting indication is the 
fact that the number of co-eds has 
doubled since the men of '35 first 
passed by the Old Well. 



SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



53 



SENIOR CLASS 

OFFICERS 

R. A. jack I'oul. President: Har- 
iild llennett, \'ice-President : Ken- 
neth Ynung, Treasurer : Albert Ellis, 
Secretary. 

SENIOR COMMITTEES 
Tvof'lix Riiiabilitafion Coiiuiiittcc. 
W. C. I'itt. Chairman. Finance 
Cninniittcc. K. W. Young, Chair- 
man, hn'itatioii Connnittcc. W . B. 
Wolfe. Chairman. Social Comuiit- 
tcc, H. K. Bennett, Chairman. Uni- 
'c'crsifv Speakers Fund Committee. 
J. J. Sugarman, Chairman. Com- 
mencement Jl'eek Committee, M. G. 
Heath. Chairman. Senior Week 
Committee. F. M. S. Patterson, 
Chairman. Gift Committee. W. V>. 
Harrison. Chairman. Fresliman Ori- 
entation Committee, R. A. J. Pool. 
Chairman. Dance Committee. A. H. 
IJahnson, Chairman. Compilation 




and Credentials Committee. J. T. 
Schiller. Chairman. Caps and 
Goii'us Committee, A. J. Ellis. 
Chairman. 

SENIOR EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

J. P>. Wiggins, Chairman, F. W. 
Ashley. R. Haynes, \\'. M. Levitan, 
J. T.' Schiller,' A. L. Cline, \V. B. 
Harrison, F. M. S. Patterson. R. 



W. Gardner. C. A. Poe. S. W. 
Hedgpeth. R. J- Somers, G. C. 
Rowe. \\ . F. Henderson. W. O. 
Marlowe. S. G. Giddens, A\'. R. 
E'lateman. 

PAST PRESIDENTS 
I-'rcshman ]'ear. Robert Blount: 
Sophomore ]'ear. John Bender; 
Junior ]'ear. Stuart Aitken. 



935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Franklin P. Abeknathv 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Golden Fleece, Pres. ; Order of 
the Grail, Pres.; Gorgon's Head; 
Amphoterothen ; Vice-Pres. Stu- 
dent Council (4); Track (1, 
2, 3, 4,) ; Grail Trail Scholarship 
Award (2, 3) ; Monogram Club, 
Secretary (3) ; Athletic Counci 
John Lewis Graham Award (3) ; 
Freshman Advisor (3, 4) ; Fresh- 
man Executive Committee; 
I'Veshman Friendship Counci 

<i>BK. Ben. Brs 



Jules Bryan Aaron 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Aye: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Clieimstrv 



Age: 



Olivia Abernetiiy 
Elkin, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. 
Chemislry 



William L. ABERXETin' 
Hickory, N. C. 



Age 



Degr 



Com 



Stuart C. Aitken 
Charlotte, N. C. 
Age: jj Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 




Ebex Alex.vnder, Jr. 

Knoxville, Tenn. 
Age: Ji Degree: A.B. 

Gimghoul ; Amphoterothen 
Club. 

S A E . •!> B K 



JOE WEBB 

A very successful, though easy-going business manager of the Tar Heel, 
who had a phenomenal ability of attracting the eyes of the co-eds and the 
professors' classes: who won distinction as a shareholder in "Cousin Jessica," 
the Zeta Psi Ford; also President of the German Club. 



EsLEY Oefit Anderson 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B.S. 

Coiiinierce 

Daily Tar Heel Staff (1, 2,3); 
German Club. 
A K E 





Laurens V. Anderson 
Durham, N. C. 
Age: -'/ Degree: A.B. 

Glee Club; Playmakers. 
* JI A 



MarV E. ARjrBRfSTER 

Raleigh. X. C. 

Age: IQ Degree: A.B. 

Vackety Yciek Staff: Play- 
makers. 




J.vsiiN .M.\cGregor Auman 

West End. N. C. 
Age: jj Degree: A.B. 

Wrestling (3) ; Phi Assembly; 
Monogram Club. 



Agnew H. Baiinson. Jr. 
Winston-Salem. X. C. 
Age: JO Degree: A.B. 

Golden Fleece ; Amphotero- 
then, President (4) ; University 
Club, President (3); Foreign 
Policy League, President ( 4 ) ; 
Vackety Vaek Business Staff, 
Business Manager (4) ; Dailx 
Tar Heel Business Staff (1. 2, 
3) ; Student Welfare Board (4) ; 
Student Activities Committee (3, 
4.) : Student .Audit Board. Sec- 
retary (4) ; Chairman Social 
Committee Senior Class (4) ; 
Chairman Home Coming (3) ; 
Secretary and Treasurer May 
Frolics (4) : Junior-Leader Mid- 
Winters (3). 
2 A E . <!• B K 



Eugene C. Bagwell. Jr. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 3i Degree: A.B. 

Dailx Tar Heel Staff (1) ; 
■■Bulls'"'; Y. M. C. A. (L 2, 3); 
German Club ; Senior Ball Mana- 
ger; Student Council (2). 
2 N 



Frank Watts Ashley 

Gastonia, N. C. 

.4ge: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Daily Tar Heel Staff (1) ; Phi 
Assembly; Class Executive Com- 
mittee (4) ; Freshman Friend- 
ship Council ; Inter-Dormitory 
Council. 



ERWIN LAXTON 
A brilliant engineering student and social lad, who got caught by Wootten- 
Mouhon with th. 
"Cousin Jessica" ; 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Fred F. Bahnson 

Winston-Salem. X. C. 

.-//yi-.- -'/ Degree: 

i; A E 



Claude H. Hallard, Jr. 
Kinston, N. C. 



Age 



th-i/ree: B.S. 
' Medicine 



\\'ii. 1,1AM C. Rarfikli 
Atlantic. N. C. 
Ag 

C.lce Clul 
dent (4) ; Y. M 
tion Team. 

A 2 II 




A most dependable 
book had he not sac 



EBEN ALEXANDER 



ed hi: 



ould lia 



_ I editor of this 
activities for his class work ; who, coming 
i.u... ^tii.iw.3*.L. ^aiiicu uii iiie name left by his grandfather, winning ad- 
miration and respect from his many friends and professors. 



Oeorgi-: Tiin,\[As L).\RCLAv 
Natrona, Pa. 

.Ige: 2j Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Football (1, 2. 3, 4), Captain 
(4). 
*r A 



Walter C. Ratemax. Jr. 
Ashcville. N. C. 

Age: J J Degree: B.S. 

Comiiierce 

Freshman Football: Sopho- 
more Executive Committee ; 
Sophomore Dance Committee ; 
German Club ; Manager Fresh- 
man Boxing Team : Executive 
Committee Senior Class. 

* r A 



Walter R. Bateman 
Rockingham. N. C. 

Age: .v Degree: B.S. 

C heiiiicul I'.ngineering 

Glee Club (3, 4). 
AX 2 



B. Francis Barhaii 
Leaksville, N. C. 




SENIORS 




James Payne Beckwith 
Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 
Age: Jt 



Degree: B.S. \ Age: 23 
Mcdiein 



Howard Ward Beebe 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Degree: B.S. ] -"Jy- -'" 
N 



Wrestling (2, 3, 4) ; Bueeaneer 
Staff (1). 




Harold K. Bennett 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A.B.. LL.B. 

University Club ; Vice-Presi- 
dent Senior Class; President 
Interfraternity Council (4) ; Uni- 
versity Dance Committee. 

ex 



Age: 



Maecoi.m Bell, Jr. 

Savannah, Ga. 

Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 

Gimghoul ; Football ll, 2, 3. 
4) ; Shieks ; Amphoterothen ; 
Monogram Club. 

S AE 



WiLLLV.M Cl.^RK riELL.^MY 
Wilmington, X. C. 

Degree: B.S. 



Glenn Eben Best 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 34 Degree: B.S. 

.Medicine 

Chairman Proaram Committee 
(4). 
e K -i' 




^^^KNN^^^V>^^ ,,„^ig^^^.^ ^-. 



RALPH GARDNER 

The Deke's first governor's son, wliose dominating personality has won 

for him an undisputed position as a campus leader ; whose talents are 

shared by the majority of the campus orders, making his scholastic record 

an exceptional accomplishment. 



935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




B. Scott Blanton 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 32 Degree: B.S. 

Commeree 
A T fi 



Dorothy Elaine Bowen 

High Point, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 



Robert Lewis Boi,tox, Jr. 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 

Daily Tar Heel Staff (1, 2) ; 
Fencing (1, 2) ; Phi Assembly 
(1, 2); University Club: Glee 
Club; Class Secretary (1) ; Y. 
M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Play- 
makers. 







Ernest Benjamin Blood 
Passaic, N. J. 

Age: 22 Degree: B..S. 

Commeree 

Basketball (2, 3, 4) ; Univer- 
sity Club ; Treasurer Monogram 
Club ; Senior Dance Committee. 

AX A 



Hessentixe Borders 
Shelby, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Public Administration 



W. Tom Bost 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B_ 

Dailv Tar Heel Staff (3, 4) ; 
Track (2. 3) : Y. M. C. A. (1. 
2, 3, 4) ; Dance Leader. 




DAVE McCACHREN 
The carry-over member of the basketball team of last year whose ath 
letic career expired in the '34 season ; who, nevertheless, has maintained hi; 
popularity caused by his genial personality and ready smile. 



George Beanton, Jr. 

Shelby, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

"Bulls" ; Manager Commence- 
ment Ball (4). 

2 X 




SENIORS 




Staton Edward Boyette 

Smithfield. N. C. 

Age: .'I Degree: B.S. 

Commerec 




Henry C. Bridgers, Jr. 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A.B. 

Golf (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager 
(4) ; Class Executive Committee 

(2) ; Commencement Marshal 

(3) ; University Dance Com- 
mittee. 

* r A 



John Anderson Brabson 

Greeneville, Tenn. 
Age: jr Degree: A.B 

2 A E 



Edgar David Broadhurst 

Greensboro. N. C. 
Age: J I Degree: A.B., LL. 

Daily Tar Heel Staflf ; Yackety 
Yack ; Interf raternity Council ; 
Shieks; Y. M. C. A.; Official 
Sophomore Hop; Assistant 
Leader Junior-Seniors : German 
Club ; Playmakers. 

K A 



Fraxcis Beaee BreazealE 

Hendersonville, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Buecaneer Staff ; Commence- 




nition from the Dance Committee 
during the Sophomore Hop ; whose 
earned for him the name of "sailor 



CLAUDE FREEMAN 

ssful house-mothi 



who gained recog- 
his ability to shoot basketball goals 
summer travels and wavy hair have 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




E. F. Brooks, Jr. 

Unionville, N. C. 

Age: JO Degree: A.. 



Thomas II. Brooks, 


Jr. \ 




Louis A. Brown 


Huntington, W. Va. 






StatesviUe, N. C. 


Age: 2.; Degree 
Com 


BS. 
meree 


Age 


j>7 Degree: A.B. 
Education 


AX A 









Eliza Isabella Buckles 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

.-Jo;-; _'0 Degree: A.B. 

Music 

Orchestra (1. 2, 3, 4). 



Luther C. Bruce. Jr. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A.B., LL. 

Secretary, Inter fraternity 
Council ; Leader 1934 "Finals" ; 
E.xecutive Committee German 
Cluh. 

<{> r A 




\'iRGiNi.\ E. Buckles 
Chapel Hill. N. C, 

Age: jo Degree: A.B 

Mas' 




JOE SUGARMAN 
The diminutive editor who. by his own efforts and vinusual ability, has 
made a truly desirable publication out of the Carolina Magaz 
stoop-shouldered from supporting a heavily-laden watch chain ; whose gradu- 
ation is dreaded by Menchen, Brisbane, and Lippmann. 



\\ Mayo Bundy 

Dunn, N. C. 
Age: Jo Degree: A.B. 

Winner Holt Scholarship (1). 





ji 


PB^ - 




^ 






^■* 





SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




JnllN FrEDRIC BuTLKR < LoiS TOMI^INSON ByRD 

Washington, N. C. > Lillington. N. C. 

."li/r: J4 Degree: A.B. \ Age: 20 



Phi Assembly; Debate Squad; 
normitorv Council. 




Degree: A.B. 
Jotinialisiii 



Anne Candeer 
Murphy, N. C. 
.lye: 20 Degree 

Z T A 



Jean Smith Caxtrei.i. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

A.B \ Age: 19 Degree: A.B. 

DMy Tar Heel Staflf (3. 4l; 

Caroiiihi Maguciii-e Staff (3, 4'.. 



Gecirce W. Capehart, Jr. 
■Windsor, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B..S. 

Commeree 
Z •i' 



Walter Charlton Carson 
Savannah. Ga. 



Age: 21 



Shieks. 
2 A E 



Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 




SIMMONS PATTERSON 
The Deke's finest contriljution tu the campus; wliu j-ained e.\liaordinarv 
popularity, though he spent most of his time at the library and at the Medi- 
cal Sxrhool; the otiier half of the Gardner-Patterson team, seen at all 
meetings of all campus organizations. 



935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




WlI.I.IAM C)DELI, ClIII.DERS 

Rockingliam. N. C. 

Age: 33 Degree: A 

Education 

Football (4); Baseball; Track 
(1. 2. 3, 4) ; University Club: 
Monogram Club. 



( )vERTnx W. Clayton". Jr. 

Brfvard, N. C. 
Age: 30 Degree: A.B.. LL.B 




Albert Leslie Clark 


M.\.\xi.\G I'.vTRiCK Cooke 


Williamston, N. C. 


Rich Square, N. C. 


Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 
Mechanical Engineering 


Age: 21 Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 


American Society of Mechani- 
cal Engineers : "13" Club. 




n K A 





J.\^rES FiLMORE Cook 

Lenoir, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: .4.B. 



ELSIE LAWRENCE 

The Pi Phi president, who has lead the giiiies 

of afternoon teas and sich lilce ; who has been 

the movement for co-ed inter-collegiate athletics. 



Augustus Lynch Cline 

Granite Falls, N. C. 

Age: ig Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 
University Club ; Class E.xecu- 
tive Committee (3. 4). 
2 * A 




SENIORS 




James E. Cope 
Savannah, Ga. 



Degree: B.S. 
Commercc 



Mary \'irginia Copei^and 

Marion, N. C. 
Age: jg Degree: A.B 



Speas Coppedge 
Nashville, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: 

n B * 




Branch Craige, Jr. 
El Paso, Tex. 
Age: ig Degree: A 

2 N 



Luther Martin Cromartie 

Garland, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: A.B. 

X 




James Tei.fahj Cordon 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Tar Heel Staff (1); Manager 
Tennis (4) ; University Club ; 
Shieks; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; 
German Club; Assistant Leader 
Junior-Seniors ; North Carolina 
Club (4); Summer School 
Dance Marshal (4). 

Ben 



George Levering Crane 

New York, N. Y. 
Age: 23 Degree: A.B. 

A A* 




ke five letters at Enfield High School and wear 
of Coach Bo's "iron men" when he wasn't around 
ilk-sliake counter; a rabid politician who brings 



1935 YACKETY YACK. 



SENIORS 




Jack B. Crutchfield 

High Point, N. C. 

Age: J J D.cjrcc: B.S. 

C liiviiiciil Enginccrinij 

American Institute of Chemi- 
cal Engineers ; President Tan 
Beta Pi; Carolina Engbiccr Staff. \ 

* 15 K ,T B 11 , A X :: 



O1.IVER C. CuLBRETH 

Fryettcville, N. C. 

Igc: J4 Degree: B.S. 




Thomas Haywood Cuki.ei". 

Ansonville, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 

Cross Country ; Track ; Mono- 
gram Club: y. M. C. A. 



Aleen Carr Darden 
Farmville, X. C. 
Age: 20 



Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 



Charles B. Davis, Jr. 

Rockingham, N. C 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 



BLUCHER EHRINGHAUS 
Deke's second governor's tun ; who speaks at the rate of forty 
a block; who handled most capably the funds of the '34 footba' 
who has the combined talents of Lawrence Tibbett, Fred Asta 
nd Sir Malcolm Campbell. 



Paul Plato Davis 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

20 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce J 

Wrestling Team ; Monogram 
Club. 





K. X<ii 


oiAx Diamond 


Bn 


,.klvn. X. Y. 


'.'/''•' -'0 


Degree: A.B 


<I>B K 





Alonzo Thomas Dill 
New Bern, N. C. 



Age: 20 



Degree: A.B. 
Journalism 



JoHx Camerox Dillox 
Cortland, N. Y. 

Age: 32 Degree: B.S. 

Commeree 




Dailv Tar Heel Staff (1. 2, .1 
4), Editor (4); Carolina .I/o-m- 
rmf Staff (3, 4) ; Vice-President 
Phi Beta Kappa ; Golden Fleece ; 
Amphoterothen ; Publications 
Union Board, Secretary (2); 
Associate Editor Freshman 
Handbook (2); Student Welfare 
Board (4) : Borrd of Directors 
Graham Memorial (4). 

AK E 



Robert Brext Drane 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Commerce 

Vaeketv Vaek Staff (1, 2, 3). 
Editor-in-Chief (4) ; Football 
(2, 3 ) : Student Activities Com- 
mittee : Leader Fall Germans ; 
Assistant Leader Junior-Seniors 
( 3 ) : Secretary Publications Un- 
ion Board (3); Amphoterothen; 
(iorgon's Head: Golden Fleece. 



jAitEs AuTHUR Doubles 
Greensboro, N. C. 
Age: 20 Digrce: A. 



Carl N. Duxx, Jr. 
Wilmington, N. C. 
.■igc: 22 Degree: B.S., LL. 




SELBY HARNEY 

The Renins of thi- Dekc house ; who achieved Tau Beta Pi recognitic 
though commuting from Xorfolk ; who, besides being "slow death" 
the dolls, has won a host of admirers, through his genial nature a 
al ability of mi.xing drinks ; a great gent. 




Mark Steven'sox Duxx 

New Bern, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A.B., LL.B. 

Basketball (1, 2); "Bulls"; 
Junior-Senior Dance Committee 
(4) ; German Club Executive 
Committee (4) ; Chairman Jun- 
ior Executive Committee; Golf 
(1); Y. M. C. A. (1). 

<i>B K. Ben 



Agi 



JoHx Earee Easter 

Lexington, N. C. 
; _'7 Degree: A.B. 



SiMi'SDN Lindsay Efeaxp 

Etland, N. C. 
Age: Ji Degree: A.B. 

Freshman Track ; Monogram 
Club; Wrestling (T, 2, 3, 
Captain (1). 



4), 




HE'5 iQUZ TH' 
MlT OF 6VERV- 
OmE '(HI5 MOftMIMS- 
(tuT" UWCue ftlUl-'S 




JACK POOL 

most broadminded V. M. C. A. leader since the days of J 
who hunts "possums with the Steele boys with the same enth 
spreads the "mind-soul-body" gospel from Manteo to Murphy 

sident of the Senior Class, won fame for having an idea. 



J. Frank Edmuxdsox 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: BS. 

Medicine 

Buccaneer Staff; Phi .As- 
sembly ; Vice-President Medical 
Class (3). 

A .\ T . A K K 



.■\lbert J. El, I, IS 

New Bern, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: BS. 

Commerce 

Y. M. C. .\. ( 1, 2. 3, 4) : Phi 
.Assembly (1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer 
(3); Class Executive Committee 
(3); University Club; Foreign 
Policy League ; Secretary Class 
(4); Board of Directors Gra- 
ham Memorirl (4) ; Inter-Dor- 
mitory Council (3, 4) : Human 
Relations Committee (4) ; Buc- 
caneer ; Grail ; Freshman Orien- 
tation Committee (4). 



Hexrv AIcOuee-v Emersox 
Wilmington, N. C. 



Age 



Degree: B.S. 
CominercL 



DoxAED Haines Easox 
New York. N. Y. 
Age: 19 Degree: A.B. 

AX A 




SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




A[.\i,coi.M E. EvEUETT. Jr. 

Macon, Gn. 
Aiji-: 21 Dcync: A.B. 

K A 




Monroe Erxest Evans 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age: IQ Degree: B.S. 

Electrical Engineering 

Phi Assembly ; American In- 
stitute of Electrical Engineers ; 
Band (1. 2, 3, 4), Business Mana- 
ger (4) : Carolina Engineer, 
Business Manager (4). 

T E n 



Erma Fisher 
Southern Pines, N. C. 
• -"/ Degree: A.B. 



Angelo Ralph Fiore 
Atlantic City, N. J. 

Age: 2i Degree: B.S. 

Chemistry 



Joseph Gastox Farrell, Jr. 
Leaksville, N. C. 

Age: iS Degree: B.S. 

Electrical Engineering 
ATA 



Dennis Bry.\n Fo.x 
Randleman, X. C. 

-'-' Degree: B.S. 

Medicine 

Track ; Phi Assembly ; Mono- 
gram Club; President First 
Year Medical Class; Grail. 

■t li K . OK >!' 




HENRY BRIDGERS 
all but capable manager-player of the golf team who has had 
tided career as a student, playboy, and prophet of the best 
hunting grounds for the Phi Gam sportsmen. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Ira M. Frankel 
Bridgeport, Conn. 
Age: 20 



Degree: BS. \ Age: J I 
Coiiimer 

Z A 15 



Claude Q. FREEJrAN 
Raleigli. N, C. 

Degree: B.S 




Da\-id William Frve ! James Ernest Fuller 
High Shoals, N. C. j Columbus, Ga. 

Ige: ig Degree: BS. \ Age: Jo Degree: B.S. 



Publie .4(iniijiislralioii 



C online 



University Band. 
*2 K II M A 



Herman Howe Fussler 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
.4ge: 20 Degree: A.B 

University Band ; Playmakers 



AIargaret E. Gaines 
Richmond, Va. 
Age: 22 Degree: A.B. 

Daily Tar Heel Staff. 

n B * 



FRANK KENAN 
The ?■, A. E. with the swanky Auburn. « lioS( 
membership on the Student Council and the Uance Co 
Parish House boys. 



Charles Kurti.v Gardner 

Stocksville, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: A.B. 




SENIORS 




George L. George 

Selma, N. C. 



Edwix Austin Gaskii.l 
j Asheville, N. C. 

.-igc: 21 Degree: B.S. \ .h/e: Ji Degree: BS. 

Cheiiiistrx \ Clieiiiical Engineering 

American Institute of Electri- ( American Institute of Chemi- 
cal Engineers; V. M. C. A. { cal Engineers. 



Wii.i.iAAr 1r\i.\g Garis 

I.yndhnrst. N. J. 

■ige: Jo Degree: A.B. 

Phi Assembly • Debate Squad. 



A. Masox Gibbes 
Columbia, S. C. 

Age: JO 



Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 



Di Senate. 
2 A E . Br; 




Rai.i'ii Webb G.vrdxer 

Slielby. N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A.B.. LLIi. 

_Footb:ll (2. 3, 4) : Treasurer 
L'niversity Club : President Mon- 
ogram Club (4) ; Golden Fleece; 
(hail; "Bulls"; Y. M. C. A.: 
Cimghoul; German Club; Presi- 
dent Foreign Policy League ; 
President Dance Committee ; 
Captain Footliall ( 1 ) ; Com- 
mencement Marshal (3). 
.iKE 




Hector Gialaxeli..\ 

Newark, N. J. 

Age: 22 Degree: .4.. 



Fov P.\TR1CK Ga.skins 
Greensboro. N. C. 

■ hn-: 21 Degree: B.S. 

Chemistry 

E<litorial Board Daily Tar 
Heel [1, i)\ Buccaneer Staflf 
2, 3); Editor-in-Chief Finjan 
(4) ; University Club (3) ; Class 
I'.xecutive Committee (3) ; Stu- 
dent Activities Committee (4). 

S A 



iiic pride ui 
phenomenal abil 



of the 



nth 



,. „. „ _„ _ football pi 

known Carolina student of all time. 



GEORGE BARCLAY 

^ rolina, and the Phi 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Sam Gary Giddens 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Age: -'j Degree: B.S. 

Mecliaiiical Engineeriny 

Monogram Club; Boxing (1, 
2, 3, 4), Captain (4) ; American 
Society of Mechanical Engi- 
neers ; Interfraternity Council ; 
Class Executive Committee (3, 
4). 

HA 



Henrv Albert Ginsberg 

New York, N. Y. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 



IvAx Maxwele Glace, Jr. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Age: Ji Degree: B.S. 

Civil Engineering 

Basketball ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Mono- 
gram Club ; Minotaurs ; Ameri- 
can Society of Civil Engineers ; 
Class Executive Committee (3). 

S N 



fO MEE-r UP 




ISN'T HE 
^UST -TOO 
HAftEO'b FRflCflS 
FOB 

PirviV-fHlNu 







AIelvin Lee Gillie 

Draper, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Daily Tar Heel Business Staff 
(3) ; Buccaneer Business Staff 
(2, 3) ; Phi Assembly (3). 



Robert Goldberg 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Age: 2i Degree: A.B. 



The very polite, consc 
who has not only made ; 
through his strenuous effi 



HAROLD BENNETT 

entious president of the Interfraternity Council, 
i name for himself as a campus leader, but has, 
jrts, brought distinction to his fraternity. 



Gerson Mandel Goldman 
Elizabeth. N. J. 

Age: Ji Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Cross Country ( 1. 2. 3, 4) ; 
Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Monogram 
Club. 

*A 



Joseph 
Durham, 



GlOBBI 

N. C. 




SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




Nancv Gordon' 
Spray, N. C. 
Age: w Degree: A.B. 

Vice-President Women's As- 
sociation. 
11 B* 



Age 



Mary Cook Green 
Weldon, N. C. 

.■ ig Degree: BS. 

Public Adndnislration 




Clarence Walton Griffin 

Williamston, N. C. 
.Ige: 22 Degree: A.B. 



Milton W. Griffin 

Williamston, N. C. 

.Ige: 2i Degree: A.B. 



Albert Green berg 

New York, N. Y. 



Age: 



Degree: A.B. 
Chemistrx 



Ezra Ennis Griffin 
Goldsboro, N. C. 
.4gc: 20 Degree: A.B., LL.B. 
North Carolina Intercollegiate 
Champion Orator : Manager 
Glee Club ; Secretary Foreign 
Policy League ; Phi Assembly ; 
Debate Squad : Track Squad. 
* B K . * JI A 



Leo Greengold 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
4ge: 21 Degree 

■Wrestling (1. 2, 3. 4). 
■1>A 




ALBERT ELLIS 

A popular, poIiticinR non-fraternitv leader ; as definite a fixture in Old 
East as the ivey ; with the Phi assembly as the center of his activities, 
he has fingers m many pics. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




The 

ho s 

of many 



ill basketeer 
d, not only 
friends ; who 



SNOOKS AITKEN 

bble the hall through any man's defei 
in hrskets, but in politics, studies, and in the hearts 
has made the name of "Snooks" personify perfection. 



SENIORS 



935 YACKETY YACK 

mmmf 




Bktty McLean Hansen 

Aslieville, N. C. 

.-igc: 19 Dcc/rcc: A.B. 




Ai.DRiDGE Kirk Hardee, Jr 

Graham, N. C. 
Age: jr 

ATA 



WlELIAM SEI.HV HarXEV 
Norfolk, Va. 

Age: Ji Degree: BS. 

Chemical Engineering 
AKE 



Francis Fisher vS. Harrei.i. 

Scotland Xeck, X. C. 
Age: jo Degree: A.B. 

Finjan Staff; Carnlina Maga- 
zine Staff; Di Senate; German 
Club. 

K A 



Paul Truman Harrell 
Cofield. N. C. 
Age: JO 




Peggv Anxe Harris 
Rutherfordton, N. C. 
Age: jo Degree: A.B. \ 

Finjan Staff (4) ; Dailx Tar 
Heel Staff (3). 

xn 



FRANK ABERNATHY 

ck hurdler, whose many distinctions out-number tliose of any other 
who, as Jason of the Fleece, vice-president of the Student Body, 

a phi bete, and a record-breal^ing track star will be a rushing point for 

the Betas 'til Doomsday. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




William B. Harrison 

Enfield, N. C. 

Age: yi Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Basketball ; Baseball ; Tennis ; 
"13" Club; German Club; Class 
Executive Committee (4). 



Age 



Thomas J. Hawthorne 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: _'-' Degree: B.S. 

Record Breaker's Club; Ex- 
ecutive Committee Junior Class ; 
Junior Social Committee ; Jun- 
ior-Senior Dance Committee ; 
Order of the Grail; Track (1, 2, 
3, 4), Co-Captain (4); Univer- 
sity Dance Committee ; Mono- 
gram Club. 



Elmina Hughes Hearne 

Albemarle, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: A.B. 



JIM CORDON 
Beta's southern gentleman, suh ; whose 

; Parish House and old Trinity 

was harder than riding a motorcycle 



Richard D. Havnes 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Age: 21 Degree: B.S. 

Cheniieal Engineering 

Phi Assembly ; American In- 
stitute of Chemical £ngineers ; 
Class Executive Committee (4); 
Inter-Dormitory Council. 

AX 2 



?\Ialcolm G. Heath, Jr. 
Greensboro, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

*B K 



.phere of activity is divided 
; who found that studying 




SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




heads-up ; an old "ampho" 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




John D. Hi-rshey \ John Henry Hinson Floyd Dorian Higby, Jr. Henry Latham Hodges 

Schenectady, N. Y. | Monroe, N. C. Sterling, 111. Washington. N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B.S. \ Age: 29 Degree: B.S. \ Age: 22 _ Dejree: B.S. \ Age: 21 Degree: B.S. 



Electrieal Engineering 



Commerce 



I'll. Av-fiiilih 




HARVEY HARRIS 
One of Kenfield's dependables. often seen around Bingham Hall ; who was 
ntal. along with Bro. Willis, in representing the K. A.'s on the 
clay ; who broke into summer society circles with his tennis racket. 



Cheiiiieal Engineering 
Track (2, 3, 4) ; American In- \ 'I' T A 
stitute of Chemical Engineers. 



ri()\\'ARn C. Holland j 



Drum Hill, N. C. 



Age: 20 



Degree: A.B. 



John Edwards Holland 
Charles, N. C. 

Age: 24 Degree: B.S. 

Commeree 



C oiniiieree 




SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




L. Pegram Moui.ani) 

Shelby, N. C. 

Age: JO Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

2N 



Vates Leander Holland 

Forest City, N. C. 
Age: -V 



George Leon Hooks, Jr. 

Fremont, N. C. 
■Ige: 22 




Age 




John Hannan Horne 

Spencer, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S 



T. Parsons Howell 
Ellerbe, N. C. 



Degree: A.B. } 
C hanistry ^ 



ED MARTIN 
osmopolite of the campus ; whose varic 
dramatics, football, student government, scholarship, 
whose friendships range from Booty Lewis to Peter 
making Steele stoie Chapel Hill's only night club. 



s include Greek, 
possum hunting ; 
Hairston; famous for 



935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Charlies S. Hubbard 

Sanford. N. C. 

Age: JO Degree: A.B. 

Freshman Football ; Y. M. C. 
A. (1, 2); Track (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Co-Captain (4) ; Monogram 
Club, Secretary (4) : Glee Clul) ; 
Order of the Grail ; Record 
Breaker's Club. 

S X 



Richard LeRoy Huber 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: .'.' Degree: B.S. 

American Institute of Chemi- 
cal Engineers, President (4) : Phi 
Assembly. 

T B n . A X 2 



Alfred Guy Ivey 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Age: Ji Degree: A.B. 

J ournalism 

Daily Tar Heel Staflf (1, 4) ; 
Editor Buccaneer (3) ; Boxing 
(1, 3) ; Phi Assembly (1, 3) ; 
Student Activities Committee 
ii) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; 
Carolina Magacine. 




RoswEEL Davis Ison, Jr. 
Atlanta, Ga. 

.Ige: 22 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Football Squad (1, 2) ; Inter- 
fraternity Council Executive 
Committee ; Shieks : Gorgon's 
Head; German Club. 



.4gc: 20 



liEVEKI.Y ISA.XC.-^ 
Durham, N. C. 

Degree: 




Foley Lea Jacobson 
^^■inston-Salem, N. C. 
Age: iti Degree: . 



LEO MANLEY 

of the C!ii Psi's who, despite the laundry location, lia 
around Old West : also one of Bunn Hea 



Evelyn Winfield 
Franklinton, N 

Aiie: w De 

Public Adi 




SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY Y ,\ C K 




Susan Doi 
Chapel 
Age: iS 



OTHV Jen KIN'S 

Hill, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. i Age: 2 
Education 




RuFus D. Johnson I Flora Johnson | William B. Johnson 

Four Oaks", N. C. Elizabeth City, N. C. Dillon. S. C. 

Degree: BS. \ Age: 20 Degree: A.B. \ ^9^: 23 Degree: A.B. 

n B* 



Commerce 



\\ . Ray Johnson, Jr 
Winston-Salcm, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degr 



Geology 



zr s 



Betsy Rose Jones 
Henderson, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: BS. 

Public Administration 




JIM TATUM 
A better than average tackle whose football ability 
national distinction as well as local co-ed attractit 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




J. Lawrence Jones 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: Jo Degree: A.B.. LL.B 

Tennis : Monogram Clnb ; Ger- 
man Club. 




AliLTiix Kaelman Kalb \ Aevin Saul Kapi.ax 

Cedarhurst, N. Y. Raleigh, N. C. 

Ige: JJ Degree: A.B. Age: 19 Degree: A.B. 

Daih Tar Heel Staff; Sue- \ Phi Assembly; Debate Squad; 
Band. 



\\'iLLiAM Robekts Keats 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 
Age: jo Degree: A.B. 

Track (3, 4). 



Frank H. Kenan 
Atlanta, Ga. 
Age: 21 Degree: B.S. 

2 A E 



Irving Kasen 
Newark, N. J. 
Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Tennis (2, 3). 





SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




Jack E. Kendrick i Joyce Killinsworth 

Columbus, Ga. < Signal Mountain, Tenn 

Age: JO Degree: A.B. \ Age: ig 



Degree: A.B. 
Drama 




Samuei. Kesselman 

Newark, N. J. 

. Ige: JO Degree: A.. 



Lindsay Laweor 

Lexington, N. C. 

. /i/<'.' i(j Degree: B.S. 



Coinmen 



Track (2). 



John W. Kirby, Jr. j Walter \V. King, Jr. 

Gastonia, N. C. ; Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: Ji Degree: B.S. i Age: n Degree: B.S. 

Chemical Hng'meering ) Civil Engineering 

American Institute of Chemi- \ Editor Carolina Engineer; 
cal Engineers. \ University Band (3, 4) ; Ameri- 

can Society of Civil Engineers ; 
University Symphony. 
T H 11 . * B K 




LONNIE DILL 



Carolina's brilliant gentleman of the press, who, along with 
ditor Sugarman, upholds the intellectual standard of the class. 



I O R 




Elsie Scutt Lawrence; 

Chapel Hill, K. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: A.B. 

n B* 



Ekwin Le\'e.n'dre Laxton 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B.S. 

Clieiiiieal Engineering 
■/. 'I' T 1! !T 



Wai.TEK M. Levitan 

Dorchester, Mass. 

Age: Ji Degree: A.B. 

Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4), Capt in 
(4) ; University Cluh; 
gram Club. 



Mr 





X'lUGiL Jackson Lee. Jr. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Age: .'2 Degree: A.B. 

Daily Tar Heel Staff (3, 4) ; 
Bneeaneer Staff (3. 4) : Carolina 
Magazine Staff (3, 4) ; Di Sen- 
ate; Interfraternitv Council (3) ; 
German Club (3, 4) ; Play- 
makers (3, 4) : International Re- 
lations Club (3) ; Foreign Policy 
League (4) ; Johns flopkins Uni- 
versity (1. 2). 

ATA. A ^1- A 



Irving Davis LieheRm.\n 

Jersey City. N. J. 

Age: 20 Degree: A.B 



WALTER LEVITAN 
The captain of the famous Carolina tennis team; who has been the 
1 the team's invasions of his own native North ; who has as many ai 
ig friends on the campus as he has adversaries on the courts. 



Richard Henry Lewis, Jr. 
Oxford, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 
Manager Football Team; 
"Bulls"; Monogram Club; 
Gimghoul ; Gennan Club ; May 
Frolics Committee; Manager 
Commencement Ball. 



Percy Ormond Leggett 

Scotland Neck, N. C. 

.-Ige: 2/ Degree: A.B. 

Wrestling (1); French Club. 




SENIORS 




Charles Ed\v 
Asheville. 
Age: 19 






Frederick Chapin Litten 

Lake Charles, La. 
Age: 23 Degree: A.B., LL.B. 

Captain Fencing Team (3): 
Interfraternity Council (2, 3, 4) ; 
"13" Club ; Secretary-Treasurer 
German Club ; L^niversity Dance 
Committee. 

2X 



Henry Lunsky 
South Orange, N. J. 

Age: 22 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 



Age 



J.VMES R. LoTIIlAX 

Lyndhurst, N. J. 
: 22 Dcgn 



B.S. 



Manager Boxing Team ; Treas- 
urer Interfraternity Council ; 
Class E.xecutive Committee (1. 
2). 

A XA 



Fred W. London 
Pittsboro, N. C. 



.\MES ILVROI.D LOXG 
Charlotte, K. C. 



Age: 



Degree: B.S. \ 
Commerce i 


: Age: 24 

I Di Senate. 
: * R K 


Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 




Milton Lozowick 
Newark, N. J. 
Age: 22 Degree: A.. 

* A 



)-r 5EEM& 
-There u/ere 
-Two 
it2i5Hr^Eis/- 




The best punster 
pen-pushing 
who, as one 



in the 
,.._ ™w the 
f Dr. Coffin's 



PETE 
LTniversit.\ 
Buccaneer 
proteges, I 



I leather-pu! 
t _ days of i 
journalistic 



hing for 
mpurity ; 
genius. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




L. David Lynch 


Thomas H. MacDonai.d 


Ocean City, Md. 


Hope Mills, N. C. 


gc: 23 Degree: B.S. 


Age: ig Degree: A.B. 


Commerce 


Education 


2N 





Ekn'EST O. AIadry 
Scotland Neck, N. C. 



Age: 



Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 



Leo Henrv jManeev 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Football (1, 2, 3) ; B: seball (1, 
2, 3, 4) ; Monogram Club; Class 
Executive Committee (4) ; Grail ; 
President Neunian Club. 



A Washington represenl 
as a Kappa Alpha boost 
been used to profitable advantage. 




WiEEiAM Otis AIarlowe 
Draper, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Journalism 

Dailv Tar Heel (1. 2, 3, 4); 
Di Senate (4) ; Glee Club (2); 
Seniiir Ext-cutivt,- Cdniniittci-. 



Howard E. ^[anxing 

Cbapel Hill, X. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: .I.B.. l.L.B 

Yackety Yack StafT (3) ; Daily 
Tar Heel Staff; Buccaneer; Am- 
photerothen; Y. M. C. A. (3, 4) ; 
Gorgon's Head (4) ; Germa-i 
Club (2, 3. 4). 

2 A E 



James D. ^L\lloxee. Jr 

Murphy, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A.B.. LL.i 




SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




Julian Decatur Maynard 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: so Degree: BS. 

Mechanical Engineering 

American Society of Mechani- 
cal Engineers, Secretary-Treas- 
urer (4). 



Walter F. Matthews 

Randleman, N. C. 
Age: Ji Degree: B.S. 



John Sharpe May 

Burlington. N. C. 

Age: 23 Degree: B.S. 

Shieks ; Leader Sophomore 
German ; Gorgon's Head ; Ger- 
man Club. 

K2 



Henry Garvin May 
Burlington, N. C. 



Age: 10 



Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 




Daily Tar Heel Staff (1) ; As- 
sistant Manager Basketball (3) ; 
Class Executive Committee (2) ; 
Assistant Leader Fr.ll Germans 
^4). 



Edward W.\tts M.\rtin 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Tennis 
( 1) ; Monogram Club ; Student 
Council (3, 4^ : Y. M. C. A. (1. 
2); Freshman Grail Award. 

Z-I' 



James William Mehaffy 

Little Rock. Ark. 

■ige: 20 Degree: A.B. 

Daily Tor Heel Staff; 



IvRic Proctor Metzenthin 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
.(;/(-.• 19 Degree: A.B. 




yn M** 



>^>n^. 





DON JACKSON 








The 
daily \ 
pole-va 


fast-stepping quarterback of the Snavely 
vith a different co-ed; who not only sells 
ulting. 


machi 
records 


ne; who is 
but breaks 


them 



935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




John F. Mewborne \ Frank Voorhies Miller 
Kinston, N. C. Chapel Hill, N. C 

Age: 22 Degree: B.S. Age: 23 Degree: B.S. 'l Age: ig 

Coinmeree \ Chciniea! Engineering ) \ T 

2 * E ; 2 A E 



Hugh Harrison Mills 
Bridgewater. N. C. 
Age: jo Degree: A.B 

■tB K 




Hal Curtis Miller. Jr. j Raymond Alfred Miller 
Atlanta, Ga. Call, N. C. 

Degree: A.B. | Age: 22 Degree: B.S. 



Nathan Mimer 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Age: 21 Degree: A.B 

Ciirollna Mugaciiie ; Wrestling. < 



^ WHERE'S ^X 




-JH- 



JACK GLACE 

The Sigma Xu's contribution to the Ijasketball team, who ha 
heads and shoulders above other Southern Conference centers; wh. 
neering studies have not prevented his gaining the well-deserved ac 
of many friends. 



CiEorge Albert Moore 

Wheeling, W. Va. 

Age: 22 Degree: B.S. 

Coinmeree 

Buccaneer Staff ; Carolina 
Magazine Staff; Football (3); 
Track (3); Monogram Club; 
Grail; Assistant Leader Junior- 
Seniors; German Club. 




SENIORS 




CHARLIE SHAFFER 

The most vivid personality in the class; whose voice, ot 
be heard in Hope Valley; who, in spite of an injury, played 
ing brand of football, thereby receiving national recognition 
from Marion. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Ar.\RG.\i^ET B. McCauley 

Baltimore, Md. 

Age: ig Degree: B.S. 

Vaekety-Vaek Staff (3, 4) ; 
Daily Tar Heel Staff (3, 4) : 
Finjaii Staff (4) : Carolina 
Magazine Staff (4) ; President 
Women's Glee Club (4): Play- 
makers (3, 4) : Plavmakers" 
Mask (4). 

xn 



C. S. McIntosh 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: IQ Degree: A.B. 

Dailv Tar Heel Staff; Vice- 
President V. M. C. A.; Class Ex- 
ecutive Committee (2). 



Herbert Stacy McKay 

Dunn, N. C. 

Age: j[ Degree: A.B 




Margaret E. McDonald 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 
II B* 



Evan G. McIver 
Durham, N. C. 



Age: 



Degree: B.S. 
Commeree 



Football ; Baseball ; Ginighoul : 
Class Treasurer (,1). 
* r A . A K * 



Wii.i.iAi! Dii.us McKee 

Sylva, N. C. 

Age: Jo Degree: B.S. 

Coiiiiiicree 

2 N 



CARL THOMPSON 
The authority on our international relations; whose pipe 
known as the bell tower, and twice as high ; who narrowly missed the 
Tar Heel editorship but gained definite distinction as a playmaker. 



William Edward McNair 

Latta, S. C. 
Age: zo Degree: A.B. 

*BK 




SENIORS 




W'yatt H. ]\IcNairy 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: BS. 

American Society of Civil En- 
gineers, Treasurer (3), Presi- 
dent (4). 



Olix Niven 
Waxhaw, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A 



\V.\LTER W. Oakley, Jr. 

Corning, N. Y. 
Age: 22 Degree: A.B. 

Glee Club ; Playmakers. 




Bruce Scott Old 
Annapolis, Md. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Chemical Engineering 

American Institute of Chemi- 
cal Engineers, President (3) ; 
Interfraternity Council ; Ampho- 
terothen ; German Club, Vice- 
President (4) ; Commencement 
Marshal ; University Dance Com- 
mittee ; May Frolics Represen- 
tative ; Gorgon's Head. 

2 N. T Bn 



Paul Lowery Onasch 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Age: 20 Degree: BS. 

American Society of Civil En- 
gineers. 



Gudger Yost Palmer 

Charlotte, N. C. 

ige: 23 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 



Age 



Billy B. Parker 
Monroe, N. C. 

20 ^ Degree: 

Electrical Engine 




The busiest man on tli- 
as fast as he rides his t 
this book has ever had, 
equally as capably. 



AGNEW BAHNSON 
campus ; who has sped up campus organizati* 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Henry Charles Pearson 

Kinston, N. C. 

Age: .'O Degree: A.B. 

Yackctv Yack Staff (2) ; Dciilv 
Tar Hee'l Staff (2) ; Buccaneer 
Staff (2, 3); Finjan Staff (4) : 
Playmakers (3, 4) ; Glee Cluh 
(1, 2, 3, 4). 

T E * 



Lewis Albert Peeler 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 



Owen Tracy Parks, Jr. 

Hollison, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 




George Reid Parks 

Forest City, N. C. 

Age: sj Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 



GEORGE MOORE 

The most Renial member of the class ; wllo distinguis 
the high point scorer on Collin's last team; whose < 
have been the chief worry of all his friends that aren't 



F. M. Simmons Patterson 

New Bern, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: .4.B. 

Chairman Human Relations 
Institute ; Treasurer Order of 
the Grail (4) ; Golden Fleece; 
Vice-President Junior Class ; 
Chairman Junior Dance Com- 
mittee ; Class Executive Com- 
mittee (2, 3, 4); Gimghoul; 
Amphoterothen ; Minotaurs, 
President; Basketball (1, 2); 
Baseball (1) ; Secretary Sopho- 
more "Y" Cabinet ; Phi Assem- 
bly: Student Entertainment Com- 
mittee ; Commencement Marshal ; 
Student Advisory Committee. 

AK E , "l-B K 



Lydia a. Person 

Louisburg. N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A.. 




S F N I O R S 




John Anthony Petrillo 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 
Age: Jr Degree: A.B. 




Wil 
Age: 21 



,i.iAM C. Pitt. Jr. 

Tarboro, X. C. 

Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 



Donald Butler Pope 

Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Age: J3 Degree: A.B. 



R. A. J.\CK Pool 

Raleigh. N. C. 

Age: jo Degree: A.B., LL.B. 

President Senior Class, Treas- 
urer (3) ; Class Executive Com- 
mittee (3) ; President Freshman 
Friendship Council ; Treasurer 
Y. M. C. A. (3), Chairman 
Deputation -Work ( 2, 3. 4) ; 
Board of Directors Y. M. C. A. 
(3, 4) ; Secretary University 
Club (3): Vice-President For- 
eign Policy League (3, 4) ; Phi 
Assembly ; Amphoterothen ; Hu- 
man Relations Institute Com- 
mittee: \\ieke>\ Yack Staff (2, 
3) ; Bttcameer' Staff (3) ; Stu- 
dent Activities Committee ; In- 
terfraternity Council (2, 3) ; Stu- 
dent Welfare Board (3, 4) ; 
Chairman Freshman Orientation 
Committee. 



XicHOLAs Holmes Powell 

Leonia, N. J. 
Age: .'/ Degree: A.B., LL.B. 

Daily Tar Heel Staff; Inter- 
fraternity Council ; Playmakers. 
*KS . *BK 




Charles Aycock Poe 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Daily Tar Heel Staff (1); 
Basketball Squad : Tennis Squad ; 
Phi Assembly; Class Executive 
Committee (4); Shieks ; Y. M. 
C. A. ; German Club ; Play- 
makers ; Foreign Policy League ; 
Chairman Human Relations In- 
stitute Committee (4) ; Carolina 
Magazine Staff. 

2 AE. *BK 



Thelma B. Powers 

Bennettsville, S. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 



- /i LIKE A 5HAME FOR 
A CrOOO HALF MlLCR-tO 
vy/=15"TEr -HIS -TIME AT 




JACK PRUDEN 
The Deke's "Old Man of the Mountain"; who learned how to run 
lalf-mile by running from the ladies; whose engineering activities have 
prevented his being known as a great guy to his friends. 



Y A C K E T Y 



SENIORS 




Charles Alexander Pratt 

Greensboro, N. C. 
Age: J3 



William G. Privette 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: ig Degree: B.S. 

Chcinieal Engineering 

American Institute of Cliemi- 




Jack McMullan Pruden 

Edenton, N. C. 
Age: 21 



Degree: B.S. 
Engineering 



David Craig Purcell 
Salisbury. N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B.S. 

Pluirmacy 



AKE 



Robert Mott Query 
Charlotte, X. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B.S. 

Electrical Engineering 

American Institute of Electri- 
cal Engineers. 



DICK LEWIS 
The papa of the Zeta Psis ; who turned in a good job of managing the 
football team and the Ginighouls ; who prefers the Commerce library to 
the Co-ed Shack, but steals the show on dance week-ends. 



Henry Charles Rancke 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Age: Ji Degree: AB., LL.B. 

<j>r A 




SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




Julian Hines Raney 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Age: 19 



Degree: B.S. < Age: 31 
Commerce 



Leonard Rapport 
Asheville, N. C. 

Degree: A 




James MalcoejW Rexnie 

Richmond, Va. 

Age: Ji Degree: B.S. 

.Mechcuiieal Engineering 

Basketball (1, 2): American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers. 
KS 





Louis 


S. RiCCARDI 






Brooklyn, N. 


Y. 




£"' 


JO 


D 


•gree: 
Chen 


A.B. 
istry 


W 


resiling 


Squad. 







Charles Taylor Rawes 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B.S. \ Age: 21 

Coniviercc 

Buccaneer Staff (3) ; Di Sen- 
ate ; German Club. 



Lewis Stele Reagaxs 

Statesville. N. C. 

Degree: B.S. 




George Rhoades 

Sharon, Comi. 

Age: 22 Degree: A.B. 

Daily Tar Heel Staff (2) ; 
University Club ; Amphotero- 
then. 



COMtRflC-TJ? 'fO tSERMIE, 
RUPblMOPF, AMD 

WHO EL5E CRM fHERE 
f^e OF WOR-fH 




CHAPIN LITTEN 
, Clii who challenges the statement that the pen is 
lightier than the sword : besides fencing, he left enough time for engaging 
Cub bands and studying Law. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Harry Lee Riddle, Jr 
Morganton, N. C 

Degree: BS. \ Age: 20 Degree: A.B., LL.B. \ Age: 27 
Coiiiiiier 



Lee Richardson 
Atlanta, Ga. 
Age: 24 



Harry E. Riggs 
Lenoir, N. C. 

