(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Yackety yack [serial]"

> 



■ 



THE LIBRARY OF THE 

UNIVERSITY OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

AT CHAPEL HILL 




UNIVERSITY OF N C AT CHAPEL HIL 



00016902871 









/ / Jf This book may be kept out one month unless a recall 

■ f f notice Is sent to you. It must be brought to the North 



Carolina Collection (In Wilson Library) for renewal. 



Form No A-369 




XI^S^ 



7^1).^^ 









COPYRIGHT 

1936 



CvAvm: W. Rank. 
Editor-in Chief 



NiD McAllister 
Vusiiu'sa Manager 









UniV€RJITV OF 
nORTH CfiROLinfi 

VfiCK€TV VflCK 



1936 




m 



\/\' 



M^ 



^ 



m 



v^ 



OFFICIAL YEARBOOK OF 

UNIVERSITY OF 

NORTH CAROLINA 

VOLUME XLVI 



N>I 



/^^ 



CS 



.J^ 



lt>!K&>^ rw 






1 "'r r-\ A% 




THEME 



EXPLANATION 










'EFORE the Civil War there ex- 
isted in oiii- Southern States a civihza- 
tion which we now remember as the 
Old South. That civilization was unique 
in that never before its development 
nor since its destruction has there 
existed another like it. Like any other 
civilization, it had its faults as well as 
its glories, yet its record and its portrai- 
ture are important parts of the archi- 
tecture of American civilization. 



Among the greatest achievements of 
the Old South was its agrarian culture 
and its dominance in the tield of leader- 
shij). Our University had its beginning 
in this civilization and grew up with it. 
In this connection the theme of this 
book is an attempt to make vivid the 
characteristics, the traditions, and the 
ideals of that age. If it does this it will 
have accomplished its purpose. 



nORTti CflROLinfl- 






m 




CONTENTS 

The Books 

I .... THE UNIVERSITY 

Pttfje Seven 

II CLASSES 

Far/f Forty-Seven 

III CAMPUS 

Pcitie Our Hundred Fifty-Three 

IV .... EXTRA-CURRICULA 

Paije One Hundred Sixtij-Seven 

V ATHLETICS 

Parje Two Hundred Five 

VI FRATERNITIES 

Pnf,e Tu-n Hundred Fiftij-One 

VII DANCES 

Page Three Hundred Eleven 

VIII HONORARY 

/'«-/(■ Three Hundred Thirtii-Seren 





£^-:^ 



C5 '^ 

UPy 











m 
^ 


Hi ^ 


g 




1 


Hvw i^ 


H 




^ 




Vf 


^O 


^ 
^ 


^^S 






■c? 



r/Jgi^J^ 




la?*??'^ ?*tf"M 



Z 





V (^ C^l^ 



)J 




\ 





OTTTV 






^^ 






"ii^-. 



fli 



\f ,- 



1 



^Vf-r' .-y^ 




'10RT4-I 




ms: 




TTTTW 



|WM% 



4^' 



' •♦5,1 



■^^■s 






^^.'m: 



%m 









"^i:^ 






-_^«^ 

Z*"^ 




=- -ss^. 



'10RT4-I rPROLinfl 




univ-gRj-iT? 




mr^ 



^i^'-^v -^\:' 






mUX^V&^f^ 







nr)RT4-i cflROLinfl 




univ 




'P: 



'^iim^. 






lORTti CflROLinfl- 



S'k 







J'«'^'*^«L«». . j^-tmJlt^'^msUatkS 



UniV-gRJ- ITV 



ni'^y- 







W Iff 






S B 







m^t 



■-. , >■ _^i_,jy^^ ». 




lORTti CPIROLin7=r 




P r e s I (lent o f t h ,■ (i r e ri t i- r 
V n i V e r sit y of North Carolina 




UniV-gRJ-ITV 



20 




To the Class of 1936: 



A 



GAIN the time rolls around when those of the family who remain here 
must extend the farewell salute to those whom we welcomed so gladly four 
short years ago. In 1932 the magic numerals '36, no doubt, seemed to you an 
epoch away. With hastening feet and eager minds you hurried into that 
glamorous American tradition — "College". We hope the succeeding years 
have seemed as short to you as to us. 