Degree: BS. 
C oinmeree 



Durant W. Robertson 

Rutherford, N. J. 

Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 



William B. 


Robeson 


Red 


Springs 


. N. C. 


4ge: 22 




Degree: B 
Commer 


n K A 









Joe Hall Robinson 
Ansonville, N. C. 
Age: 20 



Degree: BS. 
Commeree 



ED EVERETT 

The Kappa Alpha's Georgia cracker who hasn't hurried yet ; whose only 
claim to fame, besides intramural honors, was his act in the Burnett. 
Folger, Hargreaves, and Everett circus of our freshman year. 



William Blount Rodman 

Washington, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 

Manager Baseball. 

*r A 




SENIORS 




M \K(j \RLT L Ross 

W instoii-Salem N C. 

Age: M Degree: A.B. 




James Mathew Rogers 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 24 Degree: A.B. 

Assistant Leader Senior Ball. 

ex 



Charees a. Rouu.eer 
Baltimore, Md. 
Age: J J 



Degree: B.S. 
Chemistry 



ATA 



\'ermont C. Rovster 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: jo Degree: A.B. 

Daily Tar Heel Staff (1, 2, 3, 
4), Chairman Feature Board; 
Buccaneer (1) ; Carolina Maga- 
zine (3, 4) : Phi Assembly; De- 
bate Squad (2, 4) ; Band (1) ; Y. 
M. C. A. (2, 3) ; German Club; 
Playmakers (3, 4) ; Editor 
Freshman Handbook (3). 

<I>BK 



George C. Rowe 
Charlotte, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

University Club; Playmakers. 
<I>K 2 




[}r\i.n-ard F!. Rorison" 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Buccaneer Staff; Manager 
Track Team; German Club; Y. 
M. C. A. 



William B. Rose, Jr. 
Wadesboro, N. C. 

.■ige: ig Degree: B.S. 

Chemical Engineering 

American Institute of Chemi- 
cal Engineers. 
AX2 




Dale 
Suavely ; 
Snyder. 



ODELL CHILDERS 

Paddock, who also proved 
for his association and adve 



,^H~ 



to Coach 
■ith Hump 



935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Robert C. Ruark 

Wilmington, N. C. 
.U/c: ji) Degree: .LB. 

Vackety Yack Staff; Bucca- 
neer Staff ; Finjan Staff ; Caro- 
lina Magacine Staff; German 
Club : Playmakers. 

<t> K 2 




Degree: A.. 
Medicine 



Zack Sanders 
Bluefield, W. Va. 

Age: 22 Degree: A.. 

Zoology 



RuTii Joyce Savre 

Asheville, X. C. . 

Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 



Paul Otto Schallert, Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Age: 



Degree: B.S 
Medicine 



Tar Heel Staff (1) ; Football 
(1 ) ; Wrestling (2) ; German 
Club (2) : Orchestra (1, 2, 3) ; 
Salon Orchestra (1, 2, 3) ; 
North Carolina Symphony Or- 
chestra (1, 2, 3, 4). 

AKK 



The most retiring, lanky New Bern Beta; who has excelled in popularity 
nd scholastics ; who has been a power in our class executive committee. 




SENIORS 




Oliver 'SI. Schriver 
Washington, D. C. 
Age: 24 Degree: A. 
Interfraternitj- Council. 




Nathan Schwartz 
Wilmington, N. C. 
Age: 19 



Degree: A.B. 
Economics 



Mary Tracy Scobee 

Winchester, Ky. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 



Stuart W. Sechriest 
Thomasville. N. C. 



Age: JO 

Daily Tar 
cancer Staff : 
Phi Assembl; 



Degree: A.B. 

Heel Staff; Buc- 
Freshman Track: 
; Y. M. C. A. (4). 




John Taylor Schiller 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A.B., LL.B. 

Yaekctv Yaek Staff (1) ; 
Daily far Heel Staff (1); 
Track (2); Di Senate; Univer- 
sity Club ; Interf raternity Coun- 
cil ; German Club; Class Execu- 
tive Committee (1, 2, 3, 4). 

ZB T 



Charles \\ . Sensenbach 

High Point, X. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 

Elisha Mitchell Society ; In- 
ter-Dormitory Council. 



'\'VB AlEVfR VET \ 
FOUND A LAW BOOK J 
THAT AG/eEED y 

w/TH My owA\ r 

IDHA&.Z /A 



Charles Milton Shaffer 

Greensboro, N. C. ^ 

.f<7('; 20 Degree: B.S. \ 

i onnnerce j 

Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Mono- 
gram Club; Shieks; Gimghoul ; 
German Club. 

AKE 





An inspiring politician 
Law studies ; whose activities, howev 
and dolls. 



HOWARD MANNING 
whose p'ossibililies were nipped in the bud by 
definitely include week-end dances 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Douglas Huse Shedd 

Leonia, N. J. 
Age: 22 Degree: A.B 




IsADORE Meyer Shevick \ Margaret E. Siceloff \ Arthur Simkgvitz 

Winston-Salem, N. C. Asheville, N. C. \ Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Age: ji Degree: B.S. J Age: 21 Degree: A.B. ] Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 

University Club : Class Exec- 
utive Committee (1). 

zbt 



Fraxcis T. E. Sissox 
Potsdam. X. Y. 
Age: 21 



Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 



*rA 



HARRY WILLIAMSON 
One of the most outstanding track men tu re|)iesent Carolina in years; 
A-ho bides his time between Emerson field and Madison Square Garden ; 
i a High Point man for the Phi Gams. 



Lee Chamne 


ss 


Sk'^t.vre 




Raeford, 


N. 


c. 




Age: 20 




/) 


•egrei 


: A.B. 
Music 


Y. M. 


C. .A. 








* U K 


, * M A 










SENIORS 



YACKETY YACK 




Julia Wood Skinner 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 
.-Igc: iS Degree: A.B. 

Treasurer Woman's Associa- 
tion, 
n P. -f 



Emma Ruth Slagi.e 

Franklin, N. C. 

Age: -'.' Degree: A.B. 



W'li.i.iAji Weimer Sloan 

Franklin, N. C. 

Age: ^o Degree: B.S. 

Commeree 

Baseball Manager ; Monogram 
Club. 
X* 



\\ILLI\M ChACE SmITHSON 
Stamford, Conn. 

Age: 2$ Degree: B.S. 

Piiblie Administration 




Robert Earl Smithwick 

Core Point, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 

Speaker Phi .Assembly; De- 
bate Squad; Y..M.C..\. (1. 2, 3) ; 
Football (1, 2). 

*2 K 




.\-\'DRE\v John Snively 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Age: 2j Degree: B.S. 

Electrical Engineering 

-American Institute of Electri- 
cal Engineers, Treasurer; Johns 
Hopkins University (1, 2). 

Bin 



Ber.n'ard S. Solomax 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Yacketv Vack Staff (2, 4) ; 
i /).7,7v Tar Heel Staff (1. 2); 
i Buccaneer Staff (3) ; Business 
\ Manager Finjan (5) ; Carolina 
\ Magazine (4) : Dance Committee 
(1, 2, 3, 4) : President Old East 
\ Dormitory (4). 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Richard Joseph Somers 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Agt-: .'-' Degree: A.B., LL.B. 

Daily Tar Heel Staff; Phi 
Assembly ; University Club : 
Glee Club; Interfraternity Coun- 
cil ; Class Executive Committee 
(1, 2, 3). 

X * * il A 



Ernest Irving Stadiem 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 2i Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 



Age: 




*"'''l''*ii-14,(.l(,.U,|.l.H,l.!.M 



James C. Steele 

Statesville, N. C. 

Age: 2i Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

University Club ; "Bulls" ; As- 
sistant Dance Leader Fall Ger- 
mans; German Club; Alanager 
Freshman Basketball. 

K S 



James Lim.ev Stephens 

Lumberton, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 



Cdi.in Stokes 

\\'inston-Salem. N. C. 

Age: -■; Degree: B.S. 



Tennis Team. 
Z ^' . A K >!' 



Ci'inmer 



Robert A. St 

Henderson, 
Age: 21 



AMPER, Jr. 
N. C. 

Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 



ESLEY ANDERSON 
A play-boy Deke whose hair is as sparse as liis loans; if Miss Carlti 
says "no," his spirits will fall . . . his arches have already. 




SENIORS 




AZALIA DORI 
Louisburg, 
Age: 19 



s Strange 
N. C. 
Degree: A.B. 




Joseph J. Sugarman, Jr 
Newark, N. J. 
Age: 22 Degree: A 

Yaeketv Yack Staff (3) ; Daily 
Tar Heel Staff, Feature Board. 
Chairman (2, 3) ; Carolina Mag- 
azine Staff (1, 2, 3, 4), Editor 
(4); Vice-President Phi Beta 
Kappa (4) ; Golden Fleece; Am- 
])hoterothen ; Student Activities 
Committee ; Human Relations 
Institute Committee. 

T E * . * B K 



Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 

Baseball 




Mervili.e a, Taee, Jr. 

Stamford, Conn. 

Age: 23 Degne: B S. 

Public .Iduiinist ration 

2 <i>2; 



George Rovster Taylor 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Coniineret 

Freshman Friendship Council 



RIP TABB 

The diminutive crepe-hanger for the dance; 
ceed those of Duchin ; ' 
James ; who has the dop' 



VEA e.o!fH'0L' CAN 
iS DECORATED 

JO5T LIKE MnHOGflNYl 



hose contracts often e 
genial greetings recall the days of Pardn 
-ery situation, though usually wrong. 



1935 YACKETY 



SENIORS 




Joseph Albert Taylor 
Florence, S. C. 
Age: 19 



Degree: B.S. Age: 20 
t heiinstr\ 



Nathaniel C. Terry \ Glenn L. Thomasson Walter M. Terry, Jr. 

Pamplin, Va. \ Bryson City, N. C. ] New Canaan, Conn. 

Degree: A.B. Age: 26 Degree: A.B. Age: 21 Degree: A.l 

Edueation \ Education \ Tar Heel Staff: Carolin 

Magazine ; Playmakers. 



Alexander F. Thojipson 
Trov, N. C. 



gc: 20 


Dec/ree: A.B. 




tlteinistr\ 


OKA 





/\F vou -Two Poe-UC-l-IES 1 
( OOWT SHOU/ MORE SPIRIT j 

S IN) PRflC-rice I'M G-oiNJ<:^ ! 

C -TO WMRWE -Th' Nfl-ruftOu/ 
( OaVLlC-MT'c) OUT OF^ 
\-fH' PRIROF VOOlll 




Carl G. Thompson, Jr. 

Southern Pines, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A.B. 

Tar Heel (1, 2, 3), City Edi- 
tor (3) ; Finjan Staff (3, 4) ; 
Carolina Magazine Staff (2, 3, 
4) ; North Carolina Student 
Journal, Editor (3); Editor 
Freshman Handbook. 







JIM 

The boy with th; leather hiii;;' 
as the ring-ropes; besides tnwe 
being one of the most popular, 
boys. 



Lyndon S. Tracy, Jr. 
Syracuse, N. Y. 

Age: 22 Degree: B.S. 

Mechanical Engineering 

Phi Assembly ; .American So- 
ciety of Mechanical Engineers ; 
Y. M. C. A. 

X*. *BK. TBn 




SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




Anna Louise Tunstali. 

Hester, X. C. 

Agi-: JO Degree: A.B. 

Louisburg Junior College (1. 
2) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3) ; Debate 
Squad (1, 2). 



James Thosias Underwood 

Smithfield. N. C. 
Age: .'/ 



FkED Russell \'an Sant 

Sanford, X. C. 
Age: 23 





Age: Ji Degree: B.S. 

Electrical Engineering 

Carolina Engineer Staff; 
American Institute of Electrica' 
Engineers. 



W'li.i.iAM Gastox \'insox 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Age: so Degree: B.S. 

Buccaneer Staff ; Phi Assem- 
bly ; Freshman Friendship Coun- 
cil. 



campus history ; who, under Collins, turned in a beautiful season of pass 
receiving ; another one of the characteristically popular Savannah lads. 



Y A C K E T Y 



SENIORS 




John JMartin 
Summit, 
Age: 21 

Ben 



\\)EGTLEN 
N.J. 
Degree: A.B. 




Cross Country (3, 4) ; Track 
(3. 4): University Club; Mono- 
gram Club (3, 4) ; Freshman 
Friendship Council. 



Ben R. \V.\i.l. Jr. 

Lilesville. N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A.B. 



.JANE FORGRAVE 
The Law school sweetheart who, without prin 
of the ball for the past two years; who, being ; 
,vell-deserved popularity ; usually seen around a 



\"ERN0N a. ^VARD, Jr. 

Robersonville, N. C. 

Age: jj Degree: A.B. 

Carolina Maga::inc Staff ; Di 
Senate ; Interf raternitv Council ; 
Y. M. C. A.; German Club (4): 
Plnymakers (3). 




SENIORS 




John Frederick Webb, Jr 

Oxford, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A.B 



Joseph Cheshire Webb 
Hillsboro, N. C. 
Age: .'i 



Tar Heel Staff; "Bulls"; 
Gimghoul ; German Club, Presi- 
dent. 

Z '1' 



Ceifford Glenn Watts 

Taylorsville. N. C. 

Age: 2$ Degree: A.B. 

Education 




Richard Wieson Weesner 
Nashville, Tenn. 

Age: 2i Degree: B.S. 

Commerce 

Caroliim Magazine Staff (3, 
4); Tennis (1), Manager (2); 
Monogram Club ; Amphote- 
rothen; "Bulls"; Fencing (1). 

Ben 



Lee Douglas Weleons 

Mirro, N. C. 
.4ge: ig Degree: A. 



James A. Westbrook 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B.S. 

Ciz'il Engineering 

Treasurer .American Society of 
Civil Engineers ; Carolina Engi- 




Frances S. White 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
.■Ige: 20 Degree: A 

*BK 



VU^^ 



TOM HAWTHORNE 
The other half of the .\bernathy-Hawthorne duet that made the Baby 
Olympics interesting; who seemed to have as little trouble passing Com- 
merce courses as hopping hurdles. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




Age: 2i 



Bowers Wiggins 

Edenton, N. C. 

Degree: B.S. 
Commerce 



Clyde Irwin Williams 
Graham, N. C. 
Age: 30 



JOE 9 MILLER'S 

\J0KE / 




Harry Webb Williamson 

High Point, N. C. 

Age: 32 Degree: B.S. 

Commeree 

Cross Country (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Captain (4) : Track (1, 2, 3, 4); 
Charter Member University 
Club : Monogram Club ; Vice- 
President Freshman Class ; Am- 
photerothen ; German Club. 

■!>r A 



Age: 



Wynant T. W 

Elizabeth. N. 
Dt 



ILDAY 

J. 

gree: B.S. 
Geology 



TE 



Richard Troth Willis 
Washington. D. C. 
Age: 21 

K A 



Leonard ^^^ ^^'ILSON 
Draper, N. C. 



Degree: A.B. 
Journalism 



SiXTeSK/ r^'^N OW !=■■ PPIA/TERJ^ 



PAT GASKINS 
The campus jester, who buried the Buccaneer am 
Finjan ; who would have been a great guy had he 
that last-mentioned publication ; who. at that, has a 
can tolerate his wise-cracks. 



R. B. Wilson 

Greenville, S. C. 

Age: 3i Degree: B.S. 

.Meeliaiiiciil Engineering 

American Society of Mechani- 
cal Engineers. \ 
KA 




SENIORS 




W'li.ijAM Byron Wolfe 

Elkin, N. C. 

Age: JO Degree: A.B. 

Yackclv Vack Staff (3, 4) ; Di 
Senate (3); Glee Club (2). 




Age 



J. D. \VlNSI,OVV 

Elizabeth City, N. C, 
19 



Degree: BS. 
Commerce 



Daily Tar Heel Staff, City 
Editor (2) : Phi Assembly, Offi- 
cer (1. 2, 3); University Club; 
Class President (2) ; Class Sec- 
retary (3); Grail; Student Ac- 
tivities Committee (4) : Y. M. C. 
A. (1, 2, 3, 4), President (4) 
Chairman Sophomore Hop 
Class Executive Committee ( 1 ) 
Student Audit Board (3. 4) 
Secretarv (3) : Carolina Hand 
iM.ok (2). 



W'li.i.iAM A. Wright 
Asheville, N. C. 
Age: jr Degree: A. 



K !■: X N" ET 1 1 Wharton Young 

Durham, N. C. 
Age: U) Degree: B.S.. LL.B. 

fill jail Censor Board : Dailv 
Tar Heel Staff (1); Debate 
Squad ; Phi Assembly ; Treasur- 
er Senior Class ; Leader Junior- 
Seniors (3. 4); Student Enter- 
tainment Committee (3. 4) ; In- 
tercollcsiate Debate ; Binghnm 
Debate (3, 4). 

B r 2 . 'I' B K 



EmmETT JA^rEs \\'ithro\v 

Forest City, X. C. 
Age: -'s Degree: A.B. 



Lillian Louise Woodard 

Selma, N. C. 
Sge: 79 Degree: .4.B. 




Noel ]\L\rcus Yancev 
Raleigh, N, C. 

Degree: A.B. 
.loiirnalisiii 



An Elizabeth City boy 
carrying a Y. M. C * 
delegate to "Y' 



J. D. WINSLOW 

lat made good in t 

,. .-\. nandhook, going to it 

iventions east of the Rockies 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



109 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 




■^^ra^K-^SSypS?^^ 



SENIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



SENIORS 



SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES 



F. S. Alexander 
Paul Ely 

B. E. Cobb 
\'irsinia Ezzard 

H. H. Harris 

H. H. Hazelman 

Mary Hendren 

Alice Hutchins 

Don Jackson 

Eloise James 

P. G. Jamison 

A. II. Jarrett 

Rebecca Jordan 

M. K. Jordan 

C. C. McDade 



\V. H. Alilton 
Belle Mooring 
E. A. Pearsall 
G. W. Pearson 
E. L. Peterson 

A. M. I'ickett 
R. H. Proctor. Jr. 

Rene Prud'hnmmeaux 
H. R. Ritchie 

H. S. Sale 
P. \\'. Sparrow 

B. L. Trubnick 
H. E. \'itz 

M. H. Waldman 
C. M. Ward 



L. K. Wright 



%< ci^ 





1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY 



September, 1932, saw the arrival 
of a group of freshmen destined to 
become one of the University's most 
active and progressive classes. With 
the aid of the first pre-coUege re- 
treat and a week of acclimation, we 
quickly entered into the swing of 
things. During the fall, the follow- 
ing officers were elected to lead the 
class through its first year: Frank 
Rodgers. president : \'an \\'el)b. 
vice-president ; Sam Clark, secre- 
tary, and Johnny Bost, treasurer. 
More capable officers could hardly 
have been found. Our athletic teams 
that year were unusually good, and 
have since produced many outstand- 
ing varsity athletes. The freshman 
football and boxing teams each lost 
but one contest, and the other teams 
had very creditable records. 

Even in our first year many of 
the members of the class gained 
wide campus prominence in activi- 
ties other than athletics. Phil Ham- 
mer, Nelson Lansdale, Billv .\nder- 



son and Claude Rankin are a few 
who had become well known in the 
publication circles and \'an Webb 
had begun his career as one of the 
leading politicians of the campus. 

With spring elections, the follow- 
ing men came into office : Russel 
Mickle, ]:>resident ; Morty Ellisberg, 
vice-president ; Billy Yandell, secre- 
tary, and Jake Austin, treasurer. 
.Mickle was unable to return to 
school our second year, and Morty 
Ellisberg took over the presidency, 
Barney Keeney becoming vice-pres- 
ident. Featuring in varsity athletics 
their second year were "'Babe" Dan- 
iel, Jim McCachren, "Hump" Sny- 
der, Tom Evins, Emmet Joyce, Har- 
ry Montgomery, and Bill Moore in 
football, Jim McCachren and "Mel"' 
Nelson in basketball, "Mort\" Ellis- 
berg and Ernest Eutsler in boxing, 
Tom Evins and "Red"' Drake in 
track, and Tommv Irvin and Ernie 
-McKeithan in baseball. .\t the 
spring smoker, Carl Suavely, our 



new football coach, was the featured 
speaker. 

Coming into office in the spring 
of 1934 were Ernest Eutsler, presi- 
dent ; Charles Ivey, secretary, and 
Jake Austin, treasurer for the sec- 
ond time. During this present school 
year, our Junior athletes have con- 
tinued to shovv their ability. "Hump" 
Snyder was awarded the Millis 
Football Trophy for the best bhicker 
in the state. He and Harry .Munt- 
gomery, after starring on Coach 
Snavely's championship team, were 
elected co-captainsof the 1935 eleven. 
As this history is being written, 
plans are being made for an elab- 
orate set of dances to he given with 
the Seniors in May. 

The whole history may be sum- 
med up in the statement that mem- 
bers of the class have taken leading 
parts in practically every important 
event which has taken ])lace on the 
campus since ciur arrival at the L'ni- 
versitv. 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



115 



JUNIOR CLASS 

DANCE COMMITTEE 
\'an \\'yck Webb. John Bost, 
Jake Austin. 

FINANCE COMMITTEE 
Jake Austin, Francis Fairley. 

SOCIAL COMMITTEE 
Roy Wilder. Seth Roljertson. 
Jimmy Craighill. Jim Johnston. Bil- 
ly Yandell. 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 
Rov \^'ilder. Chairman. James 
McCachren, Alorty Ellisberg. Jim- 
my Craighill. \'an Wyck \\'ebb, 
Dave Musier. .\lbert McAnnallx'. 
Seth Roliertsun. Lewis Puckett. Wil- 
liam ^^'eaver. J. R. Taylor. Billy 
Yandell. Alex Mark, Hugh Prim- 
rose. Claude Rankin, Parks Austin. 
Hubert Rand, Luther Britt. Bill 
Daniel, Maurice Winstead. 




OFFICERS 
Ekxest Eutsi.er Prcsidoif 

Xewtox De Bardelebex J'icc-Prcsidcnt 

Chari.es ^L Ivev. Jr. Secretary 

Jake Austin Treasurer 

Francis Fairlev Student Council Representative 



1933 YACKETY YACK. 



JUNIORS 




Thomas Richard Adams 
Joiiesboro, N. C. 




WalTHu Mahun xVi,bEE 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 




William Paul Allen 

Raleigh, N. C. 

AXA 




Henry Johnston Allison 
Charlotte, N. C. 




Raleigh H. Allsbrook 

Baltimore, ^Id. 

SX 




William H. Anderson 
Raleigh, N. C. 

2N 




John Sterling Arm field 

Fayettcvillc, N. C. 




James H. Austin, Jr. 
Raeford, N. C. 




Parks Niell Austin 
Charlotte, N. C. 

ex 




Ann Taylor Baker 
Dayton, Ohio 





Raleigh Walter LSaker \ Walter Louis Baker, Jr. 
Mocksville, N. C. Gastonia, N. C. 




Clyde (■■ I'. \i;i;i;k 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 




Francis Kixc. r.AKi^i;R 
Leaksville, N. C, 

ex 





Walter Lane Barksdale 

Greensboro, N. C. 



Hester Hunt Barlow 
Cairo, Egypt 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




Paui, Joseph Barmbttler 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 




RoBiiRT Mauricb; Barnes 
Lucamide, N. C. 




Joseph Yoch Barnett 
Laguiia Beach, Calif. 




foHx Ekvin 1;akm;\' 

Greensboro. N. C. 

2 X 





i 



Raymond Lindsay Barrox 
Charlotte, N. C. 

AS n 



Eugene Thomas Barwick 

Jacksonville, Fla. 

n K A 




William Allen Barwick 

Raleigh, N. C. 

X ^I' 




Hubert Leonidas Bass 
Lucama, N. C. 




EldC\ 1jV\ii\ 
Raleigh, N C 




Hazel AIav Beacham 
Raleigh, N. C. 




Richard J). I '.ear 
Rutlcdge, Pa. 





Don Beci\i;i; 
Summit, N. J. 




Charles Thompson Bell 
Durham, N. C. 






Sammie Ruth Bell 

New Albany, Miss. 



Lyle Johnston Benlow 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Robert Alvin Berman 
Jamaica, N. Y. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




Ed. T. Berrv, III 
New Bern. N. C. 




Montgomery H. Biggs 
Rutherfordton. N. C. 




William \'. Binder 

Charlotte, N. C. 

K A. A X 2 




UovLE W'lLSuN Blaine 
Franklin, N. C. 




Harold X. Blalock 
Burlington, N. C. 




iViiS^! 



Robert F. Blount 

Pensacola, Fla. 

2 N 




^m 



Edward C. Bodenheimer 
Parkton, N. C. 




Harvey James Bone^' 
Rose Hill. N. C. 




John Shipman Bost 
Raleigh, N. C. 

2N 




Francis Lennon Bowen 
Lumberton, N. C. 




WlLLI.XM BraCY 
Rich Square, X. C. 




Edwin R. Brietz, Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

■I'M A 




John Gurney Briggs 

High Point. X. C. 

*MA 




E. Knox Britt 
Mount Airy, X. C. 





Martin Luther Britt J Julian Allen Brooks 
Elizabeth City, N. C. ' Peachland, X. C. 

AX2 ; 



JUNIORS 



935 YACKETY YACK 



119 




LuTHiCK E. Brooke 
Tarboro, N. C. 




J J< 



:)SEPH Lee Brown 
New York, N. Y. 




Henry P. Bryant 
Pineville, N. C. 




Katherine Buck 
Bald Mountain, N. C. 




Paul Ernest Buck 

Bald ;\Iountain, N. C. 




Francis Allen Buhmann 
Fayetteville, N. C. 




W. R. Bullock 

Red Springs, N. C. 




J. Marion Burke 
Mt. Airy, N. C. 





Robert Edwin Bush 
Greensboro, N. C. 



John O. Busick, II 
Madison, N, C. 





George Oliver Butler 

Roseboro, N. C. 



Frances Cafeey 
Lyon, Miss. 




F. VV. Calverley 
Vineland, N. J. 




Evelyn Ivy Campbell 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 




Hester Campbell 
Covington, Ga. 




] CoLTON Green Carawan 

J New Bern, N. C. 



120 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




JacIv Bovd Carxe 
Asheville, N. C. 






DkWitt Edward Carroi.i. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



William Baker Carter 
Washington, N. C. 



Atlas Lawrence Cheek 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 




\\'iLLL\M T. Chichester 
Maplewood, N. J. 





Sam Nash Clark 
Tarboro, N. C. 

*r A 



Elmer J. Cichon 

Clifton, N. J. 






John Laurence Clare 
Florence, S. C. 

ex 




W'lLLLNM L. CI.IXCMAN. Jr 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 



George William Coan 
Winston-Salcm, N. C. 

Ben 




luiwARD 11. Clark 

Elizabethtown, N. C. 

z <t 




Henrv Irvin Coffield, Jr 
High Point, N. C. 




W^- 



MiLDRED T. Cohen 
Atlanta, Ga. 







CoiT McLean Coker 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Sterling Ruffin Collett 
Morganton, N. C. 

Ben 



Hugh Thomas Conley 

Marion, N. C. 



JUNIORS 



1933 YACKETY YACK 



121 




Robert Leith Conneei.v 
Morganton, N. C. 




John W. Conner 
Ocean City, Md. 

SN 




Louis Benedict Conte. Jr. 
Newark, N. J. 




Alice Cooke 
Asheville, N. C. 




John Elliot Cooke 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 




ff?^ 



Robert Royal Copeland 

Ahoskie, N. C. 



^' 




If, ^ 



Amor Hal Cornwei.i. 
Lawndale, N. C. 




Anna Swift Cow les 
Greensboro. N. C. 




L. D. T. Cox 
Marion, N. C. 




XORWOOD Cox 
Richlands, N. C. 




James B. Ckaighili, 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

•I-r A 




John William Cravtox 
Rockv Mount. N. C. 





Lemuel U. Creech 

Smithfield, N. C. 



Alice Elizabeth Crock 
Greensburg, Pa. 




AL\RTHA Louise Croom 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 




Oliver Roane Cross 
Marion, N. C. 



122 



1933 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




Tom Lee Crowell. Jr. 

Charlotte, N. C. 




Thomas Worth Crowell 

Newton. N. C. 

A TQ 




Mary Pride Cruikshank 
Raleigh. N. C. 




J. L. Crutcheield 

Greensboro, N. C. 





John Frederick Dacv 'i Frank Thomas Daddari 
Asheville. X. C. Schenectady, N. Y. 




David Allen Daniel 

Charlotte, N. C. 

A Tn 




Charles Marshall Davi;- 
Lexington, N. C. 




Joseph Walter Davis 
Wellesley Hills, Mass. 




Ralph Julius Dean 
Franklin, N. C. 




kM 



Paul McNeely Deaton 
Statesville, N. C. 

nK A 




Xewton H. DeBardeleben 

Birmingham, Ala. 

S AE 




John De Noia 
Rome, N. Y. 




Ellen 1"k wei b Dei'pe 

Asheville. N. C. 

xn 




^^ssT'^^ss^^'; 



Nancn i"i.i.ri<AM: Dicks 
Rockingham, N. C. 




Chapel Ilill. X. C. 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




VVii^i^iAM Grenade Dixon \ 
Trenton, N. C. 




Al^BEKT AI. DuNOHUE 
Ithaca, N. Y. 




DoNAi^D Chase Douglas 
Washington, D. C. 




Dorothy Douglass 

Norfolk, Va. 

n i: ■[■ 





OHN Oliver Drake ! Clarence W. Dunbar 



Warrenton, N. C. 





High Point, N. C. 



WiNTiiROP Carn'Er Durfee \ Frederick Move Eagles 

Boston, Mass. Wilson, N. C. 

i:*E 2 AE 




Charles E. Eaton 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

SN 




Alton Blaine Edwards 
Hamlet, N. C. 




C. W. Edwaki.s, J I 

Greensboro, N. C. 

K2 




John Reid Edwards 
Asheville, N. C. 




Robert Eisenberg 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
T E* 




Richard A. Ellington 
Madison, N. C. 




AIORTIIIER ElLISBERG 

Raleigh, N. C. 

T E* 




Samuel E. Elmore, Jr. 

Spindale, N. C. 
2AE 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




Eugene E. Eutsi,er, Jr. 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

2 N 




Thomas Moore Evins 

Oxford, N. C. 

Z ^I' 




Francis Hilliard Fairi.ev 
Monroe, N. C. 




Octavius W. Farrell 
Pine Level, N. C. 




George Thomas Faw cktt 
Mt. Airy, N. C. 

nKA 




Dan Benning Field 
Greensboro, N. C. 





Harry Tl'i-t Fisiier '> William ^IcC. Fletcher 
Ivanhoe, N. C. i Washington, D. C. 

ATA 




William A. Florance 

Greensboro, N. C. 

2A 




Joseph R. Fluharty 
Asheville, N. C. 




Kathryn E. Flynn 
Durham, N. C. 




John DeWitt Foust, Jr. 
Graham, N. C. 




George Ransom Eraser 

Pottstown, Pa. 

HKA 




S. W. Fri;kma.\ 
Bat Cave, N. C. 





Thomas Butler French 
Statesville, N. C. 

nKA 



MoRDECAi Friedman 
Bronx, N. Y. 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



125 




Max Donald Frucht 
Newark, N. J. 




Carl R. Fry 
Washington, D. C. 





Henry Lane Fulenvvider \ John Richard Fulghum 
Savannah, Ga. I Goldsboro. N. C. 

SAE \ ATfi 




David Worth Gamble 
Waxhaw, N. C. 




Oliver H. Garrison 
Unionville, N. C. 




^M-feJ<^Mz '-mM^ 



Gl.ADSTUNK 1). (lATLIXG 

Gates, N. C. 




Robert Lee Gavin 
Sanford. N. C. 




Wilbur Lyth Gholson 
Wilmington, N. C. 




Eloise Gibbs 
Columbia, N. C. 




John Paul Gilbert 

Wilson, N. C. 

AXA 




jAill.^ S. GlLLlA..\I, Jr. 
Altamahaw, N. C. 




Roger G. Ginsberg 
Chicago, 111. 




Francis Thornton Glenn 
Asheville, N. C. 




Harold Gordon 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 




Philip Elii-iu Gordon 
Newark, N. J. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




Thomas Daniei. Gordy 
High Point, N. C. 




Walter Raleigh GRAHAisr 
Charlotte, N. C. 




JuANiTA Greene 

Harlan, Ky. 

xn 




WiLEiAM Bibb Greet 

Asheville, N. C. 

A* £2 





J. C. Grier 
Charlotte, N. C. 



CoLLixs 1). Grove, Jr. 
Goldslioro, N. C. 




Robert Paul Guarixo 
High Point, N. C. 




John Ki ii;i:u t i "ii i.ash, Jr. 
Bridgeport. Conn. 




A. S. Hamilton 
Sea Level, N. C. 




Fred Russell Hamh.ton 
Hamlet, N. C. 




C)scAR A. Hamilton 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 




PniLir Gibbon Hammer 

Wilmington, N. C. 

A* 




1''lizabeth L. Hampton 
Pine Bluff, N. C. 



^^\ 



j^ui 



Feli.x E. H.\mrick 
Shelby, N. C. 




Ai.i:\ .-^1 1- III I.N 1 1 \NES 

Winstun-Salem, N. C. 
AKE 




Robert IIardison 
Edenton, N. C. 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



127 





Walter Lek Hakgett. Jr. \^'ILLIAM Albertis Harkev 
High Point, N. C. Sanford, N. C. 




James Giemer Harris 
Charlotte. N. C. 




Richard A. Harris, Jr. 

Valdosta, Ga. 

2 AE 





^ 


fL - 




. :'i ■ 


J' 


f 

k. 


^ 



Kate Tabb Harrison 
Brook Hill, Va. 




Samuee Phillips Hatch 
Sanford, N. C. 




Kenneth C. Hayes 
Greensboro. N. C. 




Hubert B. Haywood 
Raleigh. N. C. 




William Lowerre Heady 
Northampton, Mass. 




Emm ALINE Henderson 

Graham, N. C. 

nB* 




Robert Lee Henson 

Murfreesboro. N. C. 




^^'ILBERT L. Herring 
New York, N. Y. 




Tom Westray Hicks 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 




Theo Hunter Hill 

Newburgh, N. Y. 

AX A 




Samuel H. Hobgood, Jr. 

Durham, N. C. 

2X 




Catherine Hodges 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




James E. IIogax 
Ellerbe, N. C. 






Nesbit Rickekt Holland Charles Edward Hollev Willard Hollingsworth 



Charles, N. C. 



High Point, N. C. 



Winston-Salem, N. C. 

2 N 




Roger Elliott Holm an 
Charlotte, N. C. 




Mildred L. Howard 
Glasgow, Ky. 




James Harden Howell, Jr. 
Waynesville, N. C. 




Hknkv I'lTTS nrnsiix 

Salisbury, N. C. 

X* 




James W. Hunt 
Oxford, N. C. 

2N 




Walter S. Hunt, Jr. 
Thomasville, N. C. 




Paul C. Hutchison 

Charlotte, N. C. 

*2K 




George Austin Hux 
Halifax, N. C. 




Walter Fenwick Illm an 

Greensboro, N. C. 

2 A 




George Ballard Ingle 
Asheville, N. C. 





Thomas Andrew Irwin 

Altoona. Pa. 

2X 



Charles Marshall Ivey 

Concord, N. C. 

K2 



J U N' 1 O R S 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



129 




lusTix Lowe Jackson 

Savannah, Ga. 

ATA 




Annie Koonce Jenkins 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 




R. L. Jenkins, Jk. 
Statesville, N. C. 




Willi A.M St. Ji-i.ikn Jek\ev 

Tryon, N. C. 

* AG 







Elmer Douglass Johnson ! John Henry Johnson, Jr. 
Durham, N. C. \ Wilkesboro, N. C. 



Tom U. Johnson 
Bradford, Pa. 



Frances Johnston 
Harrisburg, Pa. 




vMES S. JOHNSTl 

Westfield, N. J. 
■I-rA 





Richard Blaine Johnston Clyde Raymond Jordan, Jr. 
North Wilkesboro, N. C. < Elizabethtown, N. C. 

A2n \ nK A 




Margaret N. Jordan 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 




!4 




Edward C. Joyner 
Henderson, N. C. 





Francis Thomas Justice 
Tryon, N. C. 



Benjamin Leon Kalb 
Cedarhurst, N. Y. 



^B^T^SK^^r^fe*' ?!'''5W 


f#^*J*i%J 


Wmi- '*^^lPv""^H 


1^ 


■^^ v/. ^^tm 



Donald Joseph Kayanagh 
Great Neck, N. Y. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




Jamks Wai^tek Keei. 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 





Barnaby Conrad Keen'Ev i W'ieeiam Perry Kephart 

Hartford. Conn. j Greensboro, N. C. 

2X SX 




Aelan Harrison King 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

AXA 




J.\MES \y. KiRKPATRICK 

Clinton, N. C. 

2X 




B ^^ 



A. AlAxnEEi. Kirschenbaum 
Far Rockaway, N. Y. 




■;u.\Aui) v"^. l\i.i-;iMA.\ 
Baltimore, Md. 




Allan S. Knott 

O.xford, N. C. 




Frederick J. LaFalce 
Newark, N. J. 




Mlgii Comer Lane 
Savannah, Ga. 

Ben 





Samuel 1'.\tterson Lane i Henry Nelson Lansdale 
Sanford, N. C. \ Frederick, Md. 

S <I>E 




Nancy Kathryn Lavvler 
Durham, N. C. 




Samuel R. Le.vger 
Raleigh, N. C. 





George Staples Leigiit Robert Benjamin Lessem 

Walkerton, N. C. \ Fayetteville, N. C. 

< TE* 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



131 




^ / ( 





Ralph Levine 
Yonkers, N. Y. 



Leonard Sidxev Levitch I Ei.Ea.xok Ann Lockiiart 
Asheville, N. C. { Durham, N. C. 




Cariiijne CeEMEnts Lonc. 
Statesville, N. C. 



W' 

I* 

\^ smsgi 



Robert J. Lovill, Jr 

Mt. Airy. N. C. 
KA 




Aldred Waeter Lowe 
Ahoskie, N. C. 




Jack Lowe 
Newark, N. J. 




AL\RK George Lynch 
Raleigh, N. C. 




O'Henrv Ly(.)n, 
Plymouth, N. C. 




Samuee C Lvtlk 
Hamlet, N. C. 

2 N 




McNeeey D, MacDovveee 
Gaffney, S. C. 




--"^ •*» 



It 



Mm 



Albert Lev McAnaij.y 
High Point, N. C. 




Francis S. McArthur 
Arlington, N. J. 




James Roland McCachren 
Charlotte, N. C. 




Alfred C. McCall 
Marion, N. C. 

nKA 




Annie Lee McCauley 
Carrboro, N. C. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




Robert S. McCollum 
Spray, N. C. 




Wm. C. McCollum 
IMadison, N. C. 




Frances AIcCraw 
Fitzgerald, Ga. 




Paitl Wakefield McKee 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 




William James McKinxox 
Maxton, N. C. 




Walter J. ]\IcLendox 
Kenansville, N. C. 





Alexander H. McLeod, Jr. 

Lumberton, N. C. 

A-I' 



Dalton L. McMichael 
WenUvorth, N. C. 




Toiix Arthur MacPhee 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

GKN 




Alexander Mark 
Newark, N. J. 




James Marshall 

Radburn, N. J. 

AXA 




RiCHARDiXE AIassey 
Birmingham, Ala. 







Hexkv S. Matthews | Tiium \s P M \tthe\vs Hugh Durwoco Maxwell Cummins A. Mebane 

Rose Hill, N. C. '^ Matthews, N. C. Pink Hill, N. C. Chapel Hill, N. C. 

, I AKE 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



133 




. Gilmer Mebane 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

AKE 





James Stuart Meia'in Beverly Kyle MILLA\vA^ 

Linden, N. C. \ Winston-Salem, N. C. 




John A. Mitchen'Eu, Jr. 

Edenton, N. C. 

AX A 






ii 



Louis Albert Monica 
West Orange, N. J. 





Harry H. Montgomery 

Tarentum, Pa. 

AKE 



James C. MoNTGO^IER^■ 
High Point, N. C. 




Andrew Taylor Moore 
Scotland Neck. N. C. 




Mildred Moore 
Franklin, N. C. 




Mildred M. Moore 

Raleigh, N. C. 

XV. 




William Julu's MdOKi-: 

Wheeling, W. Va. 

AKE 




Lewis Speight Morris 
Salisbury, N. C. 




David Willis Mosier 
Englewood, N. J. 

*Ae 




Elliot Rector Motley 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Ben 





Edward F. Mover 
West Hartford, Conn. 



John Frederick Munch 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




John Irvin Munyan 
High Point, N. C. 




Robert AI. Xkei. 
Charlotte, N. C. 




Ann Norman 
Hickory, N. C. 




JosErHiNE Oettinger 
Wilson, K. C. 





H 


■ 


ii 


P 


i| 






1 



William B. Murray 
Kenansville, N. C. 




AIelvix Nelson 
Yonkers. N. Y. 





David AI. AIyers, II 
Cos Cob, Conn. 




Tempe Garrett NEWsoii 
Durham, N. C. 





Richard Carl AIyers 
East Orange, N. J. 




Harold L. Nicholson 

Greensboro, N. C. 

AX 2 




Robert Lansing Norment Samuel H. Northcross 
Rowland, N. C. \ Asheville, N. C. 

A Tn 



Charles Calvin Gates 
Kings Mountain, N. C. 



•i « Ii -iSK>i. 





k^ 



1 



■ I 1^ 



«^; -^^ mm 




John Fred Ogburn, Jr. 
•Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Lester Ostrow 

Newark, N. J. 
TE* 



Robert Claude Page, Jk. 
Charlotte, N. C. 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACK.ETY YACK 



135 





Ezra Alphonso Parkek 
Benson, N. C. 



[esse Coe Parker, Jk 
Wilmington. N. C. 




Linus M. I'akker 
Raleigh, N. C. 




PriiEiP Goddaki) Parkek 
Reading, Mass. 




Wylie Fort Parker 

Goldsboro, N. C. 

A Tfi 




AMES M. Parrott 
Kinston, N. C. 




Robert Hieees Peck 
Morristown, N. J. 



f^'% 



^ 



Courtney VVooten Peele 
La Grange, N. C. 




Grayce Peele 

Rich Square, N. C. 



$ 




I 

Donald Lee Peery 
Raleigh, N. C. 



^1^ 




Alvis Brooks Petty 
Pittsboro. N. C. 




ClAUHE JOSEI'II I'ICKETT 
Spencer, N. C. 




Robert Toms Pigford 
Wilmington, N. C. 




W.NLTER J. PlJANOWSKI 

Schenectady. N. Y. 

GKN 




AIary Nancy Pike 
Concord, N. C. 




^Iary Catherine Potts 
Davidson, N. C. 



935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 







Julius Benjamin Powell Gertrude Mae Pridgen ! Hugh Williams PRiMRosf Chilton Eaton Prouty 

Clinton. N. C. Chapel Hill, N. C. Richmond, Va. \ Chapel Hill, N. C. 

S N ; 2N 





W'm. Walker Prouty 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Lewis Siierkh.i. I'uckett ' 
Asheville, N. C. 




Kathryn T. Ouigley 
Oak Park,~Ill. 

ASA 




Hubert H. Rand 
Raleigh. N. C. 




Claude W. Rankin, Jr. 
Fayetteville, N. C. 

Axn 




John' Clifford Ray 
Hillsboro, N. C. 




William Harris Ray 

Sanford, N. C. 




Hallie Craven Reaves 
Raeford, N. C. 




Edward L. Rehm, Jr. j 
Montclair, N. J. \ 




Ralph S. Rein hart 
.\ltoona. Pa. 




Hubert Bertram Rkssler 
Yonkcrs, X. Y. 




C. Morris Rhodes 
Hendersonville, N. C. 



U N I O R S 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



137 




jA^riis Si,ADE Rhodes, Jr. 
Williamston, N. C. 

niv A 




RoBEKT Y. Rhyne 
Gastonia, N. C. 




Robert B. Richardson 
Reidsville, N. C. 




Haroed E. Robbins, Jr. 

Norwich, Conn. 

K2 




Samuel Irving Roberts 
Bridgeport, Conn. 




Frank B. Rogers 
Rome, Ga. 




Gayle Rogers 

Charlotte, N. C. 




Randolph Macon Rooker 
Norlina, N. C. 




Mary Anna Ross 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 




Roy p. Rosser, Jr. 

Sanford, N. C. 




Irving Ruden 
Far Rockaway, N. Y. 




Robert Phillips Russell 
Asheville,. N. C. 




ASi 



Harold A. Rutter, Jr. 
Andover, Mass. 




Sherrod Salsbury 

High Point, X. C. 




Archibald H. Scales 
Greensboro, N. C. 




Victor A. Schiffer 
New York, N. Y. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




JiiHx W. X. ScHUi.z, Jr. 
New York. N. Y. 





David Hamilton Scott j Sara Jevxaette Seaweu. 

Wilmington, N. C. \ Chapel Hill, N. C. 

A E } X n 




Cabot Sedgwick 

Boston, Mass. 




John L. Shedd 
Lconia, N. J. 




M,iil>l-; Ml i:i'l' \l;i 
Asheville. N. C. 




Joseph Rush Shui.i, 

Charlotte. N. C. 

K A 




EvAXDER Samtel SimI'S0.\ 
Roseboro, N. C. 




Harold Edward Simpson 
Dover, N. C. 




ROSCOE p. SliMPSON 
Roseboro, N. C. 




\ Bex Smith Skinner 
\ Durham, N. C. 

KA 




Thomas Bog Si.ade 
Hamilton. N. C. 

n K A 





1^1* 



William Neville Sloan \ George Edwin Smallev 
Franklin. N. C. ! Chicago, 111. 

X* 





Bert S. S:\iitii : 


KiRBV Smith 


Farmville, N. C. \ 


Houston. Texas 


*Ae 


2N 



U N I O R S 



1035 YACKETY YACK 



139 







M.NKiKTTA Uki.kn Smith \ Mmuuk Hinson Smith Vinsox EvEuiiTT S\riTii : Wii.i.is Ckaitii vSmitii 



Mars Hill, N. C. 



Wagram, N. C. 



Richmond Hill, I,. I. 



Belmont, X. C. 





DuPoNT Snowden <; Jacob Elias Snydek 




Forest Hills, N. Y. 
KA 



Bethlehem, Pa. 



AMES Elmo vSoutiiakd 
Leaksville, N. C. 




Mary Fowler SpExcek 

Carthage, N. C. 

■ZK 




Ua\is IJksaxt Si-ii'j-is. T" 
Norfolk. Va. 




James L. Sprunt, Jr. 

Wilmington, N. C. 

2 AE 




AuTiiuK JJen Stein 
New York, N. Y. 




JuEiAN Steinberg 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

ZBT 




Eeiz.vbeth R. Stoker 

Raleigh, N. C. 




\'ekn.\ T. Stover 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 




John Paul Strother 
Jackson Springs, N. C. 




Irving David Suss 

Newark, N. J. 

TE* 



935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




Carl Whit Sutton 
Richlands. N. C. 



Arthur Woodrow Tayloe 

Aulander, N. C. 

2*E 



Gilbert Smith Taylor 

Valle Crucis, N. C. 

GKN 



J. R. Taylor 

"Ayden, N. C. 




Guy B. Teachey 
Rose Hill, N. C. 




William Grant Ti:\\irj,E 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Ben 




James R. Thomas 
Monroe, N. C. 




J. T. Tu.iMAS 
Greensboro, N. C. 







Tilman Bennett Thomas Wilbur Winston Thomas William C. Thompson 

Broadway, N. C. Rocky Mount, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. 



Foster Brown Thorpe 
Bryson City, N. C. 






Catherine S. Threlkeld 
Asheville, N. C. 

xa 



CiiAki.i:> r.Ki;\T Ti;i:\i.i£u <. Dorothy Louise Tudor 
W'adeslioro, N. C. Albemarle, N. C. 




Jajies W. Turlington 
Fremont, N. C. 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



HI 




Charlotte, N. C. 




TlIKkciN ACKIEI. L'l'CHUUCII 

Apex. N. C. 

2X 




HeiNry Lewis Valk 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 




Jean Van Deusen 
Brooklyn. N. Y. 




Ax ME Smedes Vass 

Raleigh, N. C. 

HB* 




James Melton \ erner 
As'heville. N. C. 




W. Howard Wagner 
Middlesex, N. C. 




^ 



D. J. Walker. Jr. 
Burlington. N. C. 




John A. Walker 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

*K2 




Mack Wallace 
Chapel Hill. N. C. 




Paul Eugene Walsh 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 

* M A 




Wn.LLVM Howard ^^'ANG 
Port Chester, N. Y. 




James L. Wardlaw, Jr. 

Calypso. N. C. 

2*S 




Joseph Winstead Watson 
Rocky jMount, N. C. 




WiLLLAM Watson 

Wilson, N. C. 
K2 




FoY Coleman Watts 
Taylorsville, N. C. 



142 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 




Bill Rhodes Wkavhk 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 




Doris \\'eavi:r 
Lexington, N. C. 




\'an\Vyck Hoke Webb 

Raleigh. N. C. 

2 AE 




Beuxice Latcher Webster 

Leaksville, N. C. 




A-XTIIONV Jouxsox Wesii 
Elizabeth, N. J. 

e K N 




H. Louise Wevher 
Kinston, N. C. 

n B* 




J. II. Whicker 

North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

ATA 




Joshua Alvix White 
Hertford, N. C. 




N'lxcEXT Heath Whitxev \ 
Wakefield. Mass. ] 




Roy E. Wilder, Jr. 

Spring Hope, N. C. 





^ Peter Pescud Williams 
> Raleigh, N. C. 



\'erx()X C. Williams, J: 

lleliane, N. C. 




Fraxk Fries ^^'ILLIX(•,II.\JI 

Winston-Salem. X. C. 

2 A E 




liExj.vMix S. Willis 

Winstnn-Salem. X. C. 
AKE 





TiiOM.\s \\". Wii.sox 
Lawndale, N. C. 



Staxlev Wixborxe, Jr 

Raleieh. N. C. 

K .\ 



JUNIORS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



143 





ps^ 


t^r 


;a» ^ 


HBf 1 


"it/ 






AIairhi-: 1!. \\"i.\:;TEAn 
Ransomville, X. C. 



Slzaxxe B. W'ixstead 
Roxboro, N. C. 



W'li.i.iAjr K. \\'oLTz Clark Harold W'oodburn 

Gastoiiia, N. C. ' Brown's Summit, N. C. 




Charles S. Woodbury 
Springfield, Alass. 




Thomas L. W'orslev. Jr. 
Rockv Mount. N. C. 



Il^ — 

^^^' ||i| 




^^'ILL1A^I R. ^^"oRSLEv. Jr. \ Elizabeth W'allis A\'right 
Tarboro, N. C. j Asheville, N. C. 







[Ienrv \\'right 
Ingold, N. C. 



ChRISTLAN \\'. WVAXT 
Sharon, Pa. 



BiLLV Fraxcis Yaxdell , Lerov Brooks Yarbououch 
Charlotte, N. C. l Jonesboro, X. C. 







Olin Ray Yeager 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 



Frances Eileen Young 
Durham, N. C. 



\'lCT0R ZiMAN 
New York, N. Y. 



Alvin John Zink 
Ballard Vale. Mass. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



JUNIORS 



JUNIORS WITHOUT PICTURES 



Thomas R. Bell 

David P. Bennett 

Perc\' Brown. Jr. 

Ralph L. Bnrgin 

William J. Boone 

John S. Chapman 

Bertha E. Cohb 

Lane C. Coble 

Frances Coffey 

Lyman A. Gotten 

Angus F. Davis 

Harold M. Draper. Jr. 

Richard X. Dnft'y 

E. H. Felix 

Ralph LL Gorham 

Cicero H. Groonie, Jr. 

Robinson B. Hardison 

Abe K. Harris 

Alurray Honeycutt 

R. W. Hupman 

K. B. Isbell 

A". B. Jenkins 

Rebecca F. Jordan 



John M. Jnstice 
Emmet R. Joyce 

-M. G. Kalian 
Robert G. Lewis 

E. B. Lyon 

Leon A. Ale Adams 

A. S. AIcMiUan 

Armistead J. Alaupin 

John C. Alurphey. Jr. 

A. M Page 

H. E. Page 

P. W. Robinson 

W. I'i. Stevenson 

Robert H. Stra}horn. Jr. 

G. T. Stronach 

James J. Sullivan 

Archibald L. Taylor 

Nello L. Teer 

Francis E. Thomas 

George \\ W'heeless 

Earl W. Wolslagel 

G. 'SI. Yoder 

J. L Younginer 



!935 YACKETY YACK 



SOPHOMORES 





K^jf^^ -p j^ j-^^j-vB 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 



OFFICERS 

Joiix Rainev President 

Buxx Hearx J 'ice-President 

Jack Bower Secretary 

George AIacFarlaxd Treasurer 

Marvin Allex Student Council Member 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Reed Sarratt. Chairman. Julien Warren, John Kendrick, William Priestly, Phil 
Kind, John Farmer, Henry Lewis, Ed Herrins;, Rill Daniel. Joe Grier. George 
Underwood. Jerry Kisner, E. G. Goodman. Eli Joyner, \\"il1i(irn Davis, Herbert 
Osterheld, Charles Daniel. Milton Finklestein, 



SOPHOMORES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 





K' .' r.' 'j '.'.T r.- ^"i 




SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Abels, B. C. High Point 

Adelman. Norman. New London, Co 

Aderholt, M, T., Lexington 

Alderman, H. E., New Haven, Con 

Allen, E. M., Wilmington 

Allen, G. G., Kannapolis 

Allen, J. \V., Matthews 

.\llen, R. G., Savannah 

Ambrose, C. M., Elizabeth City 

.\nderson, Fred. Charlotte 

Anderson, G. A., Yanccyville 

Armfield. G. \V., High Point 

Arthur. G. H., Asheville 

Askew, D. E., Snow Hill 

Atkins, B. S., Waynesville 

Attmore, T. B., Washington 

.\ustin, J. W., Wilson 

Ballard, A. S., Jr., Asheville 

Barber, J. F., Asheville 

Barnwell, G, G., Eudeyville 

Barnwell, P, K.. Eudyville 

Barrett, G. W., Ponce, Porto Rico 

Barrett, R, J.. Elizabeth City 

Barrier. H. S., Concord 

Ba.xley, R. D., Wagram 

Dayroff, Frieda, Chapel Hill 

Beard, J, G., Chapel Hill 

■ lender, A. H.. Pollocksville 

Berger. Julius, Wilmington 

Best, P. W., Goldsboro 

Bettes, G. E., Jr.. FayetteviUe 

Biberman. David. New York City 

Bingham. J. P., Lexington 

Blount, M. ()., Greenville, S. C. 

Blow, H, S., Edenton 

Blue, J. F., Parkton 

Uobbitt, Julian, Rocky Mount 

Boddie. W. W., Jr., Charleston, S. 

Bond, J. W., Winchester. Mass. 

Bond, N. W., Lexington, Mass. 

Bonuer, A, B., Kinston 



Boone, J. F.. Columbia. S. C. 
Bosch. J. F., Jr.. Charleston, S, C. 
Bostick, W. M„ Oxford 
Bower, J. C, Lexington 
Bowles, John, Monroe 
Bowne, F, S., Hendersonville 
Brantley, E, C, Danville, Va. 
Braswell, H. E-, McFarland 
Brawley, Bayden, Salisbury 
Breckenridge, Arnold. Chapel Hill 
Broadhurst, E. M,, Mt. Olive 
Broady, Harold, Lowell 
Brown, C. W., Charlotte 
Brown, J, L., Hillsboro 
Brown, R, E., Shelby 
Brunson, W. E., Monroe 
Bruton, J. A,, West End 
Bryan, J. L., LilHngton 
Buck, R. D., Breckenridge, Pa. 
Budz, E. R-, Housatenic, Mass, 
Buffey. Walter, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Bullard, E. W.. Gastonia 
Bullock. J. H,. Henderson 
Burke, J. M.. Mt. Airy 
Burnette. W. S., Whitaker 
Burton, J. M., Spencer 
Brerly, J. E., Lexington 
Caldwell, Bryan, Charlotte 
Campbell, F. W.. Wallace 
Capasse. Frank. Englewood. N. J. 
Carlisle, J. B„ Tarboro 
Carmichael, J. W., Greensboro 
Carr, J. D,, Wilmington 
Carr, M. B., Woodmerc, Long Isl< 
Castelloe. R. B.. Aulander 
Cates, G, H.. Mebane 
Cavin, W. L„ Troutman 
Coy, J, E., Savannah, Ga. 
Chance, C. W., Hillsboro 
Chears, V. T.. Edenton 
Cherry, H. W., Draper 



Clark, H. T., Jr., Scotland Neck 
Clayton, J. W., Winston-Salem 
Clover, W. L., Glencoe, III. 
Cochrane, W. M., Newton 
Coffey, W. H„ Waxhaw 
Cole, H, M,, Carthage 
Cole, R. L., Rockingham 
Combs, S. E., Wilson 
Connell, E. B., Warrenton 
Coogan, Richard, Bryn Mawr, Pa. 
Cook. M. J., Jr., Lenoir 
Cooner, B. R., Asheville 
Cooperstein, J, J., New York City 
Courtney, G. C„ Jr., Lenoir 
Covington, R. C, FayetteviUe 
Cox, R. M., Washington, D. C. 
Craig, R. W„ Durham 
Crawford, J. B., Goldsboro 
Crawford, Vivian, Chapel Hill 
Credle. W. S., Oxford 
Culbreth, C. B., Sledman 
Cummings, M. P.. Reidsville 
Cureton, J. C, Chester, S. C. 
Currin. H. L., Northside 
Dalton. W. R., Jr., Reidsville 
Daniel, C. W.. Durham 
Daniel. W. W.. Wilson 
Daniels, J. M., Lexington 
Daniels, L. B., Chapel Hill 
Dashiell, F. K., Chapel Hill 
Davis, D, W., Goldsboro 
Davis. F. M.. McDonald 
Davis. G. B., Wilmington 
Davis, H. M.. Winston-Salem 
Deaton, W. E-, Warsaw 
D'Elia, A, L., New London, Conn. 
Derricson, J, P., Kewett Square, Pa. 
Dicks, N. C, Rockingham 
Dickson, Paul, Rayford 
Diehl, F. iL, Charlotte 
Dobbins, £. H., Wheeling, W, Va. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SOPHOMORES 




Doggett, L. B., Forest City 

Doster, A. D., Hickory 

Douglas, E. W.. Greensboro 

Dowd, J. W., Raleigh 

Bowling, W, A., New Canaan, Conn. 

Dunham, I^. V., Genesee, N. Y. 

Dunham, \V. G., Winston-Salem 

Easter, H. B., Lexington 

Edwards, Waverly. Princeton 

Eidson, A. L., Chapel Hill 

Elmendorf, J. V. G., Woodbridge, Conr 

Euyel, M. B., Massepequa, N. Y. 

Ennis, T. C, Coats 

Ericson, J. R., Chapel Hill 

Erlanger, M. C, New York City 

Evans. W. F., Carbon 

Eubank, F. W., Hendersonville 



J. D 



Wil 
G. R., Durha 



ngto 



k City 
rk City 



ngton 



Faucette 

Faucette, J. C, Durham 
Feimstere, C. J., Newton 
Ferrando, James, New Y 
Ferrando, Robert, New Y 
Ferrell. J. F., Asheville 
Field, J. E., Greensboro 
Finkelstein, M. A., Wilm 
Finley, J. F., Chattanooga. Tenn 
Fisher, J. J., Houstonville 
Fitzhugh, W. P., Weldon 
Flemming, E. I., Rocky Mount 
Fletcher, J. R., Winston-Salem 
Flynt, G. W., Winston-Salem 
Foister, R. W., Jr., Chapel Hill 
Folger, S. A., Charlotte 
Ford, W. M., Jr., Fairmont 
Fortune, B. F., Greensboro 
Foutouchi, A. H., Tabriz, Persi: 
Frank, Lawrence, Brooklyn, N. 
Fredericks, H. L., Salem, N. J. 
Freeman, D. L-. Ellerbe 
Frink, J. W., Chapel Hill 
Frye, J. R.. Asheville 
Fussel, J. H., Wilmington 



Gamble, D. W., Wa.xhaw 
Gammon, E. G., Jr., Charlotte 
Gardiner, R. M., Germantown, Pa. 
Garrett, J. W., Danville, Va. 
Geary, J. M., Salisbury 
George, D. R., White Plains, N. 
Giles, H. D., Danville, N. C. 
Gillam. M. B., Jr., Windsor 
Gillespie, E. M., Chapel Hill 
Gold, T. B., Shelby 
Goldenthal, E. J., New York City 
Goodes, E. L., Burlington 
Goodman, E. G., Jr., Leland 
Gordon, Sidney, New York City 
Gouger, J. L-, Mooresville 
Grant, E. P., Warrenton 
Grier, J. W., Charlotte 
Griffin, C. .\., Jr., Rocky Mount 
Griffin, E. A., Jr., Sanford 
Griffin, I. C, Williamston 
Grimes, .T. D., Washington, D. C. 
Guntyler. Eugene, Rockaway Beai 



:h, N. Y. 



Hairston, N. G., .\dvance 

Hall, W. T., Jr.. Lexington 

Hamilton, 11. E., Chapel Hill 

Harlow, T. R., Raleigh 

Harriss, Meares, Jr., Wilmington 

Hart, \V. A., Jr., Tarboro 

Harward, R. F., Raleigh 

Hawes, J. R., Chapel Hill 

Hawley, G. H., Jr., Goldsboro 

Hazzard, J. D., Wilmington 

Hearn, Bunn, Jr., Wilson 

Henderson, Archibald, Jr., Chapel Hill 

Hewitt, R. R., Lattimore 

Hicks, R. H.. Rocky Mount 

Hines, R. S., Kinston 

Hogan, J. E., Ellerbe 

Hoggard, M. M., Lewiston 

Hollingsworth, W. R., St. Augustine, Fla. 

Holt, S. S., Graham 

Hopkins, W. W., Durham 

Howard, A. G., Concord 



Howard, Robert, Tarboro 
Howison, R. C, Raleigh 
Hudson, C. C, Jr., Greensboro 
Hulme, F. P., Asheville 
Humphries, T. H., Asheville 
Hunter, H. M., Greensboro 
Hutchins, J. A.. Jr., Winston-Salem 
Huth, C. D., Chicago, 111. 
Hide, A. P., New Haven, Conn. 



Hln 



W. F.. Gr 



Innes. W. A., Rocky Mount 
Ireland, J. E., Amityville 
Jacobs, M. W., Brooklyn, N. 
Jeanes, I. W.. II, Villa Nova, 
Jeffres, C. O., Greensboro 
Jeffres, E. B., Jr., Greensboro 
Johnson, Hudson, .\pex 
Johnson, J. C, Statesville 
Johnson, J. G.. Winston-Salem 
Joyner, T. E., Farmville 
Kahn. B. M., New Bern 
Kahn, E. L., Charlotte 
Kale, J. E., Jr.. Lincolnton 
Kane, H. C, Boston, Mass. 
Kanner, Murray, Sanford 
Keller, Norman, Ellenville. N. 
Kelly, J. J., Yonkers, N. Y. 
Kendrick, J. W., Greensboro 
Kiker, P. J.. Jr., Wadesboro 
Kind, Philip, Jenkintown, Pa. 
King, E. Z., Wilmington 
Kirsch, A. v., Augusta, Ga. 
Kisner, Jeremia, Dorchester, ^ 
Kitner, J. M., Weldon 
Klingman. J. G.. Greensboro 
Knight, J. H., Greensboro 
Kogan, Milton, Newark, N. J 
Koonce. T. B.. Jr.. Jacksonvill 
Koontz, D. J., Welcome 
Krabenbuhl, K. M., Selma 
Lacy, D. M., Rocky Mount 
Lamm, W. T., Jr., Wilson 
Lane, S*. P., Sanford 



SOPHOMORES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



149 




^ r 



MU\ 







Lang. M. E., Willsboro, Pa. 

Lawing, J. R„ Asheville 

Lawther, T. A., Jr., Wilmington 

Leinwand, A. J., Whiteville 

Leon, Goodrich, Irving on tlie Hudson, N. Y. 

Levine, Sidney, Melrose, Mass. 

Lewis, D. E.. Lexington, Mass. 

Lewis, H, W., Jackson 

Lewis, J. D.. Goldsboro 

Lindley, P. C. Greensboro 

Linker, Z. B., Charlotte 

Lipschultz, Daniel, Rockaway Park, N. Y. 

Lipscomb, Nathan, Greensboro 

Liverman, J. H., High Point 

Livingston, P. H., Laurel Hill 

Lloyd, M. H., Chapel Hill 

London, W. E., Rockingham 

Long, T. S., Washington, N. C. 

Longist, F. A., Rocky Mount 

Lorch, H. S., Albemarle 

Love, J. S., Great Neck, N. Y. 

Lovitt, J. I., Savannah, Ga. 

Lynch, Jack, Uree 

Lynch, J. S., Winston-Salem 

Lynch, Ridgway, Asheville 

Lyons. M. A., West End 

McAllister, J. E., Durham 
McCarn, L. W., Kannapolis 
McClelland, W. S., Charlotte 
McCrary, T. J., Goldsboro 
McCullen. J. T., Jr., Clinton 
McDowell, H. L., Scotland Neck 



MacFar 


land, G. 


C, Charlotte 






McGlim 


1, F. C. P., Wynnewood, 


Pa. 


McGowen, H. A., Wilmington 






Mclver, 


Charle 


s, Greensboro 






Mclver, 


W. G. 


, Sanford 






McKee, 


D. K., 


Chapel nm 






McKee, 


E. L.. 


Sylva 






McKee, 


James. 


Raleigh 






MacKer 


idry, G. 


F., New Canaan, 


, Cc 


mn. 


McKnight, W. 


A., Shelby 






McLear 


, W. R 


.. Eagle Springs 







McMuUen, Harry, Jr., Washington 
McNeil, J. S., Fayetteville 
Maher, T. F., Jr., Rodburn, N. J. 
Marsh, J. A., High Point 
Martin, C. C, Charlotte 
Mason, W. E., Greenville, S. C. 
Mason, Y. W., Gastonia 
Maynard, C. M., Kinston 
Maynard, R. E., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Medynski, Julius, Charlotte 
Meekins, G. L., Manteo 
Melvin, L. D., EHzabethton 
Metts, J. V. B., Jr., Raleigh 
Miles, E. S., Jr., Essez Falls, N. J. 
Miller, J. A., Wilmington 
Mitchell, H. L., Draper 
Mitchell, W. C, Greensboro 
Mizelle, J. I., Newport 
Moore, C. L-, Turkey 
Moore, N. F., Bethel 
Moore, R. G., Littleton 
Morris, P. W., New Bern 
Morrison, B. P., Wilson 
Morrison, Harvey, Jr., Monroe 
Moseley, P. W., Kinston 
Motsinger, M. E., Winston-Salem 
Moye, J. W., Raleigh 
Murnick, J. H., Charlotte 
Murray, E- G., Newton 
Myrick, J. F., Greensboro 

Naff, W. H., Charlotte 
Napier, Bennett, Rockingham 
Neal, J. M., Marion 
Neaves, S. A., Elkins 
Neiser, J. B., Oxford, Ohio 
Nicholson, C. P., Pottstown, Pa. 
Noell, C. E., Jr., Durham 
Novich, M. M., Charlotte 

O'Flarherty, T. J., Charlotte 
Oglesby, D. E., Jr.. Farmville 
Oliver, David, Wilmington 
Ormond, R. H., Dover 
Osterheld, H. F., Amityville 



Page, F. C-, Asheboro 
Page, O. H., Rocky Mount 
Parker, J. J., Charlotte 
Parker, M. F., Monroe 
Patterson, C. E., Houstonville 
Patterson, N. T., Chapel Hill 
Pavlakis, John. Chapel Hill 
Peacock, W. S., Chapel Hill 
Peed. C. L., Durham 
Pendergraft, P. D., Chapel Hill 
Percy, Walker, Greenville, Miss, 
Ferryman, O. C, Winston-Salem 
Pickard, D. E., Lexington 
Pinkham, J. R.. Washington, N. C. 
Poindexter, J. E., Warrcnton 

Rainey, J. M., Asheville 
Ramsay, F. P., Chapel Hill 
Ramsay, R. E., Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Raper, E. E., Lexington 
Rasberry, E. A., Jr., Snow Hill 
Ray, J. M., Teer 
Reed, C. S.. Jr., Asheville 
Reeves, W. R., West Englewood. N. 
Eeid. L. C, Charlotte 
Riggsbee, B. H., Carrboro 
Riggsbee, R. L., Durham 
Roberson, C. C. Durham 
Robinson, B. P., Weldon 
Robinson, D. J., Weaverville 
Rodman, O. G., Washington 
Rogers, C. P., Sanford 
Rose, E. E., Chapel Hill 
Rosenthal, R. J., Troy, N. Y. 
Ross, J. A., Charlotte 
Ross. N. E., Chapel Hill 
Rowland, Randolph, Middleburg 
Royal, B. F., Morehead City 
Rucker, P. C, Greensboro 
Russell, J. M., Jr., Canton 

Salisbury, P. L., Scotland Neck 
Sarratt. A. R., Charlotte 
Sasscer, H. S.. L^pper Marboro. Md. 
Satterfield. J. A., Durham 



150 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



SOPHOMORES 







'^BBJ''iHn"'~^"'' --- 



r?; 



m 







Sawyer, W. II., Raleigh 
Sayers, F. W., Corona, N. Y. 
Saylor, Berger, Pfafftown 
Schaeffer, Amos, New York City 
Schehr, Louis, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Scherer, M. L., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Schneider, A. J., Jamaica, N. Y. 
Scott, H. W., Graham 
Seymour, S. W., Apex 
Shaffner, L. deS., Winston-Salem 
Shapiro, Edward, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Sharp, T. A., Reidsville 
Shoaf, E. S., Linwood 
Simmons, Mac, Chapel Hill 
Simms, A. M., Carrboro 
Simpson, A. L., Rock Hill, S. C. 
Singer, M. L., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Skinner, E. F., Greenville 
Skinner, F. B., Hertford 
Skinner, L. C, Jr., Greenville 
Slaving, M. T., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Slotoroff, Sidney, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Smith, E. M., Cliapel Hill 
Smith, R. A., West Jefferson 
Smith, W. H., Goldsboro 
Sniscak, J. L., Lansford, Pa. 
Snively, C. S.. Chapel Hill 
Solomon, S. S., New York City 
Sosnik, R. B., Winston-Salem 
Southerland, C. W., Mt. Olive 
Spainhour, E. S., Jr.. Winston-Sale 
Spence, B. G., Goldsboro 
Spencer, T. M., Concord 
Spies, J. O., Newark, N. J. 
Stallings, H. P., Wilson 
Stallings, J. T., Pinetops 
Stancil, J. R., Smithfield 
Stanbury, G. 1,., Jr., Greensboro 
Stan, Joseph, Lawrence, N. Y. 
Stein, F. L. M., Chicago, 111. 
Stevenson, M. E., Chapel Hill 
Steveson, S. S., Henderson 
Stewart, R. M., Freeport, Pa. 
Stier, A. H., Washington 
Stier, Manuel, Bloomfield, N. J. 



Stoney, G. C Winston-Salem 

Strieker, R. L., Asheville 

Stringfielil, S. L-. WaynesviUe 

Stnddert. T. W.. Washington_ 

Stutts. C. L., Gibson 

Suominer, W. N., Fairfield, Conn. 

Swain, W, S., Winston-Salem 

Tait, 11. J., Scarsdale, X. Y. 

Taylor, B. C, Jr., Mt. Holly 

Taylor, E. R., Chapel Hill 

Taylor, L. T., Mt. Olive 

Teal. J. P., Wadesboro 

Tennille, N. F., Winston-Salem 

Thomas, A. E.. Hyde, Md. 

Thompson, L. W., Woodville 

Thompson, W. A., Aurora 

Thurman, C. H., Rocky Mount 

Tice, W. W., Williamston 

Tobey, B. L., Hubbard Woods, 111. 

Trexler, C. B., Wadesboro 

Trimpey, J. S., Mt. Pleasant 

Troutman, P. G., Addore 

Turner, W. D., Port Washington, N. Y. 

Tyree, O. L., Winston-Salem 

Umstead, F. G., Chapel Hill 

Underwood, G. H., Greensboro 

Uzmann, F. J., Queens Vil., Long Isl., N. Y 

Van Horn. E. C, Winston-Salem 

Venters, E. J., Richlands 

Vick, E. H., Selma 

Vitiello, J. T., Fairfield. Conn. 

Wade, E. L., Draper 

Wagner, P. C, Troutman 

Wagoner, E. L., Jr., Whitehead 

Wagstaff, H, M., Chapel Hill 

Wall, G. R., Siler City 

Wall, M. D., Enfield 

Wallace, Margaret, Chapel Hill 

Waller, O. E., Wilmington 

Walters, A. C, La Grange 

Walton, H. M., Morganton 

Ward, M. C, Spencer 

Warren, D. W.. Jr., Edenton 

Warren, J. K., Trenton 



Warren, S. B., Newton Grove 
Walters, A. V., Scarsdale, N. Y. 
Weaver, F. IL, Aberdeen 
Webb, W. E.. Jr., Statesville 
Weinberg, C. R., Newark, N. J. 
Weinstein, Sidney, New York City 
Wells, E. F., Greensboro 
Witherbee, D. G., Greenville, Miss. 
Wharton, W. D., Greensboro 
Wheat, W. T., Erianger 
Whitaker, Q. M., Indianapolis, Ind 
White, A. F., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
White, E. L., New Haven, Conn. 
Whitney, E. D., Raleigh 
Whitney, P. E., Chapel Hill 
Wiggins, J. C. W., Winston-Salem 
Wilburn, J. N., LiHington 
Wilkinson, E. E., Goldsboro 
Wilkins, W. Y., Tryon 
Willard, S. B., Doylestown, Pa. 
Williams, G. M., Fletcher 
Williams, R. E., Wilson 
Williams, R. R., Jr., Asheville 
Willingham, B. J., Wrightsville Bea 
Wilson, Thomas, Charleston, S. C. 
Winslow, M. T., New York City 
Winstead, Ida, Roxboro 
Winter, D. W., S-ummit, N. J. 
Witherington, Ben, Goldsboro 
Withers, J. P., Raleigh 
Wolfe, J. J., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Womble, W. H., Greensboro 
Woodruff, R. T., Jr., Lakeview 
Woollen, W. S., Chapel Hill 
Wooten, W. H., Kinston 
Wrenn, E. A., Greensboro 
Wright, J. R., Raleigh 
Wyche. Benjamin, Jr., Charlotte 

Yanke, L. A., West Hartford, Conn. 
Yarborough, J. B., Jonesboro 
Yeatman. T. P., Columbia, Tenn. 
Yokely, Raymond. Thomasville 
Young, J. E.. Rocky Mount 

Zimmerman, E. S-., Oiapel Hill 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRESHMEN 




FRESHMAN CLASS 



OFFICERS 

Clyde Mui^lis President 

Hakkv Wooten J 'ice-President 

JosEi'ii Patterson Secretary 

Paul DardEx Treasurer 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

John Tate, Chairman, Eugene Wolfe, David Meroney, Cranmer Henderson, 
Abbott Bailey, Morris Upton, William Leake, Joseph Pardi, Warren Haddaway, 
Cecil Ford, Robert Garland, Bill Seawell, Joseph Rachide, Thomas Burnette, Nick 
Read, Carl Peiffer, Ruth Mengel, Chester Little, Kemp Battle Nye, Morris Fitts, 
Eugene Bricklemyer, John Simpson, Henry Lee. Herbert Goldberg, Herbert Blue- 
thenthal, Joseph Powell, M. Cecil Ernst, John Davison, Hoke F. Shore, Stuart 
:\IcFadden, Gaillard Hahoney. Thomas O'Connell, James Wilson. Stuart Rabb. 



FRESHMEN 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



153 




FRESHMAN CLASS 



Aberly, W. F. 
Abernethy. C. H. 
Acker, H. N. 
Adams, C. H. 
Adams. R. G. 
Albright, W. N. 
Alfson, H. A. 
Allen, D. A. 
Allen, J. H. 
Ames, T. R. 
Amoscate, A. S. 
Anderson, A, E. 
Andrews, C. H., Jr. 
Andrews, G. H. 
Andrews. R. L. 
Andrews, \V. C. 
Angleni, R. A. 
Apple, T. A. 
Armour, E. S. 
Arrington, A. H., Jr 
Atkins, J. J. 
Atwood, C. J. 
Austin, E. J. 
Avery, J. T. 
Ax, G. B. 
Aylett, S. P. 

Baden. H. J., Jr. 
Bailey, A. K. 
Bailey, John 
Baker, J. H. 
Baker, R. \V. 
Ballinger, P. F. 
Ballou, B. C. 
Bannon, B. D. 
Barbee, G. S., Jr. 
Barber, R. E. 
Barfield, W. K. 



Barha 



T. P. 



Barker, E. C. 
Barnes, V. \V. 
Baroff. N. J. 
Bartelman, R. C. 
Bartes, Henry 
Bass, T. E. 
Eateman, J. C. 
Battle. J. P. 
Bayroff. Rosalie 
Beasley. H. B. 
Becker, M. E. 
Beebe. A. B., Jr. 
Benton. C. C, Jr. 
Benton. M. C. Jr 
Berg. R. C. 
Berini, Louis 
Bershak, A. A. 
Betjeman, J. A. 
Bitting. X. D., Jr, 
Blackbur 
Blackmore, W. C. 
Blackwell, C. W. 
Blalock. A. C, Jr 
Blanchard, C. R. 



W. 



Bio 



Abe 



Bloom, J. H. 
Bluestone, H. R. 
Bluethenthal, Herbe 
Blum, T. A. 
Blythe, F. J., Jr. 
Bobroff, S. A. 
Bonds, H. E., Jr. 
Booker, N. B. 
Boone, H. A. 
Boren, W. C., 3rd 
Borum, O. H. 
Boyette, N. G. 



Bragg, J. N. 
Brame. R. L. 
Brandt. R. H. 
Brantley, E. D. 
Branton. J. C. 
Brazen. Louis 
Brett. V. P. 
Bricklemyer, E. 
Brinson. J. R. 
Brodie. Edmund 
Brogden. W. J.. 
Bronitsky. Irvin 
Brooks, C. A. 
Brous, Richard 



Battle 
F. S: 



Bruce. T. X. 


Br 


•umbaugh. \V. 


Bi 


iccolo, G. C. 


B. 


Ilia. T. F. 


El 


illock, B. J. 


Bunting. V. A. 


Bi 


irch. M. F. 


Bi 


irkliL-ad. Fran' 


Bi 


irleson, J. G. 


Burnette, T. P. 


Bi 


■ sh. Jean 


Bv 


ish, June 


B^ 


■num, E. T. 


B> 


•num. R. J. 


Cain. C. W. 


Ca 


lin, Sydney 


Caldwell, E. E. 



Caldw 


ell. 


J. D. 


Callister. 


K. C. 


Callow 


■ay. 


W. E. 


Callun 


1. \V. L. 


Calver 


t, J 


. S., Jr 


Camer 


on, 


J. H. 


Campbell. 


E. 1. 


Canad 


ay. 


C. C. 


Capps. 


E. 


U. 


Caprio 


, E 


:. A. 


Carey, 


T. 


J. 


Carr, 


\\'. 


F.. Jr. 


Carrol 


, R. 


E. 


Cashw 


ell. 


G. 


Gates, 


F. 


C. 


Chaike 


n. Marvin 


Chestn 


utt. 


J. F. 


Childn 


:ss. 


J. W. 


Clark, 


R. 


D. 


Clark. 


W. 


K. 


Clark. 


\V. 


F. 


Claypo 


ole. 


J. S., . 


Clingn 


Lan, 


J. P. 


Coan, 


J. ■ 


W. 


Cochra 


:ne. 


F. R., 


Coffey. 


C. 


R. 


Coffey, 


T. 


S. 


Coffin, 


E. 


F., Jr. 


Collins 


, K 


. N. 


Collins 


. S. 


C. 


Combs 


, Jacqueiin 


Conley 


. H 


[all 


Cordon, T 


. L. 


Coug 


Len 


our, W. 


Cowan 


, T. 


, O. 


Craig, 


Newton 


Craige. 


Archibald 



Creech, J. L. 
Crew, W. L. 
Crooks, R. C, Jr. 
Crowell. C. \. 
Crowell, I. F. 
Currie. R. B. 

DWscensio. P. T. 
Dalton, R. P. 
Danish. R. W. 
Darden. P. C, Jr. 
Davenport, J. P. 
Davenport. P. E. 
Davis, J. E. 
Davis. J. L., Jr. 
Davis, \V. J. 



W. 



Da 

Davison, J. N. 
Dean, R. L. 
De Gray, E. J. 
De Vito, E. C. 
Decker, D. B. 
Dees, J. P. 
Denning. J. H. 
Dicks, R. S. 
Dillon, H. E. 
Ditt. A. H. 
Di.xon. P. W. 
Dowd. R. N. 
du Four, R. D. 
Dudley, Leightoil 
Duff, F. F. 
Dunlap, W. R. 

Eberhart, P. M. 
Eckert, W. A. 
Edens, E. M. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRESHMEN 




Edwards, Kenneth 


Fries. C. H., Jr. 


Guelker. J. M. 


Ehringhaus, Haughton 


Fulghum, T. A. 


Gwynn. D. E. 


Eichhorn, R. D. 
Eller, A. H., Jr. 
Ellis, J. H. 
Ellison, R. E. 
Elwell, A. N. 


Fulton. J. C. 
Furchgott, R. F. 
Futrelle, C. L. 


Hackey, J. A., Jr. 
Haddaway, W. M.' 
Hagey. R. H. 


Gaddy. Phil 


Haines. W. C. 


Ernst,' M. C. 
Essey, L. J. 
Eure. C. R. 


Gathing, H. L. 
Gallagher. D. L. 
Gant, J. F.. Jr. 


Hall. A. S. 
Hall. A. W., Jr. 
Hall. T. E. 


Evans. C. A. 
Everett, E. H. 
Everett, W. N., 3rd. 
Everhart, C. H. 
Exum, W. W. 

Fackner, W. P. 
Falk, R. W. 


Gardener, L. D. 
Gardner, R. A. 
Garland, R. F. 
Gaydos, A. J. 
Gibbons, J. J. 
Gifford, J. G. 
Gilbert, R. U. 
Gillian. E. B. 


Halsey. W. B. 
Hamilton. A. B. 
Hamlin, E. J. 
Hamrich, H. L. 
Handcock, R. P. 
Handcock. S. P. 
Hard. S. B. 


Farlow, W. L. 


Gilmore. C. W. 


Hardison. L. L. 


Farthing, W. A., Jr. 


Glenn. J. K. 


Harrelson. Burnes 


Fast, S. W. 


Glenn, J. L. 


Harriman. J. K. 


Feimster, S. A. 


Goldberg, H. A. 


Harris. R. L. 


Feldman, Morton 


Gooding, F. G., Jr. 


Harrison, W. S. 


Fendley, M. L. 


Gordon, Abraham 


Harvey, H. F. 


Ferguson, F. W. 


Gordon, J, E. 


Harwitz, Norman 


Fidel. George 


Gove, J. R. 


Haskett, M. B. 


Fields, B. T. 


Cover, A. McG. 


Hasty, J. B. 


Fields, W. C. 


Graham, R. H., Jr. 


Hauser. Bertram 


Finberg. B. E. 


Gramms, F. H. 


Hauves. Hawfield 


Fitts, N. C. 


Grant, H. B. 


Hawfield. S. G.. Jr 


Flanders, Nancy 


Grantham, J. C. 


Herd. G. A. 


Flannigan. E. G. 


Graves. G. C. 


Hecht, Morris 


Flynt, S. R. 


Green, E. L., Jr. 


Hedrick, J. E. 


Foltz, P. O. 


Green. R. E. 


Hedrick, R. W. 


Ford, G. C. 


Greer. J. E. 


Heller. R. P. 


Foreman, J. B. 


Greason, R. N. 


Helms. W. A, 


Fowler, B. V. 


Gregory, T. F. 


Hcndel, Lawrence 


Fox, J. C. 


Griffin, R. D. 


Henderson, C. H. 


Francis, J. S. 


Grimes, C. W. 


Henderson, D. E. 


Frank, W. T. 


Grovcr, M. L. 


Hendrickson, E. H 


Frazier, H. L. 


Grubb, F. E. 


Hendrix, C. W. 



Henggi, R. R. 


Johnson. Wm. D. 


Henry. M. E. 


Jonas. J. F. 


Heywood, F. D. 


Jones. C. E. 


Hines, T. N. 


Jones. E. L. 


Hinkle. C. G. 


Jones. G. T. 


Hinklc. H. W. 


Jones. J. A. 


Hinkle. Lawrence 


Jones. R. G. 


Hobbs. C. E.. Jr. 


Jones. R. J., Jr. 


Hodges, F. E. 


lones. S. W. 


Hodges. H. H. 


Jones. W. E. 


H offer. W. L. 


Jordan. W. S.. J 


Holland, W. R.. Jr. 


.Joyce. J. A. 


Hollaway, M. L. 


Joyce. T. C. 


Hooke. Robert 


Julian, M. S. 


Horton. R. K. 


Tuliber. E. B. 


Howard, F. P. 


Jurnez. R. C. 


Howard, I. N. 




Howard, M. L. 


Kalmanoff. Irving 


Howard, R. L. 


Kaluk. N. S. 


Howe, R. R. 


Kanner. Lester 


Hoyt. R. F. 


Keel, P. G. 


Hudick. Andrew 


Keeney. R. C. 


Hudson. W. P. 


Kellum, I. J. 


Tlumpbries. J. W. 


Kelly, T. H. 


Hunt, R. L., Jr. 


Kerr. J. E. H. 


Hunter, C. N. 


King, L. M. 


Hunter, }. S. 


Kirchman, R. E. 


Hussey. H. S.. Jr. 


Kirschner. Emanu 




Kirven. J. D., Jr 


Idol. J. W. 


Kiser. G. A. 


Ingram. T. C. 


Klein. L. C. 


Isaacs, E. S. 


Konifal, A. S. 


Israel, A. G. 






La Roque. W. D 


Jackson, A. W. 


Lambert. B. 


Jagar, E. L. 


Larsen, J. R. 


James, D. W. 


Laskey. J. I. 


James, Wm. C. 


Lassittr. H. A. 


James. Wm. D. 


Lassiter. Jesse 


Jamel, M. H. 


Lawrence. M. V. 


Johnson, B. R. 


LeGrand, H. E. 



FRESHMEN 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



155 




I.tacb. W. C. 
Leak. J. A. 
Leake. \V. S. 
Leaf.irJ. R. F. 
Lee. IL D. 
Lee. V. S. 
Leibfried, J. M. 
Lentz, R. L.. .Tr. 
Lester. B. S. 
Levine, George 
I^evitt. W. H. 
Lewis, J. A. 
Lindsay. L .\.. Jr. 
Lindsay. .T. A. 
Link. r. F. 
Levin, T. L. 
Linville, R. W. 
Lipton, M. M. 
Little, C. C. 
Llewellyn. K. O. 
Lloyd, H. B. 
Lockhart, E. M. 
Lockhart, J. G. 
Long, J. A. 
Lorberbaum, Leon 
Love, J. T. 
Lowdermilk, S. C. 
Lube, H. J. 
Lyon, W. P. 

McBride, W. S. 
McCandless, C. E. 
McCarthy, E. F. 
JlcCanley, W. M. 
McColl, W. C. 
McCoy. R. F. 
McDevett, C. W. 
McDevitt, .L B. 
McDonald. F. H. 
McDonald, J. A. 



McDonald, M. M. 
McFadden. S. P. 
McGalliard. E. A. 
McGirt, M. G. 
McGirt, M. R, 
McGowan. \V. T.. 
Mclnnes, R. C. 
Mcintosh, C. E., J 
McKay, M. J. 
McKee, M. O. 
McKoy. A. M. 
McLean, W. D., 1 
McManlies, R. T. 
McNulty, C. F. 
McRae, .T. A.. Jr. 
McWhirter, J. M. 
Macdonald. W. K. 

Maffitt, B. C, Jr. 
Magill, R. N. 
Maglione, H. B. 
Mahoney, Gaillard 
Malanga. G. A. 
Mallard, J. F. 
Mallison, W. C. 
Malone, W. A. 
Mangum, A. M. 
Mann, M. L. 
Manning, C. S. 
Marin, L. L., Jr. 
Martin, J. D. 
Martin, J. S. 



Ma 



F. H. 



Massingill, M. E. 
Matthews, J. L., 
Manter, W. J. 



Means. P. B. 
Mebane, E. H. 



Mehlman. Marvin 
Melvin, C. r. 
Melvin, L. F., Ji 
Mengil, R. E. 
^leroney, D. \V. 
Merrifield, G. E., 
Merritt, J. H. 
Merritt, R. L. 
Mewborn, G. L. 
Miles, W. A.. Jr. 
Miller, L. W. 
Miller, \V. L 
Miller, W. M. 
Millis, W. B. 
Mitchell. B. S. 
Mitchell, R. M. 
Monroe, L. A. 
Montsinger, V 
Moore, J. P. 
Moore, M. L. 
Morgan, J. R. 
Moritz, C. H. 
Moskovvitz. Se 
Moss, J. M. 
Mulene, P. R. 



M. 



Muller. R. \ 
Muller, J. R 
Mullis, C. 1 
Munch, M. I 
Myers, Bruci 
Myers, T. E 

Nachtn 

Nahiki: 

Neal, ." 

Neily. 

Neville 

Noyes, 

Nye, 1< 



Robert 
. L. 



O'Brien, T. F. 
O'Connell. T. C. 
O'Herron. E. M.. Jr 
Dates, C. C. Jr. 
Olive, L. S. 
Oliver, Edward 
Orzack, E. S. 
Osborn, J. W. 
Osborne. A. IL 
Ott, J. H. 
Outean, E. G. 

Page, C. E., Jr. 
Page, S. A. 
Palmer, E. J. 
Palmer, J. P. 
Pardi, J. A. 
Parker, D. H. 
Parker. J. M. 
Parker, M. F. 
Parker, S. H. 
Parker. S. L., Jr. 
Parnell. R. L 
Parrish. F. M., Jr. 
Parsons, P. .\.. Jr. 
Partin. W. B. 
Patrick, G. B. 
Patterson, J. F.. Jr. 
Peacock. J. E. 
Peacock, J. H. 
Peebles, J. B. 
PeifFer. C. D. 
Percy. L. P. 
Perkins. R. T. 
Perry, A. W. 
Petrea, O. A. 
Petrie, W. M. 
Philips, J. K. 
Phillips, G. B.. Jr. 
Phillips, W. G. 
Physioc, J. U. 



Pickard, J. G. 
Pitts, J. J., Jr 



PI 



\v. c. 



Polinski, J. J. 
Pollock, Raymon( 
Poole, H. R. 
Pope, M., Jr. 
Porter, E. G. 
Poteat. J. P. 
Potter, B. L. 
Potts, R. D.. Jr. 
Powell, J. H. 
Powers, O. ^^.. 
Pressly, J. S. 
Price, J. H. 
Pueg, G. O. 
Puig, C. P. 
Pullen, F. U. 
Putney, R. H. 

Rabb, S. W. 
Rachide, J. J. 
Radjunas, S. E. 
Ramsay, J. E. 
Rankin, E. R. 
Rasberry. F. P. 
Ray. A. M.. Jr. 
Read, N. C. 
Readling. W. M. 
Redfern. G. A. 
Reed, R. C. 
Raid, C. H., Jr. 
Reynolds, P. B. 
Rice, Glenn 
Rice, Harold 
Richardson, E. i 
Riddle, J. O. H. 
River, J. T. 
Robertson, Billy 
Robinson, C. O. 



FRESHMEN 




Robinson, G. S. C. 
Rodgers. H. B. 
Rodman. Clark 
Rogers, E. T. 
Rogers, F. B., Jr. 
Rosenbaum, H. J. 
Rosenbery, Harry, Jr 
Ross, F. H., Jr. 
Roth, N. B. 
Rountree, C. S- 
Rouse, J. E. 
Rowley, J. W. 
Rubin, Leonard 
Rudisill, J. S-., Jr. 
Russ, D. P. 
Ruth, E. B. 

Sanford, C. L. 
Saposnek, J, M. 
Sarasohn, J. J. 
Saunders, S. W. 
Savin. M. D. 
Sawyer, W. L. 
Schaper, W. L. 
Schehr, Milton 
St:herer, Fred 
Schullinger, Milton 
Schanuckler, Larry 
Seawell, E. H. 
Sexton, V. G. 
Seymour, R, R. 
Shaffer, M. L. 
Shapiro, Leonard 
Share, Abie 
Sharpe, C. J. 
Shaw, C. A. 
Sheffield, B. C. 
Shingleton, W. W. 
Shmurak, S. M. 



Shore 
Shuln 



W. I. 
n, Richard 
W. E. 



V. L. 
Simpson, D. M. 
Simpson, J. 1 
Simpson, V. L- 
Sinclair, C. S. 



Skii 



F. C. 



Slicer, D. H. 
Sloop, J. L. 
Smart, A. E. 
Smith, G. G., J 
Smith, B. R. 
Smith, D. J.. J: 
Smith, J. M.. J 
Smith, J. T. 
Smith, M. E., J 
Smith, N. M. 



ith, R. B. 



Smith, W. H. 
Snow, J. K. 
Snyder, Nathaniel 
Sobelson, Stanley, Jr 
Southerland, S. D. 
Sponger, H. M. 
Sparrow, R. S. 
Spear, Louise 
Speid, O. P. 
Spilke, L. S. 
Spivey, T. O. 
Sprinkle, R. 
Stanford, G. W. 
Stanber, W. E., Jr. 
Stemgrol, H. C. 
.Stephenson. W. H. 
Stewart, M. B. 



Stokes, O. R. 
Stone, F. F. 
Stone, K. C. Jr. 
Stovall, H. W., Jt 
Stover, B. J. 
Stroud, B. H. 
Stutts, J. L. 
S^mmerlin, B. A. 
Surratt, E. C. 
Suttif, J. H. 
Sutton, F. J., Jr. 
Sutton, J. P. 
Swain, G. L. 



Taff, D. T 
Tankerslay 
Tate, J. A. 
Taylor, J. P. 
Taylor, W. J. 
Teague, D. M. 
Teague, W. G. 
Terhune, W. J. 
Titor, F. A. 
Thomas, G. G. 
Thomas, J. M., 
Thomas, R. M. 
Thompson, J. B 
Thompson, J. L. 
Thorp, D. J. 
Tison, S. S. 
Trinholm, T. H. 
Trugman, Jack 
Turbeville, G. E. 
Turk, Leopold 
Turner, R. R. 
Tushnett, T. P. 



W. 



Uelman, 
Umstead, 



F. E. 



Umstead, J. W. 
Underdown, V. K. 
Urmston, B. E. 
L'ssery, E. T., Jr. 

Van Every, D. H. 
Van Hecke, J. M. 
Vickers, C. W. 
Voncanon, F. W. 

Wagar, G. K. 
Wagoner. M, L- 
Wakely, W. E., Jr. 
Walbon, D. G. 
Walker, H. H. 
Walker, R. P. 
Walker, Warren 
Wall, F. B. 
Walston, Stuart 
Ward, J. H. 
Warner, R. L. 
Watson, E. H. 
Watson, Ivey, Jr. 
Watson, J. W. 
Watson, R. N. 
Watt, R. L. 
Waugh, W. H. 
Wayneck, D. T. 
Weaver, L. G. 
Webber, J. N. 
Werslrod, F. G. 
Werslrod, L. M. 
Wells, J. J. 
Wells, L. W. 
WeltschelT, A. V. 
Wesson. R. D. 
White. H. E. 
White, J. S. 
White, W. C. 



White, W. T. 
Whitenack, W. F. 
Whitfield, E. N. 
Whitlocfc, D. W. 
Wiggins, J. L. 
Wilder, W. E. 
Wilkins, R. H. 
Williams, A. L. 
Williams, J. M. 
Williams, M. E. 
Williard. G. D. 
Willingham, E. W. 
Wilson. G. W. 
Wilson, J. P. 
Wilson, T. E. 
Wilson, W. G. 
Winget, A. K. 
Winkler, B. M. 
Winstead, K. G.. Jr 
Winters, J. L. 
Wolfe, C. B. 
Wolfe. E. P. 
Wolfe, J. R. 
Woodard, W. C. 
Woods, P. H. 
Woody, M. E., Jr. 
Wooten, H. C, Jr. 
Worrall, C. A. 



Yeomans, J. ] 
Young, G. L. 
Young, J. R. 
Yount, D. L. 
Yount, E. M. 

Zauker, R. G. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



MEDICAL 




ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 

Edwix William Phifer, Jr. President 

Hubert Patterson J'ice-Prcsidcnt 

RoLAXD ZeiglER Secretary-Treasurer 

Fred Patterson- Student Couiieilinaii 



Glenn Best 



Program C oiiiinittce : 
Fred Austin 



Huffh McAllister 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 

SECOND YEAR CLASS 

F. 1). Austin, G. F. Best, E. B. 
Cannon, 'Si. S. Clark, F. K. Edel- 
son, Frank Edmondson, Jr.. 1). B. 
Fox, T. A. Henson, Koliert E. 
Humphrey, Carl White Jones, Frank 
.\. Jones, C. H. Kapp, Morris Kras- 
ney, Hugh A. McAllister. J. C. Mc- 
Curry, Julian H. Meyer, Dorothy 
Faye Norman, Fred G. Patterson. 
H. C. Patterson, J. C. Peele, E. W. 
Phifer, H. M. Pickard. L ^L She- 
vick. Walker Stamps, ^L E. Street. 
W. K. Swann, Jr.. Paul O. Schal- 
lert, 11. S. Willey, Jr.. McChord 
Williams, R. T. Williams. W. H. 
Wilson, Roland F. Zeigler. 



MEDICAL 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



159 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 

FIRST YEAR CLASS 

H. H. Baird, Samuel Balis. S. W. 
Barefoot, B. C. Barnes, W. E. 
Brown, F. L. Byerly, AI. J. Carson, 
J. H. Cox, J. \V. Culbertson, L. 
Esbinsky, T. B. Gray, Robert H. 
Green, E. M. Hoyle. William Har- 
ris, T. F. Henley, Alerine H. Henry, 
Thomas Holt, Dorothy L. Insley, L. 
L. Joyner, J. G. Jurfees, S. S. Lang- 
sam, W. H. Lassiter, D. H. Leeper, 
W. G. Lewis, G. T. McLamb. R. M. 
McMillan, L. P. Mitchell, Theodore 
Pollock, Laura Ross, J. H. Saunders, 
W. C. Scott, Fries Shaffner, F. S. 
Sluder, M. B. Smith, T. B. Spencer, 
Otto S. Steinreich, J. H. Stimson, 
J. G. Tillery, J. E. Wey, A. L. Wil- 
kerson, Sam A. \Mlkins, R. N. Wil- 
son, Jr. 




'^-vV^ 



C^>Y^ 



FIRST YEAR CLASS OFFICERS 

S.\M WiLKiNS Pn-sidcnt 

JiMMV Cox ricc-Prcsideiif 

Walter Browx Secretary-Treasurer 

SECOND YEAR CLASS OFFICERS 

Howard Wilson President 

Walker Stamps Vice-President 

Tom Henson Secretary-Treasurer 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



LAW 




ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 

Herbert H. Taylor, Jr. President 

John C. W'essell, Jr. I 'ice-President 

Graham F. Trott Secretary-Treasurer 

William S. Markham, Jr. Student Council Representative 

THIRD YEAR CLASS OFFICERS 

Louis C. Skinner President 

Robert E. Floyd Vice-President 

Dorothy Daniels Secretary-Treasurer 



LAW SCHOOL 

THIRD YEAR CLASS 

J. B. Adams, C. B. Allen, J. R. 
Barefoot, J. W. Beaman, J. L. Carl- 
ton, A. W. Cowper, Dorothy Dan- 
iels, Leonard Eisenberg, B. E. Ellis- 
berg, R. E. Floyd, L. G. Greer, P. 
W. Hairston, Jr.. T. A. Henry, W. 
M. Jarrell. A. M. Jenkins. J. R. Jen- 
kins, Jr., J. A. Kleemeier, E. D. Ku- 
kendall, Jr., ^L (). Lee, J. B. Long, 
W. S. Markham. Jr.. G. A. O'Han- 
lon, W. F. Olmstead, J. C. Rutledge, 
'SI. B. Sewell. P. J. Seligson, W. V. 
Shepherd, L. C. Skinner, H. H. Tay- 
lor, Jr., G. F. Trott, G. D. Vick, Jr.. 
O. H. Weeks, J. C. Wessell, Jr., E. 
C. Willis, J. G. Zaglin. 