Our life together has been filled with manifold events; Loan fund cam- 
paigns, curriculum revisions, Student-Faculty days, Human Relations Institutes 
and world events have mingled with political cabals, activities, intimate friend- 
ships. Tar Heel reforms, courses inspiring and dull, exciting rumors, distress- 
ing tragedies, and all that varied kaleidoscope — aspiration and cynicism, effort 
and loafing, success and failure, joy and sorrow, with infinite personality varia- 
tions — called higher education. 

This book preserves in part the record — your life the impress. The 
happy artistry of memory will retouch the pictures for you throughout the 
years ahead. Comradeships will grow dearer, inspirations clearer; and failures 
and trials will be forgiven and forgot. 

Alma Mater wishes you health of body, strength of character, clearness 
of vision, the passion for constructive citizenship which is its own reward, and 
invites you to that rich and continuous telepathy of the spirit which is active 
loyalty. 



--<^jyti^.«^i<^ -vT (^r/^,^C^^A^ 



loirr-H rflRoi mfl 



21 




T, 



HE academic year 1935-36 marks the beginning in actual practice of 
revisions in courses of study with which faculty and students have been con- 
stantly occupied during the four college years of the Class of '36. 

For Freshmen and Sophomores the General College has been organized 
under Dean Spruill and a staff of advisers. It emphasizes English, Social 
Science, Natural Science, one foreign language. Mathematics, or, as a substi- 
tute for Mathematics, Greek or Latin, which, with one free elective, comprise 
the plan of study for these first two years as a general, but unified plan of 
study introductory to more specialized work in the Junior and Senior years. 
Exceptions to this general plan are made for students who desire more con- 
centrated work in Applied Science, Medicine, Pharmacy, and, in some cases. 
Music. Moreover, provision is made in the General College for more individual 
programs of study under counsel of the advisers. 

For Juniors and Seniors the College of Arts and Sciences, combining the 
old College of Liberal Arts, and the old School of Applied Science, offers pro- 
grams of study under three faculties — Humanities, Social Sciences, Natural 
Sciences; three schools — Commerce, Public Administration, and Library 
Science offer special courses. Moreover, provision is made for individual pro- 
grams for students under counsel of their deans, faculty chairmen of divisions, 
and department heads. 

It is the object of these revisions to give more unity and continuity to 
each student in his intellectual growth, to give him more vital knowledge of 
himself, of the past out of which he comes, and of the present in which he 
lives; to give him a general basis but effective insight in Language, Social 
Science, Natural Science, Mathematics, or the Classics, and a more thorough 
grounding and skill in the line of his dominant intellectual interests. 



(^^^ry^^^/^'-'^^-^i--^-- 




R. B. House, Dean of Adjiixistration 




nORT4-l CflROLinfl- 



THE GENERAL COLLEGE 



A. HE establishment of the General College in 
the fall of 1935 inaugurated new curricula and 
administrative facilities for the students dur- 
ing the freshman and sophomore years. The 
courses of study intended: ( I ) to offer a variety 
of basic subjects generally regarded as the 
foundations of a liberal education, (2) to 
supply opportunities for the discovery of in- 
tellectual interests and occupational aptitudes, 
and (3) to provide preparation for later col- 
legiate or professional training. 

The administrative facilities are devoted to 
the more effective adaptation of the Univer- 
sity's resources to each student's individual in- 
terests and needs. A faculty committee of seven 
advisers has direct responsibility for the orien- 
tation and guidance of all the members of the 
General College from the time of admission to 
the University until the time of transfer to one 
of the divisional programs in the junior year. 
Each member of this committee is the personal 
adviser of a definite group of students and 
attempts to help them make the best use of the 
several agencies which serve their physical, in- 
tellectual, and spiritual life. Thus through the adviser the University under- 
takes to establish with each student a human relationship directed toward the 
full development of his best qualities and abilities. 




C. P. SPRUILL, De 





1 l:i,^il-MA.N Au\l-Ul;\ L O-MMITTEE 

gtaiuliiir,. Left to E'ujht: H. R. Totten, H. K. Russell, M. A. Hill. 
Sitting, Left to Right: S. A. Emery, C. P. Spriill, Chairman, E. L. Mackie, W. L. Wiley. 



UniV-gRJIT? 