SECOND YEAR CLASS 

R. AL Albright, H. Q. Alexander, 
F. L Anderson, ]\L V. Barnhill, Jr., 
B. B. Blackwelder, W. R. Booth, 
B. L Boyle, B. B. Bryan, A. S. 
Gate, F. St. C. Clark, G. B. Clark, 
H. G. Connor, Jr., F. T. Dupre, Jr., 
L. H. Fountain. R. M. Gambill, J. 
S. Gorham, Jr., W. C. Harris, Jr., 
R. S. Howard, W. R. Jones, W. O. 
Jordan, E. B. Kahn, J. D. Leak, 
T. H. Leath. J. T. Manning, D. W. 
Markham, J. B. Mason, Grady Mer- 
cer, W. T. Minor, Jr., F. M. Parker. 



LAW 



LAW SCHOOL 

T. L. Parsons, C. A. Penn, Jr., P. 
R. Rankin, R. R. Reynolds, C. G. 
Rose, Jr., 1). R. Seawell, W. W. 
Seymour. E. C. Smith. H. B. Stein, 
X. .\. Townsend, Jr., I. B. Tucker. 
Jr., J. R. Wall. D. B. Ward, C. St. 
C. Weeks, Franklin \\'ilson. 

FIRST YEAR CLASS 

A. B. Andrews, Jr.. E. C. Bagwell, 
Jr., C. C. Bennerr, H. K. Bennett 
W. T. Britt, E. D. Broadhurst, J 
G. Carpenter, Jr., J. W. Copeland 
O. \\'. Clayton, J. L. Cordon, U. S 
Dunn, J. C. Ehringhaus, Jr., A. J 
Ellington, E. D. Fysal, R. W. Gar- 
diner, H. W. Garvin, C. F. Gold, 
Jr., J. B. Grant, E. E. Griffin, Jr., 
F. G. Henderson, Jr.. J. B. Higby, 
S. H. Hines, R. C. Holt, John In- 
nes, Dudley Jennings, Martin Liv- 
ingston, F. C. Litten, W. R. Mc- 
Guine, W. A. Mace, J. D. Mallonee, 
Jr., J. D. Alanning, Jr., J. E. Mer- 
ritt, P. F. Mickey, E. A. Morgan, 
B. H. Neville, E. B. Peacock, Mor- 
ton Pearlstine, H. H. Power, W. P. 
Purrington, J. S. Owen, W. B. Rod- 
man, O. M. Scrivner, R. J. Som- 
mers, S. J. Stern, Mrs. G. J. Wat- 
son, V. H. Weathers, W. T. Whit- 
sett, C. L. Wilhelm, J. H. Williams, 
S. P. W^illiams, K. W. Young. 




SECOND YEAR CLASS OFFICERS 

Fr.^nk Wilsox President 

Fr.xnk M. Parker J'icc-Presidoit 

Fr.\nk Ci<.\Rk Secretary 

Irving Boyle Treasurer 

FIRST YEAR CLASS OFFICERS 

R.\LPH G.\RDXER President 

H. K. Bennett Vice-President 

F. C. Litten Secretary 

Mark S. Dunn Treasurer 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



PHARMACY 




A. M 
T. W. 



Mary 
W. F 
D. C. 
R. S. 



Loam 
H. C. 

\V. T 



ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 
, Dean President 

Tyson Student Council Representative 

SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

Ai,icE Bennett President 

. Matthews Vice-President 

PuRCELL Secretary 

BuNN Treasurer 

JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

IE Gilbert, Jr President 

Reaves Vice-President 

. Glass, Jr. Secretary-Treasurer 



PHARMACY SCHOOL 

SENIORS 

Mary Alice Bennett, R. S. Bunn. 
H. C. Chapman, R. W. CoUette, W. 
A. Huntley, W. F. Matthews, J. 
D. .Mitchell, D. C. Purcell, M. W. 
Stephens, L. N. Womble, J. \'. 
Woodard. 

JUNIORS 
P. A. Brame, E. C. Buchanan, A. 
M. Dean, L. Gilbert, Jr., W. T. 
Glass, Jr., Wm. A. Hayes, Wm. C. 
Lewis, G. AL McLean, A. E. Mil- 
lis. J. A. Mitchener. H. T. Aiurrell. 
Mary Nancy Pike, H. C. Reaves. 
L. AL Reinhardt. 

SOPHOMORES 
R. E. Bullard, E. U. Capps, F. 
H. Cornwith, H. S. Fox, G. F. 
Johnson, H. J. Kee, Wm. F. Lynch, 
J. I. Matthews, H. E. Smith, J. D. 
Smith, Wm. J. Smith, E. V. Steph- 



PHARMACY 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



163 



PHARMACY SCHOOL 

enson, J. W. Tyson. II. ( ). Thomp- 
son, C. W. Waller, J. W. Watson, 
J. A. Way, Jr., P.. V. Woodard. 

FRESHMEN 

R. G. Adams, S. D. Aydlett, 
Ernestine Ray Barber, S. R. Bob- 
roff, C. A. Brooks, T. N. Bruce. 
B. J. Bullock, Jean Bush, June 
Bush, C. W. Cain, Sidney Cain, 
R. E. Carroll, Joseph Cameron, J. L. 
Creech, C. ^I. Crowell. J. E. Davis. 
Kenneth Edwards. C. L. Futrelle. 
Phil Gaddy, \\m. B. Halsey, A. W. 
Jackson, G. A. Riser. P. F. Link. 
T. L. Linn, L. A. Monroe, Alaggie 
Lou Moore. K. B. Nye, C. C. Oates, 
Jr., C. E. Page. ^linnie Ferol Park- 
er, Marcelus Pope, Jr., J. S. Pressly, 
J. S. Rudisill. B. C. Sheffield. W. C. 
Simmons. O. R. Stokes. ^L L. 
W'agoner, R. X. Watson, L. G. 
Weaver. L. \\\ Wells. R. H. Wil- 
kins. 




DANCE COMMITTEE OF THE PHARMACY SCHOOL 
XvAL ^^■oMBLE. J. D. Smith. Harkv Murrell. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICER 

I. D. Smith President 

H. S. Fox J'ice-Presidefit 

E. X. Stephexsox Secretary-Treasurer 

FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 

C. M. Crowell President 

Iu.N"E Bush Vke-President 

C. E. Page Secretary-Treasurer 




INAUGURATION OF PRESIDENT SWAIN— 1836 



THE FOLLOWING PAGES CONSTITUTE A SECTION 
KiiO'iCii as Booh niiinhcr three or 




BEING THAT PORTION" OF THE BOOK DEVOTED WHOLLY TO 

THE PRESENTATION OF THE HUMOROUS AND UNIQUE 

ANTICS AND SO FORTH ABOUT THE CAMPUS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



CAMPUS 




lOt^J. 'Su^Oi.JiSS,^~jK^^~\ 



CAMPUS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



167 




VlCTORlOUb A?Z P2".'.'A5DSD 



<»- 



pOUCE ESCORJ 



CChCA S'.:K~-iii j5'RKL\'ES 



c^^-^-^ 




y\^ 




DEPARTL'RE OF STUDEXTS FOR THE Cl\ IE \\ AR— lS(,0-hl 



THE FOLLOWING PAGES CONSTITUTE A SECTION 
Knoivn as Book number four or 




BEING THAT PORTION OF THE BOOK DEVOTED ENTIRELY TO 

THE PRESENTATION OF THE VARIOUS ACTIVITIES OF THE 

SERIOUS SIDE OF THE CAMPUS LIFE 



170 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ACTIVITIES 




ALL-AMERICAN 1 934 YACKETY YACK 



Under the editorship of Alex Andrews the Yacketv Yack for 1934 set a 
new standard of attainment for yearbook pubhcation at the University. His edi- 
tion won nationwide recognition as a book of excellence. Having been judged a 
book of such outstanding merit it was avvardetl an "All Amt-rican Honor Rating'" 
by the National Scholastic Press Association, an honor which was shared by only 
one other Annual published by a school of the same size. To the forerunner of 
this volume goes the distinction of having been the first North Carolina yearbook 
to gain that high recognition significant of preeminence in the whole field of col- 
legiate publications, and so to ex-editor Andrews and the staff of the 1934 Y.\ci<.- 
ETY Yack go the congratulations of the staff of this book. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



PUBLICATIONS 




YACKETY YACK 



R. r>. Drane, Editor 

The 1935 Yackety Yack is in- 
tended to be an accurate pictorial 
history of the life at the University 
of Xorth Carolina during the past 
year. The material presented here- 
in is simple and modest, depicting 
as nearly as possible a true "Caro- 
lina" atmosphere. The ''History of 
the L'niversity'' theme was employed 
to add the sentimental value and 
traditional quality which it suggests. 

Beside publishing a permanent 
record of the happenings of the past 
year, it has been the goal of the 



staff to give to the student body a 
brief illustrated history of the school. 
Such a theme was not chosen merely 
as a departure from the convention- 
al type of design, but as a presenta- 
tion of the important, though gross- 
ly neglected story, that each "Son 
of Carolina" should learn and Imlil 
in esteem. 

If the historic theme is imjires- 
sive, it is due to the kind help of 
two worth} alumni, whose loyalty 
to their .\lma Mater has been a 
fine example of "Carolina Spirit" 
. . . Dr. Archibald Henderson and 
Dr. R. D. ^^•. Connor. Though 
their interest and advice the pre- 
sentation of this accurate, though 
unique theme was made possible. 
Also the unfailing work of Mr. 
Kenneth Whitsett of the Pictorial 
Engraving Co. and Mr. Frank Flem- 
ing and Mr. J. Hanes Lassiter (if 
the Queen City Printing Co. pre- 
vented the publishing of this book 
from being the proverbial night- 
mare experienced by college annual 
editors. 

With the expanding size of the 
Universitv's roster there has devel- 




.\. H. B-\HXsox, Bus. Mgr. 

oped among the students a loss of 
interest in the worthy and deserving 
traditions so dear to true and loyal 
L'niversity men. Therefore, it is 
hoped that this volume of thi; Yack- 
ety Yack will ever be treasured and 
will increase in value to its own- 
ers as a reminder of the "Carolina 
Spirit" that gripped them during 
their under-graduate days at Chapel 
Hill. 

R. B. DRANE, 
Editor. 



PUBLICATIONS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



173 



YACKETY YACK 
STAFF 



BnB Drane 

Agnew Bahnson 
Ci.ArnE Rankin _ 



Editor-in-Chic] 

..Business Managi'r 
MiHUniinn EdiSi'r 



YACKETY YACK BUSINESS STAFF 
A. H. Bahnson, ]R.-.Busmess Manager 

Ned McAllister Advertising Manager 

Joe GriER -iss't. Business Manager 

Parks Austin__. JwV. Business Manager 

Bernard Davis, J. H. Howell, Sey- 
mour Moskowitz, Rolrert Sosnik, Robert 
Eisenberg. Drew Martin, Jake Snyder, 
fohn Tate. 

EDITORIAL 

Senior Class: Fred Weaver, Division 
Head, Sterling Brown, Huliert Haywood, 
Joe Patterson, Bill Scntt. 

Other Classes: Henry Lewis, Division 
Head, George Allen, Claude Brown, Roy 
Crooks, Alex Grover, Bill Jordan, Fer- 
dinand Weisbrod. 

Organisations: Irving Suss, Division 
Head, S. B. Bradley, Dwight Brown. 

Photography: Frank Willingham, Di- 
vision Head, Don Becker, Marvni Chaiken, 
John Chapman, Mike Cummings, Jack 
Frink, Bill Grimes, Jerry Kisner, John 
Larson, Ira Sarasohn, Stanley Sobelson. 

Danee: Sam Elmore, Division Head, 
Haughton Ehringhaus, Tom Meyers. 

Activities: Charles Ivey, Division Head, 
Bryan Caldwell, Margaret McCauley. T, 
Daniels, Bob Howison, Ransey Potts, 
Dave Thorpe. 

Fraternities: Lane Fulenwider, Divi- 
sion Head, Dave Allen, Graham Andrews, 
Sud Brown, Lunsford Crew, Charles 
Manning, Drew Martin, Roy Percy. 
Harry Stovall. 

Athletics: Jack Lowe, Division Head, 
Smith Barrier, Fletcher Ferguson, Ir- 
ving Kalminoff, Skip Sherer. 

Typing Staff: Byron Wolfe, Division 
Head, Henrv Bluestone, Cecil E-rnst, Bob 
Garland, Bo'b Powell, D. P. Russ. 

Art: Benton Urmstead. 

Chief Advisor: Joe Webb. 




174 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



PUBLICATIONS 




THE DAILY TAR 
HEEL 



A. T. Dili., Editor 



The Daily Tar Heel has tried 
throughdut the past year to be 
a fairer, more interesting, and 
more constructive influence on cam- 
pus hfe than it has ever lieen be- 
fore. At the same time, however, 
it has attempted to avoid setting it- 
self up as the high court and tri- 
bunal of everybody's business. 

Those two statements are not at 
all irreconcilable. Between the ex- 
tremes which they represent lies the 
newspaper that is helpful to the cam- 
put it serves, informative to its 
readers, and entertaining enough to 
hold their attention for the brief 
moment of an issue. 

Due to limitations which may one 
day be surmounted if the students 
consent to the expansion of the pa- 
per, the Daily Tar Heel is at pres- 
ent necessarily static as regards its 
"format'' or make-up. Little change 
that would be helpful, in the opin- 



ion of the present editor, could Ije 
made in the news columns uf the 
paper. So with the exception of the 
change in acquiring a news service, 
the ])aper has concentrated in the 
past year on making its editorial 
opinions an optional stimulus to the 
betterment of campus environment. 
It has attempted at all times to steer 
clear of that supercilious attitude of 
giving no other agency or person 
about whom its comment centers 
credit for intelligence and sincerity. 
Xor has it relegated its opinions to 
the level of propaganda in behalf of 
making the will of its one set of 
convictions prevail. That is why 
whatever stimulus that the Daily 
Tar Heel can afford this campus is 
o])tional ; otherwise, it becomes mere 
dogma. And whether it is do,gma 
of fanaticism or of liberalism does 
not matter ; the fair newspaper will 
purge itself of either to the best of 
its ability. 

Specifically, the Daily Tar Heel 
has tried through its news service 
to interest the students in the read- 
ing of newspapers. Never, how- 
ever, has there been any sacrifice of 
local news in this connection. Briefs 
of national and state importance 
have been available for the first time 
to those students who do not sub- 
scribe to a daily newspaper. And 
to the whole campus there has lieen 
aiTorded an opportunity to liecome 
interested in the panorama of eco- 
nomic issues, social Questions, and 




J. C. W KHH, Bus. Mgr. 



political movements that most, sure- 
ly becomes apparent with the real- 
ization of the constant changes re- 
corded in the daily newspaper. That 
is as much a part of what the Uni- 
versity itself offers as any branch 
of learning that it teaches. 

To make real progress the Daily 
Tar Heel must always have the con- 
sciousness that it is becoming a bet- 
ter pajier. It profits from the mis- 
takes of past administration as fu- 
ture ones will profit from its mis- 
takes. Its concern should always 
be, as it has in the past year, toward 
the life of the campus. Whether it 
has accomplished what it has at- 
tempted, with the manifold help of 
the 1934-35 staff members, we leave 
to the students, its stock-holders and 
readers, who, after all, are the 
judges of any newspaper, 

A. T. Dill, Jr., 
Editor. 



PUBLICATIONS 



935 YACKETY YACK 



THE DAILY TAR 
HEEL STAFF 

A. T. DaL Editor 

RoKKRT C. Page, Jr Mamuiwg Editor 

Jul- Webb Business Manoycr 

George Under\vocid-.C'i>ih/i;/(('» Manager 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Phil Hammer, Chairman, Franklin 
Harward, Sam Leager, Charles Lloyd, 
Margaret McCauley, Dick Myers, John 
Schulz, Morty Slavin, Dupont Snowden, 
Jake Snyder, Ch;:rles Daniel, Earl Wol- 
slagel. 

Feature Board: Nelson Lansdale, 
Chairman, Nick Read, Bob Browder, 
Francis Clingman, J. E. Poindexter, W. 
M. Cochrane, Willis Harrison. 

City Editors: Irving Suss, Walter 
Hargett, Don McKce, Jim Daniel, Reed 
Sarratt. 

Telegrafli Editors: Stuart Rabb, Char- 
lie Gilmore. 

Desk Man: Eddie Kahn. 

Sports Department: Jimmy Morris and 
Smith Barrier, Co-Editors, Tom Bost, 
Lee Turk, Len Rubin. Fletcher Fergu- 
son. Stuart Sechriest, Lester Ostrow, Ira 
Sarasohn. 

Exchanges: Margaret Gaines. 

Staff Photographer: Don Becker. 

Reporters: Bill Hudson, Mac Smith, 
J. F. Jonas, Ralph Sprinkle, Howard 
Er ster, Lawrence Weisbrod, Raymond 
Howe, William Jordan, Morton Feldman. 



BUSINESS STAFF 

Butler French__.-/,m7. Business Manager 
Herbert OsTERHELD__ro//rc-(ioii Slanager 
Walter Eckert 
Roy Crooks 



-Office Managers 



National Advertising : Buylan Carr 
Duihani Representatii'e: Joe Murnick 

Local Advertising: 
Niles Bond, Hugh Primrose, Robert 
Sosnik, Eli Joyner. Managers : and Bill 
MacDonald, Louis Shaffner, Page Keel, 
Bill ISIcLean, Crist Blackwell. 




ti'^ mM 



(-\ 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



PUBLICATIONS 




Pat Gaskins, Editor 



The Carolina I'iiijiin opeiK-d the 
year as a new niaj^azine entirely dif- 
ferent from the former Carolina 
Buccaneer. It opened the year 
with a clean slate, a clean p: ilicy, 
and a clean censor board. 

In an effort to find what the cam- 
pus would like in the wa\' of clean 
humor an attempt at parody was 
made by copying the magazine, Es- 
quire. This was greeted by part of 
the campus with applause, by the re- 
mainder, an overwhelming majority, 
with hoots of disdain. This, while 
partly due to the fact that Esquire 
is not quite as widely read by the 
students as was supposed, can also 
be attributed to the students' oppo- 
sition to anything not closely akin 
to the Buccaneer. 

It is felt by those who are back- 
ing the Finjan to the nth degree 
that probably a new generation of 



THE FINJAN 



college students who know nothin;; 
or little about the old Buccaneer wil' 
grow to appreciate the finjan. I'.e- 
ing something new, an about face 
from what has been, people have 
shied away from it. It is felt, too, 
that more people are coming to ap- 
l)reciate the efforts being made to 
give a better magazine and this is 
seen through the increase in contrib- 
utors. 

The Finjan can not be judged bv 
one issue or one year's efforts, it 
will and must stand the trial of sev- 
eral years. What has been done on 
our campus about cleaning up the 
humor magazine is the same that has 
been done, is being done, on cam- 
puses all over the countrw 

.\11 over the country it is seen 
from letters and from the comics 
themselves, that they are cleaning 
up. No attempt is made to copy the 
Xew "\'orker or any other magazine 
in ]jarticular. The new generation 
of college students wants a smarter 
more sophisticated magazine. Also, 
all other magazines are shying away 
from filth, there is no place for it 
in editorial circles ; however, the 
new generation feels that it can im- 
])ly a lot by clean wit and humor. 
More and more confidence is being 
felt by those in charge that the 
Finjan is following the trend, and 
aiding in setting it. that is so ob- 
viously apparent in all comic maga- 
zines. 

The editor wishes to thank all of 




r>F.Rx.\Rn Soi.i-iMo.v. Bus. Mqr. 



those who have helped him during 
the year to make what may or ma}' 
not ht a success of the first year of 
the Finjan. It is mainly through their 
efforts in handing in copy, some 
good, some bad, that any issues have 
been printed this year. That man}' 
former Buccaneer staff members re- 
mained with theFinjana.nd reformed 
to write copy containing more hu- 
mor, an evidence of real work and 
nt)t just ])lain inspiration, means 
quite a lot in the effort to further 
humor miadulterated with filth. 

In conclusion the editor wants to 
state that he believes firmly in the 
future of the Finjan and hopes that 
the campus will adopt the attitude 
toward college humor publications 
])re\'alent on other campuses 
throughout the coimtr}'. 

P.\T Gaskins, 
Editor. 



PUBLICATIONS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



177 



FINJAN STAFF 

Pat Gaskins Editor-in-Chief 

Bob Ruark 4rt Editor 

Julian Bobbitt Mamiijiiti/ Editor 

Associate Editors: DeWitt Carroll, 
Claude Rankin, Michael Erlanger. 

Assistant Editors: Phil Link. Blair 
Holliday, Howard Easter. 

Editorial Statif: Jake Snyder. Smith 
Barrier, Hugh B. Johnston. Jesse B. 
Caldwell. Hugh White, Lawrence Hin- 
kle, Margaret McCauley, Hazel Beach- 
am. John F. Butler, Bill Grimes, Clepe 
Weinbiirg. Bernard Solomon. Francis 
Breazeale. Milton K. Kalb. Hal Gordon. 

FINJAN BUSINESS STAFF 

B. S. Solomon Business Manager 

Freo Bahnson -iss't. Bus. Manager 

Ned McAllister -idvertising Manager 

Francis Harrell Bookkeeper 

George Allen Office Man 

T. A. Apple General Office Man 

Copy Staff: AL L. Gillie. Chief of 
Staff. 

Advertising Staff: Niles Bond. Fred 
Tushnett. 

Circulation Staff: George L^nderwood, 
Chief Circulation Manager, Raymond 
Barron, Mail and Exchange Chief, Mar- 
vin Mehlman, Dick Mitchell. 




178 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



PUBLICATIONS 




Joe Sugakmax, Editor 



The "literary'" publication of the 
University of North Carolina was 
unofficially abolished in September, 
1934. In its place there has de- 
veloped a magazine topical and 
journalistic in character. It has been 
the desire of the present administra- 
tion to experiment by shifting the 
emphasis in material from poetry 
and fiction to articles and essays. 

Contrary to popular opinion there 
has been no rigid editorial op- 
position to fiction. Rather, the ad- 
ministration has sincerely attempted 
to publish as many mature and 



CAROLINA 
MAGAZINE 



meaninj^ful stories as have been 
available. There has. h(;wever. been 
editorial anti])athy toward vay;ue 
sketches and aimless experinifntal 
narration. 

In every field of writing the Mag- 
azine has sought to present the 
reader with a finished product which 
could by the nature of its material 
have appeared only in the Carolin.i 
Magazine. To that end an efifort has 
been made to emphasize articles of 
a controversial nature dealing with 
campus, state, and a limited number 
of national problems. 

The Carolina Mai/acinc has con- 
sistently striven to maintain a liberal 
editorial policy. It has championed 
minority groups when it felt them 
in need of an audience. It has 
constantly sought to bring into 
print the much-vaunted, seldoni- 
e.xamined "spirit of Chapel Hill." 
It has attempted to demonstrate that 
college writers can discuss intelli- 
gently issues which affect students 
in the present and future. 

In its first year as an independent 
publication, since 1930 The Caro- 
lina Magazine has taken the first 




Butler Fren'cii. Bus. Mijr. 



steps toward justifying its freedom 
from The Daily Tar Heel. Complete 
independence, however, cannot be 
attained on the basis of a single 
year's product. Much remains for 
future editors. As it has been 
.shaped this year, the publication 
stands as a journal which exists 
])rimarily for its readers, rather 
than its writers. Undoubtedly there 
has been an overemphasis on the 
reading public. To strike the proper 
balance is the burden of the future. 
Joseph J. Sug.\uman, 
Editor. 



PUBLICATIONS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



179 



CAROLINA 
MAGAZINE STAFF 

Joe Sugarman Editor-in-Chief 

Butler French Business Manager 

T. Daniels Secretary 

Nelson LansoalE I.ciitorial Assisia: I 

Irving Suss Technical Advisor 

CONTRIBUTORS 

Bill Anderson, Phil Alston, Frank 
Watts Ashley, Don Becker, John Fred- 
ric Butler, Whitfield Cobb, John Coulter, 
Jim Daniels, Ellen Deppe. Lonnie Dill, 
Ed Goldenthal, Peter H::irston, Phil 
Hammer, Peggy Ann Harris, F. E. How- 
ard, Jr., Bill Hudson, Pete Ivey, Elmer 
D. Johnson, Nelson Lansdale, David 
Vernon Lowry, Fleeta Martin, Don Mc- 
Kee, Philip Parker, Anne Blackwell 
Payne, Walker Percy, Charles A. Poe, 
Nick Read, D, W. Robertson, John 
Schulz, Paul Selby, James M. Shields, 
W. W. Smiley, J. McNeill Smith, Rich- 
ard Weesner, Murat Williams, William 
Wheat. 

Art Staff: W. F. Henderson, Henry 
Pearson, Vass Shepherd. 

Business Staff: Boylan Carr, Eli Joy- 
ner, Herbert Osterheld, Bartram Robe- 









i62 



^35 YACKETY YACK 



ORGANIZATIONS 




AMERICAN INSTITUTE of ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 



The American Institute of Elec- 
trical Engineers, the national organ- 
ization representing the electrical 
engineering profession, was founded 
in 1884. Its objects are the ad- 
vancement of theory and practice 
of electrical engineering, the main- 
tenance of high professional stan- 
dards among its members, and the 
development of the individual en- 
gineer. An outgrowth of this lat- 
ter objective was the organization 
of the Student Branches of the A. 
I. E. E. in 1902. Almost every engi- 
neering school in the country today 
has its student branch of the A. 
I. E. E. Enrollment in the branch 
gives the student an opportuntiy to 
get acquainted with the profession 
and with its personnel. It helps 
the student to decide in which of the 
many fields of electrical engineering 
he may specialize. 

The University of North Carolina 



Branch was inaugurated in 1902, the 
year that the first student branches 
were organized. All electrical en- 
gineering students are members of 
the branch and may become student 
members of the national organiza- 
tion upon payment of dues to the 
national secretary. Student mem- 
bers of the branch groups may 
transfer to the grade of associate 
members of the national organiza- 
tion upon graduation. 

The University liranch conducts 
nine meetings each year, at which 
time papers by students, practicing 
engineers, and faculty members, to- 
gether with motion pictures of elec- 
trical engineering interests are pre- 
sented. These meetings are con- 
ducted by the students who are en- 
couraged to take part in them. 
Through the Student Branch the 
engineering student is given the op- 
portunity of meeting the leaders in 



the profession, of developing the art 
of public speaking, and of keeping 
abreast of advancement in the va- 
rious fields of Electrical Engineer- 



OFFICERS 

R. M. Query Chairman 

J. D. Hershev \' ice -Chairman 

B. B. Parker Secretary 

A. J. SnivEly Treasurer 

W. J. MiLEER Faculty Adrisor 

MEMBERS 
Seniors: R. M. Query. J. D. Hershev, 

B. B. Parker, A. J. Snively, H. C. Mc- 
Brair, M. E. Evans. J. Giobbi, W. L. 
McKeithaii, J. G. Farrell, R. Van Sleen, 
L. R. Hagood, W. L. Ridenhour, J. C. 
Little, R. V. Frazier. 

Juniors: J. A. Brooks. J. B. Carne, 
E. E. Eutsler, D. B. Fields, T. D. Gordy, 
Theo. H. Hill, R. L. Henson, Maurey 
Honeycutt, Paul C. Hutchinson, A. H. 
King, A. C. McCall, Billv B. Parker, 
Thomas B. Slade, HI, A. j. Zink. 

Sof'homores: J. K. Bridgers, F. W. 
Campbell, S. E. Combs, E. P. Grant, 
H. M. Hunter, J. S. Love. H. A. Mc- 
Gowan, J. A. iNIarsh, B. Napier, E. S. 
Spainhour. J. Starr, E. L. Wagoner, W. 
H. Waugh, B. J. Willingham, G. Cul- 
breth. 



ORGANIZATIONS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



183 




AMERICAN SOCIETY of CIVIL ENGINEERS 



The William Cain chapter of the 
American Society of Civil Engi- 
neers was founded in 1920. It is 
one of the two student chapters in 
the country that is named after a 
professor of the school. The local 
chapter was named after the late 
William Cain, former professor of 
mathematics and engineering. The 
jnirpose of the society is to hring 
before the members examples of the 
latest and most important develop- 
ments in the Civil Engineering field. 
This is accomplished by securing 
prominent practicing engineers to 
lecture about some particular pro- 
ject upon which they have worked. 
Illustrated lectures of some of the 
modern and largest feats of the 
Civil Engineering profession are se- 
cured from the national society and 
are delivered by various student 
members. Meetings are held twice 
a month. 



Another method which the society 
uses to get the student in contact 
with the profession is by arranging 
inspection trips for the Seniors dur- 
ing the spring quarter. Trijis are 
made to some of the nearby Civil 
Engineering projects. Last year the 
trip included the dry docks at Nor- 
folk, \'a., several large bridges, and 
to an automobile assembly plant. A 
faculty member always accompanies 
the class so that he can point out 
some of the more important fea- 
tures. 

Election of the officers for the 
following year are alwaj's elected at 
the last meeting for the spring quar- 
ter. All civil engineering students 
automatically become members at 
the beginning of their sophomore 
vear. 



OFFICERS 

Wv.\TT H. McN.\iRV President 

W.\LTER W. King, Jr Vice-President 

WiU'RED C. Morrison Secretary 

James A. Westbrook Treasurer 

PrOF.T. F. HiCKERSON I 

Proe. T. P. NoE I P^^'-""y Mv.sors 

MEMBERS 

Seniors: I. M. Glace, W. W. King, 
Jr., W. H. McNairy, W. C. Morrison, 
P. L. Onasch, G. W. Pearson, Jr., J. M. 
Prudeii, J. A. Westbrook. 

Juniors: J. L. Crutchfield, D. D. Doug- 
las, M. D. Frucht, R. P. Guarino, R. H. 
Peck, G. Rogers, F. B. Thorpe. 

Sophomores: E. M. Broadhurst, J. L. 
Brown, D. Lipschutz, AI. A. Lyons, W. 
S. McClelland, W. N. Saominem. 

Freshmen: ]. A. Betjeman, Abe Bloom, 
F. J. Blythe, Jr., C. A. Evans, J. R. 
Gove, J. J. Kelly, J. B. McDevitt. A. M. 
Mangum. J. P. Moore, E. J. Porter, G. 
■W. Stanford, K. C. Stone, Jr.. D. T. 
Taff. 

Gradiiales: M. S. Campbell. Fred Cul- 
vern, G. F. Harney, T. Y. Koo. 



186 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ORGANIZATIONS 





\^^^ 


u 


^^♦' 







THE DIALECTIC SENATE 



The Dialectic Senate was organ- 
ized in 1795 — the year the Univer- 
sity was founded — and at that time 
was known as the Dialectic Liter- 
ary Society. From its humble be- 
ginnings the Society has assumed 
the position, from time to time, of 
endower of the University Library, 
strongest political unit of the stu- 
dent body, foremost creator of cam- 
pus opinion and — throughout the 
years — trainer of outstanding ora- 
tors, statesmen, and citizens. 



During the long years of its ex- 
istence, the "Di" halls have echoed 
to the voices of students who were 
alive to the world around them. The 
list of topics studied, written, and 
debated in the Dialectic Senate 
would form an interesting subject 
for research due to its peculiar cor- 
ellation with the history of the 
L'nited States and of Xorth Caro- 
lina. 

In recent years the Senate has 
tended more and more toward a 



position of enlightened liberalism. 
In pursuing this objective, there has 
been instituted this year in "Di" the 
person of temporary floor leader, 
who. with his assistants, makes a 
s])ecial effort to gather cogent and 
timely points relating to the subject 
for discussion and debate at the ne.xt 
session of the Senate. 

In its free discussion and debate 
the Dialectic Senate typifies the 
ideals of an intelligent and socially 
conscious democracv. 



ORGANIZATIONS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



187 



OFFICERS OF THE DIALECTIC 
SENATE 

Fall Quarter 

A. Mason Gibbes President 

B. R. Weaver President Pro Tern 

V. J. Lee Critie 

J. W. Kendrick Clerk 

R. R. Williams, Jr Sergeant-at-Arins 

R. P. RussEEL Treasurer (for year) 

IViiiter Quarter 

Virgil Lee President 

Charles Rawls President Pro Tern 

JdHN Kendrick Critie 

Robert Williams Clerk 

Fred Eagles Sergeant-at-Arms 

Sfring Quarter 

Charles Rawls President 

Bill R. Weaver President Pro Ten: 

DiiN AFcKeE Critic 

Arthur Benjamin Stein Clerk 

T. P. Yeatman Sergeant-at-.lrnis 

DIALECTIC SENATE MEMBERS 

R. W. Baker, Jr.. Marshall Bell, C. W. 
Blackwell, H. T. Clark, Wm. Cochran. 
F. M. Eagles, J. F. Fletcher, A. M. 
Gibbes, J. C. Grier, H. B. Haywood, 
Archibald Henderson. Jr., Miss Margaret 
Howard, J. H. Howell, W. P. Hudson, 
John Kendrick, Phillip Kind, Konefal, 
V. J. Lee, John Lorison. Wm. AlacDon- 
ald, D. K. McKee, W. D. McLean, J. A. 
McRae, Jr., Stephen Mazur, Chas. Man- 
ning, R. V. Mullen, O. H. Page, Chas. 
Rawls, F. B. Rogers, Jr., Brainard Rori- 
son, Phillips Russell, Fred Stein, James 
Verner, W. R. Weaver, R. R. Williains, 
T. P. Yeatman, J. R. Young. 




1935 YACKETY YACK ORGANIZATIONS 




THE PHILANTHROPIC ASSEMBLY 



The history (if the I'hilanthrupic 
Assemhly goes hack to the openiir; 
of the I'niversity in 1795. Tliis or- 
ganization was created parallel to 
the beginning of the University and 
its existence has been inseparably 
linked with the life of the Univer- 
sity. It sprang from the Dialectic 
Senate less than one month after 
the Dialectic Senate, its parent so- 
ciety, was organized. During the 
course of the next hundred years 
the Phi served with the Di in being 
the foremost organizations in the 
expression of student opinion. For 
a long time membership in one of 
the societies was compulsory. Later 
this was abolished and the Phi ex- 
perienced a decline in membership. 
But in spite of this, the Phi and the 



Di have served a ncible jiurjxise in 
developing practice in delxitc, ora- 
tory, and parliamentary procedure. 

In 1919, the Phi was reorganized 
on the iilan of the General Assem- 
bly of the state and changed its 
name accordingly. It is a highly or- 
ganized body and it adheres closely 
to its rules of procedure, .\lthough 
compulsory membership is mi longer 
in ])ractice, the society still attracts 
a large number of students inter- 
ested in extra-curricular actixity. 
This fact is convincingly shown by 
the present membership which is ap- 
proximately one hundred. 

The Phi oflfers students a great 
opportvmity to express themselves on 
questions of interest ranging frnm 
campus to national affairs. The 



rapid development of other activi- 
ties and organizations on the cani- 
ptis has made interest in the society 
decrease from its former position. 
But the societies still promotj such 
important forensic activities as the 
Mary D. Wright and Bingham de- 
bates between representatives of the 
two societies. During the past few 
years the Freshman debate has l)een 
sponsored lietween Freshmen repre- 
sentatives of the two societies. In 
spite of the many obstacles the Phi 
has faced it still remains an organi- 
zation where any student can profit 
by proper application of his talent 
in developing himself into a well- 
rounded and cultured citizen. 
Ci,.\Ki-:xcE Griffin. 
Speaker, Phi Assembly. 



ORGANIZATIONS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



OFFICERS OF THE PHILANTHROPIC 
ASSEMBLY 

Fcill Qmirlcr 

Robert Smithwick Speaker 

WiNTHROP DuRi-EE Speaker Pro Tern 

WyliE Parker Serfieanl-at-Anits 

Francis Fairley Treasurer (for year) 

Frank McGlinn Readiin/ Clerk 

Julian Grimes i'hainnan of Ways 

and Uleaiis Coiiiiiiittee 

Winter Quarter 

Clarence Griffin Speaker 

WvLiE Parker Speaker Pro Tern 

WiNTHROP DurFEE Sergeant-at-Arnis 

Harry McMullan Reading Clerk 

Frank McGlinn Chairman of Ways 

and Means Conunittee 

Spring Quarter 

Albert Fllis Speaker 

Frank McGlinn Speaker Pro Tern 

Harry McMullan Sergeant-at-Arms 

WiLBORN Davis Reading Clerk 

Leighton Dudley 4ssistant Treasurer 

J. M. Van Hecke Chairman of Ways 

and Means Committee 

MEMBERS OF THE PHILANTHROPIC 
ASSEMBLY 

yi. Aaron. A. H. Arrington, W. Ash- 
ley, \V. W. Boddie, Jack Bower, John 
Bowles, M. L. Britt, Jessie Caldwell, 
Hall Conley, William C. Coughenour, 
Archie Craige, H. H. Darling, Pete Dav- 
enport, D. W. Davis, Jimmy Deese, L. W. 
Dudley, Winthrop Durfee, H. Ehringhaus, 
Albert Ellis, Cecil Ernst, F. H. Fairley. 
John Frink, R. F. Garland, R. L. Gavin, 
E. B. Gillam, M. L. Gillie, R. G. Ginsberg, 
C. W. Griffin, J. D. Grimes, Bonner Hasty, 
Morris Hecht, W. F. Henderson, Tom 
Hines, H. H. Hodges. E. L. Jagar. B. R. 
Johnson, R. G. Jones, A. S. Kaplin, Nor- 
man Keller, J. T. Kornegay. Jessie Las- 
siter, Sam Leager. H. W. Lewis, P. C. 
Lindley, Jack Lynch. Pope Lyon, A. K. 
McAnally, F. C. P. McGlinn, Gene Mc- 
intosh, Harry McMullan, Jr., R. Magill, 
Jack Mrrtin, E. Massengill, Paul Means. 
M. Mehlman, William Mitchell, Jim 
Mizelle, B. P. Morrison, Seymour Mos- 
kowitz, P. Mulene, Jesse H. Ott, James 
Parker, Wylie Parker, R. L Parnell, Joe 
Patterson, E. L. Peterson. Charlie Poe. 
R. Potts, C. C. Prouty, S. Rabb. B. Rob- 
inson. S. Roble, Billy Seawell, J. Schulz, 
C. S. Shoaf. Gene Simmons, Mac Sim- 
mons. John Smith. R. E. Smithwick. C. 
S. Trexler. John Umstead. F. J. L^zmann. 
J. M. Van Hecke, E. H. Vick, E. L. 
Voliva, J. K. Warren, Giles Winstead. 
C. S. Woodbury, Hugh Woods, K. W. 
Young. 




^4H 




190 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ORGANIZATIONS 




DEBATING ACTIVITIES AT CAROLINA 



With Gerrard Hall packed to the 
roof, Oxford University of Eng- 
land matched wits last fall with the 
Carolina debaters in the feature de- 
bate of the year. Other highlights 
of the year included two radio de- 
bates over station WOL in Wash- 
ington, D. C, on the northern de- 
bating trip with George Washing- 
ton University and the University 
of Maryland during the spring hol- 
idays. And the women debaters of 
Bucknell, North Carolina College 
for Women, and the University of 
Georgia added clever repartee 
against Carolina men in three de- 
bates this spring. 

Two long trips were rewarded to 
outstanding debaters of the squad 
during the spring holidays for work 
throughout the year. Donald Sea- 
well and Winthrop Durfee traveled 
north to Washington, D. C, West 
Virginia, and New York ; Francis 
Fairley and Norman Kellar jour- 



neyed south to Atlanta and New 
Orleans. 

Debates, entertainment of visit- 
ing teams, trips, debate squad meet- 
ings, and all activities of debating 
are under the supervision of the 
Debate Council. The faculty is rep- 
resented by Professors McKie, 
Woodhouse. and Olsen. The stu- 
dent body elects two members an- 
nually, Phillips Russell and Win- 
throp Durfee being the present stu- 
dent representatives. Robert Sniith- 
w ick and James Kirkpatrick are the 
members for the Philanthropic As- 
semlily and the Dialectic Senate re- 
spectively. Entertaining of visit- 
ing debaters has been delegated to 
Don Seawell. Winthrop Durfee has 
acted as |)ublicity manager for de- 
bating. 

The Debate Squad, composed of 
any students who are interested, 
meets once a week in Graham 
Memorial to analvze and discuss 



i|uestions. \'isiting faculty mem- 
bers often give short lectures at the 
meetings, discussing the pros and 
cons of the debate queries. In the 
try-outs for the various debates, 
anv student in the University may 
compete. This year finds a new 
high in the number of participants 
in debates as well as attendance at 
the debate squad meetings. 

Non-decision debates make a dis- 
tincti\'e feature of Carolina debat- 
ing. The old system of judges" 
decisions, an inducement to artifici- 
ality, insincerity, and concentration 
on two or three "champions,"' who 
debate time after time on the same 
subject, is not tolerated. Debating 
is not considered an altercation, an 
elocutionary exhibition, a laboratory 
e.xercise in logic, or an intercollegi- 
ate sport. Specifically, fair, sincere, 
realistic discussion, addressed to an 
audience rather than a set of judges 
is encouraged. And with non-deci- 



ORGANIZATIONS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



191 






Russell 



DURFEE 



Seawell 



sion debates, the attendance has in- 
creased, averaging for the current 
year about 65 for each debate. 

The purpose of debating at the 
University of North CaroHna is to 
give the students training in pubHc 
speaking with a view to their partic- 
ipation in public afifairs. to help 
them to better understanding of im- 
portant and persistent problems, and 
to ofifer the public an opportunity 
of hearing such problems discussed. 

LOCAL DEBATES 

Uniz'crsity of rirgiiiia. 
-May 10. 1934. 

Resolved : That the NR.\ be continued 
after its expiration as an emergency 
measure in 1935. U. N. C. speakers : 
R. P. Russell and \\'. C. Durfee. 
( Negative.') 

Oxford Unnrrsify (England). 
October 31. 1934. 

Resolved : That a strong trade union 
organization is a necessity to civilized 
society. U. N. C. speakers : A. S. Kap- 
lan and W. O. Jordan. (Negative.) 

University of Georgia. 
November 15, 1934. 

Resolved : That War is impossible 
under Capitalism. U. N. C. speakers : 
F. H. Fairley and W. C. Durfee. < Neg- 
ative.) 



Ashcc'iUe Normal School. 
December 6, 1934. 

Resolved: That the nations of the 
world should agree to prevent the ship- 
ment of arms and munitions. U. N. C. 
speakers : Robert Maynard and W. C. 
Durfee. (Negative.) 

University of li'est Virginia. 
February 12. 1935. 

Resolved ; That the industry of arms 
and munitions should be nationalized. 
U. N. C. speakers : F. F. Fairley and 
Norman Kellar. (Affirmative.) 

Wake Forest. 
February 25, 1935. 

Resolved : That the nations of the 
world should agree to prevent the ship- 
ment of arms and munitions. U. N. C. 
speakers : Donald Seawell and Norman 
Kellar. (Affirmative.) 

J Fake Forest. 
February 25, 1935. 

Resolved: That the nations of the 
world should agree to prevent the ship- 
ment of arms and munitions. U. N. C. 
speaker: F. H. Fairley. (Negative.) 

Stanford Unii'crsify. 
March 7, 1935. 

Resolved : That this House favors the 
New Deal. U. N. C. speakers : Harry 
MacMullan and Oliver Cross. ( .Affirma- 
tive.) 



George Washington University. 
April 1, 1935. 

Resolved : That the nations of the 
world should agree to prevent the ship- 
ment of arms and munitions. (Nega- 
tive.) 

Bucknell University. 
.April 4. 1935. 

Resolved : That the several states 
should adopt legislation providing to the 
citizens at nominal costs general medi- 
cal care and the services of hospitals 
and clinics. L\ N. C. speakers : Harry 
MacMullan and Wiley Parker. (Nega- 
tive.) 

Xcii.' York University. 
.\pril 11, 1935. 

Resolved : That the private manufac- 
ture of armaments be prohibited by in- 
ternational agreement. U. N. C. speak- 
ers : Winthrop C. Durfee, Francis H. 
Fairley, and Oliver R. Cross. (Nega- 
tive.) 

Georgia Tech. 
.\pni 11, 1935. 

Resolved : That Japan's policy in the 
Far East is comparable to the Monroe 
Doctrine of the United States. U. N. C. 
speakers : James Kirkpatrick and Phil- 
lips Russell. (.Affirmative.) 

Louisiana State. 
.\pril 13, 1935. 



1933 YACKETY YACK 



ORGANIZATIONS 






Wilson 



Fairley 



Kelt. AH 



Question : ^Miat is the solution for 
tine question of collective bargaining? 
U. N. C. speakers : Ralph Burgin and 
W. T. Chichester. 

Emor\ University. 
April" 13, 1935. 

Resolved : That the several states 
should adopt legislation providing to the 
citizens at nominal costs general medi- 
cal care and the services of hospitals 
and clinics. U. N. C. speakers : Win- 
throp C. Durfee and Ed Volivar. (Nega- 
tive.) 

Bates College. 
April 16, 1935. 

Resolved : That the several states 
should adopt legislation providing to the 
citizens at nominal costs general medi- 
cal care and the services of hospitals 
and clinics. U. N. C. speakers ; Don- 
ald Seawell and Norman Kellar. ( Affirm- 
ative.) 

Xortlicni trip taken by Donald Sea- 
well and Norman Kellar : 

JVashington University. 
March 19, 1935. 

Broadcast over station WOL of the 
American Broadcasting Company. 

Resolved : That the nations of the 
world agree to prevent the shipment of 
arms and munitions. U. N. C. (.Affirma- 
tive.) 

University of West ]irginia. 
March 20, 1935. 



Resolved : That this House favors the 
New Deal. I'. N. C. (Negative.) 

AVic York University. 
March 24, 1935. 

Resolved : That the nations should 
own and operate their munition facto- 
ries. U. N. C. (.Affirmative.) 

Mereer Beasley Lim.' School 
Of Nezvark University. 
March 25, 1935. 

Resolved: That the nations of the 
world agree to prevent the shipment of 
arms and munitions. U. N. C. (.Affirma- 
tive.) 

Maryland. 
Jilarch 26, 1935. 

Broadcast over station WOL, Wash- 
ington. 

Resolved : That this house favors the 
New Deal. U. N. C. (Negative.) 

Southern Trip taken by Francis H. 
Fairley and Norman Kellar. 
Winthrop. 
March 18, 1935. 

Resolved : That the private manufac- 
ture of armaments be prohibited by in- 
ternational agreement. U. N. C. (.Affirm- 
ative.) 

Georgia Ez'cning .School. 
March 19, 1935. 

Resolved : That the nations of the 
world agree to prevent the shipment of 
arms and munitions. U. N. C. (Affirm- 
ative.) 



Georgia Tech Uni^'crsity. 
March 20, 1935. 

Resolved : That all collective bargain- 
ing be done by non-company unions and 
guarded by law. U. N. C. (Affirmative.) 

Agnes Scott. 
March 21, 1935. 

Resolved : That the nations of the 
world agree to prevent the shipment of 
arms and munitions. U. N. C. (.Affirma- 
tive.) 

Sophie Xezvconih College. 
-March 25, 1935. 

■ Resolved: That the company union 
does protect the best interests of the 
workers. U. N. C. (Negative.) 

Louisiana State. 
March 26. 1935. 

Resolved : That all collective bargain- 
ing should be negotiated through non- 
company unions, safeguarded by law. 
V. N. C. (Affirmative.) 

Einorv Unii'crsity. 
March 28, 1935. 

Resolved: That this house favors the 
New Deal. C N. C. ( Negative.) 

University of Georgia. 
.March 29. 1935. 

Resolved : That all collective bargain- 
ing be done by non-company unions 
safeguarded by law. U. N. C. (Nega- 
tive.) 



ORGANIZATIONS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



193 




THE THIRD QUADRENNIAL INSTITUTE ON HUMAN RELATIONS 



The first Institute on Human Re- 
lations took place at the University 
in 1927, and was so successful that 
it was decided to hold it every four 
years. Accordingly, the second 
Quadrennial Institute occurred the 
week of May 3-9, 1931. and brought 
to the campus 17 visiting ^eakers 
and leaders, held 19 public mass 
meetings, 96 classroom seminars, 
and registered a total attendance for 
the week of approximately 25,000. 

The purpose of the Institute, 
broadly stated, is to stimulate thought 
and discussion on contemporary so- 
cial problems in the fields of Inter- 
national Relations and Government, 
Business and Industry, and Interra- 
cial and Class Relations. 

The Third Quadrennial Institute 
on Human Relations was held dur- 
ing the week of March 31 thru April 
6, 1935. The Institute opened with 
an address Sunday night by Dean 
Robert R, Wicks of Princeton Uni- 
versity, "The College Student in a 



Sacred World." During the week 
speeches were made by Dr. Emil 
Lederer of the New School for So- 
:ial Research, Dr. John Hope, Presi- 
dent of Atlanta U'niversity, Mr. 
Donald Comer, Southern textile 
manufacturer. Secretary of Labor 
Frances Perkins, Dean Shailer Mat- 
thews of Chicago Universit\', Dr. 
Sao-Ke Alfred Sze, Chinese Min- 
ister to the U. S., and Dr. George 
Soule, Editor of the Neiv Republic, 
who delivered the Weil Lectures as 
part of the Institute program. At 
the time this was being written ten- 
tative acceptances had also been re- 
ceived from Norman Thomas, Sam- 
uel Seabury, and J. Edgar Hoover, 
of the Department of Justice. In- 
vitations to speak had been sent al- 
so to Mayor F. H. LaGuardia, Mr. 
Jerome Frank, Dr. Stephen P. Dug- 
gan and Dr. Glenn Frank, but had 
not as yet been heard from. 

The Institute is sponsored jointly 
by the Y. M. C. A., the Senior 



Class, the Order of the Grail, The 
L'niversit)' Administration, the De- 
partments of Histor}- and Govern- 
ment, Economics and Commerce, 
Sociology and Public Welfare, and 
the Weil Lecture Committee. 