24 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 



JLHIS is the first year in which the title "College of Arts and 
Sciences" has been used. We have had for a long time "The 
College of Liberal Arts" and the "School of Applied Science." 
Nobody seems to know what "Arts" means in the title though it 
no doubt has a long and honorable history. It may be that the 
word "Liberal" coming before "Arts" has something to do with 
it, but this again is difficult. It has nothing to do with the question 
of liberty or license but is used in the humanistic sense, referring 
to that group of studies which show by what man lives beyond 
food and money. The Sciences are also humanistic in this connec- 
tion although we generally think of "Applied Science" as re- 
ferring to a body of knowledge which is designed for immediate 
application in the production of things for our physical well being. 
It is, however, difficult to see how there could be any well being 
without the physical things. The old designation Natural Philoso- 
phy fits very well into our conception of the place of science in 
the educational scheme. This University has always considered 
science to be one of the essential elements in any liberal educa- 
tion. On the wall of the Deans office is a catalogue of the Uni- 
versity for the year 1819, which shows a Professor of Moral Phi- 
losophy, one of Natural Philosophy and Mathematics, one of 
Chemistry and Mineralogy, one of Languages and one of Logic 
and Rhetoric and no more. Thus it can be seen that the sciences 
were heavily represented in the University at that early date. 
Student records of those early years are interesting from the point 
of view of modern ideas about education. 1 understand that later 
this University "went classical" and probably lost some of its 
early liberalism in the curriculum. 

The purpose of the College is to give the opportunity to stu- 
dents to develop their talents in the intellectual world, to help them 
see a larger world, to fit them for the public service. Integrity 
and knowledge are our only hopes if we are to have an enduring 
civilization. We cannot go on very long unless we are willing to 
introduce more order into the economy of our country. At pres- 
ent those who try for this kind of order are labeled with all sorts 
of bad names in the hope that the people may still a little longer 
be kept in confusion. The only kind of prosperity worth fightings foi 
general prosperity, and this is the place for integrity and knowledge, 
we believe in language, in science, in history, in philosophy, in art, in economics, 
ment, and we believe that the direction of progress is in learning before action 
ence before revolution; we place study before propaganda, so that in the end we 
propagandists for the right based upon knowledge plus experience. 




A. W. HOBBS, Dean 



long continued 
these purposes 



^Z^^^W^^U^ 





[ns: 



THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE 





Bottom Row: Pe.uc 

Middle Row 

Tnp Row: Wo 



Faculty of Commerce School 

K. EvAXs. HoBBs. Carroll. Sherrill. 



Th 




Mrs. W. B. Sti- 



lHE School of Commerce at the University of North 
Carolina was established in 1919. Although courses in 
economics and in certain business subjects had been of- 
fered before the establishment 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 activ- 
ity. The University of North Carolina has realized the 
importance of this demand for business leaders, and has 
set up a curriculum that will provide its students with as 
thorough and as scientific training as it is possible to give 
in this field. Courses are given in the subjects dealing 
with the cultural and social side of life, but the teaching 
policy is directed mainly along lines dealing with the 
organization and administration of typical business enter- 
prises. 




Bingham Hall 



UniV-gRJ-ITV 




THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING 




Engineering Faculty (Mathematics UepartmentJ 
Top Row. Linker. Williams, Hoyle. Nihikian. Garrett. 

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



VV HEN the University opened its doors in 1795 the 
first student to enter was Hinton James of Wilmington, 
who, after a brilliant career as a student, engaged in the 
practice of engineering. His breadth of interests here, 
ranging from astronomy to Wforld commerce, was a fitting 
beginning for the broad cultural training which the insti- 
tution has provided since that time for leaders in the con- 
structive development of the resources of the State and 
Nation. In 1852 the School for the Application of Sci- 
ence to the Arts was founded, which by 185 7 registered 
69 students. Then came Civil War and Reconstruction, 
but with the reopening of the University in 1875 a Col- 
lege of Engineering was established. In 1 904 Engineering 
became a division of the new School of Applied Science, 
and in 1922 the present School of Engineering was organ- 
ized. The School of Engineering offers standard four- 
year curricula leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Chemical, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engi- 
neering. 




AV. J. Miri.iri, / 




Miss Ruby Ross, Secretaril 




"10RT4H 

27 



rrnr 



THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 





Dei'aht.mkn't Hkads of Lniversity 

W. C. CoKER. Botani/; Edward Mack. Jr., Chemistrii; D. D. Carroll. Economics and Com- 
iiirrri': M. R. Trabie. Etiiimtinn : C. R. Coekman, Eiwlixli : R. M. Grlmmav, Extension: W. F. 
I'Rci TV. (:,.,l,,„„: A. E. Zmkik, (iermnn : W. S. Bernaiu>. 6(. .A.- A. R. Xiusdme. Hisfuni; O. 

,J. C.iiiN. / ,.../,./„. li, \ IliRRER. Latin: M( T. X'isIImm, /.,,//, li. H, 1),,uns. Library; 

fiv^w (.. Ahiiis. l.il.iiiiu N. /. ,....• Archibald Henderson, M,,iI,. nmU.s: ( . S. M vni.i m. Mrrlicine: 
Clin IIiviu.n. Vks,,.- ,1. li. Hkvrd. Pharmarii: H. H. Win mis, Pl,,l,,s..i,li ,i : .\. Kiirk. Phi/sics; 
W. W. Pierson. .Jr.. Poliliral .Science; J. F. Dashiell. Fsiiiholngii : Howard W. Odim. Public 
Administration: W. M. Dey, Romance Lang}ia(ies: S. H. Hobbs, Rural Social Economics; 
Hoavard W. Odcm. Sociolofni : R. E. Coker, Zoology. 




I, 



-NTEREST in research and advanced study accompanied 
the foundation and history of the University. It is a mat- 
ter of tradition that William R. Davie included graduate 
work in his project of the institution. Postgraduate 
instruction leading to a degree in course was undertaken 
prior to the Civil War, regulations governing it being in- 
corporated in the catalogue of 1854. Upon the reopening 
of the University after the war, the plan for a graduate 
school w^as formulated. The degrees of Master of Arts 
and Doctor of Philosophy were conferred in 1883. The 
office of Dean was created in 1904. The graduate school 
was reorganized in 1919-1920, and experienced an im- 
pressive development. In 1922 the University was elected 
to membership in the Association of American Universi- 
ties. 



TTTTW 




THE SCHOOL OF LAW 



»"I..R 




Faciltv or Law School 
1 Row: McCall. McIntosh, VaxHecke. Chadbif 
Top Hok: Wettach. Mi lukii, Coats, Haxft. 




T, 



HE Law School, which has developed into the School 
of Law of the University 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 Bachelor of 
Laws should be conferred on those completing the pre- 
scribed two-year course. For a long time the School 
maintained a certain independence from the University 
and students in law were not entirely subject to the dis- 
cipline of the University. In 1899, the school was com- 
pletely incorporated into the University, with the late 
James C. McRae as the first Dean of the Law School. 

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




Miss Lucy Evans. Secretary 




rmr 




THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 




Faculty of Medical School 

Bottom Rriir: Doxnki.lv. MacN'idkr, Maxgim. Gkorge. McChesxey. 

Second How: McPhersox. Rose, Bullitt, Beard. 

Toii Row: Lawsox, Maxninc. Byrnes. 



JLhE 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 preceptorial 
method of instruction with the assistance of certain University departments. The 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 Univer- 
sity as a fully organized two year medical school. 

Since that date the School has had an uninterrupted record of service to the State, has 
continued to grow in influence throughout the State and Nation, and has won for itself a 
record among medical educators for the excellence and thoroughness of its work. 

In 1898 it was admitted to membership into the Association of American Medical 
Colleges, and is ranked in Class A group of American Medical Schools. Over 600 of the 
2300 practicing physicians in North Carolina today are alumni of the institution, and they 
include and have included many of the most prominent and influential physicians in North 
Carolina. 



TTTTW 




THE SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE 





JL HE School of Library Science of The University of North Carolina opened in September 
1931. Courses in Library Science had been offered since 1904. A grant from the Car- 
negie Corporation, however, made it possible to establish a professional school offering a 
one-year curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Library Science. The 
School is accredited by the American Library Association. It trains librarians for public, 
school, college and university libraries. The principal requirement for admission is a 
bachelor's degree from an accredited college or university or senior standing in this insti- 
tution. 

Beginning virith the Summer Session of 1935, the regular curriculum is being offered 
through consecutive summers. This enables teachers who desire to become librarians and 
can only secure their training in the summer, an opportunity to complete a full-year course. 
It also provides an opportunity for partially trained librarians to complete their training. 