Simmons Patterson was appointed 
chairman of die 1935 Institute by 
the Y. M. C, A. cabinet, but heavy 
work forced him to resign. Charles 
•A. Poe was then appointed chair- 
man. The Committee was selected 
by the Chairman and the Cabinet. 

MEMBERS OF THE 1933 INSTITUTE 
COMMITTEE 

Studeiils: Eben .\lex;nder, .\gne\v 
Bahnsoii. Harold Bennett, Lonnie Dill, 
Albert Ellis, Phil Hammer. Billy Harri- 
son, Don McKee. Paul Mickey. Charles 
Poe, Chairman, Jack Pool, Joe Sugar- 
man, Herb Taylor. J. D. Winslow. 

Faculty: Dean Francis F. Bradshaw, 
Dean D. D. Carroll, H. F. Comer, Ex- 
ecutive Secretary, Prof. K. C. Frazier, 
Dr. Frank P. Graham. Dean R. B. 
House, Prof. G. B. Johnson, Dr. E. L. 
Mackie. Prof. H. D. Meyer, Dr. H. W. 
Odum. Mr. J. Maryon Saunders, Dean 
M. T. Van Hecke, Prof. E. J. Wood- 
house. 



935 YACKETY YACK 



ORGANIZATIONS 




^<rV:) 



v^^ 



Y. M. C. A. 



The L'niversity ^'uimg Men's 
Christian Association, third oldest 
student Y. M. C. A. in the country, 
is composed of students united in an 
effort to achieve the highest stand- 
ards of life and conduct. The "V" 
is organized on the basis of the class 
cabinet system, with a junior-senior, 
sophomore, and freshman cabinet. 



which at their regular weekly ses- 
sions provide opportunities for dis- 
cussion friendship, leadership, and 
service. 

Concentrating on making a reli- 
gious- contribution to the campus, 
the Y. M. C. A. this year sponsored 
at the University a galaxy of speak- 
ers and discussion leaders, including 



Senator Gerald P. Nye and Bishop 
Francis J. McConnell. Through the 
cooperation of the local churches, a 
Religious Workers Council was set 
up in the fall to stimulate student 
activity in the religious organiza- 
tions of the village : and throughout 
the year, under the auspices of the 
"Y,'' devotional services were spon- 
sored in the L'niversity assembly. 

The climax of the year's work in 
this religious field was the third 
Quadrennial Institute of Human 
Relations which was held March 31 
to April 6. During this period 
speakers of national prominence pre- 
sented ])latform addresses, taught 
classes, and led discussions on the 
topics of human relations in politics, 
race, government, and economics. 

In the sphere of campus servic- 
[jerhaps the organization's greatest 
contribution was the work of the 
self-help bureau, which not only 
acted as an agency to place students 
in profitable employment, but also 
administered the government FERA 
appropriations. Continued with the 
same quiet regularity was the work 
of the Y. M. C. .-V. secretaries in 
counseling students and providing 
information and guidance. Other 
nciteworthy activities during the year 
in the realm of campus service in- 
cluded the joint sponsorship of the 
first Student-Faculty Day, the publi- 
cation of the Carolina Freshman 
Handbook and the directory, infirm- 
ary visitation, and the presentation 
of the Pre-CoUege Freshman Re- 
treat to acquaint new students with 
University life. 

But the organization's work ex- 
tended to communities other than 
the campus. Through gate receipts 
from the annual Negro football 
classic, sponsore<I during Thanks- 
giving by the "\"' funds were raised 
to help finance the salary of a nurse 
to work among the Negroes of 
Chapel Hill. Members of the Y. 
M. C. A. cabinets also aided the 
boys' clubs of the village, acting as 



ORGANIZATIONS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



195 



advisers to the Ili-V Cluhs ami tlie 
I'loy Scout troops. Numerous (lepu- 
tation teams were sent out to Xorth 
Carolina towns and cities to present 
week-end programs in schools, hos- 
pitals, churches, and boys' organi- 
zations ; and Carolina delegates rep- 
resented the University at the State 
V. M. C. A. conventions and joint 
conferences of the three '■^"' units 
iif the Consolidated University. 



FRESHMAN FRIENDSHIP COUNCIL 

James W. Coan President 

Gene Simmons I'kc-Prcsidcni 

Gr.\h.\m H. Andrews Secretary 

Cramer H. Henderson Treasurer 

David Allfii. Harry Allen. Graham H. 
Andrews, T. A. Apple. A. H. Arrington, 
Bob Baker, Tom Bass. Randall Berg, 
Crist Blackwell, Herbert Bleuthenthal. 
S. B. Bradley, Sutherland Brown, James 
W. Coan, W. L. Crew, Roy Crooks, Jr., 
Paul Darden. James Dees, Bob Dicks, 
Robert Ellison, Cecil Ernst, W. W. Ex- 
um, Fletcher Ferguson, Lytt Gardner, 
Ralph Gilbert, J. K. Glenn, Frank Good- 
ing, Alexander Gover, W. M. Hadda- 
way, Edwin J. Hamlin, Glenn Hawfield, 
Cramer H. Henderson. Lawrence Hinkle, 
H. H. Hodges, Bill Holland, Howard 
Hussey, Stuart Isaacs, Eugene Jaga. 
\V. D. James. William Johnson. Bill Jor- 
dan. Henry Lee. W. MacDonald, Jr.. 
\V. C. McCrll, W. M. McCauley. Bob 
Mclnnes, Bob Magill, Drew Martin, Joe 
Patterson, Joe Pardi, Guy Phillips. 
F^rancis RasLerry. Bob Ray. Nick Read, 
Frank B. Rogers, Jr., Windsor Rowley, 
E. H. Seawell, Clyde Shaw. Gene Sim- 
mons, John Simpson, David Smith. Jack 
Tate, John Taylor, David Thorpe, John 
Umstead, James Van Hecke, William 
Wakeley, Giles. Winstead, Paul Wolfe, 
Donald Yount. 

SOPHOMORE Y. CABINET 

Phil Kind. Jk President 

Eli Jovner Vice-President 

Jim Daniel Secretary 

George McFarland Treasurer 

George Allen, James Bingham, Claude 
Brown, Charles Daniel, Wilborn Davis. 
Bob Howison, Jr., Henry Lewis, C. C. 




cW^ 



Martin, Don McKee, Al Miller, Jim { 

Poindexter, Mac Simmons, Emmett Spi- \ 

cer, Robert Strieker, Hoge Vick. Fred I 

Weaver, Ben Wyche, T. P. Yeatman. j 

Y. M. C. A. JUNIOR-SENIOR CABINET 
1934-35 

J. D. WiNSLOw President 

Bill Yandell Vice-President 

Phil Hammer Secretary 

B. S. Smith Treasurer 



MEMBERS 

Henry .Mlison, Agnew Bahnson, Ray- 
mond Barron, W. T. Bost, Luther Britt, 
Lonnie Dill, Albert Ellis, Francis Fair- 
ley, L. H. Fountain, J. C. Grier, Lee 
Greer, Phil Hammer, Wilson Hollowell, 
Mark Lynch, Paul McKee. Simmons Pat- 
terson. J. C. Parker. Charles Poe. R. A. 
(Jack) Pool. Claude Rankin, H. E. 
Riggs, Joe Sugarman, Billy Weaver, Bill 
Yandell. 



1935 YACKETY YACK ORGANIZATIONS 




mm-' WM 



'^ 1- '* O '>•-_' 





GLEE CLUB 



The purpose of the Glee Club is 
to afford an opportunity for each 
member to improve his ability to 
sing music of the highest type and 
to inspire in him a real appreciation 
of the best in choral music. Mem- 
bership is purely voluntary on the 
student's part, attendance not being 
compulsory, and no credit being 
given toward graduation from the 
University. For the last few years 
it has been run on a self-supporting 
basis. The programs given in con- 
cert are patterned after those of the 
Hacvard Club. Having taken pride 
in its library from the beginning, 
the club now has a selection of 
about 4,000 copies, covering an ex- 
ceedingly wide variety of music, en- 
abling the club to give diversified 
programs, ranging all the way from 
Bach chorales to the more popular 
negro spirituals. A tour is usually 



made each quarter in addition to 
several single trips. Among those 
made in the past few years are tours 
to Europe, New York, Washington, 
Kansas City, Richmond, Cincinnati, 
.\tlanta, etc. The University Glee 
Club has assumed leadership in its 
field in the South, having won at 
various times the Southern Inter- 
collegiate Glee Club Association 
contest, the Virginia-Carolina Men's 
Glee Club contest, and others. 
Through a system of try-outs, only 
the best from the standpoint of 
voice and knowledge of the particu- 
lar songs to be sung are selected for 
a trip, out of almost a hundred en- 
rolled. This year a quartet has been 
organized which specializes in songs 
that are in a lighter and more pop- 
ular vein than those of the club, and 
it will probably be installed as a per- 
manent feature. 



MEMBERS OF THE BOYS- 
GLEE CLUB 

H. Grady Miller, Director; John Bar- 
ney, President ; Ezra Griffin, Vice-Pres- 
ident ; Harold Gavin, Secretary; Claude 
C. Ballard, Business Manager ; John 
Wiggins, Publicity Manager ; John Wal- 
ker, Librarian. 

Laurens .-Xuderson, S. P. Aydlett. 
Claude Ballard. Barney Bannon, John 
Barney, William Barwick, Walter Bate- 
man. Roy Beebee, Bob Bolton, John G. 
Briggs. Ralph Burgin, Elwood Coggin, 
Clarence Courtney, Jimmy Creech, 
Bruce Culbreth, Grey Culbreth, Charles 
Daniels, Edwin Daugherty, John Davis, 
James Dees, Harold Gavin, Ezra E. 
Griffin, Herbert Hazelman, Walter Hen- 
derson, Dick Hicks, Tom Hicks, Will- 
iam L. Hunt, Bryant Johnson, Sam Lane, 
Tom Lind, Ralph Lyerly, Strange Mc- 
Neil, Mack Mann. Willard Miller, John 
Murphy, Jessie Parker, Henry Pierson, 
John Pitts, Marcellus Pope, Marion 
Savin, Louis Shoffner, T. M. Simkins, 
Herbert Stallings, J. R. Stancil, John 
Walker. L. G. Weaver, Bud Weltschcll, 
John Wiggins, W. T. Wi'.day, Harry 
Wimberly, Bertram Winkler, Raymond 
Zauber. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ACTIVITIES 




SEN 

Olivia Abernethy 
Mary Armbruster 
Mary Alice Bennett 
Hessentine Borders 
Dorothy Bowen 
Mamie Brandon 
Eliza Buckles 
X'irginia Buckles 
Lois Byrd 
Anne Candler 
Jean Smith Cantrell 
Mary Copeland 
Speas Coppedge 
Harriet Couch 
Jane Cover 
\'irginia Ezzard 
Erma Fisher 
Jane Forgrave 
Margaret (^laines 
Nancy Gordon 
Mary Green 
\'ivian Grisette 
Betty Hansen 
Peggy Anne Harris 
Elmina Hearne 
Mary Hendren 
Kathleen Hunsucker 



lORS 

Alice Hutchins 
Beverly Isaacs 
Eloise James 
Evelyn Jenkins 
Susan Jenkins 
Flora Johnson 
Betsy Jones 
Joyce Killinsworth 
Elsie Lawrence 
Margaret McCauley 
Margaret McDonald 
Patricia McMullan 
Belle IMooring 
Ellen Murcheson 
^largaret Olmstead 
Thelma Powers 
Lydia Person 
Margaret Ross 
Joyce Sayre 
Tracy Scobee 
Margaret Siceloff 
Julia \\'ood Skinner 
Doris Strange 
Geneva Surratt 
Anna Turnstall 
Frances \\'hite 
Lillian W'oodard 



OFFICERS OF THE WOMEN'S 
ASSOCIATION 

Elizabeth Durham President 

Xancy Gordon ]"icc -President 

Harriet Taylor Secretary 

JuLLA Wood Skinner Treasurer 

\l.\K\ Pride Cruikshank Town Representative 

Lois Byrd House President of Spencer Hall 

Mrs. Lurline Hicks McCain 

House President of Graham Dormitory 

Mrs. Marvin H. Stacy Advisor to Women 



ACTIVITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



199 



JUN 

Anna Itaker 
Eleanor Marker 
Hester liarknv 
Hazel lieachani 
Sanmiie Hell 
Kathrine Ihick 
Frances Caft'ey 
Hester Campbell 
Evelyn Campbell 
FJertha Cobb 
Mildred Cohen 
Alice Cooke 
Anna Cowles 
\ ivian Crawford 
Alice Crock 
Martha Croom 
Marv Cruikshank 
Josephine Cureton 
Ellen Deppe 
Patricia Dicks 
Xancy Dicks 
Dorothy Douglass 
Kathryn Flynn 
Eloise Gibbs 
Juanita Greene 
Louise Hampton 
Kate Harrison 
Enimaline Henderson 
Catherine Hodges 
Mildred Howard 
Polly Jacobson 
Annie Jenkins 
Frances Johnston 
Margaret Jordan 



lORS 

Xancy Eawlor 
Eleanor Eockhart 
Annie Eee McCauley 
Frances McCraw 
Richanline Massey 
Mildred Moore 
Mildred M. Moore 
Tempe Xewsom 
Ann Xorman 
Josephine ( )ettinger 
Grace Peele 
Xancy Pike 
Mary P'otts 
Gertrude Pridgen 
Kathryn Ouigley 
Anna Ross 
Sara Seawell 
Eloise Sheppard 
Ruth Slagle 
^larietta Smith 
Mary Spencer 
Sophie Stephens 
Elizabeth Stoker 
\'erna Stover 
Catherine Threlkeld 
Dorothy Tudor 
Jean \'an Deusen 
Annie Smedes Vass 
Mary Doris Weaver 
Louise W'eyher 
Suzanne Winstead 
Elizabeth Wright 
Frances Young 
Taneth Younginor 




200 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ACTIVITIES 




SOPHOMORES 

Frieda BayrofF Christine Alaynanl 

Annis Bender Lola Reid 

Ruth Covington Clara Robertson 

Ruth Craig Eliza Rose 

Lydia Daniels Jane Ross 

Alice Eidson Alta Simms 

Edith Gillespie Eileen Smith 

June Hogan Ruby Smith 

Mary Lloyd Margaret Wallace 

Jean McKay Ida Winstead 
Erika Zimmermann 



FRESHMEN 

Ernestine Barber 

Evelyn Barker 

Natalie Baroff 

Rosalie Bayroff 

Nell Booker 

Blanche Bullock 

Mary Burch 

Jean Bush 

June Bush 

Katherine Collins 

Jacqueline Combs 

Xancy Flanders 

Ruth Green 

\'irginia Hawes 

Mary Henry 

Frances Howard 

.Margaret Howard 

Ruth Howard 

Mrs. Margaret Jarrell 

\ irginia Lee 

Ethel McGalliard 

Margaret McGirt 

Mary ]\IcKee 

Esther Mebane 

Mag'jie Lou Aloore 

Margaret Munch 

.Sallie Page 

Minnie Parker 

Julia Peebles 

Helen Poole 

Florence Pullen 

Mrs. Janie Hunt Riddle 

Daplnie vSinipson 

\'irginia Sinif)son 

Nancy Smith 

Sue vSoutherland 

Louise Spear 

Bette Stover 

Bessie Strowd 

Jean Walker 

Audrey W'illiams 

Margaret Williams 



ACTIVITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



201 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Mrs. Alargaret Adams, Lillian 
Allen, Airs. Ruth Allen, Elizabeth 
Ayscue, Sybille Berwanger, Mary 
inackburn, Mildred Bolick, Mary 
C. Buffaln, Lucy Burt, Mrs. Mar- 
jdrie Campbell, Mrs. Kate Car- 
iiiichael, Catherine Cline, Mrs. Ma- 
bel Cobb, Ella Daniel. Lulu Davis. 
Dorothy Dudrow, Mary Dudley, 
.Mrs. Ruth Duffy, Elizabeth Dur- 
ham, Bertha Edwards, Josephine 
Estes. Lvthine Estes, Hildegarde 
Ewart, Amy Fetzer, Ros; Marie 
Frazier, Mary Garrison, Dorothy 
Golbert, Sarah Glenn, Airs. Lucille 
Godbold, Gertrude Gordon, Eleanor 
Hammond, Marina Henry, Doroth\' 
Iiisle>-, Harriet Isley, Lottie Lane 
Jiiyner, Minnie Kallam, Alary 
Kapp, Lucile Kelling, Kathleen 
Krahenbuhl, Ruth Lineberger, Airs. 
Lurline McCain, Rosamond AIc- 
Canless, Alary AlcCredie, Xancy 
-McDaniel. Gwendolyn AIcReynolds, 
-Marjorie Alendenhall, Alildred 
.Mendenhall, \'era Alillsaps, Myrtle 
.Mizell, Bernice Aloore, Alaxalynn 
Mourane, Olive Newell, Dorothy 
Norman, Neville North, Mrs. Cecile 




Pope, Estelle Popper, \'irginia Pret- 
tyman. Alary Rankin, Di.xie Reid, 
Dorothy Rethlingshafer, Ruby Rice, 
Laura Ross, Helen Rosser, Airs. 
Ruth Schiffman, Alargaret Spencer, 
Airs. Alercedes Steely, Thelma 
Stone, Harriet Taylor, Laura 
Thomas, Elizabeth ^^'alker, Winona 
Walker, Airs. Golda Watson, Kath- 
erine \A'ay, Alary AN'ebb, Airs. Edna 
Wells, Beulah Whitbeck. Priscilla 
White, Annie Louise Wilkerson, 
Josephine Wilkerson, Airs. Lillian 
Wynne, \'irginia Yancey, \'ictoria 
Young. 



SPECIALS 

Jean Ashe, Ellen Al. Bradsher, 
\'irginia Brandon, \'irginia Brad- 
way, Alaude Croom, Guelda Elliott, 
Ruth B. Hawes, Elizabeth Home. 
Airs. Katherine Isbell, Airs. B. B. 
Land, Willie Linthicum, Caroline 
Long, Airs. AY B. Napier, Nelle 
Owens, Airs. C. Y. Patton, Airs. 
Lou Taylor, Alary Thornton, Eliz- 
abeth Triplett. Airs. Lucile Turner. 
Lou Sullivan Shine. Airs. Ada Wal- 
ker, George Wilcox. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ACTIVITIES 








Officers of Woman's Athi^etic 

Association 

Freshman Basketball Team 

Jltnior Basketball Team 



Senior Basketball Team 
Sophomore Basketball Team 



OFFICERS OF THE WOMAN'S ATHLETIC 
ASSOCIATION 

Elsie Laurence President 

Joyce Killinsworth Secretary 

Lydia Daniels ...Treasurer 

Margaret McCauley Senior Representative 

Katherine QuiglEy Junior Representatiir 

Ida Winstead Sophomore Representative 

Evelyn Barker Freshman Representative 



CO-ED SPORTS 

TEAMS IN THE FIRST 

I NTERCOLLEGI ATE 

PLAYD AY 

Teams in Games: Nancy Lawlor. 
Harriet Taylor. Jean Bush, June 
Bush, Frances Caffey, Frances 
Johnston, Blanche Bullock, Jose- 
phine Oettinger, Jane Ross. Lydia 
Daniels, Katherine Ouigley. Elsie 
Lawrence. Evelyn Barker. 

Tennis Team: Sophie Stevens. 
Margaret Jordan, Margaret Mc- 
Cauley. Ruth Covington. 

Arehery Team: \"ivian Grisette. 
Ida Winstead. 

freshman Basketball Team: Jean 
Bush, June Bush, Sue Sutherland. 
Blanche Bullock. Daphne Simpson. 
\'irginia Simpson. Natalie Baroff, 
Elizabeth Williams, Evelyn Barker. 



ACTIVITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



203 



CO-ED SPORTS 

Soph OHIO re Basketball Team: 
Ruth Covington. Alice Eidson, Ida 
W'instead, Eliza Rose, Lydia Dan- 
iels. Jean McKay, Jane Ross, Ruth 
Mengel. 

Junior Basketball Team: Ger- 
trude Pridgen, Mary Pride Cruik- 
shank. Anna Coles. Frances Caffey, 
Ann Jenkins. Hester Campbell. Kay 
Quigley. Nancy Lawlor. Grace 
Peele. 

Senior Basketball Team: Helen 
D'Anna, \'ivian Grisette, Geneva 
Surratt, Elsie Laurence, Sue Jen- 
kins. Harriet Taylor. 

(The Junior basketball team were 
the class tournament champions.) 




Archery Te.\m Senior Co.^ch \\'right 

Teams in Games Tennis Team 

Freshman Coach Whitlev Junior Coach Petrea 

HONORARY FIRST BASKETBALL TEAM 

Forwards: Gertrude Pridgen', Anna Coles, Helen D'Ann.a. 
Guards: Harriet Taylor. Elsie Laurence, Frances Cafeey. 

HONORARY SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM 

Forwards: Ida Winstead. Daphne Simpson. \"ivian Grisette. 

Guards: Mary Pride Cruikshank. Sue Jenkins. Virginia Simpson. 

COACHES OF THE CLASS TEAMS 

E. D. Whitley Freshman Coach 

Tom Lawthor Sophomore Coach 

O. A. Petrea Junior Coach 

Henry Wright Senior Coach 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



A C T I V I T I E S 




WOMENS GLEE CLUB 

OFFICERS 

Margaret McCaulEv President 

Margaret Jordan Vice-President 

Betty Hanson u Secretary 

Juanita Greene Treasurer 

Harriett Taylor Business Manager 

Hester Campbeli, Librarian 

MEMBERS OF THE WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB 



Annie Lee McCauley 
Alice Eidson 
Erika Zimmerman 
Mary Lloyd 

Lillian Louise W'oodard 
Eula Miller 
Lillian G. Allen 
Margaret McCauley 
Isabelle Buckles 
Margaret Jordan 
Elizabeth Hampton 
Bertha Edwards 
Eloise Sheppard 



Hester Campbell 
Catherine Threlkeld 
INIargaret Howard 
Juanita Green 
Catherine Hodges 
Jane Ross 
Betty Hanson 
Anne Baker 
\'irginia Buckles 
Harriet Taylor 
Tempe Xewson 
■ Frances Caffey 
Dorothy Bowen 



Marv Henrv 

Nancy Lawlor 

Louise Davis 

Elsie Laurence 

Nancy Gordon 

Mary ^^rginia Copeland 

Xan Norman 

Christine Maynard 

Lola Reid 

Bobby Aloore 

Jo Cureton 

Sammie Ruth Bell 

Mildred McMullan 




THE CLOSED UNIVERSITY— 1870-1871 



THE FOLLOWING PAGES CONSTITUTE A SECTION 

Known as Book number five or 




BEING THAT PORTION OF THE BOOK DEVOTED ENTIRELY TO 
THE PRESENTATION OF THE SEVERAL HONORARY AND PRO- 
FESSIONAL GROUPS OF THE CAMPUS 



206 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ORGANIZATIONS 




PURPOSES OF THE UNIVERSITY CLUB 



The purposes of this organization 
shall be: 

(a) To promote and retain a high 
enthusiasm and a high spirit of 
sportsmanship in all University 
events and tontests ;, 

(b) To entertain all visiting in- 
ter-collegiate and high school and 
preparatory school teams ; 

(c) To promote activities and 
sponsor programs v^^hich will inter- 
est prospective students in the Uni- 
versity ; 

(d) To keep actively interested 
in campus aflfairs and present itself 
for service vifherever such service 
will be in the interest of the student 
body or the University. 

(e) To cooperate with all cam- 
pus organizations for the promotion 
of the welfare of the Unversity ; 

(f) To improve inter-school re- 
lations ; 

(g) 
active 
alumni ; 

(h) To promote freshmen orien- 
tations ; 

(i) To foster state-wide inter- 
est in the University and its ac- 
tivities. 



To continue and improve 
mutual relations with the 



The second year in the life of the 
University Club began its cycle in 
April of last year with the incep- 
tion of ahnost forty rising juniors. 
Each of the members in this junior 
organization represents a fraternity 
or a dormitory with, the exception 
of three non- fraternity men who are 
representatives at large. With such 
a representative group the club can 
keep in close contact with every 
phase of the campus life and is able 
to keep the campus posted on the 
activities of the club. 

Since its foundation the club has 
consistently broadened its field of 
activity in its efifort to be of real 
value to the University. 

The work of the University Club 
is four-fold. During the fall quar- 
ter its efforts are directed mainly 
in keeping high the "Carolina Spirit" 
by means of cheer-rallies and torch- 
light parades before football games 
bv presenting entertainment during 
the half of the games, and by pre- 
senting the student body each fall 
with the school mascot, Ramescs. 

The Club has assumed the posi- 
tion of clearing house for odd jobs. 



In this capacity it co-operates with 
all worthwhile student movements 
and especially with the Athletic As- 
sociation and the General .\lumni 
Office. 

Oflf the campus this organization 
has tried to help reawaken and keep 
alive alumni interest as well as to 
create the interest of the higher 
type of prospective students for the 
University of North Carolina. These 
objectives have given rise to a se- 
ries of radio programs which would 
be of interest to both of these 
groups, and which have covered the 
entire state and a goodly portion of 
the South. Along with these pro- 
grams the University Club has co- 
operated with the University alumni 
groups in holding informal meet- 
ings in several North Carolina cities. 

The fourth phase of the Club's 
work is concerned with relations 
with other schools. Visiting ath- 
letic teams are met and entertained 
during their stay on the University 
campus and better inter-school re- 
lations are fostered in every other 
possible way. 



ORGA NIZATIONS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



207 



Vc>~vv 



THE UNIVERSITY 
CLUB 



1st row: Allen. Anderson. Barney, Bryant, 
Campl.cll. 



2nd row: Carroll, Clare, Connelly, Craighill. 
Dacy. 



3rd row: Dnrfee. l-'airlcy. Fawcette. Fry, 
Gordon. 



4th row: Hammer, Hicks, Hudson, Hux 
Ivey. 



5th row: Joyner, Lowe, Montgomery, McAn- 
ally, Ostrow. 



6th row: Parrott. I'ijanowski, Rand, Rankin, 
Ruden. 



7th row: Shull. Simkovitz. Snyder, Su 
Tayloe. 



8th row: Taylor. Whicker. Wilder, Willing- 
ham, Yandell. 



MEMBERS 

Paul Allen, Bill Anderson, John Bar- 
ney, Henry Bryant, Francis Campbell, 
DeWitt Carroll, Robert Connelly, James 
Craighill. Jack Clare, John Dacy, Win- 
throp Durfee, Francis Fairley, Tom 
Fawcett. C^rl Fry, Phil Hammer, Tom 
Hicks, Pitts Hudson, George Hux, Roger 
Holman, Phil Gordon, Charles Ivey, Jack 
Lowe, Ed Joyner, Albert K. McAnally, 
Harry Montgomery, Lester Ostrow, Jim 
Parrott. Walter Pijanowski, Trip Rand, 
Claude Rankin. Frank Rogers, Irving 
Ruden. Joe Shull, Arthur Simkovitz. 
Jacob Snyder. Irvitig Suss, Woodrow 
Tayloe. Gilbert Taylor, J. H. Whicker. 
Roy Wilder, Frank Willingham, Billy 
Yandell. 









*, 1 l<»- •*"■ 



i^il^ 




n *' *■ .^ o t-s^-' ''/^ ^ r> 




208 



1935 YACKETY YACK ORGANIZATIONS 




Anderson 


Bracv 


Bbietz 


Briggs 


Fuller 


GoRDY 


Griffin 


Henderson 


Klingman 


Parker 


SiSTARE 


Walsh 



PHI MU ALPHA 
Honorary Music Fraternity 

E. Raymond Rrietz, Jr President and Sitprcnic Councilman 

J. GuRNEY Briggs, Jr ^ Vice-President 

JoiFN S. Chapman Secretary-Treasurer 

Laurens \'. Andp;rson Historian 

James E. Byerly Warden 



FACULTY 

Glex Haydox. H. Grady Mil- 
ler, Nelson (3. Kennedy, Earl 
A. vSlocum. 

IN URBE 
Fred Prouty. William L. Hunt. 

GRADUATES 

Richard J. Somers, William 
T. Whitsett. 

SENIORS 

James E. Fuller, Lee C. 

Si STARE. 

JUNIORS 

Laurens \'. Anderson, Wil- 
liam Bracy, E. Raymond Brietz, 
Jr., J. Gurney Briggs, Jr., John 
S. Chapman, Thomas D. Gordy, 
Paul E. Walsh. 

SOPHOMORES 

James E. Byerly, Wilton E. 
Mason. 

PLEDGES 

C. L. Baker. Ezra Griffin. 
Walter P. Henderson, Jr., John 
G. Klingeman, Arthur Lindsay, 
James M. Parker, P. A. Parsons. 
Olin C. Ferryman, Frank B. 
Rommel, John C. Wiggins. 



ORGANIZATIONS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



209 



SENIORS 

W. C. BARFIEI.D 

R. D. Johnson 
J. H. Tatum 
o. c. culbreth 
Lee RiciIardson 
W. A. Enloe, Jr. 




Barfield 

culbreth 

R. B. Johnston 



Barron 
O. Jeffress 
D. Johnston 
Tatim 



Blaine 

E. B. Jkffress 

RirHARDSON 



JUNIORS 

R. B. Johnston 
A. M. Pickett 
R. L. Barron 

D. W. Blaine 

SOPHOMORES 

E. B. Jeffress 
C. O. Jeffress 



DELTA SIGMA PI 
Honorary Commerce Fraternity 



1935 YACKETY YACK ORGANIZATIONS 




Abernethy 


Uavis 


E.\iEiisu> 


GiBBES 


GlXTER 


Kenan 


SURRATT 


Wiggins 


Young 



STUDENT MEMBERS 

Franklin Pierce Abernethy, Jr., 
Paul Plato Davis, Henry McQueen 
Emerson, A. Mason Gibbes, John 
XN'adsworth Gunter, Herbert Henry 
Harriss, Jr., Frank Hawkins Kenan, 
Sidney Joseph Stern, Jr., Geneva 
Helen Siirratt, John Bowers Wig- 
gins. Kenneth \\"harton Young. 



BETA GAMMA SIGMA 

Founded at University of Wisconsin, May 18, 1907 
Alpha Chapter of North Carolina Established February 20, 1933 

Herbert Henrv H.vrriss, Jk. ■_ President 

R. J. M. Hobbs Honorary President 

John B. WooslEy Secretary 

John W. Gunter Treasurer 



FACULTY MEMBERS 

Dudley Dewitt Carroll, A.M.: 
Wirth Fitch Ferger, Ph.D. : Rich- 
ard Junius Mendenhall Hobbs, 
A.P... LP.B. : Erie Ewart Peacock, 
.M.n.A., C.P.A.: Gustav Theodor 
Schwenning. Ph.D.: Robert How- 
ard Sherrill. M.A., C.P.A.: Harry 
DeMerle Wolf, Ph.D. ; John Brooks 
Wooslev, Ph.D. 



ORGANIZATIONS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



FACULTY MEMBERS 

H. G. Baity, C. W. Borgmann, 
T. F. Hickerson, E. G. Hoefer. 
J. E. Lear, W. J. Miller, J. A. Mac- 
Lean, J. R. Marvin, T. P. Noe, 
G. W. Smith, R. M. Trimble, A. M. 
White, E. W. ^^'inkler, J. C. Geyer. 



GRADUATE MEMBERS 

Edward Brenner, Frederick E. 
Culvern. Bruce S. Old, William L. 
Ridenhour. 



SENIORS 

Jack B. Crutchfield, William S. 
Harney, Floyd D. Higby, Richard 
L. Hul^er, Walter W. King, Jr., 
Erwin L. Laxton, Wyatt H. Mc- 
Nairy, Wilfred C. Morrison, Lyn- 
don S. Tracy. 

JUNIORS 

Henry J. Allison, Eugene E. 
Eutsler, Robert M. Neel, Angus F. 
Davis, Thomas D. Gordy. 




Allisox 
Eutsler 

HUBER 

Morrison 



Brenner 
Gordy 
King 

Neel 



Crutchfield 

Harney 

Laxton 

Old 



Culvern 
Higby 

McNairy 
Tracy 



TAU BETA PI 

Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 

Colors: Brown and White Publication: The Bent 

Beta Chapter of North Carolina 

J.vcK B. Crutchfield President 

Walter W. King, Jr. 1 'ice-President 

Richard L. HubER Recording Secretary 

Bruce S. Old Corresponding Secretary 

Wy.\tt H. McNairy Cataloguer 



212 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ORGANIZATIONS 






,A\\RENCE SUJ.NEV TilUMl'SOX 

President 



*J0SEPH J. SUGARM.W, Jr 

J 'ice-President 



PHI BETA KAPPA 



Founded at the College of William and Mary, December 5, 1776 



•"Lawrexce Sidney Thompson 
President 



'Joseph J. Sugarmax. Jr. 
Vice-President 



Charles Avcock Poe 
Record in (f Secretar\ 



Aeonza Thomas Dill, Jr. 
J 'ice-President 



Thomas Jajies Wilson, Jr. 
Secretin v-Treasurer 



STUDENT MEMBERS 

Franklin Pierce Abernethy, Rob- 
ert Mayne Albright, Eben Alexan- 
der. Jr.. Francis Irving Anderson. 
Alexander Boyd Andrews, Jr. 

Agnew Hunter Bahnson, Jr., 
Maurice \'ictor Barnhill, Jr., John 
Alfred Barrett, Marshall Cornett 
Bell, Sybille Kahn Berwanger, Wil- 
liam Sterry Branning, Bunn Benton 
Bray, Jr., Edward Brenner, Henry 
Clark Bridgers, Jr., Dalma Adolph 
Brown, John Fredric Butler. 

Edward Alexander Cameron, 



Clyde Hull Cantrell, Mabel Benner 
Cobb, Whitfield Cobb, Jr.. Henry 
Groves Connor. Jr.. Claude Jackson 
Craven, Jack Billings Crutchfield, 
Xestore Di Costanzo. 

Kalman Xorman Diamond, Alon- 
za Thomas Dill. Jr., Mark Steven- 
son Dunn, Elizabeth Jane Durham. 

Edmond Kramer Edelson, Alfred 
darvin Engstrom. Ralph Webb 
C.ardner, Ezra Ennis Griffin, Jr., 
John Wadsworth Gunter. 

Peter Wilson Hairston, Jr., Her- 
i)ert Henry Harriss, Earl Horace 



Hartsell, Herbert Richard Plazel- 
man. Mack Griffin Heath, Jr., Wil- 
lard Chappell Hewitt. John Law- 
rence Hodges. Richard LeRoy 
Huber. 

Lucile Kelling. Walter Winburne 
King. Jr. 

Dan Mabry Lacy. Sanford Mar- 
tin Langsam, Lawrence Foushee 
London, James Harold Long. 



*Mr. Thompson by graduation in De- 
cember, 1934. relinquishes tlie Presidency, 
being succeeded by Mr. Sugarman. 



ORGANIZATIONS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



213 





Ai.oxzA Thomas Dill. Jr. 
I "icc-Prcsldcnt 



Charles Avcock Poe 
Recording Secretary 



Thomas James Wilson, Jr. 
Secretary-Treasurer 



PHI BETA KAPPA 



John Allan MacLean, William 
Edward McNair. Waldo Forest 
McNeir, Edward Watts Martin, 
James Eric Merritt, Hugh Harrison 
Mills, William Thomas Minor, Jr., 
Wilfred Campbell Morrison, Den- 
nis Lorin Murphy. 

Herman Manley Parker, Furnil- 
told McLendel Simmons Patterson, 
Jr.. Charles Avcock Poe, Nicholas 
Holmes Powell. 



William Layton Ridenhour, 
Charles Grandison Rose. Jr., \'er- 
mont Connecticut Royster. 

William \'ass Shepherd, Thomas 
^loorman Simkins, Norwood Lee 
Simmons, Jr., Lee Chamness Sis- 
tare, Herman Everette Spivey, Jo- 
seph J. Sugarman, Irving Albert 
Suskin. 

Cecil G. Taylor. Herbert Hamil- 
ton Taylor, Jr., Lawrence Sidney 



Thompson, John Potter Torian, 
Lyndon Sanford Tracy, Jr. 

Elizabeth Scott Walker. John 
Frederick \\'ebb. Jr., Frances Sarah 
White. Samuel Austell Wilkins, Jr. 

Kenneth Wharton "S'oung. 
Joe Goldberg Zaglin. 



214 



1935 YACKETY YACK ORGANIZATIONS 




Allison 


Bateman 


Bear 


Binder 


Britt 


Cbutchfield 


Havnes 


HUBER 


Nicholson 


Rose 



RHO CHAPTER OF ALPHA CHI SIGMA 

(PROFESSIONAL CHEMISTRY FRATERNITY) 
Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1902 

Flower : Red Carnation Publication : The Hexagon 

Colors : Chrome Yellow and Prussian Blue 



FACULTY MEMBERS 

Dr. A. S. Wheeler, Dr. R. W. 
Bost, Dr. A. M. White, Dr. F. K. 
Cameron, Dr. J. T. Dobbins, Dr. 
H. D. Crockford, Dr. C. W. Borg- 
inann. Dr. F. H. Edmister, Dr. E. C. 
Mark-ham, Dr. H. M. Burlage. 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Henry J. Allison, Walter R. 
Bateman, Richard D. Bear, Wil- 
liam \'. L. Binder, M. Luther Britt, 
jack B. Crutchfield. Frank W. 
Ewbank, Richard D. Haynes, Rich- 
ard L. Huber. Granvil C. Kyker, 
C. Curtis AIcDade, Harry B. Mil- 
ler. Harold L. Nicholson, J. Frank 
Nicholson, William B. Rose. 



GRADUATE MEMBERS 

A. L. Alexander, H. O. Farr, 
J. N. LeConte, R. H. Belcher, Dan 
Fore. \\'. W. Williams, E. C. Pow- 
ell. \\'. F. Hunter, N. L. Simmons. 

PLEDGES 

Joseph E. Hunter, Robert M. 
Xeel, Robert L. Jenkins. 



PICTORIAL 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



215 





HORSE RACI\G AT OLD CARliORO TRACK 



THE FOLLOWING PAGES CONSTITUTE A SECTION 
Known us Book nuiiihcr six or 




BEING THAT PORTION OF THE BOOK DEVOTED WHOLI.V TO 

THE PRESENTATION OF THE STRONG AND HARDY THEY 

BEING ATHLETES REDRESENTINC THE UNIVERSITY UPON THE 

FIELDS OF HONOR 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




MONOGRAM CLUB 

OFFICERS ^ THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Ralph Gardner President „ ^ Chari.ik Shaffer, Chairman 

Ralph Gardner Walter Levitan 

Don Jackson Viee-P resident Charles Hubbard J. R. McCachren 

Charles Hubbard Secretary ^^^ ^lood Hubert Rand 

■' I Dick Buck T. M. Evins 

Ben Blood Treasurer [ j. E. Waldrop Sam Giddens 

The Monogram Club is composed ^ Council. It is thn)uyli this channel j Blood, I. M. Glace, R. A. Harris, 

of athletes and team managers who that merit outside of athletic ability > J. R. McCachren, Melvin Nelson, 

have been awarded the University \ is brought to bear upon the Coun- W. B. Harrison, P. F. Kaveny, 

monogram. Membership in the ( cil's decision and a more rigorous j W. T. Minor, P>. L. \\'el)ster, W. D. 

Club is not automatic but optional i standard of requirements is main- I McKee, Algr. 

upon the receipt of a monogram. < tained. ( Baseball: E. G. Mclver, L. H. 
The Club as a whole meets three i S Manly. Hubert Rand, Ed Shapiro, 
times each year. However, its chief \ ACTIVE MEMBERS 5 jj,^-, Tatuni, Thurman \'ick, Ed 
working organ, the Executive Com- PoothaU: George Barclay, E. T. J Ballard, Fred Crouch, C. L. 
mittee, holds weekly meetings \ Barwick, Dick Buck, D. A. Daniel. \ Groome. Tom Irwin. L. \\\ Mc- 
throughout the year to direct the \ Dick Dashiell. Tom Evins. Ralph \ Carn. H. H. Montgomery, Ham- 
Club's activity. Its main functions j Gardner. Jim Hutchins. Don Jack- mond Strayhorn. Ed Voliva, B. L. 
are to encourage athletic merit and \ son, E. R. Joyce. Edward Kahn. ' \\'ebster. Irby Wright, W. B. Rod- 
to serve in an advisory capacity to J. R. McCachren. Buck McCarn, j man. Mgr.. W. W. Sloan. Mgr. 
the Athletic Council. This year an S E. \V. ^lartin. Harry Montgomery. \ Boxing: Morty Ellisberg, E. E. 
active Executive Committee com- < George A. Moore, William J. \ Eutsler. Sam E. Giddens, Marvin 
posed of representatives from each J Moore. Charlie Shaffer, H. P. \ Ray. Marion Diehl. Joseph J. 
of the athletic teams was granted \ Snyder, J. L. Stevens, J. AL Tatum, \ Fisher, Jules Medynski, Max No- 
the power to examine the coaches' ( John Trimpey, J. C. B. Ehringhaus, i vich, Herbert E. Alderman, Mur- 
recommendations for awards before > Jr., Mgr., Dick Lewis, Mgr. > ray Kanner, J. R. Lothian, Mgr. 
they are submitted to the Athletic ( Basketball: Stuart Aitken, Ben j Track: Frank P. Abernethy, 



ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



I'l-ank ArmlK'Ul, J. ( ». Drake. 'Pi mi 
Evins. jdhn W. C.untiT, 1'. I ). I li^- 
liv, Thdinas 1 lawthdrne, Cliarles 
Hubbard, Don Jacksmi. 1!. C. 
Keeney. E. E. McRac. J. C. M>mt- 
;;ninery, J. E. Wal.lnip. I lurry Wil- 
lianisiin, luii^t'iie Harwick, l\. D. 
llacr. J. D. l-'aniK-r, j. 1'". iMiilay, 
R. F. Gabori, E. G. Ganinimi. R. M. 
Gardiner, E. J. I laxwocid. l-'lmer 
Wrenn, Sherwood Iledf^petb, 11. I'.. 
Rori.son, Mgr. 

Wrestling: J. AT. Aunian, S. L. 
Eriand. Tom Evins. .\. 1'.. lionner, 
H. W. Gvvvn, W". E. GhoL-on, Jack 
Ranson, E. G. Enistead. M. C. 
Ward, Francis Ruwen, Als^r. 

Tennis: Harvey Harris, ^^'alter 
y\. Ee\itan, W. T. Minor, Richard 
WilHs, Frank Shore, Archibald 
Henderson, Jr., ISyron Abels, Ed- 
ward J. DeGray, J. T. Gordon. 
Mgr. 

Golf: Erwin Eaxton, Wilstm Cof- 
fin, R. A. Harris, Jr., W. C. Fija- 
nowski. 11. C. llrid^^ers, Jr. 

Cross Country: Marcus Ader- 
holdt, Marvin Allen, Jack Bower. 
L. B. Conte. T. H, Curlee. Graham 
Gammon, Bob Gardner, Jerry 
Goldman, E. J. Haywood, Jr.. E. E. 
McRae. T. E. Waldrop. Harry Wil- 
liamson. 



COACHES 

EooTBALi, I'arsity: C. G. Suavely, 
Head Coach, Max Reed, Assistant 
Coach. W. D. Skidmore. Assistant 
Coach. Freshmen: G. K. James. 
R. A. Fetzer. 

Basketb.\ll I'arsily: G. E. Shep- 
ard. Freshman: W. D. Skidmore. 

Tr-\ck: R. .\. Fetzer, Head 
Coach. AL D. Ranson, .\ssistant 
Coach. 

B.ASEB.VLL I'arsity: Bunn Hearn. 
Freshman: G. K. Jan.es. 

Boxing: Crayton Rowe. 

Wrestling: P. H. Ouinlan. 

Tennis .\nd Golf: J. F. Ken- 
field. 

Cross Country : AL D. Ranson. 

Intr.\mur.\ls: H. W. Schnell. 
Director. 




COACH 
QVDiLhK 



220 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 





--^^ 










COACH CARL SNAVELY 



The football team of the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina experienced 
a poor season in 1933. In 1934 that 
same team, with very few changes, 
was one of the most powerful in 
the South, and one of the top- 
notchers of the nation. The answer 
to this surprising reversal of form 
is found in the name and work of 
Carl Snavely, the "miracle man" of 
North Carolina football. Wlien 
Snavely signed as head coach for 
Carolina, the general cry in the 
state was, "he is more to be pitied 
than censured," because football fol- 
lowers believed that no coach could 
do much with the material on hand 



at Carolina. However, the un- 
daunted Snavely called his charges 
out for winter practice, and drilled 
them in the fundamentals of the 
game. A slight improvement was 
noticed in the morale and play of 
the squad, but still the coming sea- 
son looked unpromising. When the 
season started and the first game 
was at hand, Carolina was the un- 
derdog and Wake Forest, one of 
the weakest teams on the schedule, 
the -favorite. The final score of 
that game was 21 - 0, Carolina. 
People began to sit up and take 
notice. The next week, Carolina 
showed great power in losing to 



Tennessee, and when this defeat 
was followed with a great 14-0 vic- 
tory over Georgia, Tar Heel foot- 
hall fans knew they had a great 
team. When the season was over 
and only one game had been lost, 
Carl Snavely was the man of the 
hour. Coach Snavely teaches his 
men to play clean, hard football, 
but above all, he teaches them to 
play the game scientifically. In one 
season he had his team being called 
one of the most deceptive teams in 
the South. Fans are looking for 
Coach Snavely to put out another 
fine team next fall, and the Yackety- 
Vack believes that he will do it. 



ATHLETICS 



935 YACKETY YACK 



221 




■:;':>:'"'::'*^- 



^'1^^: - . . .,* 





CAPT. GEORGE BARCLAY 



George Barclay holds the distinc- 
tion of being the first all-America 
football player from the ranks of 
L'niversity of North Carolina teams. 
His selection was one of the biggest 
boosts Tar Heel football has ever 
received because it placed the team 
of this University in the national 
eye. Those who watched Barclay 
perform during the 1933 and 1934 
football seasons were not surprised 
in thf least when all the major se- 
lectors of all-America team chose 
him for a first-string position. His 



sterling play during these cam- 
paigns marked him for this honor. 
In 1933, playing with a mediocre 
team. Barclay was the outstanding 
man on the field in almost every 
game, and when Carolina had a 
great team in 1934. Barclay still 
stood higher than his great team- 
mates and opponents. Every year 
a team is selected of players east 
of the Mississippi which travels to 
San Francisco to meet the best that 
the west has to ofifer. For the New 
Year's game of 1935. Captain Bar- 



clay was chosen for the eastern 
team, and proved to be one of the 
outstanding stars of the struggle, 
although his team was defeated. 
George Barclay left no doubt as to 
the calibre of his playing. Carolina 
will be a long time in finding an 
athlete who comes closer to its high 
standards of competition and sports- 
manship. The Vackety-Yack wishes 
that Captain George Barclay have 
as much success in his future un- 
dertakings as he had in his football 
career at Carolina. 



222 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




11 AM) C \ I 'TAIN 



FOOTBALL 



Under the recovery administra- 
tion of Head Coach Carl Snavely. 
former Bucknell and Kiski mentor, 
the University of North Carolina's 
football program received a "new 
deal" for the 1934 season. The final 
record showed seven victories, one 
loss, and one tie. 

The Tar Heel eleven, instead of 
finishing fourth in the Big Five and 
far down in the Southern Confer- 
ence standings — as was predicted by 
sports writer.s and other would be 
prognosticators — ended as undis- 
puted champion in State comjjetition 
and runner-up in the Southern Con- 
ference, though it was conceded the 
strongest member. 

The abrupt divergence from the 
trail which Carolina had followed 
for the past few years was attrib- 
uted to the change in attitude of 
the squad, brought about by the 
forceful energy and enthusiasm of 
its new coach and the inspiring lead- 
ership of its All-America Captain, 
George Barclay. This great lines- 
man was chosen All-State, All-Con- 
ference, All-Southern, and All-At- 
lantic in addition to his official na- 
tional selection. 

The season was the best since 



1929 : and was even said by many to 
be the greatest ever at Chapel Hill. 
Carolina thusly took its rightful 
place in "big time" football — rising 
in national ranking from 101 to a 
position within the first fifteen. 

At the conclusion of the season, 
the squad elected Herman Snyder 
and Harry Montgomery as co-cap- 
tains for the 1935 season: and 
Snyder was awarded the Millis 
Blocking Troph}' for the best blocker 
in the State. 

CAROLINA 21, WAKE FOREST 

The 1934 ciirt.-iin raiser saw 
Coach Snavely make a most auspi- 
cious debut as his charges walloped 
a highly touted \\'ake Forest eleven 
21-0 in Kenan Stadium. Carolina 
scored in all periods but the third, 
the opening tally coming shortly 
after Tatum's kick-ofl-'. From its 
own 45 the Blue and White went 
straight down the field with Dashiell 
finally skirting right end for 13 
yards and a touchdown. 

Hutchins accountetl for the ne.xt f 
si.x-pointer on the very last play of 
the first half, when he sneaked 17 
yards over tackle. Captain Barcla\' 



started things going for the final 
touchdown as he intercepted an en- 
emy aerial midway through the last 
period on the Deacon 33. The Tar 
Heels advanced the oval until Shaf- 
fer culminated the drive by going 
ofif tackle for the score. Daniel 
converted twice and Tatum once for 
extra points. Carolina garnered 
fourteen first downs to the visitors' 
three. 

TENNESSEE 19, CAROLINA 7 

The only setback of the year came 
at the hands of Tennessee's power- 
ful team by a 19-7 margin, .\fter 
holding a 7-6 lead at half time, Ala- 
jor Xeyland's strong reserve power 
forced the fighting Tar Heels into 
submission. 

The opening play produced one 
of the biggest thrills of the season 
on the Kenan gridiron. Tatum 
kicked to the 10 where Krouse re- 
ceived and raced straight down the 
field through the entire Carolina 
line-up for a touchdown. Barclav 
blocked the conversion attempt. 

However, in a very few minutes 
the tide changed, and Carolina on 
repeated thrusts by Dashiell, Shaf- 



ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



223 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




Jacksux OrEN 



fer, and Hutchins, drove to a first 
down on Tennessee's 12. From 
here Dashiell passed to W. Moore 
who drove over for the score. Dan- 
iel's placement was good, and Caro- 
lina was out in front 7-6. 