With the reorganization of the University into divisions, the School became a member 
of the Division of the Library and Library School. 

Although only in its fifth year, graduates of the School are in libraries in seventeen 
states and the District of Columbia. 

February 18, 1936. 




THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY 





(\_^OURSES in Pharmacy were given at the University from 1880 to 1897 under 
the administration 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 192 7 the School was admitted to 
membership in the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy, an organization 
founded for the promotion of pharmaceutical education. In order to comply 
with the Association's requirements the course of study leading to the degree of 
Graduate in Pharmacy had been a 
in September. 1932. the three y 
course. The present curriculum i; 
in the Junior year so as to allow 
types of pharmaceutical service. 



ed in 1925 from two to three years, and 
Durse was replaced by a baccalaureate 
•ranged that elective specialization begins 
ates to enter any one of three different 



ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 

W. r. Lewis - - - President 

\V. T. Gi.,\ss. Jr. - - Vice-President 

.1. n. S.MiTH !?tudrnt Cniniril Rriireseiifntive 



SENIOR CLASS 
A. E. MiiLis, President; W. A. H.iYEs. Vice-President ; Miss 
Xancv Pike. Secretary-Treasurer : Phillip A. Brime. Ernest C. 
BicHANAN, Kdster H. Corwith. Loamie Gilbert. Jr.. William 
T. Glass. William A. Ha\-es. W. C. Lewis. George W. McLean. 
Walter F. Matthews. Jr.. Archie E. Millis. John A. Mitch- 
ENER. Jr.. Harry T. Mlrbell, Miss Nancy Pike, H. C. Re.vves. 



JOL 



W<1 




First and Second Year Students 



UniV-gRXTTV 




32 



PHARMACY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION 




Faculty of Pharmacy School 

Bottom Row, BvRLAGE, Donnelly. Jacobs. Bost. 

Middle Row: Totten, Howell. Coker. R. E. 

Top Row: Adams. Lasley, Beard, Hi'dson. 

members Not Present: MacNider. Dobbins, Ruark. Mack. Carroll, D. D.. 

Taylor, M. D., Rose, .1. W., Olsen, and Roth. 




JUNIOR CLASS 
W. J. Smith, President; J. W. Watson, Vice-President; 
H. J. Kee, Seeretani-Treasvrer; R. E. Bullard, Earl U, Capps, 
A. H. Cornu-ell, H. S. Fox. A. E. Galloway. H. J. Kee, W. F. 
Lynch, J. I. Matthews, H. E. Smith, J. D. Smith, W. J. 
Smith, E. V. Stephenson, H. 0. Thompson, Samuel M. Turner. 
J. W. Tyson. C. W. Waller, J. W. Watson, J. A. Way. B. P. 
Woodard. 

SOPHOMORE CLASS 

J. L. Creech. Prcsidmt: Phil C.Annv. Vice-Prrxident : T. M. 
Bruce, Secretary-Treasurer ; R. G. Adams, S. P. Aydlett, Miss 
E. R. Barber, S. A. Bobroff, T. M. Bruce, Miss B. J. Bullock. 
Miss Jean Bush, Miss June Bush, Carlton W. Cain. J. H. 
Cameron. J. L. Creech. C. M. Crowell. Kenneth Edwards, 
C. L. FuTRELL, Phil Gaddy, W. B. Halsey, A. W. Jackson, 
R. L. Johnson, G, A, Riser, Philip Link, T. L. Linn, Miss 
M. L. Moore. C. C. Gates. C. E. Page. Jr.. J. S. Pressly, H. G. 
Price. J. M. Russell, B. C. Sheffield, W. C. Si.mmons, M. L. 
Wagoner, R. N. Watson, R. H. Wilkins, 