The visitors regained the lead in 
the third period when Vaughan, be- 
hind perfect interference, went off 
tackle for a touchdown from the 30. 
Barclay again blocked the extra 
point try. The final tally came after 
an aerial interception and Dicken's 
20-yard race around end. Dorsey 
made good the free try. 

CAROLINA 14, GEORGIA 
The third game of the season 
found Carolina scoring one of the 
nation's greatest upsets as it halted 
the famous Georgia crackers 14-0 
at Athens, and by so doing avenged 
a crushing 30-0 defeat suffered in 
1933. Shaffer and Barclay led "the 
march through Georgia," most ably 
assisted by Snyder, the brilliant 
blockingback. Jackson, Tatum,Kahn, 
and Daniel. 

Shaffer's first score came in the 
second quarter after he had snagged 
a pass from Jackson on the Geor- 
gia 10 and raced the remaining 
distance over the goal. The second 



followed Hutchins' recovery of a 
fumble deep in the cracker terri- 
tory, and a series of line smashes 
that carried to the 1 . A reverse 
from Hutchins sent Shaft'er across 
again. Daniel kept up his fine work 
by making good on both placements. 

CAROLINA 6, KENTUCKY 

Coach Snavely's horde of gridsters 
returned to Kenan Stadium on Oc- 
tober 21 to defeat Kentucky 6-0 be- 
fore 13,000 Homecoming Day fans. 
The many returning alumni had 
hoped to see an e.xhibition of the 
finesse that had so humbled Georgia 
the week previous, but the team ex- 
perienced an almost complete rever- 
sal of form and were just able to 
keep the Wildcats from clawing deep 
enough for a score. 

However, the crowd was treated 
to a few flurries of Tar Heel bril- 
liance, one of which saw the sopho- 
more pass combination, Dashiell to 
Buck, function for a touchdown 
early in the opening quarter. After 
receiving a 2S-yard heave. Buck 
sprinted the remaining 23 yards for 
the score. Led by Johnson, one of 
the South's best, Kentucky threat- 
ened often and gained ten first 
downs to Carolina's five. 



CAROLINA 26. GEORGIA TECH 

Following the loss of Shaffer and 
its poor showing of the week pre- 
vious, Carolina's hopes for a second 
successful invasion of Georgia did 
not appear any too bright. How- 
ever, with a revamped backfield the 
Chapel Hill contingent ran rough- 
shod to bury the Golden Tornado of 
Tech under a 26-0 count. 

This time it was Harry Alont- 
gomer\' who rose to the occasion, 
as he smashed over for two touch- 
downs and displayed a wonderful 
piece of field generalship. Jackson's 
52-yard run and Hutchins' line 
plunge accounted for the other 
touchdowns, and Daniel's educated 
toe added two more extra pointers 
to his already lengthy list. Carolina 
pushed over a pair of tallies in each 
of the first and third periods. 

CAROLINA 12, DAVIDSON 2 
Carolina next obliged 8,000 1 lome- 
coming Day spectators at Davidson 
College by caging the Wildcats 12-2 
in a game played in a steady down- 
pour of rain. The home team gave 
the fans quite a thrill early in the 
second period when it went into a 
short-lived 2-0 lead as "Big Six" 
Johnston tackled Jackson behind the 
U. N. C. goal. 



ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



225 




Jfl SHAFFER PUNTING 
■ IN TENNESSEE 

MONTGOMERY IN KENT GAME GAME DANIELS PLACE-KICK IN TENN. GAME 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




Hutch I xs Around E\» 



Soon afterwards the Tar Heels 
came back and Hutchins smashed 
his way over tackle for a tally from 
the 6. Jackson paved the way for 
the second touchdown by intercept- 
ing a Davidson pass on his own 26, 
and then added the finishing touches 
by scoring on a reverse around end 
frnni the 4, The soggy ground 
made jilacemcnts impossible. 

CAROLINA 7. DUKE 
Playing before a gay crowd of 
over 30,000 people that jammed ev- 
ery available bit of space in Kenan 
Stadium, George Barclay and his 
powerful band of Tar Heels re- 
turned on the afternoon of Novem- 
l)er 17 to score a 7-0 triumph over 
the mighty Blue Devils of Duke. 
The crowd, which was the biggest 
ever at a gridiron struggle in North 
Carolina, saw the first Carolina 
triumph over Duke since 1929 and 
a definite settlement of the Ihg 
Five championship. 

After stopping everything that 
Wallace Wade's bag of tricks pos- 
sessed, Carolina finally gained suc- 
cess at the start of the final quarter. 
With but a few seconds of play re- 
maining in the third, Carolina's ball 
on its own 45, Jackson shot a 20- 



yard pass to Buck, who twisted 
away from tackier after tackier un- 
til he was finally downed on the 
Duke 9. Hutchins made no gain 
on a line smash as the period ended. 
Jackson lost 3 yards on a reverse, 
but on the next play drop])ed back 
and sent a beautiful aerial to lUick. 
who amid thunderous ap])lause went 
over for the score. Daniel's kick 
for the extra point was straight be- 
tween the uprights to top-off a 
glorious 7-0 victory ; the first that 
any member of the squad had ever 
experienced over Duke, and which 
returned the coveted Friendship 
Trophy to Chapel Hill. 

CAROLINA 25, VIRGINIA 6 
Coach Snavely's first season came 
to a close when his great team 
handed the L'ni\ersity of X'irginia 
a 2S-6 lacing" in the annual Turkey 
Day classic at Charlottesville. The 
visitors rolled up three touchdowns 
in the opening period and both teams 
scored once in the third. 

Captain Barclay presented further 
proofs of his rightful claims to All- 
America recognition as he shifted 
to tackle post and continued his 
outstanding ways. He thrilled the 
large crowd by intercepting a pass 



and racing 55 yards for a touch- 
down in the first few minutes of 
play — an exact repetition of his 1933 
feat against the Cavaliers. 

Jackson, Montgomery, and Buck 
also followed suit in touchdown pro- 
duction, while Hutchins bucked the 
line for the only extra pointer of 
the game. Captain Johnson dented 
the scoring column for the losers. 

CAROLINA 7, N. C. STATE 7 
Right in the middle of the 1934 
season is found Carolina's most dis- 
appointing performance — a 1-7 tie 
with X. C. State. "Hunk" Ander- 
son's Wolf pack met up with a very 
weakened Tar Heel squad, approx- 
imately fifteen of whose members 
had been stricken with dye poison- 
ing two days before. It was this 
game that thwarted U. N. C.'s claim 
to Southern Conference supremacy. 
Again it was Dashiell's passing 
that enabled Carolina to score. This 
time Shafifer was on the receiving 
end, taking a 14-yard toss and dash- 
ing five yards to the goal line. Dan- 
iel's placement made it 7. State tied 
the score shortly after the intermis- 
sion when Farrar, on a reverse, went 
through the Carolina defense to 
score unmolested from the 27. Reg- 
don's placement evened matters. 



ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



227 




SHAFFER RUNNING 

THROUGH 

TENNESSEE 



JACKSON CIRCLES DUKE END 



i^ 



MONTGOMERY (c 
GAINING ON \ 4 

KENTUCKY A > 




_ 64 5S 73 93 86 93 91 aS 95 Bl 69 50 SB 



» 7? •^34^^9^1.3 



59 ^75 89 




1934 State Champions 



ii__r^2:_j^ 




230 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




Captain Aitken 



BASKETBALL 



Carolina's basketball representa- 
tives for the 1934-35 season com- 
pleted a most successful season by 
annexing the Southern Conference 
championship after having already 
taken the State title. However, the 
conference victory only climaxed a 
brilliant regular season during which 
the White Phantoms won 23 out of 
25 games. 

Before the season got under way, 
the Carolina team was not ranked 
too highly in the pre-game dope be- 
cause of the loss of Virgil Weathers 
and Dave McCachren, two great 
performers. However as the sea- 
son progressed the White Phan- 
toms gathered steam, and led by 
Captain Aitken, Mel Nelson, and 
Jim McCachren they gained eleven 
consecutive victories before bowing 
to Army. During the course of this 
victory string such teams as Wash- 
ington and Lee, V. M. I., Virginia, 
Maryland, Navy, Crescent A. C. of 
Brooklyn, and the New York A. C. 
were defeated. In the course of 
their northern trip the White Phan- 
toms were praised highly by the 
Metropolitan sports writers, who 
were greatly impressed with the all- 
around play of the team. 



After a short rest from the New 
York trip, the Tar Heel team re- 
sumed play and defeated V. P. 1.. 
North Carolina State, and Wake 
Forest before meeting Duke for the 
first time. Duke took an early lead 
in the game, and Carolina could not 
overcome this handicap. The final 
score was 33 to 27. Mel Nelson 
with 11 points, and Captain Ait- 
ken played good ball for the Tar 
Heels, but the team did not func- 
tion as a unit. However, after this 
defeat, the Tar Heels completed the 
season with a white slate, and in a 
return game handed the Blue Devils 
a 24 to 20 setback. 

Before the close of. the season 
Carolina's White Phantoms had vic- 
tories over South Carolina, David- 
son, North Carolina State, and 
V. M. I. 

The regular lineup for the Caro- 
lina team during the season con- 
sisted of Captain Stuart Aitken and 
Melvin Nelson, forwards, Ivan 
Glace, center, Jim McCachren and 
Paul Kaveny or Bucky Harris, 
guards. Mel Nelson, playing his 
first year on the varsity, proved to 
be the center of the Carolina of- 
fense by scoring 240 points during 



the season to lead the Tar Heels 
in this department. Captain .\itken 
was second with 168 tallies. Nelson 
also compiled the fine record of 70 
foul shots out of 99 attempted. Jim 
McCachren's floor play during the 
season was the strong point in the 
Carolina defense and earned him a 
great deal of well-deserved praise 
wherever the White Phantoms 
played. Jason Glace, playing his 
last season for Carolina, was a 
mainstay in the attack, and Bucky 
Harris and Paul Kaveny played 
good ball at the guard posts. 

During the season Carolina scored 
618 points to 472 for its opponents. 
Of the Tar Heel points 309 were 
field goals and 210 free throws. 

Seeded number one in the South- 
ern Conference tournament at 
Raleigh, the Tar Heels defeated 
South Carolina, North Carolina 
State, and Washington and Lee on 
successive nights to take the title. 
It was the first basketball champion- 
ship for Carolina since the forma- 
tion of the smaller conference. 
South Carolina and Washington and 
Lee were defeated with comparative 
ease, but State almost upset the Tar 
(Continued on Page 232) 



935 YACKETY YACK 




WEBSTER. 



The record of the 1934-35 basket- 
ball team is an indication of the fine 
work done by G. E. "Bo" Shepard, 
who has turned out successful Car- 
olina teams in this sport since he 
took the reins three years ago. "Bo" 
is recognized as one of the leading 
coaches in southern basketball, and 
has turned out some of the finest 
players seen in this section of the 
country. Followers of Carolina bas- 
ketball wonder at the fine records 
Tar Heel teams turn in year after 
year when the squads appear so 
weak before the season opens. The 
answer lies in the ability of Coach 
j Shepard to develop players and to 
bring them up to collegiate stan- 
dards. The winning of the Southern 
Conference championship this year 
was a fine reward to the Tar Heel 
coach for his great work. 



232 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




Southern Ci 



E Champions — 1935 



(Continued from Page ^jo) 

Heels in the semi-final game. With 
90 seconds to play the two teams 
were deadlocked at 28 all, when Mel 
Nelson, stellar forward, sunk a field 
goal from outside the foul line to 
give the Carolina team the game. 
Every man on the team played su- 
perb ball in the tournament. Cap- 



tain Aitken, Jim McCachren, and 
Jason Glace played fine floor games 
and scored many telling markers, 
but Melvin Nelson again proved his 
scoring ability by taking top honors 
for this division in the tournament 
with a total of 32 points for the three 
games. Captain Aitken, Glace, and 
McCachren were selected for posts 
on the all-tournament team, and 



Nelson was placed on the second 
team. Jim McCachren was later 
chosen for the all-southeastern team 
by a group of experts. 

Monograms were awarded to 
Captain Aitken, Nelson, Glace, Mc- 
Cachren, Kaveny, Harris, Blood, 
and \\'ebster. Of this group Aitken, 
Glace, and Harris will be lost to the 
1935-36 team. 



THE SEASON'S RECORD 



U. N. C. Opp. 

34 Elon 21 

36 Davidson 26 

31 Wake Forest 11 

36 Washington and Lee __ 34 

24 V. M. L 19 

29 V. P. I. 9 

36 Virginia 20 

39 Maryland 31 



U. N. C. 
30 
38 
38 
19 
29 

32 
27 



Opp. 
Navy 19 

Crescent A. C. 32 

New York A. C 32 

Army 29 

V. P. I. 13 

State 27 

Wake Forest 21 

Duke 33 

South Carolina 31 



U. N. C. Opp. 

38 Davidson 26 

24 Duke 20 

37 State 35 

42 South Carolina 17 

33 V. M. I. 20 

TOURNAMENT RECORD 

U. N. C. 46 South Carolina 25 

U. N. C. 30 State 28 

U. N. C. 35. -Washington & Lee 27 



935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




Co-Captai\- All k\i{ AM) Legore 



Carolina's 1934 Flying Tar Heel 
track crew accomplished during its 
season what no other team has ever 
done — making a clean sweep of all 
the major track and field titles in 
the State and Southern Conference. 
The Tar Heels won the N. C. State 
meet and annexed both the indoor 
and outdoor Southern Conference 
titles. The team ranked as one of 
the best ever turned out under the 
Blue and White and as the best, 
individually. 

Coach Boll Fetzer again tutored 
his boys through a season of fame. 
"Coach Bob" has won thirteen con- 
secutive state championships, four 
conference outdoor titles, and three 
conference indoor crowns. During 
this period they have suffered de- 
feat only thrice in dual competition. 

The tracksters opened the outdoor 
play, meeting a strong Dartmouth 
Indian team on the hoine field. The 
New Hampshirians were down 
south on an early training tour and 
were much further developed than 
the Heels. But the Indians were 
forced to their fullest strength be- 



TRACK 

fore subduing the Fetzermen, 66-60. 

The meet was close from the first 
event. An accident ruined the Tar 
Heels' chance for a victory. In the 
220 yard dash, John Gunter was 
leading the field with less than 10 
yards to go when he pulled a leg 
muscle and fell. His five points 
would have given the Carolina squad 
the necessary points to win. Hub- 
bard led the scoring by taking firsts 
in the 100 yard dash and broad 
jump. 

The ne.xt week the team jour- 
neyed to William and Maiv and set 
back the Old Dominion boys, 723^- 
S3J^. The following week George- 
town came to the Hill and was de- 
feated in an unofficial meet, 100-16. 

\^irginia proved much easier than 
the pre-doping had pictured her. 
The invading Tar Heels turned 
back the team, who had given them 
a race for the indoor honors, with 
apparent ease, J^Y^ATVi,. 
■ Returning to the home state, the 
next week the Heels took on Duke 
on the latter's premises. The Caro- 
lina win, 76y3-49y3, practically de- 



cided the winner of the state title 
and again placed one more victory 
in the win column against no de- 
feats for Carolina in the Duke-Car- 
olina dual track record. 

Odell Childers showed his first 
real outburst of speed in this meet 
as he won both sprints. Harry Wil- 
liamson shared hero honors with the 
dashman by taking both middle dis- 
tances. 

The Navy meet was the most ex- 
citing of the year. It was a no- 
table occasion, being the first time 
a Naval Academy crew had ever 
joiuucycd into N. C. The meet was 
close throughout, the final outcome 
resting on the last event. Carolina 
emerged the winner 67-59. 

With the 880 yard run left, the 
Tar Heels had 62 points, needing a 
second in the event to win. Wil- 
liamson was trailing the field with 
less than 250 yards to go. He 
sprinted and broke the tape just 
inches ahead of the Middle to give 
Carolina their win. Three Navy and 
and three University records were 
broken in this meet. 

{Continued on Page 236) 



ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



235 







^^ •w ini 



CONTEH SULLIVANWALDROP L SULLIVAN M'RAE LE60RE AR-MPIELD ■ BERMAN 




T f f 
PAS IJ%J>«i^ 
JACKSON • /^"DONALD ■ BAER. • REID - 



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#1 a-* 


•RAY- EVINS 


• SCHMUKLER-BARWICK. 






ROSSER- TRUBNICK- KEENETMONT&OAIERY TUCKER ■ HUBBARD • CHILDERSMONTSOMERY 






]\IGR. ZAGI.IN 



SEASON'S RECORD 

U. N. C. 60 Dartmouth 66. 

U. N. C. 721/2 William & Mary 531/2 
U. N. C. 110 Georgetown U. 16 
U. N. C. 783,^ Univ. Virginia 47 !4 
U. N. C. 76 2/3 Duke U. 49 13 
U. N. C. 67 Navy 59 

State Championship : First with 85 
points. 

Southern Conference Championship : 
First with 6813/14. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




^ rt^ IM -I! 



ift.'T'...'-^ 



!»!*-, 






IP I IIII I B |ll .j> l MI I '.UIW-™j'i « >t - -'"'""' »l.ii ) . !' " i«a> .n i 111 .. - »« i^5^l[y<pBj 




(Continued from Page 2S4) 

Carolina annexed its 13th straight 
state crown by tallying 85 points, 
more than the total of their oppon- 
ents and 48 points more than Duke, 
the runner-up. Davidson followed 
closely behind the Devils with 33. 
Nine new state records were set up. 

The Southern Conference meet 
was Carolina's from the very first. 
Its well balanced team scored in 
every event, placing 23 men and 
capturing seven first places. Again 
the Tar Heels divided the score on 
the next team, annexing 68 13/14 
points to the runner-up's, \'irginia, 
34 5/14. 

Tom Hawthorne led the scoring 
for the Blue and White, while Ed 
Waldrop and "Red" Drake scored 
surprising wins in the two mile and 
quarter mile runs. Neither of the 
latter two boys had been mentioned 
in the pre-doping. These "dark 
horses" stormed by the favorites in 
their respective events to win in 
thrilling last minute finishes. 



Southern Conference Ch.\mpions 

The individual stars set up a total 
of 14 new records during their 
stampede. Co-captain Ralston Le- 
Gore set four new marks himself 
to lead the group. He threw the 
javelin 214 feet 8^8 inches in the 
f^enn Relays to set a new record for 
that track carnival. He also chalked 
up new marks for the University, 
conference, and state. Co-captain 
Ed McRae set a new conference 
record for the indoor mile. 

F'ive new state records were set 
by LeGore : Frank Abernethy in the 
high hurdles ; Charlie Hubbard in 
the broad jump; Odell Childers in 
the 220 yard dash ; and Harry Wil- 
liamson in one of the greatest half 
miles ever seen in the South, timed 
at 1 :54.2 minutes. 

Six University records were 
broken by Legore, Abernethy, Hub- 
bard, Williamson, Tom Hawthorne 
in the low hurdles, and "Red" Drake 
in the quarter mile. 

Several of the team won national 
recognition. Besides LeGore in the 



Penn Relays, Harry Williamson ran 
a close second to Venzke of Penn- 
sylvania in a record-breaking 1500- 
meter run in the District of Colum- 
bia invitational run. 

Four men were selected for the 
eastern team to go to the National 
Collegiates in Los Angeles in June. 
LeGore placed third in the javelin 
while Williamson ran fourth behind 
Bonthron, Cunningham, and Venzke 
in the record-breaking mile. 

In the National A. A. U. meet in 
Milwaukee LeGore won the javelin 
with a toss of 216 feet 9 inches and 
Williamson won the junior division 
of the 1500-meter run. Abernethy 
placed third in the junior high 
hurdles, and Hawthorne fourth in 
the junior low hurdles. 

\i tlie end of the season monogr.Tins were 
awarded to the following men: 

K. R. LeGore. E. E. MiRae, Co-Captains; 
F. P. Abernethy, W. F. ArniBeld, W. 0. 
Childers, J. O. Drake, T. M. Evius, T. J. 
Hawthorne. C. S. Hubbard. D. F. Jackson. 
C. A. Jensen, B. C. Keeney. D. S. Kimery. 
.K. C. McDonald, J. C. Montgomery, R. A. 
Reid. M. Schmukler. H. S. Sullivan. CTC. 
Sullivan, J. E. Waldrop, H. W. Williamson, 
J. H. Patterson, Manager. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




Captaix (iIdhexs 



BOXING 



Carolina's boxing team, paced by 
hard luck throughout the season, 
did not come up to the heights ex- 
pected of it by the Tar Heel root- 
ers. In the schedule of five dual 
meets, three were won, one lost, and 
one tied. Captain Sam Giddens was 
the only Tar Heel to win an indi- 
vidual championship at the confer- 
ence tournament. 

Carolina journeyed to \'. P. I. 
for its first contest of the season, 
and returned home on the long end 
of a 7 to 1 score. It was the first 
and only time of the season that the 
team had its best battlers ready to 
fight. Joe Fisher, Jule Medynski, 
Sam Giddens, and Max Novich won 
decisions, and Marion Diehl, Tom 
( TFlaherty, and Herbert Alderman 
won their bouts by knockouts. 
Johnny Edwards lost a close deci- 
sion to Captain Hall of the Gob- 
blers in the flyweight division. 

Winning by forfeits in the light- 
heavy and heavyweight classes, Car- 
olina next defeated South Carolina 



by a 6^ to 1^ score in the Tin 
Can. Marion Diehl, bantamweight, 
sufifered his first loss as a college 
boxer to Lorenzo Taylor. Taylor 
earned a close decision over Diehl 
who tended to be too cautious be- 
cause of an injured nose. Johnnv 
Edwards drew with Dunn of South 
Carolina for the Gamecocks' only 
other score. Ernie Eutsler and Sam 
Giddens won on decisions, and Joe 
Fisher and Jule Medynski bv knock- 
outs. 

\\'ith Tom O'Flaherty and Jule 
Medynski missing from the Tar 
Heel lineup due to an eligibility in- 
quiry, Virginia's conference cham- 
pions managed to nose out a victory, 
4>^ to 3)4. Marion Diehl started 
the bouts oiif with a clear cut vic- 
tory over Hahn, the 1934 champion, 
who had not lost a fight in three 
years of college boxing. Ernie Eut- 
sler met another of Virginia's cham- 
pions, Gordon Rainey, and lost a 
close decision. Johnny Edwards lost 
to Brooks of the Cavaliers and Vir- 
ginia was in the lead. Joe Fisher, 



succeeded in holding Maynard Wo- 
mer, another champion, to a draw, 
but \'irginia strengthened her lead 
when Carolina was forced to forfeit 
the junior middleweight bout due to 
Medynski's absence. Captain Sam 
Giddens and Max Novich came 
through with victories over Caplm 
and Noll of the Cavaliers, however, 
to tie the score at 3^ points for 
each team. Cramer of \''irginia de- 
cisioned Kanner in the final and 
deciding bout. Kanner won the first 
round, and held Cramer even in the 
second, but tired during the third, 
and the \'irginian won the fight due 
to his strong finish. 

Carolina returned to her winning 
ways in the bouts with North Caro- 
lina State. The bantamweight bout 
was forfeited to Carolina. Eutsler, 
Edwards, Fisher, and Novich won 
on decisions for the Tar Heels. Jule 
Medynski, celebrating his return to 
the team, scored a technical knock- 
out in less than one minute of fight- 
ing. Herbert Alderman was held to 
a draw by the gigantic Johnson of 



ATHLETICS 



935 YACKETY YACK 



239 





Mgr. Lothian 



the Red Terrors. Captain Giddens 
lost a close and unpopular decision 
to Fabri of the Raleigh team. 

In the final dual meet of the year, 
Duke succeeded in holding Carolina 
to a draw. Jule Medynski won on 
a forfeit, and seven bouts were 
fought. Diehl won on a technical 
knockout over Alterman of Duke 
late in the third round. Ernie Eut- 
sler lost to Fred Lloyd on a three 
round decision. Johnny Edwards 
lost the referee's decision to Kneip 
of the Blue Devils. The bout was 
very close, and the decision unpop- 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




BOXIXG Si)L'. 



ular with some of the spectators. 
Joe Fisher won a clear decision over 
McCall. In the middleweight class, 
Matulewicz of Duke caught Captain 
Giddens with a hard right on the 
jaw in the first round, which floored 
the Tar Heel leader. Coach Rowe 
threw in the towel believing that 
Gidden could not continue, but as 
soon as the towel landed in the ring 
the Carolina captain was on his feet 
ready to continue. Referee Short, 
however, awarded the bout to Blue 
Devil, Max Novich left his sick- 
bed in the infirmary to earn a clear 



edge over Schmidt of Duke. Kan- 
ner lost a very close decision to 
(jranger. 

Uld Man Hard Luck again faced 
the Tar Heels in the Southern Con- 
ference tournament. Joe Fisher was 
eliminated in the first round when 
Humphlett of South Carolina acci- 
dentally butted him and so caused a 
cut over the Tar Heel's eye. Max 
Novich and Jule Medynski were 
both eliminated on unpopular deci- 
sions. Marion Diehl, after defeat- 
ing Taylor of South Carolina in the 
semi-finals, lost to Hahn of \'ir- 



ginia in the finals. Captain Giddens 
won an easy decision over Lom- 
bardo of Maryland to take the 
championship. 

At the end of the season, the Car- 
olina team elected Ernie Eutsler, 
featherweight, to lead it during the 
1936 season. 

THE SEASON'S RECORD 



North Carolina 


7 


V. P. I. 1 


North Carohna 


6^2 


S. Carolina I'/; 


North Carohna 


31/2 


Virginia 4 J/2 


North Carohna 


Wi 


N. C. State Wz 


North Carolina 


4 


Duke 4 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




Captain Brandt 



BASEBALL 



Under the able direction of Coach 
Bunn Hearn, and headed by the 
brilHant captain and first-baseman. 
George Brandt, the CaroHna base- 
ball team started ofif to one of its 
most successful seasons by averag- 
ing 17 hits a game in their first five 
tilts. Washington and Lee, V. P. I. 
V. RI. I., and Davidson twice were 
defeated by scores of 9-2, 15-4, 
13-5, 6-1, and 3-1, respectively, in 
the course of this batting rampage. 
Three or four hit pitching by 
Crouch and McK^eithan, and flaw- 
less fielding also featured these 
games. 

Following this excellent start, the 
Tar Heels continued their fine play- 
ing, downing Wake Forest and Dav- 
idson again. The Wilmington pro- 
fessional team gave the Carolina 
squad its first defeat of the year in 
the first game of a double-header, 
but the University men came back 
strong in the second game to win 
3-1 behind the brilliant five-hit hurl- 
ing of Ernie McKeithan. Follow- 
ing these games, the winning streak 
of the Tar Heels was lengthened by 
successive wins over Guilford, 
Wake Forest, V. M. I., and N. C. 
State. In the annual two -game 



series with the Cavaliers of Vir- 
ginia, Carolina won both games by 
16-3 and 5-2 scores. 

Undefeated so far in collegiate 
competition, the Tar Heels ventured 
forth on their annual northern trip, 
and in a series of games featured 
b}' brilliant pitching by Crouch, Mc- 
Keithan, and Manley, and consist- 
ant hitting and fielding by Irwin, 
Brandt, Vick, Weathers, and Mc- 
Caskill, the Tar Heels were vic- 
torious over Y. P. I., Randolph- 
Macon, and Navy. 

With their intercollegiate record 
still unblemished by defeat, Caro- 
lina returned to the home grounds 
for the hectic Duke series. Two out 
of three victories were needed to as- 
sure the Tar Heels of the state and 
conference championships. Behind 
the steady pitching of Nate An- 
drews who had returned to the 
squad in mid-season after having 
been out during the first half of the 
season due to scholastic ineligibility, 
Carolina won the first game 4-3. 
Brandt, Weathers, and Shapiro led 
the Tar Heel team at bat with two 
hits a piece. In the second game 
of the series which was played at 
night in the Greensboro Memorial 



stadium, the Duke batters went on a 
rampage against Crouch and Mc- 
Keithan, and trounced the Tar 
Heels 15-1, and became the first 
college team to defeat them during 
the 1934 season. However, with 
Nate Andrews again hurling after 
a two-day rest, the Carolina team 
came back to beat the Blue Devils 
7-4 in the last game of the series. 
X. C. State was beaten 8-4 in the 
final game of the year. 

The final records showed the Car- 
olina team to be victors in 19 out of 
20 inter-collegiate games during the 
season. The team batting average 
for the year was the remarkably 
high percentage of .320. Thurman 
\''ick led the batters with an indi- 
vidual average of .420. Fred Crouch 
was the leading hurler with ten wins 
out of eleven games, and Ernest 
McKeithan and Nate .A.ndrews each 
won five games during the cam- 
paign. The Carolina team was un- 
doubtedly the best in the south, and 
was hailed by some as the best in 
the nation. The almost impregnable 
infield of Brandt, Weathers, Irwin, 
and Leonard performed brilliantly 
all season, and specialized in double 
plays. The outfielders, Vick, Sha- 



ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



243 





■M. ^ 





Mgr. Sloan 



piro, Mclver. and Tatum, batted 
well during the entire campaign, and 
left little to be desired in their 
fielding. 

At the end of the season NC 
monograms were awarded to the fol- 
lowing varsity players : J. M. Tatum, 
Xathan Andrews, E. H. McKei- 
than, G. F. Brandt, T, A. Irwin, 
F. A. Leonard, Thurman Vick, R. 

D. Barhani, Ed Shapiro, J. N. Mc- 
Caskill, F, P. Crouch, L. M. Alan- 
ley, V. S. Weathers, H. H. Rand, 

E. G. Mclver, J. D. W^omble, H. L. 
Phipps, and W. W. Sloan, manager. 
AlcCaskill, Andrews, Brandt, and 
Weathers are the only lettermen 
who will not be back in the fold for 
the 1935 season. Thurman Vick 
was elected captain for 1935 by the 
monogram wearers. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




^'4^ ^v fv ^^: ]T^y1rr<.^ 'v-^-*- ^ "^ 






State Chamtioxs — 1934 



THE SEASONS RECORD 



Carolina 


9 


\V. & L. 


2 


Carolina 


3 


Wilmington 


1 


Carolina 4 Navy 1 


Carolina 


15 


Davidson 


4 


Carolina 


9 


Cuilfnrd 


7 


Carolina 1 Duke 15 


Carolina 


\i 


Davidson 


5 


Carolina 


12 


Wake Forest 


7 


Carolina 7 Duke 4 


Carolina 


(\ 


V. P. 1. 


1 


C; rol.ina 


9 


V. M. 1. 


4 


Carolina 8 X. C. State 4 


Carolina 


1(. 


V. M. I. 


6 


Carolina 


9 


N. C. State 


7 


At the end of the season, Nate An- 


Carolina 


3 


Virginia 


1 


Carolina 


16 


Virginia 


3 


drews was signed hy the St. Louis Car- 


Carolina 


6 


Wake Forest 





Carolina 


•5 


Virginia 


2 


dinals. Norm McCaskill hy the New 


Carolina 


9 


Davidson 





Carolina 


7 


V. P. 1. 


1 


York Yankees, and George Brandt by 


Carolina 


3 


Wilmington 


8 


Carolina 


6 


Randolph-Macon 


2 


the Washington Senators. 



246 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




Captain Morgan 



Less fruitful than the preceding 
years for Carolina's tennis aggrega- 
tion was the season of 1934, in 
which its record, unblemished since 
1929, was brought to an inevitable 
termination by an undefeated 
Princeton net contingent. Carolina's 
defeat at the hands of Mercer Beas- 
ley's racquet-wielders concluded a 
string of 74 victories, an achieve- 
ment unparalleled in the annals of 
intercollegiate tennis. 

Seriously handicapped by the 
loss of two star sophomore perfor- 
mers. Hunter Lott and Bernard 
Friedman, immeasurably retarded 
by injuries to Bob Lovill and Har- 
ley Shuford, Coach John E. Ken- 
field, nevertheless, developed a pow- 
erful unit of strength. He sent upon 
the courts a team that captured 17 
of the 18 conflicts, trouncing such 
excellent opposition as Army, Navy, 
.•\mherst, Yale. Johns Hopkins, and 
Duke. 

Led by Captain Dave Morgan, 



TENNIS 1934 

the 1934 squad consisted of Harvey 
Harris, Richard Willis, Walter Lev- 
itan, William Minor, James John- 
son. Robert Lovill, Lawrence Jones, 
and John McGlinn. 

Off to an auspicious start, the 
Carolina netmen shut out their first 
four opponents without a score. 
Throughout the entire season. Coach 
KenfieWs men triumphed in seven 
conflicts without the loss of so much 
as a single match. 

Defeated in their eflr'orts to win 
the N. C. State single and doubles 
titles by Halverstadt of Davidson 
and Welch and Higgins of Duke, 
the Chapel Hill netmen avenged 
these losses by beating every major 
team in the state. 

In line with the Southern Con- 
ference Tourney, Carolina fared 
sadly. As individuals, the men on 
the net aggregation were lacking in 
championship calibre, but as a team 
they could be halted only by the 
country's outstanding players. Coach 



Kenfield's men, however, managed 
to capture two titles. Walter Levi- 
tan, captain-elect for 1935, won the 
the Middle Atlantic Inter-collegiate 
Championship in singles, while Har- 
vey Harris, paired with Levitan, 
brought home the Greenbrier tro- 
phy, significant of doubles suprem- 
acy. 

The tennis team's annual north- 
ern tour commenced successfully 
enough as both Navy and Johns 
Hopkins were met and conquered, 
but the success was of short endur- 
ance as the 1933 champions hit a 
snag in the form of Princeton. The 
Tar Heels bowed 9-0 before their 
New Jersey foes. I'rushing aside 
the Tis^er defeat. Carolina's men 
went on to capture their five re- 
maining contests. 

With Frank Shore and Eddie De 
Gray at the leading positions, the 
frosh tennis squad went through its 
entire schedule undefeated, making 
the outlook for a 1935 champion- 
ship team quite bright. 



ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



247 



R' P 






I) 



j~xGX^ 




HAR.RIS 






Mgk. Hoi.lv 



TENNIS 

THE SEASON'S RECORD 

Carolina 6 — Bcston College 
9— Wake Forest 
9 — Lynchburg- Countr 
Clubo' 
•■ 9— X. C. State 
" 6 — Davidson 3 
" 7 — Appalachian 
9— X. C. State 
6 — Davidson 3 
9— Roanoke 
5— MaryviUe 
6 — Navy 3 
5 — Johns Hopkins 4 
— Princeton 9 
6 — Army 3 
5— Yale 4 
7 — Amherst 2 
7 — Hartford (Conn.) 

Club 2 
5— Duke 4 



248 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




Tennis Team— 1934 



250 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




rf^' "M^^ ^t 



Ckuss Culntkv SijL'au 



CROSS COUNTRY 



The 1934 Tar Heel Cross-coun- 
try team turned in one of the best 
seasons in its ten year history, run- 
ning through four dual meets with- 
out defeat, and easily annexing the 
Southern conference championship. 
Provided with the best material in 
several years, Coach Dale Ranson 
led his team to victories over North 
Carolina vState, Washington and 
Lee, V. AI. I., and Duke. In the 
course of these wins, the Tar Heel 
runners ran two perfect races. 

Harry Williamson, captain of the 
team, was forced to remain idle dur- 
ing the entire season due to injuries. 
However, Ed McRae made up for 
this loss by winning every meet but 
one, and by capturing the Southern 
Conference individual honors. Mc- 




Rae missed setting a new record 
for the event by but 16 seconds. 
.Ed Waldrop, captain-elect, followed 
right on McRae's heels in the races. 
Other leaders throughout the sea- 
son were : Haywood Curlee, acting- 
captain, Louis Conte, Graham Gam- 
mon, and Fabius Haywood. 

The fine work of the team is even 
more clearly shown by their low 
scores during the season, the results 
of which follow: 

N. C. 15 N. C. State 49 

N. C. 20 Washington and Lee 36 
N. C. 15 V. M. I. 48 

N. C. 25 Duke 36 

S. I. C. Championship Meet : 
N. C. 31. Duke 52, N. C. State 
58, Washington and Lee 96. 



C.\I^T.\I.\- Wll,I,I.\MSON 



ATHLETICS 



935 YACKETY YACK 




(.iuuK SuuAD — 1934 



GOLF 



Keeping pace with the other 1934 
Carolina athletic teams, the varsity 
golf squad enjoyed a successful sea- 
son, winning seven, losing but four, 
and tying one of the tvi'elve matches 
played. On the annual northern 
trip, the links squad broke even, 
beating Xavy 173/2 to Yz, losing to 
Richmond 14 to 4, and tying 
Georgetown 3 to 3. In meets 
played in the state, Carolina was 
successful in defeating Duke and 
Davidson twice, and splitting two 
meets with State. In the North 
Carolina State meet, however, the 
Tar Heels were nosed out of the 
championship by the State college 
golfers. The Carolina squad also 
placed third in the annual Southern 
conference meet which was won by 
Washington and Lee. Captain Er- 





1 win Laxton, Captain-elect Lane Ful- 
j enwider, Richard Harris, and E. G. 
I Michaels were awarded monograms 
] at the end of the season. The 



squad was coached by John F. Ken- 
field, who also coaches the tennis 
squad. 

THE SEASON'S RECORD 



Carolina 10 
Carolina 8j/^ 

Carolina 2 

Carolina 17j4 
Carolina 3 

Carolina 11 

Carolina 4 

Carolina 15 
Carolina 9j/2 

Carolina 13 

Carolina 16 
Carolina 7 



Duke 8 
Richmond 9>4 
Georgetown 4 
Navy y2 
Georgetown 3 
Duke 7 
Richmond 14 
Davidson 3 
Furman 83/2 
N. C. State 5 
Davidson 2 
State 11 



Capt.mn Laxton 



252 



1^35 YAcKeTV YACK 



AtHLEtlCS 



WRESTLING 

Carolina again experienced a lean 
year in the field of wrestling en- 
deavor — Coach P. H. Quinlan's 
charges taking only two victories in 
six starts. Though the season may 
be called anything but successful, 
the team did show some good 
spurts, and with plenty of fine ma- 
terial coming up from the freshman 
squad, better things are expected 
for next season. 

The grapplers gave a false indi- 
cation of the season's expectations 
when they opened with a top heavy 
23-9 triumph over the V. P. I. team 
here in the Tin Can. Umstead, 
Gholson, Bonner, and Ransom 
scored victories via the fall route. 
However, the U. N. C. stock re- 
ceived a heavy jolt when N. C. 
State turned the tables by an 18-6 
count the following week-end at 
Raleigh. Umstead and Captain Ef- 
land garnered Carolina's only points 
on time advantages. 

The Tar Heels made their first 
invasion into Virginia and met with 
a 28-0 shut out at the hands of the 
Washington and Lee matmen at 
Lexington. This match evened the 
score at 1-all for competition with 
the Cavalier state teams, but Caro- 
lina lost the rubber match when V. 
M. L gave the Blue and White 
squad a 19-11 defeat. Umstead 
won by a fall and Gholsen and Bon- 
ner scored time advantage wins, to 
gain the only points against the Ca- 
dets, who later aspired to the title 
of Southern Conference champions. 

The State championship David- 
son team was the guest of the Tar 
Heels in Chapel Hill and obliged 
with a 16-14 triumph in a match 
that was undecided until the final 
bout had finished. The lead see- 
sawed back and forth throughout, 
and with Carolina holding a 14-8 
margin at the completion of six 
bouts, Captain Fort scored a fall 




t ; 



I I 



BONNER. 



GHOLSON 





ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



253 




and Blackvvelder a time advantage 
to win for the Wildcats. Captain 
Efland. Ward and Gholson took vic- 
tories on time advantages, while 
Bonner triumphed with a fall to 
comprise the Carolina total. 

The dual season was brought to 
a close with an unexpected 19-13 



{ win over the Duke grapplers at 
\ Durham. Bonner and Gwyn led 
the Tar Heels in their best exhibi- 
tion of the season by scoring falls, 
S while Umstead, Ward, and Captain 
j Efland won on time advantages. 

; Carolina entered Captain Efland. 
; I'mstead, Bonner and Ward in the 



Southern Conference meet at Lex- 
ington, but Mel Ward was the only 
one to advance to the finals, losing 

the l.Vv|)()und title to Witt of V. 
.M. I. 

The season's outstanding men 
were L'mstead, Bonner and Ward. 
The former two lost but one bout 
each, while the latter only suc- 
cumbed on two occasions. Captain 
Efland and Gholson were pronounced 
as the most improved members of 
the team. All of this year's squad 
will return excepting Efland. 

The Tar Heel frosh came through 
four of their matches with but a 
single reverse, that coming at tlie 
hands of \'. P. I., by a 21-15 mar- 
gin. \ ictories were scored over 
State. 23-13, \". M. I.. 18-14. and 
Duke. 21-9. 



INTRAMURAL 
ATHLETICS 

FOOTBALL 

Law School, I'niversity Champions 
Sigma Xu. Fraternity Champions 

.4ll-Caiiipiis Team 

Bryan (Law School) L. E. 

(C) Parsons (Law School) __L. T. 

Binder (Kappa Alpha) L. G. 

Rose (Beta Theta Pi) C. 

McLean (Delta Tau Delta )-_R. G. 

Wiggins (Lewis) R. T. 

Rand (Beta Theta Pi) R. E. 

Harris (S. A. E.) Q. B. 

Aitken (Swain Hall) H. B. 

Whitaker (Sigma Xu I H. B. 

Jones (Law School) F. B. 



254 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 




BASKETBALL 

Mangum No. I, University Cham- ; 

pions I 

Delta Kappa Epsilon, Fraternity \ 

Champions 

All-Campus Team ? 

Henson F. | 

Peacock (Law School) F. 

Fox (Mangum No. 1) C. \ 

Moore (Delta Kappa Epsilon) _-G. ^ 



Freshi[.\n Teams 

Bower (Phi Kappa Sigma) G. ! 

PLAYGROUND BALL ; 

F. E. R. -\.. L'niversity Champidus 
Phi Sigma Kappa, Fraternity Cham- 
■ pions 

Rand (Beta Theta Pi) F. 

TRACK 
\\'on by Law vSchool. 
Runner-up : Phi Delta Theta. 



TABLE TENNIS 

Aycuck L'niversity Champions 

I'hi Kappa Sigma. Fraternit\' Cham- 
pions 

BOWLING 

Won by Aycock. 
Runner-up : Grimes. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




255 



CAKE RACE 

Team title won by Sigma Xii. 
Runner-up : ^langum. 
First — Rivers (Ruffin). 
Second — Davison (S. P. E.)- 
Third — T. Bost (Sigma Nu). 

BOXING 

Team title won by Mangimi. 
Runner-up : Delta Tau Delta. 
119— Hendel (Mangum). 



Freshman Teams 

129— Murnick ( T. E. P.). 
139— Bass (Beta Theta Pi). 
149— Shores (Delta Tau Delta). 
155— Oliver (Ruffin). 
165— Dunham (Swain Hall). 
175 — Shmurak (Mangum). 
L'nlimited — McLean (Delta Tau 
Delta). 

WRESTLING 

Team title won bv Ruffin. 



Runner-up : Lewis. 
118— Patrick (Ruffin). 
126— Ehringhaus (D. K. E.). 
135 — Kephart (Sigma Chi). 
145— Ford (Ruffin). 
155— lames ( D. K. E.) 
165 — Schulman (Lewis). 
175_\Villiams (Old West). 
L'nlimited — AlacPhee (Thela 
Kappa Xu). 



256 



935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS- 



r^ 




FANCX SEEING YOV , ETC- 



ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



257 




•«««, a" ^ V- ■. ^ "2^" •J"'** 



258 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ATHLETICS 





1 


d 



I3E^EK^"E2Li: EXHAUSlS) 




HELLO , TAAT tOU , TOOTS ? 



fj 




w i'^ 'i^ffetad 



LOYAL £UJ>{>OBTERS 




.. (C 



ATHLETICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



259 




':^^^^- 




THE COURTSHIP OF CORNELIA PHILLIPS SPENCER 



THE FOLLOWING PAGES CONSTITUTE A SECTION 
Known as Book number seven or 




BEING THAT PORTION OF THE BOOK DEVOTED EXCLUSIVELV 

TO THE PRESENTATION OF SEVERAL GENTEEL AND LIVELY 

SOCIAL GROUPS OF THE CAMPUS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY 

Founded at rirt/iiiia Military Institute, iS6^ 

Coi^ORS: Old Gold and Sky Blue 

Flower: White Tea Rose 




SENIORS 

B. Scott Blaxton, Jr. Uai, C. Miller, Jr. 

JUNIORS 

Elden Baylev. Jr. J. Richard Fulghum 

M. Herman- Biggs, Jr. Samuel H. Northcross 
Thomas \\'. Crowell Wvlh-; F. Parker 
David A. Daniel Claude W. Rankix, Jr. 

Ricii.VRD B. Johnston 

SOPHOMORES 

D. WiLHORN Davis Henrv W. Lewis 

Paul Dickson 



Tracy N. Spen'CER 



A. V. KiRSGH Samuel Willard 

Giles \\'illiams 

PLEDGES 

.\rchibald H. Arrington J. Drew Martin, Jr. 
Edward T. Bvnum. Jr. William A. Phillips 
John H. IIawley, Jr. Ben Royal. Jr. 
Eugene L. Jagar David J. Smith, Jr. 

William S. Jordan, Jr. G. Brogden Spence 
T. .\rthur Marsh. Jr. Richard H. May 
James Rose Stancil 



Publication : The Palm 
Alpha Delta Chapter established 1879 
Address : 303 East Franklin Street 



FRATERNITIES 



265 



Crowell 

Daniel 

Davis 



Hawlev 

J AGAR 



Lewis 

Marsh 

Martin 
May 




northcross 
Parker 

Phillips 

Rankin 
Royal 

Smith 

Spence 

Spencer 

Stancii, 

WiLLARD 



Here we find the A. T. O.'s with- 
in and without. Every fraternity 
has one. and here is the A. T. O.'s, 
telling about the fish he caught last 
summer, with the usual breathless 
attention from the audience. Sports- 
man Miller looks on while sports- 
man Xorthcross paws pup. The fel- 
low on the steps had better leave 
the bottle alone, or it will stunt his 
growth. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




BETA THETA PI FRATERNITY 

Founded at Miami i'nizTrsitv. iS^iQ 
Colors; Pink and Bl)ic 
Flower: l\iUarnc\ Rose 




LAW SCHOOL 

William M. Jakrej.l C. ('.. Ruse, Jr. 
C. A. Pe.\x, Jr. R. R. Revnuli) 

Franklin' \\"n,S(j.\ 



SENIORS 



F. P. Aber.n'EThv, Jk. 

J. T. Cordon 

.M. S. Dunn 

I). D. AIcCaciiren 



j. W". -Mehaffv 

A. J. Snivelv 

John Martvn Voegtlen 

R. \V. Weesner 



SOPHOMORES 

William Daltox Zebulon \ 

JiJE Fletcher 

Jack Carrett 

Edward Herring 

Charles Hudson 

Carl Jeffress 

Edwin B. Jeffress 

|()HN Johnson 



Linker 
Strange McXeili. 
Peyton Nicholson 
Pierce Rucker 
XORTON Tennille 
Oscar Tyree 
John C. Wiggins 
Robert Williams 



Donald Wakman Winter 



G. W. CoAN, HI 
Sterling Collett 
Albert Donahue 
Holt Knight 
H. C. Lane 



JUNIORS 

Elliot R. Motley, ] 
H. H. Rand 
William Reid 
Robert Richardson 
Nello Teer 



AVilliam G. Tennii.le, Jr. 



Jack Hlythe 
Stanley Clayi>oole. Jr 
James Coan 
James Glenn 
George Graves 
James Leak 



PLEDGES 

John .McDevitt 
Watt La RoyuE 
Francis Rasberry 
Howard Ross 
James Van Hecke 
Robert L. Watt. I 



Publication: Beta Theta Pi Conuieopia 
Eta Chapter established 1852 

Address: 114 .South Culumljia Street 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



267 



Abeknethy 

Claypoole 

G. COAN 

J. CoAN 

COLLETT 

CoKDO.M 

Donahue 
Dunn 

Garrett 

Graves 

C. Jeffress 

E. Jeffress 
Johnson 
Lane 

Linker 

McCachren 
McNEiur. 

Mehaffey 
Motley 

Nicholson 

Rand 

Rasberry 

Sniveley 

Tennille 
Tyree 

voegtlen 

Weesner 

Wiggins 

Williams 
■Wilson 



Rameses III seems to be having 
more fun in this group than anyone 
else, giving the Bronx cheer to Rand 
in one picture and Rose in another 
(that's Rose on the left). The hal- 
lucination on the step are the Jef- 
fress twins, successors to the Ward- 
laws. Abernethy, on the steps with 
Trip, is hardly recognizable without 
his heavily-laden watch chain. The 
other pictures show a few, a com- 
partively very few, of the remaining 
Beta mob. 




268 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 



t^ 


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|w 







CHI OMEGA SORORITY 

Founded at the Unizrrsity of Arkansas, i8g^ 
Colors: Cardinal and Straw 
Flower: White Carnation 




MED ICAL SCHOOL 

Dorothy Norman Lauka Ross 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Harriet Taylor Betty Durham 

SENIORS 

Vivian Grisette .Margaret McCauley 

Betty Hansen Sarah Seawell 

Joyce Killingsvvorth Peggy Anne Harris 



Ann Baker 
Frances Caffey 



JUNIORS 

JuANiTA Green 
Mildred Howard 



Hester Campbell Margaret Jordan 

Mary Virginia CoPELAND Bobbie Moore 
Ellen Deppe Nan Norman 

Catherine Threlkeld 

SOPHOMORES 

Josephine Cureton Jane Ross 

PLEDGES 

Katherine Buck Mildred Moore 

Elizabeth Austin Marjorie O'Brient 

Ruth Green Jean Walker 

Virginia Lee Doris Weaver 

Lillian L. Woodard 



Publication : Elcusis 
87 Chapters; Membership, 15,578 

Epsilon Beta Chapter established 1923 
Address: 523 E. Franklin 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



269 



Austin 

Baker 

Caffev 

Campbem. 