FRESHMAN CLASS 
R. G. Templeton, Presirteyit; M. N. Goodwin. Vice-President; 
G. B. Kornegay, Serrefan/; G. W. Honeycutt, Treasurer: T. G. 
Bloom, S. B. Boyd, A. Q. Brinson, Eugene Brown, R. 0. Burns, 
McDonald Davis, Jr., W. G. Edwards, J. H. Fox. Ellis P. 
Gaddy, M. N. Goodwin, A. L. Graham, D. R. Greene, Miss 
A. L. Harrington, J. E. Hines. G. W. Honeycutt, Jess W. 
IRVIN, G. H. Jones. M. M. Kessler. J. R. King, G. B. Kornegay, 
L. M. Lewis, Elwood Lewis, Miss R. B. McLain, Miss A. C. 
Mears, S. S. Minton. Miss L. S. Osbobn, W. V. Proctor, T, R. 
Rand. John F. Rhem. J. F. Rhodes. M. W. Sessoms. W. L. 
Sloan, E. L. Smithwick, D. W, Stallings, E. C. Sutphin, R. G. 
Templeton, C. V. Timberlake. Miss M. 1. Tonkel. J. P. Tun- 
stall, L. A. Warren. Jr., S. P. Wells. G. H. Wertz. J. F. 
West, Samuel Wright, 

SPECIAL STUDENTS 

W. 0. EuDY. T. W. Russell. 

DANCE COMMITTEE 

W. C. Lewis. Chairnuiu. Phil Link, H. L. .Murrell. J. A. 




Third and Fourth Year Student 




CflROLinfl- 





Glen Hayden 
Department Head 



Hill Music Hall 



THE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 



Jl HE Music Department was organized in 1919 under 
the direction of Professor Paul J. Weaver. In 1921-22 
courses in various branches of Applied Music vi-ere 
added, and in 1929 the special degree A. B. in Music 
was instituted. 

During the entire history of the Department the va- 
rious musical organizations have gained distinction 
throughout the nation for the high quality of their 
work. With the completion of the Hill Music Hall in 

1930, excellent physical equipment was made avail- 



able to the Department, including an auditorium with 
a modern four manual organ, together with class- 
rooms and facilities for practice. 

Since the beginning the faculty has gradually been 
increased until now the Department is prepared to 
give a course covering all the principal fields of musical 
instruction. The musical organizations now include 
a band, orchestra. Men's Glee Club, Women's Glee 
Club, and the Chapel Hill Choral Club. 



THE DEPARTMENT OF DRAMA 



T. 



HE 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 play- 
writing. 

The fellowship of Playmakers evolved as a distinct 
group in the fall of 1918, when Dr. Edwin Greenlaw, 
the Head of the Department of English, realized that 



the State of North Carolina was a rich field for the 
making of native folk drama. The Carolina Playmak- 
ers was founded at this time by Dr. Frederick H. Koch, 
who is an outstanding figure in the field of drama. 
Since 1918, the w^ork in the theatre arts has advanced 
rapidly and stands today as one of the outstanding 
departments of the University. 




Tmiv 




Faculty Advisory Committee 
; Carroll, V'an Hecke, Graham. Connor. Dey. 
Back : House, Howe. Harrer. MacXider. 



TRUSTEES 



John Christoph Blucher Ehringhaus, Governor, President Clyde Atkinson Erwin. Superintendent of Public Instruc- 

o^rrio uf the Board of Trustees. tion. member ex officii, of the Board of Trustees. 

Henry Malglr London, Secretari/ of the Board. 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 



John Christoph Blicher Eheinghals, ex officio, Chairman; 
Henry Malger London, ex officio. Secretary +1940: John Sprlnt Hill, Walter Murphy-, John J. Parker. 

{1936: JosEPHus Daniels, Clarence Poe, Irving B. Tucker. 11942: Mrs. Laura Weil Cone, Miss Easdale Shaw, Haywood 

+ 1938: Charles Whedbee, S. B. Alexander, Leslie M'eil. Parker. 



THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 



tl937 

John Will Aiken. Ctitairbn; John Day Beattv, Jr., Bladen; 
John Leland Becton. Xew Hanover: .Marvin Key Blount. 
Pitt; Thomas Contee Bowie, Ashe; John W. Clark, Randolph; 
FiNLEV Hezekiah Coffey, Caldioell; Mrs. Laura Weil Cone. 
Guilford; Henry Groves Connor, Jr.. Wilson; William Reid 
Daltox, Rockingham; Isaac Peter Davis, Dare; Raymond Rowe 
Eagle. Craven; Mrs. Edwin Clarke Gregory, Rowan; John 
Sprunt Hill, Duiham; Mrs. Daisy Hanes Lassiter. Mecklen- 
burg; Henry Mauger London, Wake; Charles Edward \Liddr\', 
RichinoJid, Va.; Josiah Thomas Mangum, Guilford; Albert 
Gallatin My-ers, Gaston; James Lee Nelson, Caldwell; *Robert 
Xewton Page, Moore; Charles Walter Tillett. Jr., Mecklen- 
burg; George Robert Ward, Duplin, Leslie Weil, Wagne : 
Francis Uonnell Winston, Bertie. 



tl939 
W. D. Bate.man, Wilson: William Hyslop Sumner Burgwvn, 
Sorthampton: Burton Craige, Forsgth: Stuart Warren Cramer, 
Mecklenburg: John Gilmer Dawson, Lenoir: Frank Lemuel 
DuNLAP, Anson: Joseph McDowell Gamewell, Davidson: Oliver 
Ma.\ Gardner. Washington. D. C: .Alexander Hawkins Gr-»ham, 
Orange: Harry Percy Grier. Jr.. Iredell: Luther Thompson 
Hartsell. Cabarrus: John Wetmore Hinsdale. Wake: George 
Lafayette Ly-erly, Catawba: Isaac Melson Meekins. Pasquo- 
tank: WiLLiA.M Daniel Merritt, Person: Walter Murphy, 
Rowan; Haywood Parker, Buncombe; Mrs. Kate B. Reynolds, 
Forsgth: Henry Mooring Robins, Randolph: William Thomas 
Shore, Mecklenburg: Lawrence Sprunt, Xew Hanover: Clin- 
ton White Toms, Sr.. Durham; Charles Whedbee, Perquimans; 
Williasi Cole.man Woodard, Xash; William H. Woolard, Pitt. 





Miss Kathrine L.xckey 
Secretary to the President 



TORT4-I 




nTH" 




FACULTY PERSONALITIES... 

imwmw 



bu 



K, C. FRAZER 
haracteristically sarcs 
IS of the entertaining ; 
r than the biting kind, 
sed it to make interesting r 

course that would have 
therwise dry. 




ENGLISH BAGBY 
Found a psychological explan- 
ation for every event on the cam- 
pus and elsewhere. Hobbies are 
public speaking, a freak grading 
system, and white rats. 




E. J. V^OODHOUSE 
Has his own ideas about tea. 

100';^of the A.B. school' ag 
with them. Enters into foren 
activities when he finds it n 
essary to defend capitalism. 




W. A. OLSEN 
Succeeded in convincing many 
of us that public speaking is one 
of the more complicated arts. It 
has been said that no banquet is 
complete without his contribu- 







R. W. LINKER 


W. S, IKNKINS 


O, I, COFFIN 


E. M. BERNSTEIN 




Ha» been called the spherical 


Hard boiled. hard talking. 


Ranks high in popularity be- 


structor without acquiring the 


pontifl of political science. Well 


dearly beloved czar of the school 


cause of his teaching ability 




learned, well liked, and known 


of journalism. His popularity 


and because of a personal inter 




to many friends as "Doctor 


has reached statewide propor- 


est in his students. Next to ten- 


dignity of his profession inter- 


Billy." 


tions. 


nis he prefers monetary theory. 


fere with his social activity. 










J. p. HARLAND 
His courses in archaeology 
made him one of the most sought 
after teachers on the campus. 
Could just as well teach a course 
on the ethics of gentlemanly con- 
duct. 




R. S. WINSLOW 
His free use of the English 
language made some of his lec- 
tures very entertaining, but an 
F-complex made him the most 
carefully avoided prof in the 
commerce school. 




P. H. KOCH 

Became distinguished by his 
creation of the Playmakers and 
Paul Green. Has taught several 
courses on Koch. 




E. R. GROVES 

Acquired national distinction 
with his book and course on 
marriage. The latter became the 
most popular course in the un- 
der-graduate school. 



36 





ALUMNI 





VflCK€TV 

VflCK 

1936 






UniV€RJ*ITY OF 

flLumni 




I. M. Bailey, '13 
Raleigh, N. C. 





I A. Barden, 
Newbern, N. C. 




W.D. Carmichael. Jr.. '21 
New York City 



EuGEXE F. Hartley. 
New York City 




T. B. HiGDON, '05 

Atlanta, Ga. 