CoPELAND 
CuRETON 

Deppe 

Durham 

J. Green 

R. Green 

Grisette 

Hansen 

Harris 

Jordan 

KiLLINCSWORTH 

Langford 
Lee 

McCauley 

M. Moore (1) 

M. Moore (2) 

A. Norman 

D. Norman 
J. Ross 

L. Ross 

Sea WELL 

Taylor 

Threlkeld 
Walker 

Weaver 

WoODARD 




Here are the merry Chi Omega 
lassies ... all grins. The Greek 
words Chi Omega must mean mod- 
esty, judging from the group be- 
hind the bush, or maybe we caught 
the girlies underwear, that is — un- 
aware. Well, well . . . here are a 
few of the girls at it — (see pagoda). 
From the looks of the photos, tooth 
paste stock is certainly not insolv- 
ent these days. From the beaming 
faces beside the fish-pond, being on 
the rocks, it seems, is not so bad 
after all. 




270 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




CHI PHI FRATERNITY 

Founded at Priinctoii UiinTrsity, 1SJ4 
Colors: Scarlrt and Blue 




GRADUATE SCHOOL 
W. vSterkv Branxixg 

LAW SCHOOL 

Welch O. Jordan Richard J. Somers 

SENIORS 

Louis A. Peeler William W. Sloan 

Lee Richardson Lyndon S. Tracy 

JUNIORS 

H. Pitts Hudson \N'. Xeville Sloan, Jr. 

A'lNCENT 11. Whitney • 



SOPHOMORES 

James F. Boone William S. Credle 

William Y. Wh.kins 

PLEDGES 

X. D. Bitting John Sargent ^L\rtin 

John L. Davis \'incent Montsinger 

Robert Dunlap A. Winton Ferry 

1. Kimball Harriman Neville E. Ross 

George Jones William A. Thompson 

Thomas Linn Edwin M. Sink 

M. Vance Lawrence Floyd C. Skinner 



Publication : The Cliakctt 
Alpha Alpha Chapter established 1858 
Address: 300 South Columbia Street 



FRATERNITIES 



935 YACKETY YACK 



271 



Bitting 

Boone 

Branning 
Credle 

Davis 

DUNLAP 

Harriman 
Hudson 

Lawrence 
Linn 

Martin 

montsinger 
Peeler 

Perrv 



Richardson 



Ross 



Sink 



Skinner 

W. N. Sloan 

W. W. Sloan 



SOMERS 

Thompson 
Tr.'^cy 



Whitney 

VVilkins 




A few intimate glimpses into the 
home Hfe of the Chi Phi's. Two of 
the snapshots show the lads doing 
their home-work for their course in 
Music Appreciation. The bunk 
scene is a good study of sleep 
"knitting the raveled sleeve of 
care," or vice versa. In the others 
we find the party straightening his 
tie just before calling the third floor 
of Spencer . . . with the aid of the 
never-failing eaves-droppers. 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




CHI PSl FRATERNITY 

Founded at Union College, 1841 
Coi^ORS : Purple and Gold 




GRADUATE SCHOOL 

William R. Johnston 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 

William Harris 

SENIORS 

Howard W. Beebe Leo H. Manley 

William Bonyun Wynant T. Wilday 

JUNIORS 
William A. Barwick Samuel R. Leager 
William T. Chichester Richard C. Myers 



Roger E. Holman Gayle Rogers 

Donald J. Kavanagh Benton E. Urmston 

SOPHOMORES 

Jacob W. Bond J. Edward Ireland 

William A. Dowling Allan V. Waters 

PLEDGES 
Jack C. Atwood Robert H. Hagey 

John B. Foreman William C. Haines 

John A. McRae 



Publication : The Purple and Gold 

Alpha Sigma Chapter established 1855 

Address : 321 Cameron Avenue 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



273 



Atwood 

Barwick 
Beebe 



Bond 



Chichester 



DnwLING 

Foreman 
Hacev 

Haines 

Ho I.MAN 

Ireland 

Johnston 

Kavanagh 
Leager 

Manley 

McRae 

Myers 

Rogers 

Urmston 

Waters 



WlLDAY 



X 



Here are the bo)-s in their beauti- 
ful new mansion, which can be seen 
in the background of the group 
under the tree in the side yard. The 
liouse must be as comfortable as it 
is beautiful, as proven by the dor- 
mant figure on the sofa. It looks like 
Bill Johnston is either playing Moses 
or has lost his pants. The rest of 
the boys are fixing the most neces- 
sary automobile that takes them 
back and forth, to and from civili- 
zation. 





WMM 



kyiyid 




274 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 
FRATERNITY 

I'oiindcd at }'tilc Uiikrrsity. iS)) 
Colors: Crimson, Blue and Gold 



LAW SCHOOL 
B. Irving Bovine Rai.ph W. Gardner 

J. C. B. Ehringhaus, Jr. Thomas L. Parsons 
W. \'ass Siiei'heki') 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Joseph H. Saunders, Jr. 

SENIORS 

EsLEY O. Anderson W. Sei-by Harney 

Frank S. Alexander F. M. Simmons Patterson 
Alonzo T. Dill John M. Pruden 

Charles M. Shaffer 

JUNIORS 

Ale.x S. Hanes, Jr. Harry H. Montgomery 

CuMMiNGS A. Mebane William J. Moore 
J. Gilmer Mebane Lewis S. Morris 

Ben S. Willis 



SOPHOMORES 



John G. Beard, Jk. 
Fred K. Dashiell, Jr. 
James F. Finley, Jr. 
Hill M. Hunter, Jr. 
William A. Hart 
Paul C. Lindley, Jr. 
Frank C. P. McGlinn 

^^'ILI.I AM 



J. Edward McAllister 
Harry McMullen, Jr. 
Charles E. Noel, Jr. 
John J. Parker, Jr. 
Edward F. Skinner 
Louis C. Skinner, Jr. 
JuLiA.N K. Warren 
S. Woolen 



Jr. 



PLEDGES 

William 1. ISrogden \\'illiam Millis 



.\rciiib.\ld Cr.mge 
Thomas L. Cordon 
William K. Davis 
Fra.nk Duff 
Haughton Ehringhaus 
Thomas H. Hines 
William O. James, Jr. 



John jMuller 
Edward O'Herron 
Joseph F. Patterson, Jr. 
Clark Rodm.\n 
W. Eugene Simmons 
John McNeill Smith 
Leighton Dudley 



Publication: D. K. E- Qiiurteiiy 

Beta Chapter established 1851 

Address : 132 South Cohimbia Street 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



275 



AnuKkson 
Bkakii 



Ckaici; 

Dashieli. 
Davis 



Gakdner 

Hanks 

Harney 
Hart 

Hl'nter 
James 

LlNDLEV 

McAllister 
McGlinn 

Mc.Mlllan 

C. A. Mebane 

J. G. Mebane 

Montgomery 
Moore 

Morris 

S. Patterson 

J. Patterson 
Pruden 

Shaffer 

Simmons 

Skinner 

Warren 

Willis 



Woolen 




Here are the Dekes with their 
monograms, twins, dice, and house- 
mother. Artist Harney is caught 
drinking a toast to his date of the 
Kentucky week-end. Just after the 
shutter was snapped. "Twinks" 
Pruden accidentally swallowed the 
pipe. Willis and Patterson, to ac- 
commodate the photographer, turned 
away from the Chapel Hill parade, 
which is continually reviewed from 
these grandstand seats by "-l-.e whole 
chapter of a Sunday. 




276 



935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 





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DELTA PSI FRATERNITY 



Founded at Coliiinbia Uiih'crsity, 184J 




LAW SCHOOL 

Dudley L. Jennings 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Frederick L. Byerly 

SENIOR 

Neili. a. Jennings 

JUNIORS 

Francis L. Bowen Philip G. Hammer 

Alexander II. AIcLeod. Jr. 



SOPHOMORES 
Robert J\I. Gardner Parker W". Morris 

Isaac W. Jeanes, II Donald G. Wetherbee 

PLEDGES 
William P. Fackner Steward R. Parker 
Stei'iiEn B. Hard Xicholas C. Re.\d 

Warren Walker. Jr. 



Xi Chapter established 1854 
Address: 111 Cameron Avenue 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



277 






BowKN 

BvERLY 

Fackner 

Gardner 



Ham m er 
Harb 



Jeanes 

Jennings 



.McLeod 

Morris 



Parker 
Read 



Rhoapes 

Walker 

Wetherbee 



V 



Here are intimate glimpses of 
Mammer's boys, wearing their char- 
acteristic "pork pies.'' which started 
and, thank heaven, ended here. 
Notice conscientious Hammer proof 
reading his paper the next day, 
while Rhodes doesn't seem to be- 
lieve a word of it. Engineer Jordan, 
from the looks of the eye-brows, is 
caught swallowing a fly, while Par- 
ker Morris leaves for the week-end. 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




DELTA TAU DELTA FRATERNITY 



I'Ottndcd at Bcthaiix College. i8ji) 

Coi,ORs: White mid Gold 

Flower : Punsv 




MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Milton Clark C. 11. Kapp 

SENIORS 

J. G. Farrell W J. Lee 

A. K. Hardee ( ). T. Parks 

C. A. RoUILLEK 

JUNIORS 

W. -M. Fletcher R. S. McCollum 

J. L. Jackson J. H. Whicker 



SOPHOMORE 
F. H. CoKWITH 

PLEDGES 
Richard B. Clrrie Roger McLean 

Charles Davis John S. F'ressley 

W. W. PIorKiNs W. I. Shores 

Robert T. Woodruff 



Pl-bi.icatiun : The RainboiK' Quarterly 

Gamma Omega Chapter established 1921 

Address: 216 West Franklin Street 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



279 



Clark 

CORWITH 

CURRIE 

Davis 



Farrell 

Fletcher 

Hardee 

Jackson 



Lee 



McCOLLUM 

McLean 

Parks 



Pressly 

rol-iller 
Shores 

Whicker 



The informal life of the Delta 
Tail Delta boys seems to include 
everything from tight-rope walking 
to shot-gun weddings. Notice the 
reckless abandon with which Ma- 
dame Fifi performs above the wat- 
ery depths. Here, too, is shown the 
curiosity some of the boys have 
about one thing and another. The 
sleeping beauty may be the remains 
of the tree-climber, or possibly the 
victim on the front steps. Anyway, 
it is very interesting. 




935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY 

Founded at Washington and Lcc Unii'crsity. /c?65 

Colors : Crimson and Gold 

Fi.ow'EKS: Rrd Rose and Maijuolia 




MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Alfkei) T. Hamii.T(i.\ Jack ('.. Tiujcrv 

SENIORS 

Edgar D. Broadhurst F. S. IIakreli. 
Malcolm E. Everett ( )i.ivek M. Scukivek 

Har\'Ev Harris Richard T. \\'ii,lis 

R. B. WiSdX 

JUNIORS 
W'lLLiA^r \'. Bi.xDER Robert J. I.(i\ii.i. 

JOHX E. CouKE JosEi'H Rrsii Siu'i.l. 

Richard Cox Ben S. Skinner 

John D. Hazzard Dupont Snowden 

Staxlev Win borne 



SOPHOMORES 

^Taurice M. HdCGARD Sidxev W . Seymour 
\\'ii.i,iAM S. AIcCi.eli.axd Fraxk B. Skinner 
Blackweli. I'. Robinson Emerson Waller 

PLEDGES 

William C. IUjren. Ill Stuart P. McFadden 
Srexcer a. F'eimster Robert T. AIcManeus 
Thomas H. Kelly Gastox \\'. Staford 

John M. Llewellyn Giles K. Winstead 

ArALCoi.M L. AL\NN ToHx D. Yeomaxs 



PuBLiCATioxs ; Kappa .llplia Journal and 

Special Messenger 

Upsiloii Chapter established 1881 

Address: 110 West Cameron Avenue 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



Binder 

BroADIU'RST 

Cook 

Cox 

Everett 

Feuister 

Harreh, 

Harris 

Hazzard 

HOGGARD 

I.EEWELLYN 
LOVII.I, 

Mann 

McClelland 
McFadden 

McManeus 
Robinson 

sch river 

Sevmour 
Shull 

R. Skinner 

F. Skinner 
Snowden 

Staeforu 

■Walker 

Willis 

Wilson 

WiNBORNE 

Win STEAD 

Yeomans 




The K. A.'s at play, showing 
eight fascinating ghmpses into mod- 
ern fraternity life. Here we find 
Sir Malcolm Campbell standing 
proudly beside his Blue bird, Ed 
Everett holding tightly to a sup- 
porting column, and '"Blondie'' 
Broadhurst keeping Dr. Skinner 
away by the proverbial apple meth- 
od. Most interesting of all is the 
Cameron Court freak. Mr. McFad- 
den, the wonder boy, who has five 
hands and three legs. 




935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY 

Founded at Uitk'cruty of Boloi/mi. 1400 

Cdi.dKS: Scarlet. U'liite and F.utcrald Green 

Flowek : Lily of the I '<i//('_v 




LAW SCHOOL 

IJAKkiE Blackwelder. Jr. John A. Ki.eemier 
John B. Higbv Edward I). Ki-ykendall 

N. A. ToWN'SEND. 1r. 



Caki, X. Duxx 
SlIERWUOD Hedgpeth 
C. W. HuELOWELL, III 

R. D. Isox, 1r. 



SENIORS 

Hen'Rv (iAr\ix Ma 
Joiix S. May 
James M. Rexxie 
James C. Steel, Jr. 



JUNIORS 

HarlEy G. Brookshire Harded E. Robbixs. 
Charles W. Edwards, Jr. Rn\ ['. Ross'er, Jr. 



Cu.\RLEs .M. IvEv. Jr. George T. Stronach, Jr. 

\VlLLl.\M \V.\T.SON 

SOPHOMORES 

Benja.mix F. Fortuxe Sajfuel A. Neaves 

John D. Lewis Fr.\xk Grah.vm L'mstead 

Yates W. .\L\sox William E. Webb. Jr. 

M. Eugene Motsixger R.vymuxd W. Y(ikeley 

PLEDGES 

Fraxcis Sterling Browx John F.Jonas 
Roy C. Crooks, Jr. Henry Hartley Lee 

John Carr Fulto.v Frederick M. Parrish, Jr. 

Haywood W. Hixkle John Thompson Simpson 
Albert H. H. Howard John Umstead, HI 



PuBLiCATiOxs: Cadneeus and Star and Crescent (secret) 

Alpha Mu Chapter established 1893 

Address : 202 Cameron Avenue 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



Brookshire 
Brown 

Crooks 

Dunn 
Edwards 

Fortune 

Fl'LTON 

Hedgpeth 

holloweui. 

I SON 



IVEY 



Jonas 



Lee 



Lewis 



H. Ma^ 




J. 


May 




Motsinger 




Neaves 




Parrish 


Rennie 




ROBBTNS 




RossER 




Simpson 




Steele 


F. Um STEAD 


J. 


Um STEAD 




Watson 




Webb 



YOKELEV 



That thing is Barrie Blackwelder 
looking down, believe it or not. The 
glittering shelf must be a glimpse 
into Jack May's room. That's not 
Booty, but Bro. Merritt standing in 
the doorway. The cameraman went 
hog-wild with the angle-shot idea, 
but a few of the boys can be seen 
looking out into the court. 




284 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FRATERNITY 

luntndcd at Boston Uiiii'crsity, iqoq 

Cdi.ors: Purple, Crccii and Gold 

F'lowER : f'iolit 




GRADUATE SCHOOL 

luHX C. -McCA.Ml'Biil.l. 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 

ilAKKv S. \\'n.i,i';\' 



T. Hill 



lOHX A. AFlTCHEXER 



SOPHOMORES 

James Fekraxdh George W . Flvxt 

Jack Lieberiep 



SENIORS 

Ernest W. Blood Robert A. Dai.zeei. 

Thomas H. Brooks James R. I.htiiia.n 

JUNIORS 
\\'ii.LL\M P. Allex Allen H. King 

1)(jxaei) H. Eason James Marshall 



PLEDGES 

Charles Bextox Homer Kerr 

Ei)\\ Lx DeN'ito Charles Reed 

Robert 1'*erraxdo Hoke F. Shore 

Richard Fevnt Edward Surrat 

JoHx Gilbert Arthur J. Schxeider 

Stei'hex Henry AIazix 



PrBi.TCATioxs: Cross and Crescent and Delta Pi 

Gamma Nii Zeta Chapter established 1926 

Address : 305 East Franklin Street 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



285 



Allen 

Benton 
BLOon 

Brooks 

Eason 

J. Ff.rkando 

R. Ferrando 
G. Flynt 

R, Flvnt 
Gilbert 

Hill 



Lothian 

LlEBFRIED 

Marshall 
Mazur 

McCampbell 

MiTCHENER 

Reed 



Schneider 
Shore 



These characteristic poses show 
the Lambda Chi Alpha's at play. 
The stooping freshmen prove the 
wa_\- in which these clever Lambda 
Chi's go about doing things, which 
might be called "Multiple Fan-tan." 
Note the cherubic expressions of 
the lads looking down-stairs from 
up-stairs, or vice-versa. Here, too, 
we find the weird Lambda Chi 
Alpha mystery. "Blood on the 
Steps." 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY 

lunindcd at Gcoiujc U'osliiiujton L'lih'crsity. iQl-j 

Cui.nKs : Maroon and Blue 

Flower : .Rose 



^A 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 

( )TT(i S. Steixkeich 



JUNIOR 
Abraham |. Leinwand 



LAW SCHOOL 
Edwin B. Kahn 

SENIORS 
Sam G. Giddins Albert Greenberg 

Gerson M. Goldman Milton Lozowich 

Sidney S. Unger 



Richard Brous 
Seymour Fast 
Leo Greengold 
IjErt Hauser 
Lawrence Hendel 



PLEDGES 

Lester Kanner 
Jeremiah Kisner 
Joel Lasky 
Leonard Lorberbaum 
Bertram L. Potter 



Stanley Sobelson, 



Publications: Phi Alplw Bulletin and 

Phi Alpha Quarterly 

Omega Chapter established 1928 

Address : 219 East Franklin Street 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



287 



<7reeng-ji.d 
Hauser 

Hendel 

Kanner 



Laskey 

Leinward 

lorberbaum 
lozowich 




Potter 

SoBELSON 

Steinreich 
Unger 



Here are the Fire Alpha's at their 
phi side. It looks like Sam is going 
to let go his right to settle the dis- 
pute as to who's going to hold the 
loving-cup. Duck, brother, duck ! 
The handsome pair in the garden 
are Sam and Eddie, the popular 
Phi Alpha boosters. Morticianer 
Steinreich seems to be either serv- 
ing as the fraternity barber, or else 
playing hell with somebody's liver. 



288 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY 

I'oitndcd at Miami Uiiii'crsity, iSjS 
Colors: Ari/ciit and .hiirc 
Flower: U'liitc Carnation 



LAW SCHOOL 

William A. AIace. Jk. 1). W. .Mark?l\m 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 

liExjA^nx C. Barnes William K. Swann 
William C. Scott Allex Wiiitaker 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 

William A. AIcKxigiit joiix Putter Torian 
James Wilson White 

SENIORS 
Ci'RTis Lowe Cloud Robert H. Willlmus 

William A. Exloe, Jr. Johx Dapp Hershey 
Earl Wolslacel 

JUNIORS 

Charles E. Hi.illev Robert Clalde Page 

William St. T- Jervey.III W. 1. Reed ' 



Albert K. ^[cAx.\I,LV 
D.wiD Willis .Mosier 
ToHx Irn'ix Mrxv.v.x 



Fr.\nk B. Rogers 

J. "SI. Sherrod Salsburv 

Burt S. Smith 



SOPHOMORES 

Marion O. Blunt Jusei'U Bert Neiser 

John Marion R.mnev 
H. W. Scott, Jr. 
Thom.\s Wilson, III 
E. H. VicK 



John Maurice Geary 
Joseph W. Grier 
Thomas Eli Joyner 
I.\MEs Alfred Miller 



PLEDGES 



Robert W. Baker 
Crist W. Blackwei.l 
John Strong Calyert. Jr. 
Robert S. Dicks 
Robert E. Ellison 
W'OODROw Wilson Exum 
Charles W. Gilmore 



Frederick H. Gramms 
Belford Smith Lester 
Ramsay Douglas Potts 
Herbert B. Rodgers 
Frank B. Rodgers, Jr. 
Justin Smith White 
Xewton Whitfield 



Publications: The Scroll and Tlic Palladium 

Beta Chapter cstalilished 1S5S 

.\ddress : 304 South Columbia Street 



FRATERNITIES 



19 35 YACKETY YACK 



289 



Baker 



il.ACKWEU, 

Blount 

Cm.vert 
Cloud 



Ellison 

Gramms 
Grier 

Hers HEY 

HciLLEY 

Jervev 

JOVNER 

Mc An ALLY 

Miller 

MosiER 

Mltnyan 
Page 

Potts 

RODGERS 

Rogers (1) 

Rogers (2) 
Rainey 

Salsbury 
Scott 

Smith 

ViCK 

White 

Wilson 

Wolslagel 






From all appearances, the Phi 
Delts do much more than study up 
at their mansion on the hill. Math- 
instructor Torrian, judging by his 
diminutive friend, seems to have 
grown by geometrical progression. 
It looks like it would be a merry 
trio if Bill Scott hadn't forgotten 
his barytone. From the looks of 
the much-sought-after lad on the 
lawn, it seems there was one girl 
too many up for the week-end. 



MSM 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




PHI GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY 

I'nuudcd at W'ushintiton end Jefferson College, iS^S 

CoLOK : Ro\id Purple 

Flower ; Purple Cleni.ttis 




LAW SCHOOL 
Walter R. Jones Herbert H. Taylor. Jr. 

W. Blount Rodman Willl\m T. Whitsett. Jr. 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 

J. Stites McDaxiel 

SENIORS 

George T. Barclay E. P.uchannan Lyon, J:;. 

Walter C. Bateman. Jr. Evan G. McIver, Jr. 

Henry C. Bridgers, Jr. Walter W. Oakley, Jr. 

Luther C. Bruce, Jr. Henry C. Rancke 

Henry L. Hodges Francis T. E. Sisson. Jr. 

John T. Hoggard H.\rry W'. Willlxmson 

JUNIORS 
John S. Chapman Joseph W. D.wis 

Sam N. Clark, Jr. James S. Johnson 

James B. Craighill James W. Keel, Jr. 



Walter R. Graham 



Robert Howard 



SOPHOMORES 

JuLLXN D. Bobbitt \\'illl\m W. D.\NIEL 

E. Clayton Brantley, Jr. Willlvm T. Lamm 
Boyden Brawley Willlxm Xaee 

Robert S. Cole Owen H. P.\ge. Jr. 

Elmer L \'enters 



PLEDGES 



T. .\. Apple 
Don C. Ballou 
Arthur R. Beebe 
W. LuNSFORD Crew 
Paul C. Darden 
Ernest Fleming 
Thomas A. Fulgum 
Frank G. Gooding, Jr. 
Robert R. Henggi 



Howard Hussey 
Robert McGinn is 
William McLean 
Richard Mitchel 
John H. Peacock 
Paul Reynolds 
Carl W. Sutton, Jr. 
W'ILLIam C. Woodard 
Page C. Keel 



Publication: The Phi Gainnia Delta 

Epsilon Chapter established 1851 

Address : 108 West Cameron Avenue 



FRATERNITIES 



YACKETY YACK 



Gooding 

Gkaham 

HoncEs 

HOGGARD 

Johnson 




Lamm 

McIvER 
Naff 



Rodman 

Sesson 

Taylor 

Venters 

Williamson 



Here are the goings-on inside of 
the Fiji Hut on Cameron Avenue. 
African Golf seems to be the pre- 
dominating indoor sport, though ail- 
American George seems to be en- 
joying his privilege to punish where 
it will do the most good. Notice the 
pockets being filled in the group 
around the jewelrj- salesman. Clever 
boys, these Phi Gams . . . even June 
Bateman looks innocent. 



292 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




PHI KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY 

Founded at Uiihrrsity of Poiiisyh'uiiia, iSjo 
Colors : Old Gold and Black 




LAW SCHOOL 

Maurice J. Mar.xhii.l, Jr. Francis AI. Parker 
J. S. CtOrham. Jr. William S. Markham 

John T. Manning Nicholas H. Powell 

James S. Queen 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Merl J. Carson 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 
Eugene P. Odium 

SENIORS 

Harry McBriar Robert C. Ruark 

George C. Rowe Zack Sanders 

\'ERN0n Ward 



CoIT M. COKEK 



JUNIORS 

Gilbert S. Taylor 



SOPHOMORES 
James P. Bingham, Jr. Joseph W. Move 
John C. Bower Clarence H. Patterson 

James M. Daniels Thomas A. Sharp 

E. Scott Miles Samuel Stringfield 

Gilbert Wagstaff 



Ivan P. B.\ttle 
John Blum 
Daniel Decker 
Edgar Green 
Phillip Link 



PLEDGES 

Stuart W. R.\bb 
James Wilson 
Donald Yount 
James T. Love 
DONAL T. Taff 



Publication : Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter 

Lambda Chapter established 1856 

Address : 201 West Cameron Avenue 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



293 



Bl.UM 



Bower 

COKER 

Daniels 



Decker 
Love 



McBriar 
Move 



Powell 

QlEEX 

Rabe 



RowE 



RUARK 

Sanders 

Shark 

Taylor 



Wagstaff 
Ward 



.,-5S:SS5i-.. 



JMf 



Never a dull moment in the Phi 
Kap house, for if it's not one thing 
it's another. Here we find the boys 
upstairs, downstairs, on the porch, 
playing bridge, and even studying, 
possibly. These lads are to be com- 
mended on their taste in room deco- 
ration, as well as celebrating. The 
boys in the "back room" seem to 
be proving that there's no rest for 
the weary. The fatigued member 
doesn't seem to mind, anyway. 




294 



1935 YACKETY YACK. 



FRATERNITIES 




PI BETA PHI SORORITY 

hounded at M unmoitth Cnllci/c. iSoy 

Colors: Jl'iiic and SH'c'cr Blue 

Flower: Wine Curnatiun 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Marina Hovt Henry 

SENIORS 

N'lRGINMA EZZARD ElSIE ScOTT LaWRENCE 

Margaret E. Gaines Margaret E. McDonald 

Nancy Gordon Ellen Alice Murchison 

Flora Johnson Jlll\ Wood Skinner 

SOPHOMORE 

Lydia Daniels 



PLEDGES 
Xell Battle Booker Betsy Rose Jones 

Katherine Cline Nancy Lawler 

Si'EAS Coi'i'EDGE Jean McKay 

Betty Crock Mary Potts 

■\L\ry Pride Cruikshank \'irginia Pketty.man 



Patricia Dicks 
Dorothy Douglas 
Xaxcy Flanders 
Kate Harrison 
Emmaline Henderson 
Mary Henry 
Margaret Iaruell 



Janie Hunt Riddle 
Eliza Rose 
Jean \'an Deusen 
Annie Smedes \'ass 
Louise Weyher 
Priscilla White 
Betsy Wright 



Publication : TItc Arrow 

78 Chapters; Membershh', 20,500 

Alpha Chapter established l'J23 

Address : 407 E. Rosemary 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



BluiKKR 

CAiMrBia.1. 

Cline 



CoPFliDGli 

CU(K)K 

Crlikshank 
Daniels 
Dicks 

Douglas 

I'"landi;us 

Gaines 

GuuuuN 

Hakkison 

Henderson 
Henrv 

Jarrell 

Johnson 
Jones 

Lawlor 

Lawrence 

McDonald 
McKay 

MuRCHISON 

PoiTs 

Skinner 

Van Deusen 
Vass 

We V HER 

White 

Wright 




Here's how the girhes spend their 
time when they are at home. Note 
the eagerness with which the mail 
is read . . . my, my ! All in all. these 
are rather quaint groups, no? Miss 
Ezzard is seen taking her usual two 
dozen to class. The heads on the 
porch rail make up a picture that 
goes without comment. What do 
vou call it? 




296 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY 

J'oinidcd at Uniz'crsity of I 'ir;/iiiiii. iS8o 
Colors: Gurnet and Cold 
Fi.ower: Lily of flic I 'alley 



LAW SCHOOL 

Zebulon V. Long 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Walker Stamps Hubert C. Patterson 

Thomas Henlev 



Albert Clark 
Parsons Howell 
Donald Jackson 



Gene Barwick 
Knox Britt 



SENIORS 

R. D. .McMillan 
Bartram Robeson 
Frank Thompson 

JUNIORS 

Richard Bullock 

H. T. CONLEY 



L. D. T. Cox 
Paul Deaton 
Thomas Favvcett 
Thomas B. French 
George Fraser 



C. R. Jordan 
Alfred McCall 
James Rhodes 
Bog Slade 

D. B. Spiers 



SOPHOMORES 
Taylor Attmore Harry Lee McDowell 

Thomas Chears James McNeal 

John R. Hawes Paul Salisbury 

PLEDGES 

William Clark Charles Sinclair 

William R. Holland Eugene Yount 
Windsor Rowley Ralph Sprinkle 



Publications: Shield and Diamond and na,/i/er and Key 
Tau Chapter established 1895 
Address : 106 Fraternity Court 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



297 



liAkl-RCH 

Britt 

Bullock 
Cheaks 

A. Clark 

\V. Clark 

CONLEY 

Deaton 

Fawcett 

Phaser 

French 

Haws 

Holland 

Howell 

Jordan 

McCall 

McDowell 
Rhodes 

Robeson 

Rowley 

Salisbury 
Sinclair 
Slade 



Spiers 



Sprinkle 

Thompson 

YOUNT 




These photographs tend to show 
the predominating characteristic of 
the Pika's to be a retiring nature, 
with Httle preference as to when, 
where, or how many. The middle 
monkey seems to be the happiest of 
the three, which can possibly be ex- 
plained by Brother Gabriel in front 
of the radio. It looks as if brother 
Chears is not bothered by reading- 
over-the-shoulder nervousness. 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY 

I'oiiiulcil at L'lih'crsity of Alahaina, iSj6 

Colors: Old Gold and Purple 

Flower: ]"iolct 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Law RK.MK l.oxixix 

LAW SCHOOL 

Joel B. Adams \\'illl\.m C. Harris, Jr. 

Alex B. Andrews \\illl\m T. Minor, Jr. 

Henry G. Connor, HI Jmix Rorlrtson Wall 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Fred G. P.vtterson 

SENIORS 

Eben Ale.xander HENin- M. P'merson 

Agnew H. Bahnson, Jr. Cl.vl'ue U. Freeman 



Fred F. Bahnson 
Malcolm Bell, Jr. 
W. Clark Bellamy 
John A. Brabson 
Walter C. Carson 
James E. Cope 



A. Mason Gibbes 
Fr.vnk H. Kenan 
Fred W. London 

HoW'.\Rn F. .\L\NNING 

Frank \'. Mn.LER 
Cn aki.es a. Foe 



JUNIORS 

Calder Atkinson Fred M. Eagles 

Newton H.DeBardeleben S-\ml'el E. Elmore 



H. Lane Fulenwider Da\ id H. Scott, Jr, 
Richard A. Harris, Jr. James L- Sfhunt, Jr. 
Albert S. McMillan Van Wyck H. Webb 
Francis F. \Villingh.\m 

SOPHOMORES 
Ross G. Allen E. Graham Gammon 

James D. C.\rr David Oliver 

John E. Cay. Jr. Walker Percy 

Louis deS. Shaffner 



David A. Allen 
Graham Andrews 
Phillip F. Ballinger 
Randall C. Berg 
Sutherland !\L Brown 
\'.\N Bunting 
Newton Craig 
A. H. Eller 
Alexander M. Cover 
.■\lexander LIerd 



PLEDGES 

W. Clark James 
Charles Manning 
jXLalcolm ]\L McDonald 
Thomas E. Myers 
Leroy p. Percy 
Harry W. Stovall 
John .\. Tate 
John D. Taylor 

SOUTHWOOD S. TiSON 

Joe Young 



Public.\tions : The Record and /'/// Alpha 

Xi Chapter established 1857 

Address: 103 Fraternity Court 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



Al.KNANMlKK 

A. Bahnson 

F. Bahnson 
Bell 

Bellamy 

Brabs(in 
Carr 

Carson 
Cope 

DeBardelEben 

Eagles 

Elmore 

Emerson 

Freeman 

Fulenwider 

Gammon 

GiBBES 

Harris 

Kenan 

London 

Manning 
Miller 

Oliver 

Percy 



PoE 



Shaffner 
Sprunt 

Webb 



Willingham 






These few scenes show what a 
social bunch this crowd is. The bus 
scene and sign are frcmi the inemor- 
able goodwill tour that lads took to 
Georgia. Other shots are of the in- 
imitable ]\Iac Bell, his Home Com- 
ing decoration idea, and the dance 
crowd at Fall Dance week-end. One 
picture was taken just in time be- 
fore F. Bahnson and J. Cope let 
loose. 




300 



935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 



pr - 


M 


m 


^Mi 


b^W 


^9h 


H 


Wm 


Ijfi'.i'rlil^B 


^n 


' 


■«^ 



SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY 

Founded at Miami L'liiz'rrsity. /cS'i^ 

Colors: Blue and Gold 

Flower: White Rose 




LAW SCHOOL 
C. C. Bennett Thomas Henry 

LiNDY Gate Thomas Leath 

Chapin Litten 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Roy McMillan Samuel W'ilkins 

John Way IIowakd Wilson 

SENIORS 

George Blanton Charles Hubbard 

Harold Staton 

JUNIORS 
R. H. Allsbrook S. H. Hobgood 

J. E. Barney B. G. KeEney 

P. E. Buck }. W. Kikkpatrick 



A. IL Scales E. L. Rehm, Jr. 

T. A. Upchurch 



SOPHOMORES 



Clarence Courtney 
E. W. Douglas 
C. J. Feimster 
R. S. Hines 
James Hutchins 
I. E. Kale 



W. P. Kephart 
Randolph Rowland 

A. M. Neal 

Edward W. Tankerslev 

B. L. Tobey 
Benjamin Wyche 



PLEDGES 



Barney Bannon 
Tony Jim Carey 
Robert Hooke 
Lacy FendlEy 



Joseph Noyes 
Hugh White 
Knox Wingate 
Lee F. Melvin 



Carl Wolfe 



Publication : The Magazine of Siguni Clii 

Alpha Tan Chapter established 1889 

Address : 102 Fraternity Court 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



301 



Al.r.SBROOK 

Rannon 

Rarnev 

Br, AN Ton 
Buck 



Carev 



Courtney 
Fenplev 



HlNES 



1 loOKE 

HURBARD 

hutchins 
Keeney 

Kephart 

KlRKPATRICK 
LiTTEN 

Melvin 
Neal 

NOYER 

Rehm 

Rowland 
Scales 

Tankersley 

TOBEY 

Upchurch 

Wh.kins 

Wilson 

Wolfe 

Wyche 




According to the photos, the 
Sigma Chi's are decided sun-lovers. 
Quite some interest is taken by one 
group on the porch in the Hfe of 
the historic character, Paul Jones, 
whose life seems to be almost over. 
From the expressions of the trio on 
the steps, it is safe to bet that she 
is Litten's date, and that Blanton 
is doing a perfect job of "muscling 




^ 


^ 




302 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




SIGMA DELTA FRATERNITY 

I'oundc I at University of Xnrth Ct!r(}lina. i')?-^ 

Colors; Bro-n'u and W'Jiitc 

Fi.owER : Cape Jassaniinj 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 
Alfred G. Exgstrom l).\.\ AI. Lacv 

Jajies W. Smith 

SENIORS 

Fov P. Gaskixs Hi. air Holliday 

R. Craig .McIntosu 

JUNIORS 
DeW'itt E. Carroll W'illlvm A. Floraxce 



Walter F. Ii.i.max Robert G. Lewts 

SOPHOMORES 

Eari. C. \'ax ildRX Fraxcis McKexdry 

Joiix C. Kexduick George H. Uxderwooo 

PLEDGES 

Lytt Ir.ixe Garoxer Johx Jacksiix Wells 
Ro3ERT H. PuTXEY George O. Puig 



Sigma Delta established at the University of North Carolina 1924 
Address: 206 JNIcCauley Street 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



Cakr(ii.i. 

Flora NCE 

Gaskins 

Ili-Man 



KKNnRICK 

Lacv 



Lewis 

MclXTOSH 



McKlNDRY 

G. PllG 

R. PUIG 

PUTNEV 



Underwood 

Van Horn 
Wells 



These too few snapshots are 
hardly worthy as representative of 
the Sigma Delta's, but they do 
show a little of the variety of these 
lads' activities. The brother on the 
southern end of the shovel is prob- 
ably getting in shape for a summer 
Mediterranean cruise, while Wyck 
Smith is not forgotten . . . crossing 
the bar. 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




in 'H 



SIGMA NU FRATERNITY 

Founded at J'irf/inia Military Institute, 1886 

Cuu3RS: White. Bloek and Gold 

Flower: White Rose 




LAW 
Frank Clark 
Peter W. Hairston, Jr 



CHOOL 

Juiix U. Leak 
Lewis Skinner 



Eugene C. Bagwei.i. 
Ferman Letts 
\V. T. I:!osT, Jr. 
I!R^■AN W. Carr 
Lranche Craige, Jr 
Ivan M. Glace, Jr. 
W. A. Henderson, 



SENIORS 

L. I'. I loLLAND 

J. Lawrence Jones, Jr. 
Jack E. Kendrick 
William D. McKee 
1'ruce S. ( )Ln 
W. T. ( )i.i), Jr. 

I'HII.LII' I'.VRKER 



JUN 
William H. Anderson 
Robert F. Blount 
John S. Lost 
J. WiLLLAM Connor 
C. E. Eaton 



lORS 

Eugene E. Eutsler 
W. R. Hollingsworth 
James W. Hunt 
Francis T. Justice 
^L\RCus G. Lynch 



S. C. Lytle 
Julius B. Powell 

SOPH 

Cl.m'dE W. Brown 
G. Bryan Caldwell 
Henry T. Clark 
Joseph B. Crawford 
H. Derrick Giles 
Nelson G. Hairston 
Robert C. Howison, Jr. 
G. Carl David Huth 



Hugh W. Primrose 
Kirbv Smith, Jr. 

OMORES 
Ernest L. McKee 
John \'an P.. Metts 
James PoindE-xter 
Robert E. Ramsey 
David M. Warren 
O. M. Whitaker 
James R. Wright 
T. P. Ye.vtman 



PLEDGES 
Michael P. Cummings Morris C. Fitts 
Richard Dueey Harvey Morrison 

Cecil Ernest John Ramsey 

John R. Edwards 



Publication : The Delta of Sii/nia jY«. 
Psi Chapter established 1888 
Address : 109 Fraternity Court 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



305 



Anderson 

Bagwell 
Betts 

Bl.OONT 

J. BosT 

T. Host 

Brown 

Carr 

Clark 

Connor 

Craige 

Eaton 

EuTSLER 

Glace 

Henderson 

Holland 

hollingsworth 

HOWISON 

HUTH 

Jones 

JlSTICE 

Kendrick 

LVNCH 

L. McKee 

W. McKee 
Old 

Primrose 
Smith 

Warren 

Wright 




An insight into the private lives 
of the University of North Caro- 
lina snakes ... a very, very interest- 
ing species, indeed. The indoor pic- 
ture shows Engineer Old mystify- 
ing the boys with four aces, while 
all the lads carefully watch his 
sleeves. The posed group are the 
winners of the Fraternity Intra- 
mural Tag Football competition. 
The Shirt-sleeve Barrymore is Dave 
Lynch, the Maryland machine, who 
seems to be caught with his morn- 
ing corn flakes, which isn't unusual 
except the flakes. 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




SIGMA PHI EPSILON FRATERNITY 

l-ouiidcd at Uiiiz-crsity of Riclnnoini. iijoi 

Colors: Fiir['lc and Red 
Flowers: American Beauties and I'iolets 




LAW SCHOOL 

Charles Gold Malcolm B. Sewell 

SENIORS 

WiNTHROP C. DURFEE WALTER L. HaRGETT 

Robert L. Gavin H. Xelsox Laxsdale 

JUNIORS 

A. WooDROw Tavloe J. K. Taylor 

D. J. Walker, Jr. 



SOPHOMORES 
W. Scott Burxette Xorman F. Moore 

Gaston L. Meekins W. L. Sawyer 

PLEDGES 

James F. Ciiesnutt Paul ^Ieaxs 

John ;\I. Davlsox James ^L Parker 

JoHx J. Pitts, Jr. 



Publication : Sigma Phi Hpsilnn Journal 

Delta Chapter established 1921 

Address : 210 West Cameron Avenue 



FRATERNITICS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



307 



Chesnltt 

Davison 

DURFEE 

Hargett 



Lansdale 
Means 

Moore 

Parker 



Sawyer 

Smith 



Tavlor 

Walker 



^W 




Here's how the S. P. E.'s carry 
on. In the tree is the evasive fresh- 
man, employing Tarzan methods to 
escape punishment. There he is 
again on the roof-top, still a fugi- 
tive from justice. Olsen's Durfee 
is seen as the server in a ping pong 
match, and again in a more pensive 
mood, in front of the Tar Heel's 
Hargett, who doesn't appear to take 
all this as seriously. 




308 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




TAU EPSILON PHI FRATERNITY 

founded at Columbia University, igog 

Colors: Lavender and White 
Flowers: l,il\< of the \'alle\ and I'iolet 



LAW SCHOOL 

Bernard Ellisberg Leonard Eisenberg 

Joe Zaglin 

GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Edward Brenner 



Monroe Evans 
Sidney Gross 



SENIORS 

Henry Pearson 
Joe Sugarman 



JUNIORS 

Mortimer Ellisberg Robert Eisenberg 



Robert Lessem ' 
Lester Ostrow 



Irving Suss 
Jerome Wolfe 



SOPHOMORE 

Robert Sosnik 

PLEDGES 

Henry Bluestone Aaron May 

Herbert Goldberg Joe Murnick 

Abraham Gordon Ferdinand Weisbrod 

Leonard Levitcii Lawrence Weisbrod 



Publication : The Plume 
Omega Chapter established 1924 

Address : 216 East Rosemary Lane 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



309 



Blvestone 
Brenner 

ElSENBERG 

Ellisberg 



Evans 

Goldberg 

Gordon 

Gross 



Lessem 

Levitch 
May 



OSTROW 

Pearson 

SOSNIK 

Sugarman 



Suss 



F. Weisbrod 

I,. Weisbrod 




Here are the autocrats of Rose 
Mary lane. Ellisberg. Ostrow, and 
Zaglin. proudly puff chests to show 
their versitility. Pearson seems to 
be slipping a few off the bottom 
to advantage, while Ostrow and 
others frown with misgiving. From 
the looks of Mrs. Cook's arm, it is 
safe to bet that the ice-box is sel- 
dom raided. 




r-U?> 



310 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




THETA CHI FRATERNITY 

founded at Xoi-wich Uiiii-crsily. /S,56 

Colors: Military Red and White 

Flower: Red Carnation 




LAW SCHOOL 



W. K. Bennett 
W. R. McGuiKE 



R. C. lldi.T 

I Ia'iwood Weeks 



ENGINEERING SCHOOL 
J. K. Bridges 

SENIORS 

L. .M. Cromartie T. a. Erwin 

L. R. Hampton Lewis Reagans 

1. M. Rogers 



JUNIORS 
P. N. Austin F. K. Barker 

J. L. Clare 

PLEDGES 

Kenneth Edwards Harlee Powell 

Bill Grimes \'entius Wheeless 

John Larsen J. E. Hunter 

K. O. Llewellyn S. B. Knight 



Publication : The Rattle 

Alpha Eta Chapter established 1920 

Address : 107 Fraternity Court 



FRATERN ITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



311 



A L' ST IN 

Barker 

Bennett 

Bkhcers 



CrOM ARTIE 

Edwards 

Grimes 



Hunter 

Larsen 

McGuiRE 



PovvELE 

Reagans 
Rogers 

Wheeless 




Here we find Harold Bennett antl 
his boys in natural life poses, show- 
ing their sporting interests of cards 
and horses. The derbied dandies 
are McGuire and Hill, famous song 
and dance team and men-about- 
town. The two candid cameramen, 
Larsen and Grimes, are beat at their 
own game by our photographer, 
who was quicker on the draw. 




312 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 



■^-. ■^"^"■^"'/ ;■- :',•. 


■"■^ ii^ ^^'T^'"^"^ 


/N, ^^^wfei^;. ^ 


•*' ''^w^ ■'' '■■"« T-^-^^'^'' ^^bi^ 




;\ — :^*^-— : tF?>--s^ 



THETA KAPPA NU FRATERNITY 

Founded at Spriiu/ficld. Mo.. 10^4 

Coi^ORS : Argent . Sable and Crimson 

Flower: JJ'hite Rose 




GRADUATE SCHOOL 

HlLLIARD ]'.. \\'lLSO.\' 

SENIOR 

William F. Henderson 

JUNIORS 
Walter J. Pijanowski Anthony J- \\'esh 
Miles T. Winslow 



SOPHOMORES 

Walter H. Buffey William Priestley 

Andrew I,. Simpson 

PLEDGES 
Walter M. Albee John A. jNIacphee 

Howard A. Alfson William L. Schaper 

Robert W. Falk Thomas H. Trenholm 

Charles Hinkle James Creech 



Publication : Tlieta News 

Gamma Chapter established 1924 

Address : 219 Ransom Street 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



313 



Albee 



Alfson 

BUFFEV 

Creech 



Henderson 

lilNKI.E 

Macphee 



PlJANOWSKI 

Priestley 

Schaper 

Simpson 



Wesh 



Wilson 

WiNSLOW 




As shown by the snapshots, pipe- 
smoking seems to be the outstand- 
ing outdoor sport. However, we 
find the boys caught by the camera- 
man after a close intramural basket- 
ball game. The question, is the 
painter a track star, or is the track 
star just painting? That's a hot one. 
The beauty of the porch is certain- 
ly enhanced by Milliard Wilson and 




314 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




ZETA BETA TAU FRATERNITY 

Founded at Co!lcf/c of the City of Xnc )'ork. 1808 
Colors: Gold. Blue, and U'liile 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 

JULIEX H. AIlCVER 

SENIORS 

John T. Schiller Arthur Simkovitz 

Jack B. Straus 
JUNIOR 
Harrv Shh.l 

SOPHOMORES 

?iIlCHAEL EkLAXGER IrvIX'G J. LuVITT 



I Berm. Kah.n' Jack O. Spies 

I Philip Kind. Jr. Fredrick L. M. Stein 

! Julian Steinberg 

I 

< PLEDGES 

J H. Rleuthenthal, Tr Edwin Kahn 

< 

I Harold Gordon Irving Kalmanoff 

\ ;\roRRis Heciit Raymond Zauber 

\ Frederick Stein 



Publications: Zeta Beta Tan Monthly and (Jnarterly 
Alpha Pi Chapter estahlished 1927 
Address: 149 West Fn iiklin Street 



FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



Bl.lKTHENTHAL 

Erlanger 

Gordon 

Hecht 



Kahn 

Kalmanopf 
Kind 

Mever 



Schiller 

SiMKOVITZ 

Spies 



F. L. Stein 



F. P. Stein 
Zauber 




The Z. P). T. tree seems to be 
about as popular as the Davie Pop- 
lar, which it isn't. It is a question 
as to whicli is the liest \iew of the 
Z. B. T. tree, whether it is Phil 
Kind's side, or Johnny Schiller's 
side, or Julian Steinberg's side, or 
Fritz Stein's side, or the other side 
of the Z. B. T. tree with the other 
Z. B. T.'s. 




316 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FRATERNITIES 




ZETA PSI FRATERNITY 

Pounded at A'ctc ]'ork UiiiT'crsitv. 18^6 

Colok: White 

Flower: il'hite Carnation 



t^ 



LAW SCHOOL 

R. AI. Albright, 1r. A. W. Cowper 



. B. Haywciod. Jr. 
M. Parrott, Jr. 

W. SCIIL'I.Z, JR. 



H. L. A'alk 

P. P. W'lLEIAilS 

Armiste.\d J. ALxupiN 





SENIORS J 






SOPHOMORES 


G. W. Caeeiiart, Jk 


;. W. C. Pitt. Jr. i 


; F- 


A. AxDERSnX 


J. D. Grimes 


R. B. Drane 


C. T. Rawees i 


: p. 


W. Best 


J. S. Grimes 


W. B. Harrison 


B. B. RoRisoN 


: J- 


B. Careisee 


j. AIcKee 


E. L. Laxton 


C. Stokes 


: ^r 


. B. C.\RR 


"f. C. Page 


R. H. Lewis, Jr. 


\V. L. Tabb, Jr. 


s. 


A. FoEGER 


J. A. Satterfieed 


H. S. McKay 
E. W. Martin 


J. C. Webb 
J. P. Withers 


w 


. F. Carr. Ik. 


PLEDGES 

J. K. Sxow 




JUNIORS 


: A. 

: A. 


S. Hai.e 

M. AIaxgum 


H. C. WOOTEN 

W. J. Tayeor, Jr. 


E. B. Ceark 


Fraxcis T. CtI.exx 


: R. 


AL Ray, Jr. 


W. E. WakeeEy, Jr. 


T. M. EviNS 


H. D. Haywood 


: E. 


Spicer 


D. J. Thorpe 



PuBEiC.\TiON : The Circle 

Upsilon Chapter established 1858 

Address : 200 West Cameron Avenue 



FRATERNITIES 



Anderson 
Carr 

Clark 

Drank 

FIvANS 

FoLGER 

Glenn 

Harrison 

Haywoop 

Laxion 

Lewis 

Martin 

Maupix 

McKay 

McKee 
Page 

Parrott 
Pitt 

Rawler 
Ray 

RORISON 

Satterfield 

SCHULZ 

Stokes 

Tabb 

Thorp 

Wakeley 
Webb 

Williams 

Withers 

WOOTEN 

Valk 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



317 



Here are the Zete's in character- 
istic poses, swapping yarns and 
watching the inimitable "Baldy" 
Anderson put on an act. "Wolf" 
Schulz, in one of the groups, seems 
to have gotten a rise out of the 
crowd with an age-old bit of Dart- 
mouth humor. Notice the serious 
expressions of the three Zeta Psi 
giants, Lewis, Pitt, and Tabb. on 
their way to Bingham Hall. Evin's 
grin must have been caused bv 
either a letter from South Carolina 
or a joke he heard two weeks ago. 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



PICTORIAL 



(c) 



J^H BHl 'fii'^^^^^^^^ ^ 


li 



VD 




ItPOM. OAKIE 



>x5>-^ 



^^M3^^ 



PICTORIAL 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



319 





VJtlAT IS IT 



(n SEATS Iv'iE) 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



DANCE 



EXECUTIVE 

COMMITTEE OF 

THE GERMAN 

CLUB 



Joe VVebd 

President 

Bkuce Old 

I'icc-Prcsidcnl 

ClIAI'IN LiTTEX 
Secretary-Treasurer 

CiiAKLiis Edwards 
Assistant Seeretary-Treasurer 

RALPJi C.ARDXER 

Cliainuau Uiii^'ersity Donee 
Connnittee 



Erwin Laxton 

Ed Everett 

L. C. liRUCE 

Charlie Shaffer 

Claude Freeman 

Mark Dunn 

John Hershev 




|'<<i)» ^H ^m 




cMS^ 



Joe Webb 


Bruce Old 


Chapin Litten 


Charles Edwards 


Ralph Gardner 


Erwin Laxton 


Ed Everett 


L. C. Bruce 


Charlie Shaffer 


Claude Freeman 


Mark Dunn 


John Hershev 




DANCE 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



323 



■ii^..^mMtass^m 



COMMENCEMENT 
MARSHALS 



Hex \\'ii,i.is. Chief 

Hugh PRnrKcisE 

Jamks Keel 



Jack Clare 

Frank \\'illingha:m 

Hexrv \'alk 



Hubert Rand 
Charles Ivey 



?^ 






'1 











«« 



»s> 




324 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



DANCE 




FRESHMAN 
DANCE 



Pete Mullis, Leader 

Paul Darden 
Harry C. Wooten 



John Tate 
Joe Patterson 
Drew Martin 




DANCE 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



325 



SOPHOMORE 
DANCE 

LEADERS 

James Poindexter 
zvith 

Miss Mary Swedes Povner 

Billy Lamm 

Miss Emily Ward 

Jim Finlay 
with 

Miss Esther Mebane 

ASSISTANT LEADERS 

Tracy Spencer Ben Carlisle 

Jack Cay 




James 


Poi 


idexter 


Mis 


= Poyner 


Tracy 


Spencer 






Hill 


y L= 


mm 


Mis 


s Ward 


Ben 


Carlisle 






Jim 


Finlay 


Miss 


Mebane 


Jack Cay 






326 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



DANCE 



r^\ 



n 



IP^i^%^? 



b 



^^^y^o 




FALL DANCES 

LSoK D«A\E. Leader, 
z.nth 

Miss Margaret Lewis 

(lAKvix .Mav 

Miss Celeste Moore 

Ai.Ex Han'es 
z.-ith 

Miss Ja.xe Hess \\'ea\er 

Hexrv Ci.akk 

Miss Xa.xcv Gordon 
W'ai.ker Percy 

;\riss Jeax Brock 

W'lI.I.AKIi 1 liil.l.IXGSWORTH 

Miss Phoebe Pierson 



Bob Draiie 


Miss Lewis 


Garvin May- 




Mis 


s Moor 


Alex Hanes 


Miss Weaver 


Henry Clark 




Mis 


Gordo 


Valker Percy 


Miss Brock 


Willanl llollingsw 


nil 


Mis 


Pierso 




DANCE 



935 YACKETY YACK 



MID-WINTER 
DANCES 

Tom E\ins, Leader, 
with 

Miss Grace Bowes 

Archie Scales 
with 

Miss Mary Leigh Scales 

Y.\N WvcK Webb 
with 

Miss Mary Louise IEaywood 

AL'XRK Lynch 
zvith 

AFiss Elizabeth Park 

Bill Coan 
ivith 

Miss Courtlaxdt Prestox 

Billy Harrison 
zvith 

Miss Tosephine Meador 




Tom Evins 


Mi 


s Bowes 


Archie Scales 


Miss Scales 


Van Wyck Webb 


Miss 


Haywood 


Mark Lynch 


Miss Park 


Bill Coan 


Mis 


s Preston 


Billy Harrison 


Miss Mcado 




326 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



DANCE 



c--^' 






Ernie Eutsler 


Harry Montgomery 


Miss Fugitt 


Claude Rankin 


Robert Page 



Miss Feltoii 

Jolm Host 

Cliarles ICd wards 



Miss Kendall 
Frank Rogers 




JUNIOR PROM 

EuxiE EuTSl.Eiv, Leader, 
with 

Miss IjETTv Feeton 

HaHRV ^[(iNTGnMERV 

with 

Miss Betty Fugitt 

Joiix BosT 
7<'ith 

^IlSS PiCKETTE Kexd.M.I. 

Assist aiits 
Ceaude Rankin 

Robert Page 

Charees Edwards 

Frank Rogers 



^ 




DANCE 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



329 



SENIOR 
COTILLION 



Jack Pudi,. Leader, 
zvith 

Miss Anmce Belden 

Malcolm Bell 
zi'itli 

Miss Muriel I'.akuow 

Frank Abern'ETiiy 
2vith 

Miss Jane Crabtree 





M 





<kG}^c 






Jack Pool 


Miss Belden 




Malcolm Bell 


Miss Barrow 


Frank Abernethy 


Miss Crabtree 


Colin Stokes 


Scott Biaiiton 


John lloggard 


Luther Cromartie 




330 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



DANCE 



MAY FROLICS 

Charges Shaffer 

Miss Charlotte Wixborx 

Agnevv Bahnson 
zvith 

Miss Barbara Fueton 

Dick Lewis 
with 

Miss Mariux Gwaltxev 

Buddy Ufchurcii 
ivith 

Miss Louie Brown Michaees 

Bruce Old 
-u'ith 

Miss Louise Harris 

Sherwood Hedgheth 
with 

Miss Carrie M. Young 

Hubert Rand 
7vith 

Miss Sarah Badham 






Charles Shaffer 


Miss Winborn 




Agnew Bahnson 


Miss Fulton 


Dick Lewis 


Miss Gwaltne 


Buddy Upchurch 


Miss Michaels 


Bruce Old 


Miss Harris 


Sherwood Hedgpeth 


Miss Young 


Hubert Rand 


Miss Badhan 




DANCE 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



FINALS BALL 
MANAGERS 

OKcikci-; Ilr.AXTiiN, C'liirf. 
with 

Miss Nancy Dicks 

J. C. B. Ehringhaus 
ivith 

Miss Polly Cuhkk 

Dick Lewis 
zvith 

AIiss Mariox G\valt.\i-:\' 

Fred Bahnson 

Miss Annice BelhEn 

Jim Cordon 
witJi 

Miss Elizabeth Shands 

Oeixe Bagwell 
ivith 

Miss Dorothy Redwood 

Sherwood Hedgpeth 
nnth 

Miss Carrie M. Young 













.1. C. B. Ehriiigha 
Fred Bahnson 
Gene BaKvvell 



George Blanton 

Miss Cooke 

Miss Belden 

Miss Redwood 





M 


ss Dicks 










Di 


3k Lewis 




Miss 


Gwaltney 




Jin 


1 Cordon 




Mis 


^ Shands 


She 


r.o 


od Hedgpt 


th 


Mi 


s Young 






." 


" 








532 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



PICTORIAL 




PICTORIAL 



935 YACKETY YACK 



333 



^•-"e^xi) 




Vg>>-£> 




1935 YACKETY YACK 



VANITY FAlk 










Miss Barbara Fulton 



VANITY FAIR 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




t^r- 



Miss Margaret Lewis 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



VANITY FAIR 




Miss Nancy NallE 



VANITY FAIR 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



339 



"^^.•*.. 








Miss Alice Alexander 



340 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



VANITY FAIR 




Miss ConverE Burwell 



VANITY FAIR 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



341 




Miss Happy DubosE 



342 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



VANITY FAIR 




Miss Bkttv Rahnson 



VANITY FAIR 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



343 








Miss Maria Drake 



344 



935 YACKETY YACK 



PICTORIAL 





FORMAL CELEBRATION RE-OPEXIXG L'XI\"ERSITY SEPTEMI'-ER, 1875 



THE FOLLOWING PAGES CONSTITUTE A SECTION 
Kiioz^'ii as Bool; iiinnbcr cujlit or 



BEING THAT PORTION OF THE BOOK DEVOTED ENTIRELY TO 
THE PRESENTATION OF THOSE GROUPS KNOWN AS THE HON- 
ORARY SOCIETIES BEING SEVERAL IN NUMBER 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



HONORARY FRATERNITIES 



Nelson Lansdale 
Howard Manning 
Bruce Olds 
Robert Page 
William Pitt 
Jack Pool 
Hugh Primrose 
George Rhoades 
David Scott 
Joe Sugarman 
Irving Suss 
Dick Weesner 
Benny Willis 



Agnew Bahnson 
President 

Frank Abernathy 
Eben Alexander 
Bill Anderson 
AlEx Andrews 
AgnEw Bahnson 
James Craighill 
LoNNiE Dill 
Newt DebardElEben 
Robert Drane 
Francis FairlEy 
Philip Hammer 




HONORARY FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



S, 



ORDER OF THE SHEIKS 

Ben Willis S. 

Pete Williams V. S. 

Ben Skinner K. 



MEMBERS 



Ross Allen 

AlEx Andrews 

Herman Biggs 

Edgar David Broad hurst 

M. BoYLAND Carr 

Jack Cay 

Jim Cordon 

Joe Greer 

Ed Everett 

Jim Finlay 

Lane FulEnwider 

Alex Haines 

John Hershey 

Dave Ison 

Charles Ivey 

Carl Jeffries 

Yates Mason 

Jack May 

Bill McClelland 

Jim McKee 



Jim Mehaffy 
Howell Miller 
Dave MosiEr 
Sam Neaves 
Peyton Nicholson 
John Parker 
Jim Parrott 
John RainEy 
Stuart Robertson 
Frank Rogers 
Charles Rose 
Ben Skinner 
Charlie Shaffer 
Joe Shull 
Tracy Spencer 
George Stronach 
Sam Willard 
Pete Williams 
Ben Willis 
Stanley Winbourne 



"The movingf 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. 



ii^ 



X 



*=:?3e5=W 



348 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



HONORARY FRATERNITIES 



ORDER OF MINOTAURS 

Herbert H. Rand M.W.H. 

Samuel H. Hobgood M.U'.U. 

Thomas M. Evins B.T. 

Ernest E. EutslEr H.D.K.D. 



Marcus G. Lunch 
G. William Coan 
Archibald H. Scales 
Fred. M. Eagles 
Richard A. Harris 
Henry Haywood 
Charles W. Edwards, Jr. 
Sherwood Hedgepeth 
Theron a. Upchurch 
Snook Kale 
William A. Hart, 2nd. 




Paul LindlEy 
John Dorche Lewis 
Lydon McKee 
James R. Wright 
Lewis ShaffnEr 
James D. Carr 
Spencer Folder 
John SatterFiEld 
Oscar Leak TyreE 
Edwin JeffrEss, Jr. 
Raymond YokelEy 



HUTS 



F. H. Simmons Patterson 
Richard Henry Lewis 
Ralph Webb Gardner 
Mark Steyenson Dunn 
Frank Hawkins Kenan 
Ivan Maxwell Glace 
George Blanton 
Joseph Cheshire. Webb 



Eugene C. Bagwell 
Richard Wilson WeesnEr 
James Columbus Steele 
Foster Brown Thorp 
William To mas Minor 
Newman A. Townsend 
John Duncan Leake 
Henry Groves Connor 



Louis Cherry Skinner 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



HONORARY FRATERNITIES 




GORGON'S HEAD 

RoBKKT r.ki:.\T Di^wi: Princcps 

William Si:li:\' IIakxi-n Scriptor 

Howard Edwakds Manxinc. Oiiacstor 



Frank Pierck Ahf.rnathy 
Alkx Boyd Andrews, Jr. 
AcnEw H. Baiinson. Jr. 
f'RvsoN 1r\'in Boyle 
i li .!;, Clakk Bridgers, Jk. 
koi'.KRT Brent Drane 
Mark Stevenson Dunn 
Frederick Move Eagles 
Ei'GENK Ernest Eutsler 



William Selbv HarnEy 
R. Dave Ison 
Howard E. Manning 

Jot IN Sharpe May 

Hri'.ERT H. Rand 
Roi!Ert Rice Reynolds, Jr. 
Louis Cherry Skinner 
James L. Sprunt, Jr. 



HKKiiEKT H. Taylor, Jr. 



HONORARY FRATERNITIES 



GHOUL -GHOUL- GHOUL 

KJL DBWW AC ZEVV SWSE 
NKAV YOMG HBQ CFWYOTE 
ZU AZY TYCA ANKVU SWSE 
NQYHU LZXPBT— 

VALMAR XLVU 



RULERS 



497 Richard Henry Lewis. Jr. 
494 Ralph Wehb Gardner .... 
496 F. M. Simmons Patterson 
493 Frank Hawkins Kenan . , 
491 Chari.es Ashby Penn .... 



. . . Rex 
.K.D.S. 

IV.S.S. 

K.M.K 
.X.G.P. 



SUBJ ECTS 



170 Chari.es Stapi.es Mancum 
174 Archihald Henderson 
193 William S. Bernard 
241 Jos. Greg. DeR. Hamilton 

244 George Howe 

245 Joseph Hyde Pratt 
255 Frank Porter Graham 
272 Patrick Henry Winston 
315 Robert W. Wettach 

319 William W. Pierson 
4.'28 Francis F. Bradshaw 
331 Thomas Felix Hickerson 
343 Dudley Dewitt Carroll 
369 William F. Prouty 
573 Allen Wilson Honns 
385 Robert Edwin Coker 
i05 Charles S. ^L\NGUM, Jr. 
417 George Coifin Taylor 
43'> J. Penrose Harland 
442 Robert B. Hoise 



453 H. G. Baity 

468 Herman Walker Schnell 

473 Henry Groves Connor, III 

476 Joel Barber Adams 

492 Charles Melton Shaffer 

498 Joseph Cheshire Webb 
4W Malcolm Bell 

500 Henry Lane Fvlenwider 

501 Evans Gordon McIver. Jr. 

502 Thomas Moore Evins 

503 Richard Alex. Harris 

504 Sami'El Nance Clark 

505 James Marion Parrott 

506 Sam. Eltinge Elmore, Jr. 

507 Eben Alexander, Jr. 

508 Franklin Wilson 

509 William Thos. Minor, Jr. 

510 Ben Shepherd Willis 

51 1 Frank S. AlKxandkk 



1935 YACKETY YACK HONORARY FRATERNITIES 




HONORARY FRATERNITIES 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




#rbEr of tfjc #olben Jfleece 



HONORARY ARGONAUTS 

Oliver Max Gardner 

Henry L. Stevens, Jr. 

Henrv Horace Williams 

Harry W'oodburn Chase 

John Christopher Blucher Ehringhaus 

Clyde Ruark Hoey 



FACULTY ARGONAUTS 



6 Charles Phillips Russell 
14 Charles Thomas Woolen 
40 Frank Porter Graham 
90 Edgar Ralph Rankin 
99 Francis Foster Bradshaw 
102 Robert Burton House 
109 Herman Glenn Baity 



111 Ernest Lloyd Mackie 
119 Albert McKinley Coates 
121 Joseph Burton Linker 
141 Corydon Perry Spruill 
186 Joseph AIaryon Saunders 
193 William Terry Couch 
209 Edward Alex. Cameron 



GRADUATE ARGONAUTS 



249 Robert Mayne Albright 
27 Orin Haywood Weeks 



246 Marion R. Alexander 
261 Charles Grandison Rose 



ACTIVE ARGONAUTS 



269 Virgil Stone Weathers 
272 Bennett Harper Barnes 

279 Stuart C. Aitken 

280 Franklin P. Abernethy 

281 F. M. Simmons Patterson 

282 Agnew Hunter Bahnson 

283 Robert Brent Drane 

284 Alonza Thomas Dill 

285 Alex Boyd Andrews, HI 

286 Joseph J. Sugarman, Jr. 



288 Ralph Webb Gardner 

289 Thomas Moore Evins 

290 Hubert Hinton Rand 

291 Charles Aycock Poe 

292 Harry H. Montgomery 

293 Eugene E. Eutsler, Jr. 

294 James R. McCachren 

295 Herbert H. Taylor, Jr. 

296 Rufus Adolphus Porn. 

297 Philip Gibbon H v 



354 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




UARPEIiS WEEKLY. 



Strangers VUlUag Hew York 




KAT^AJROM ) ^^^ ! ^rU^-iir^ «4 «iw^-« 
^ H A I Jfl / r T7IXIOT * PATTEX-Emiw"* I"'**' 



jj _ 




356 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



CALENDAR 



CALENDAR 



"I want my Buccaneer back," wailed 
disgraced ex-editor Gaskins, fresh from 
a campaign of rounding up influential 
students to plead before the council. 

"I want my trunk," howled a wispy 
little freshman who looked like a first 
cousin to last year's gent from Eurine, 
N, C. 

"I want Frank Graham to keep his 
hands off the strike," roared the alumni 
mill-owners. 

"I want to get orientated," muttered 
Jack Poole, staggered by a freshman who 
told him the honor system was the bunk. 
"I want to play Hamlet, if they'll 
draft me," purred Freddie-Freddie as he 
began to make out Playmakers' grades 
for the year. 

The madness of the first three days 
cooled into anxious speculation over 
Coach Snavely's chances of whipping up 
a successful team. Newly-arrived co-eds 
had a great time mistaking Hutchins for 
Barclay and sighed when told that dash- 
ing Shaffer was still pledged to an 
alumna. President Weathers shivered 
when "Czar" VanHecke threatened to 
disbar him if he didn't make "B" 
grades. Frank Wilson and the rest of 
the freshman law class grumbled over 
keeping notebook for the dean, and 
June Bateman got an early shot in at 
Harry's grill by consuming enough beer 
to make him look like the Graf Zeppelin. 
Optimists hailed a new era as Mayne Al- 
bright and five colleagues moved into 
Everett to turn into a model dormitory. 
Second night of the experiment a trusted 
adviser gave up trying to solve a fresh- 
man math problem. 

President Bennett, who administered 
to the Sigma Chi's their third defeat in 
quest of the head-job on the Interfra- 
ternity Council, announced that "gentle- 
manly rushing would prevail." The 
general scramble was as undistinguished 
as possible, with fierce competition devel- 
oping only over a couple of all-state- 
somethings. Phi Delts grabbed off 
Ramsay Potts while the Kappa Sigs 
were straining to keep "Boody" Lewis 
from tearing up Cameron Court in honor 
of the new pledges. 

Campus respectively thrilled and awed 
by the initial football victory over Wake 
Forest, in which Dick Dashiell came out 
of nowhere to be the bright particular 
star, and the performance of Green Pas- 
tures which a female citizen of the town 
objected to on the grounds it would breed 
race hatred. Editor Gaskins suppressed 
his desires to castigate everyone re- 
sponsible for his disgrace in his first 
issue in an effort to burlesque Esquire, 
while Editor Sugarman bade farewell to 
the hokkus and sketches of the old Caro- 
lina Magazine, promising articles or 
something that wouldn't be earmarked 
"literary." Dow-n onto Cobb Terrace 
moved Zeta Psi's McKay, Pitt, and Har- 
rison there to give some of the best 
parties of the year, there to freeze to 



death trudging to the Zete house for 
breakfasts before 8:30. 

Freddie-Freddie's first effort was 
R.U.R. which did little more than make 
a hell of a noise and reveal Phil Parker 
and Ellen Deppe as the finds of the sea- 
son. Old Easter Ellis sparkled with 
indignation when the faculty put his 
Student-Faculty Day off until February 
20 but yelped joyfully with the rest of 
the mad Carolinians when Barclay's men 
walloped Georgia 14-0. Dill, Hammer, 
and Ivey collaborated on a daily wise- 
cracking diet, originally titled "Para- 
graphics." Hammer won out with 
"Twinkle, twinkle, little Saar." Their ob- 
servations didn't cover Sophomore 
Wheat's daily parade around Dr. Cam- 
eron's class, the development of the 
breathless Tait-Dix-Blanton courtship, 
the arrival of The Nezv Masses on the 
shelves of Dean Carroll's commerce 
library, nor Dopey Johnson's repeated 
pronouncements that civilization was 
cracking up when people didn't buy fine 
books like Ike Hoover's memoirs. 

Selby Harney wept when the S.A.E. 
carnival idea busted his bust of Mae 
West from first honors in the second 
Homecoming Day decoration contest. 
Dormitories bluntly announced they 
wouldn't compete and took consolation in 
the Georgia Tech victory, second major 
triumph since 1929. Negro singers had 
a field day during the celebration picking 
up anywhere from 50c to $2.00 for 
crooning in the fraternity tea-rooms. 
The day also marked one of the last 
appearances of "cawn" on the campus — 
an Aycock freshman disgustedly handed 
his half-gallon to the dormitory blacka- 
moor and went forth in search of Key- 
stone or Crab Orchard. 

The Red Scare arrived in November 
when Freshman Levitt innocently 
enough organized an anti-war confer- 
ence which found itself condemned by 
the Phi Assembly for paying students 
to attend with Moscow gold. Plunk ! 
Plunk ! Follow-up was the attempted 
condemnation of the Red Cross by the 
group which made conservative Lee 
Greer, head of the drive, just wild. 
Only other class-struggle note was Vann 
Webb's perennial fracas with the com- 
merce school. 

Too late did City Manager Foushee 
attempt to break the football betting 
racket which threatened to display 
dominoes as the favorite campus diver- 
sion. Equally late were the freshman 
elections in which "Pete" Mullis, who 
looks like another "Snooks" Aitken 
proved that a basketball can beat a foot- 
. bailer in the fall quarter, .\labama and 
Delta Psi's Nick Read surprised him- 
self by getting 85 votes as an independent 
candidate. Rameses HI suffered from 
temporary indigestion. Jack Pool and 
Lonnie Dill swore they'd attend no com- 
mittee meetings for one whole day, and 
L'rban Tigner Holmes boomed joyfully 
over additions to his Renaissance jewel 



collection, while Mayne .Albright was 
finding out that playing "big brother" 
wasn't quite enough. 

Ex-editor Andrews threw five torts 
into the waste-basket in e.xultation over 
his book receiving top .\ll--\merican rat- 
ing, while Claude Rankin threatened to 
murder the editor of the Magazine if 
he didn't stop trying to loot the P. U. 
Board Treasury. The full story of the 
S.A.E. jaunt to Athens finally came out 
with "Polhead" Yson brandishing of 
milk bottles in the Chi Phi house, 
screeching, "This always makes 'em 
mad" as the number one item. Runner- 
up was the disappearance of Mr. Pool 
from the fun-loving group. Stetson "D" 
glowered across the street as they watched 
Tycoons Weeks and Barnes make off 
with enough of their business to war- 
rant too frequent sales, and the Gaskins- 
Lee duo thrived on inquiring looks at 
10:30. 

Freddie-Freddie ignored the Wovem- 
ber cold to think of warm May which 
would bring Hamlet. Again radios 
blared forth in Spencer Hall to cause 
Mrs. Stack to demand their removal 
while E. E. Ericson was telling pop- 
eyed sophomores that The New Deal 
was not so hot after all. Hell broke 
loose in the Phi Assembly when 
Speaker Smithwick, uncertain of parlia- 
mentary procedure, cut the Gordian knot 
by fining the entire membership for 
disrespectful attitude toward the speaker. 
The Di snorted and went on to con- 
demn ''the handle without a cup" or 
something like that for not being a little 
more obscene. The sophomore hop 
brought little credit to anyone except the 
drunk who went around babbling chimes 
as he confided that he felt like the bell- 
tower. -And who was the gent who was 
found asleep at 3 a.m. on the varsity 
courts in tuxedo. And who, too. were 
the gents who agree with Watts Ashley 
that Roger Ginsberg and automobiles is 
a suicidal combination? 

Came the Duke game with no repetition 
of 1933's Ram Hoax, plenty of todding 
in anticipation of another tie, and posi- 
tive delirium when Buck outdid himself 
to give Carolina a 7-0 win. Harlowesque 
Beacham, engineer Huber attending, 
swam into view as the ace gossiper-in- 
print and Dougald MacMillan, full of 
new British wisecracks, passed through 
for a look at the provincials before going 
out to die for research in California. 

Johnny Booker delivered the longest 
introduction of the year, reviewing most 
of English 79, before giving Irishman 
James Stephens a chance. Slumbered in 
R. B. House's breast the desire to pro- 
hibit frosh from rooming in the frater- 
nity houses and leapt heresy from A. W. 
Hobbs when he mumbled that maybe 
extra-curricular activities weren't so im- 
portant. Campus leaders Bahnson and 
Pool, countered by opining that then they 
had wasted four pretty good years. The 




© 1935, Liggett & Miers Tobacco Co. 



358 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



all-publications tod-party headed toward the Sigma Delta 
house 4 a. m. there to have its last half -pint swiped in the 
middle of a vicious inter-city-editor ping-pong match in the 
dark. Don Pope and Tom Hawthorne alike were thrilled with 
violinist Zimbalist's performance, Init neither could figure out 
whatinhell Paul Green was getting at in Shroud My Body 
Down. Fowler Spencer (Helen Kane with a Southern accent), 
couldn't even find out the meaning of the play from the stage- 
hands, but Freddie-Freddie tactfully told his audience that a 
fifteen year old boy had a perfect interpretation. 

Just as he was remembering that Isham Jones had been 
pretty fair at fall Germans, hurdler .\bernethy dug in and 
prepared for that accounting final while the boys up in 
Saunders under W'odehouse were busy cutting paper dolls 
from The Neii.<s and Observer to pass contemporary politics. 
Messrs. Higby and Eutsler polished up their slide rules, while 
Student Councilman Patterson wondered painfully about the 
esophagus as described by Dr. Charlie E. Carrington Smith 
fooled the oldsters but failing to run all four-star pictures 
during exams, but that didn't deter George Taylor from 
slicing away half of his "two-hour quiz" so that it took 
only four hours. And did the Northerners sizzle when 
railroad fare climbed from $13.85 to $21.95. 

Washington's Shoreham Hotel and cocktail lounge yielded 
without struggle to the Turkey Holiday onslaught of over 
forty Carolinians. High moment of the evening came when 
Director Barnes persuaded the orchestra to play "Hark the 
Sound." At the first peal some capital mug sang out, "High 
above Cayuga's waters" but was pronto drowned out by 
Cooner, Broadhurst, and Jackson. Most perilous incident 
was the eviction of a leading politician. Mumbling about 
the "magnaphone" he had used to cheer Carolina to victory, 
he broke loose in the lounge only to be collared by a bouncer. 
Pleaded Editor Drane, "Throw him out the front way. If 
you pitch through that back door, we'll never find him." And 
with perfect Continental dispatch the tuxedoed bouncer landed 
the politican on the sidewalk beside an ambassadorial-looking 
party. 

As the last, over-played record of Love in Bloom was being 



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ADVERTISEMENTS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



359 



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360 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ADVERTISEMENTS 




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shirt off his back! 




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undershirt as you ever tucked inside your shorts ! 
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so much length to a Hanes shirt-tail that it can't 
come out of place . . . can't make an annoying 
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Take a peep at your chest. See how the soft, 

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ribs. Hanes does a sweet job of knitting! Because 

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These shirts should be enough guaran- 
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35 



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ADVERTISEMENTS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



36t 



ENJOY 

The 
True 

HOSPITALITY 

of 
the 

SOUTH 



Stop at 
HOTEL ROBERT E. LEE 

WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



smashed over Nick Powell's head his fellow Yankees in Lewis 
dorm were entering into spirited competition with juvenile 
Crosby. Wagered the crooner the collegians a ping-pong table 
that Stanford would trim Alabama. Sent the crooner the col- 
legians a ping-pong table adorned with a metal plate record- 
ing his defeat. Marched the Mangum dwellers over to Lewis 
to play on the table. Resulted a general free-for-all with Man- 
gum in retreat. Moot question: Were the collegians sports 
enough anyway to write Woodbury's to raise Bing's starveling 
wages ? 

Cornelia Philip Spencer wedding bells rang in the new year 
as Dill's irreverent Tar Heel reported that publicity-hound 
Madry had been hooked at last and that Dean House and 
Frank Graham were smiling happily when Nancy Herndon, 
once their joint secretary, became Mrs. Self-Help Lanier. 

"Horrors," screamed Nan Norman when a Spencer Hall 
kitty shoved under her nose the god-awful Finjan with what 
was left of a likeness of her on the cover. Artist Ruark scram- 
med out to Carboro and phoned Nan that it was all the dirty 
engraver's fault. Giddy "Pat" Dix simpered and pouted 
enough to get a show out of Bill Moore while Dave Spiers 
chalked up his S9th consecutive date with comprehensive- 
plagued Neville North and the Shack's dusky Charlotte opined 
that gals were funnv, but honeys anyhow. She trembled a bit 
as Social Conditions'lnvestigators Hammer, Fairley, and Win- 
slow marched to the second floor for a thorough survey of the 
female domestic situation. 

Connie Burwell bit another piece from Horace Williams' 
Modern Logic and cheered along with everyone else when Bar- 
clay returned from the coast gilded with AU-American and 
all-everything honors. Favoring his knee, the Pennsylvanian 
helped business for the co-op by letting it exhibit his treasure- 
chest and wardrobe. Freddie-Freddie explained his doleful 
countenance bv admitting that F. D. R. hadn't been interested 
in a simultaneous reading of Dickens' Christmas Carol and a 
recital of "how I discovered Paul Green." 

Magazine article on R. O. T. C. at State College didn't make 
the Raleigh bovs as mad as Haywood Weeks was when his 
business rivals nearly landed him in jail on a legal technica ity. 
Nor was he as furious as Phi Mu Alpha when potential ticket- 



We want to say-THANKS! 

Our wish is that those who have earned their sheep-skins and will enter that 
unlimited number in the 

FRESHMAN CLASS OF PROFESSIONAL 
AND BUSINESS LIFE SUCCEED 

Add to that memory of "Carolina" and the "Hill" just a thought of a service 
this department has tried to give. 

GOOD LUCK to those that depart— we WELCOME those that return and to those 
that are to COME we assure a LAUNDRY SERVICE that Satisfies. High Quality 
of Work as well as the lowest possible price consistent with good work, is our motto. 

Ours for (i "Clean Game" 

LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT 

University Consolidated Service Plants 



362 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



buyers were warned that 
their pianist, Dalies Frantz. 
was much more of a man 
than Ted Shawn. Phoebe 
Barr's boys tripped all the 
harder over at Memorial 
hall while Fisher and 
Medynski prepared for an 
exciting boxing season. 
Post-card from Philips Rus- 
sell thanked the Anti-War 
Conference for sending him 
to Brussells, promised to 
bring back the low-down on 
Communism. Barnes and 
Sugarman wondered whether 
he was having as frantic a 
time as they had had under 
the spell of Huev Long in 
Boston at N. S. F. A. 

Annual high for boloney- 
bibbing reached by the bal- 
lyhoo on the Yackety- 
(Now) Fin-Tar-Mag fra- 
cas. Yacketys won again, 
but City Editor Suss dupli- 
cated his report of last year : 
The victors played dirty. 
Melvin Nelson proved a 
worthy mate for basketball 
stars MacCachren and Ait- 
ken, but Weathers certainly 
looked blue on the side- 
lines. Thrtee people 
dropped in for a wrestling 
match a few more went 
over to see whether the 
Greyhound Bus Lines were 
ever going to appear before 
the hearing to get the ma- 




chine to run thru Chapel 
Hill. Nelson Lansdale's 
"Casual Correspondent" 
sounded more and more The 
Nezi' Yorker every issue, 
but Jimmy Rogers didn't 
care as long as Joyce Sayre 
could control her roving 
eyes — and Bill Moore said 
that went double for Spece 
Coppedge. Nashville (NC) 
contribution to Chapel Hill's 
natural beauty. Dr. Berry- 
hill tried to pooh-pooh the 
notion of a flu epidemic but 
when the business office had 
its staff down to two people 
he sealed the infirmary 
tighter than a K. A. on a 
week-end. 

"Pork-pie hatter" Nick 
Read gasped at the commo- 
tion caused by his proposal 
for a freshman honor court. 
President Weathers scur- 
ried back from a date at 
Greensboro to object; Dean 
Bradshaw stopped in the 
middle of a prolix illustra- 
tion to wonder ; and Phil 
Hammer bawled, "They 
won't know what's what till 
we get our written consti- 
tution" at which lanky Aber- 
nethy shuddered. Frosh 
finally consented not to toss 
anybody out of school and 
were shoved off the front 
page by the O'Flaherty- 
Medynski-Virginia-Rowe af- 



The 
CAROLINA THEATRE 

APPRECIATES YOUR PATRONAGE 

and 

INVITES YOU TO VISIT OUR OTHER 
THEATRES THROUGHOUT THE STATE 



One of the North Carolina Theatres, Inc. 



ADVERTISEMENTS I935YACKETYYACK 363 



LESLIE, EVANS & CO. 

39-41 Thomas Street 
NEW YORK 

Sole Selling Agents For: 

WASHINGTON MILLS COMPANY 

ARISTA MILLS COMPANY 

CLINCHFIELD MANUFACTURING COMPANY 

HART COTTON MILLS, INC. 

FOUNTAIN COTTON MILLS, INC. 

SAVAGE MANUFACTURING COMPANY 

SHEETINGS, CHAMBRAYS, PRINT CLOTHS 

ELKRIDGE WIDE & SAIL DUCK 

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BRANCH OFFICES 
BALTIMORE CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO NEW ORLEANS 



1935 YACKETY YACK ADVERTISEMENTS 



Washington Mills Company 

Fries, Virginia 
A. H. Bahnson, President 

Main Office 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 



Ma n ufaci u rcrs of 

SHEETINGS 

for 

MANUFACTURERS, BAG TRADE, 

CONVERTERS, JOBBERS AND EXPORT 



Leslie, Evans & Company 



39-41 Thomas St. 
New York 

Sole Selling Agents 



ADVERTISEMENTS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



365 



STROWD MOTOR COMPANY 



BRUCE STROWD 



TROY S. HERNDON, 
Ass't. Mgr. 



GEO. B. HELLEN, 

Sales Mgr. 



AUTHORIZED 



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Chapel Hill, N. C. 



We A ppreciate Your Business 



Clothier.s of Di.stinction 

- FEATURING - 

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University Man 

DURHAM MEN'S SHOP 



I 18 WEST MAIN ST. 



DURHAM 



We Lend Kodaks 

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FOISTER PHOTO CO. 



fair which brought rum- 
blings of a break with the 
Cavaliers. Blonde Beacham. 
squired by over-worked 
Managing editor Page since 
the A. T. O. dance, pouted 
when Carolina dropped the 
fights to Virginia by one 
bout. Zeta Psis barked that 
it was the damnedest ma- 
chine Bob Drane had ever 
seen for the town of Chapel 
Hill to require auto tags 
and Nihat Ferit continued to 
smirk at .•\merican girls in 
favor of Fatimas. 

Spencer Hall set the pages 
of history back half a cen- 
tury and gave a card dance 
for the male campus lead- 
ers at which the escorts 
wearied of the cramped 
serving conditions and 
stormed the tiny kitchen for 
food there to find Mrs. Lee 
dispensing it breathlessly as 
she beamed at the compli- 
ments. That didn't stop the 
Pi Phi's from walloping the 
Chi O's in basketball as usual 
nor did it prevent a miscel- 
laneous group of liberals 
from holding a mass meet- 
ing, despite Editor Dill's 
condemnation, on behalf of 
the Burlington strikers. 

Mortification covered Wil- 
liam Howard Wang when 
his aesthetic burning of 
candles to the memory of 




John Keats was exposed, 
but he comforted himself by 
nodding throughout a whole 
period of visiting Hardin 
Craig's lecture. Highbrow 
and lowbrow joined Wang 
in Gerrard Hall to listen to 
Gertrude Stein babble for 
an hour and a half to the 
complete disgust and mys- 
tification of Richmond Bond, 
Dean Van Hecke, Jim Ta- 
tum, and Sophomore (now) 
Wheat. Gertie reached new 
heights when she asked 
whether somebody didn't 
want to know what she 
meant by "a rose is etc." 
The firm of Weesner & 
Daniels, abetted by party- 
throwing "Mike" Erlanger, 
stoutly maintained she was 
charming but Carl JefTress 
dashed off for another date 
with Fowler Spencer, pos- 
sibly surrounded by all those 
men "ready to marry her", 
as she modestly proclaimed. 
Xo one was surprised when 
Meno Spann's bull-fighting 
prowess was discovered, but 
there were plenty of eye- 
lirows raised over that 
French bike dangerously 
pedalled over the campus by 
hooting, gurgling. Bahnson 
whose cousin Fred scared 
Dr. MacKinney when he 
came into class with the re- 



366 



1935 YACKETY VACK ADVERTISEMENTS 




OUR PILOT 



Since 1885 

This company has been serving a vast 
clientele in North Carolina, and this ripe ex- 
perience, coupled with a complete modern 
equipment, is at your command. 

Correspondence Invited 

THE SEEMAN PRINTERY 

Incorporated 

DURHAM, N. C. 



C())Uj)liiiic)it.s of 

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"f 

DURHAM PUBLIC SERVICE 

COMPANY 

DURHAM, N. C. 



Old ill Age and Expeiience . . , 
Strong in Resources 

The 
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]M. C. S. Noble, F resident 
M. E. HoGAN, Cashier 



'894 - I'laSl OOWSSIM®!!! ©IF M®iai'!Il SI^SKDMS^a 







FOR once the Governors of both Carolinas 
agreed — on this rugged fabric loomed by 
three generations of Carolina weavers in the 
Blue Ridge : 

Raleigh, N. C. 1894 
"lUE take pleasure in stating that we know 
Messrs. Chatham Manufacturing Co., Pro- 
prietors of the Elkin Woolen Mills, to be 
thoroughly reliable business gentlemen and 
we wish their goods, which have such a wide 
and favorable reputation, could be worn by 
all our Southern people." 

ELIAS CARR 

Governor of North Carolina. 



TODAlj "all our Southern people" can wear Chatham Homespun 
suits. Modern high - speed looms and the tailoring genius of 
L. Greif & Bro., Baltimore, combine to give you the best wearing 
suit that can be made — at a price you will pay with a smile ! 

IJOll'LL, find Chatham Homespun suits on every southern campus 
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VANSTORY CLOTHING CO. 



CHATHAM MANUFACTURING CO. 

MILLS AT W I N ST O N- S A LE M AND ELKIN, NORTH CAROLINA 



368 I935YACKETYYACK ADVERTISEMENTS 



Clinchfield Manufacturing Co. 

Marion, N. C. 
W. L. Morris, Presideni and Treasurer 



Manufacturers of 

WIDE PHINT CLOTHS 

for 

MANUFACTURERS, CONVERTERS, 

BAG TRADE, JOBBERS AND EXPORT 



Leslie, Evans & Company 



39-4.1 Thomas St. 
New York 

Sole Selling Agents 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



369 



The 

FIDELITY 

Bank 

Durliam, North Carolina 



Banking Facilities 
Unexcelled in this 
Section of the State. 



Resources Over 
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mains of a bearskin on his 
back. 

Empty seats in Memorial 
hall inaugurated Student- 
Faculty Day but by the time 
it was noised around that 
synthetic lemonade was be- 
ing served in the chemistry 
department the affair was 
declared a success, even by 
"Froggy" Wilson and Hor- 
ace Williams. Freddie trot- 
ted out his best press no- 
tices but couldn't compete 
with the ace buildings' de- 
partment and English ex- 
hibits. Barney Keeney spent 
the day studying to Ijecome 
President of Phi Beta 
Kappa and Winthrop Dur- 
fee had a great time read- 
ing the works of Herbert 
Hoover for a debate on so- 
cialized medicine. 

Mid-winters brought Kay 
Kyser back for a trio of 
triumphal and pleasingly 
sentimental dances, punctu- 
ated by simultaneous Golden 
Fleece and "Gilded Fuzz" 
luncheons at the Inn, the 
latter presided over by 
champagne-distributor Vass 
Shepherd, the former deeply 
stirred by Kay's tribute to 
Carolina. Mos^ impressive 
moment at dance was Kyser's 
softly sweet "Hark the 
Sound". Sentiment yielded 
to roistering that night in 




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which Parker Morris cruised 
for hours, lights flared at 
5 :30 in the Phi Gam House, 
and a lawyer phoned a 
Reading, Pa., radio station 
to request the Alma Mater 
and was satisfied when they 
played one of Hal Kemp's 
pieces. 

Gus Mclver stormed when 
he learned that under newly- 
arrived Haydon. Music Ap- 
preciation was no longer a 
"crip", and newly-arrived 
Ruark caused half his de- 
partment to have nervous 
breakdowns. All that hardly 
affected the founding of a 
Political Union which had 
a devil of a time finding 
something to do with itself 
after its first meeting. 
Worst taste of the year ex- 
hibited by pipe-pulling Carl 
Thompson when he used the 
Finjan to attack his former 
rival for the editorship of 
the Tar Heel with a stupid, 
silly business about censor- 
ing Gertie. Next worst 
breach of taste : Editor Gas- 
kins' publishing the mess. 

Conclusion of the winter 
quarter terminated Bernard 
Solomon's strangle hold on 
the comic magazine, for. 
disgusted by the reception of 
Tom Collins' Column, he 
dashed ofT to Wilmington. 



1935 YACKETY YACK 



ADVERTISEMENTS 



See lis for . . . 
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LAMP SHADES 
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The Washington-Duke Hotel 

DURHAM, N. C. 



Also marked the passing of perennial 
class shine, Vermont Connecticut Roy- 
ster. Sill left Freddie-Freddie, Wang, 
and Lewis Puckett. 

Human Relations Institute gobbled up 
everyone for the first of the spring quar- 
ter. Hit of the week of jawing over 
the world's problems was fabricator Fish 
whose 6,000.000 starving Russians are 
still worrying Arnold Williams. Campus 
bobbed from right to left as it listened 
to Norman Thomas, Donald Comer, and 
George Soule, whose first lecture goes 
into the books as the dullest of the week, 
whose last was the most inspiring. 
Snickers greeted Dean Carroll's closing 
admonition to the students that they 
shouldn't be affected by the propagada 
they had heard. Hard-worked Chair- 
man Poe looked goggle-eyed when Dr. 
Odum told him Governor Ehringhaus was 
being bombarded with telegrams grous- 
ing about radicalism in the Institute, 
while Secretary Comer was telling Jim 
Wishart why the committee didn't want 
a Coininunist speaker. Coach Bob's boys, \ 
still fresh from a conference title per- 
ambulated from seminar to seminar and 
joined the campus in pronouncing the 
Institute one of Carolina's really great 
events. .\nd wasn't Sophomore (now) 
Wheat in Oriental Heaven when he 
jabbered in Chinese with quiet Minister 
Sze!. 

Vass "Shepherd started the political 
season ofT right by writing a new ode, 
this one inscribed to Mr. and Mrs. Fanny 
Bradshaw. Ward -heelers Ellis and Ash- 
ley began to line up their votes while 
Pete Mullis walked oft with honors for 
giving the first civilized freshman dance 



in years. Director Barnes, back from a 
jaunt to Florida, lent his voice to gen- 
eral acclaim of Coach Bob's tracksters, 
while Parker Morris discovered conclu- 
sively that you can't go around a corner 
at 50. 

Freddie - Freddie's drama festival 
marred only by the intrusion of some 
fine class-struggle propaganada puppets 
whom Freddie-Freddie was quick to dis- 
own, once he learned that they were 
"folk" in another sense. Baseball tean. 
failed to equal last year's and went along 
dropping games almost as fast as the 
blind peanut-seller got rid of his wares. 

Candidate Pool's success never seriously 
threatened by Independents Aitken and 
Fairley, and in a listless, but worried cam- 
paign the University Party made another 
clean sweep. Marked by their absence ; 
frying eggs, Ben Proctor, speeches, mud- 
slinging. Present : E. J. Woodhouse at the 
University Party rally promising to be 
there forty years hence. .\bsent-Present : 
The administration which still doesn't 
know- what to make of politics. Closing 
irony to Herb Taylor's three-year chair- 
manship was revelation of his having 
liucked frame-up in law school elections. 
Denials fruitless. 

rinjim tried again and this time rang 
the bell with a burlesque of Time show- 
ing half-naked Skinners, J. D. Winslow 
as "second-most bore", and more on that 
mysterious co-ed Eloise Booth whom 
three S. P. E.'s sw-ear they have dated 
since January. Bad taste of Mr. Thomp- 
son continued when he elaborated his 
attack on Editor Dill and took a short 
shot at Editor Sugarman. April, un- 
questionably the rainiest month of the 



year, set the spring back a bit but did 
wonders for the tod-parties. Bicycling 
craze begun in the fall continued with 
Jean Cantrell in the lead while Sybille 
Berwanger, still munching carrots, 
wouldn't cease looking for verbal en- 
counters with "intelligent" males. Gen- 
eral roar of pain when the advisory 
Ixiard, Editor Dill objecting, passed reso- 
lution for 8 o'clock classes. Mrs. Nick 
.\dams wailed about getting the kiddies 
off. and Don Becker plotted to start work 
at 10 o'clock. 

Newspaperman Page and blonde 
Beacham chaperoned by two Tar-Heel- 
ers may for all that is known still be 
locked up in the business office of the 
Tar Heel with "e.x-No. 1" Huber vainly 
waiting outside for Hazel. -Ambitious 
Sophomores and defeated candidates for 
the presidencies of lodges got a jolt when 
Harold Bennett finally got the council to 
agree that only presidents of chapters 
shall sit on that inactive body. Even 
Dean Bradshaw expressed hope for re- 
sults, but Pool was off on his last depu- 
tation trip to Dunn. 

May Frolics surprised themselves by 
being held in May for the first time in 
a generation. Bruce Old and Charlie 
Shaffer still busy the night before the 
dance convincing Frolickers that the un- 
known Irving .Aaronson was a big band. 
E.x-president Abernethy, first vice-presi- 
dent to succeed president ( Weathers 
spent spring quarter making blankets), 
moaned when he went to bed at 10 o'clock 
Friday night. Zeta Psis mi.xcd another, 
thought of the ten parties to be jammed 
into Saturday, and chorused in a body, 
"Beats me". 



ADVERTISEMENTS I935YACKETYYACK 371 



Arista Mills Company 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
A. H. Bahnson, President 



Manufacturers of 



36 INCH FINE CHAMBBAYS 

for 

WORK SHIRTS, BOYS' SUITS, 

CHILDREN'S DRESSES 

ALSO PUT UP IN SPECIAL PACKING 

FOR JOBBERS AND EXPORT TRADE 



Leslie, Evans & Company 

39-41 Thomas St. 
New York 

Sole Selling Agents 



372 1935YACKETYYACK ADVERTISEMENTS 



Savage Manufacturing Company 

Savage, Maryland 
H. M. Leslie, President and Treasurer 



Manufacturers 

WIDE AND SAIL DUCK, PAPER FELTS, 

FILTER PRESS DUCK, HOSE AND BELTING DUCK. 

TWILLS, BISCUIT DUCK AND 

SPECIALTIES 



Leslie, Evans & Company 

39-11 Thomas St. 
New York 



ADVERTISEMENTS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



373 




WEEK END PASTIMES 



Get All Textbooks 

at the 



OOK 
EXCHANGE 

in the 
Y. M. C. A. Building 

All Textbooks and University Supplies at 
Regular List Prices 

Also 

Sporting Goods 
Smokes — Candies — Novelties 



374 



1935 YACKETY YACK ADVERTISEMENTS 



Troy S. Herndon, Ass't. Mgr. 
Geo. B. Hellen, Sales Mgi". 



Strowd Motor Co. 

BRUCE STROWD 

Authorized FORD Dealer 
Since 1914 



CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 
JVe Appreciate Your Business 



THE 1935 YACKETY- YACK 

is hound in a 

KINGSKRAFT COVER 

produced hi/ the 

KINGSPORT PRESS 

KINGSPORT, TENNESSEE 




CORNELIA PHILLIPS SPENCER HALL 

The University's Dormitory for Undergraduate Women 
Students at Chapel Hill 

For information concerning rates for room and board 
Write to Mrs. M. H. Stacy. Adviser to IVojnen 



ADVERTISEMENTS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



375 



ROSENTHAL„ INC, 



Manufacturers of Fine Handkerchiefs 



FIFTH AVENUE 



NEW YORK CITY 




®aoB mm"]! 0ff]raao0[L 



THIS, the 1935 issue of the University of North 
Carolina Yearbook, Yackety Yack. represents the 
Pictorial Engraving Company's first effort in the pro- 
duction of a finer College Annual. 

However, for more than ten years the personnel of 
our present organization has specialised as designers 
and engravers of exceptionally fine college annuals — 
for instance, seven issues of this publication included 
the 1934 AU-American Yackety Yack. 



As evidence of confidence in the ability and integrity 
of the members of this organization, the University of 
North Carohna Publications Union Board selected our 
firm to design the 1935 Yackety Yack (the largest year- 
book in the Carolinas) and also awarded us the engrav- 
ing contract within ten days after organization of our 
Company. 

That we have justified such confidence is indicated by 
the fact that the Publications Union Board lias awarded 
us the 1936 Yackety Yack engraving contract. 



Tills hook represents the manner in which themes by editors may be inter- 
preted mid carried out by our efficient organicatioii. 



DESIGHEES-PHOTO-ENGSArESS 

KENNETH W. WHITSETTpres. 



ADVERTISEMENTS 1935 YACKETY YACK 



377 



Ojfficial T*/iotographers for the 
^935 y^ackety Tack 




WOOTTEN- 
MOULTON 

"Photographers 

PORTRAIT 
HOME PORTRAIT 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 
COMMERCIAL 
PHOTOGRAPHERS 



CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 
NEW BERN, N. C. 



378 



1935 YACKETY YACK ADVERTISEMENTS 




Where the 1935 Yackety Yack Was Printed 



ADVERTIS EMENTS 



1935 YACKETY YACK 




Unusual Excellence Is Never 
Result of Chance 



tli< 



In producing school publications, 
we endeavor to render a helpful and 
constructive service directed toward 
enabling a student staff to issue a 
representative and distinctive pub- 
lication. 

In connection with our new and 
modern printing plant we maintain 
a large Art and Service Department 
where page balance, typography and 
complete decorative and illustrative 
motifs are created and worked out. 



Queen City Printing Company 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

Printers of the 

1935 Yackety Yack 




zA Qomplete (^ervtce for (§chool T^ublications 






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