W. Sta.mi'S Ih.uAiin, • 
Tarboro. N. C. 


I-, I. Harding Hiohes. '11 
Concord, N. C. 


o^ 


^^n^l 


^M 


T^ 



METHOD OF SELECTION 

JO Y custom of many preceding 
years, pictures of alumni of the Uni- 
versity have been presented in the 
alumni section of student year- 
books. Most often the ones selected 
for such recognition have been men 
of prominence in the state and in 
the nation because of their attain- 
ments in their special fields as -weW 
as because of their interest in and 
loyalty to Alma Mater. The basis 
for the selection this year differed 
slightly from the accustomed pro- 
cedure. Not that the alumni pre- 
sented here are less prominent, not 
that they are disinterested in the Uni- 
versity, but rather their selection was 



R. E. Little, 'l.-i 
Wadesboro. N. C. 



.\llen- H. Moobe, '1 
Doylestown, Pa. 




Harriss Newman, '1 
Wilmington, N. C. 



Alllh W. Kanki> 

Kayetteville, N. C. 



lORTH CflROLinfl 

nLumni 







ORMAX A. BoREX. *19 

Oreensboro. N. C. 



C. T. CoixclL. "08 
Durham. \. C. 



Geobge V. Dexxy. Jr., '23 
Xew York City 



Tho.mas a. Devaxe. '13 
Fayetteville. X. C. 



W. B. Ellis, Jr., '11 
Greenville. S. C. 



motivated in the endeavor to recog- 
nize and show^ appreciation to men 
who have been especially active in 
alumni affairs. A good local club 
officer, a successful alumni class of- 
ficer, a hard worker in the ranks — 
these are the men who have been 
chosen this year to represent Univer- 
sity alumni. The list presented does 
not in any sense form a complete 
roster of such persons. Instead, it 
attempts to indicate the appreciation 
of the University and of the students 
for services well performed in the 
conduct of alumni affairs. Those 
selected are honored, and in their 
merited selection the active loyalty 
of many other alumni is equally rec- 
organized and honored. — J. M. S. 





ESS. 23 Robert O. Huffmax. '13 
bnro. \. C. Morganton. N. C. 



Dr. Julian A. Moore. '16 
Asheville, N. C. 



Judge Earl Rives, '21 
Greensboro. N. C. 




IV? 



WM 



. Arthur Spaugh, Jr 

'20 
i^inston-Salem, N. C. 



Slttox. '08 
Kinston, N. C. 



A. L. M. Wiggins, '13 
Hartsville, S. C 



\mmm of noRTH cflROuni 



THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 




])r. Howard E. Rondthaler. 



President 



Jesse Harper Erwin, Jr First Vice-President 

Robert C. deRosset Second Vice-President 

George Watts Hill Treasurer 

J . Marion Saunders Executive Secretary 



T^ 



HE Alumni Association, formed in 1843, endeavors through local alumni clubs, perma- 
nently organized classes, an annual General Assembly, various committees and projects, 
and THE ALUMNI REVIEW to supply channels for 22.000 living graduates and former 
students to express their interest in the University and to promote its welfare. The Associa- 
tion in its active program seeks to encourage active loyalty wherever such exists and to 
stimulate interest and loyalty when needed. The social side of continuing college contacts 
flourishes in local club meetings, class reunions, homecomings, etc. Through the columns 
of THE ALUMNI REVIEW, the official magazine, alumni have an opportunity of keeping 
up with affairs in Chapel Hill and along the far flung alumni front. As epitomized by one 
alumnus, the Alumni Association endeavors to link the Past with the Present for the Future 
of Alma Mater. 

Membership in the Association is open to any graduate or former student. Full details 

are always available at the Alumni Offices in the Carolina Inn headquarters in Chapel 

Hill for all alumni. 

J. MARION SAUNDERS. 




V 





STUDENT control! 





VflCK^TV 

VflCK 

1936 




STUDENT 
COUNCIL 




S 



TUDENT government at the University of North Caro- 
lina has developed through the years into one of the finest 
features of student life. Since 1876 when the Honor System 
was first adopted student government has grown slowly but 
steadily, gradually and carefully extending its scope and 
building a balanced system of student government. A survey 
made a few years ago by the General Education Board gave 
credit to the University for having a system which more 
nearly approached absolute student self-government than 
that of any other college in the nation. 

A student's whole life here is based on the Honor Prin- 
ciple, the principle of individual honor, the idea that a stu- 
dent stands or falls on his own efforts. The Honor System 
is the working formula to effect and maintain high standards 
of individual honor. Under the Honor System every student 
is on his honor not to cheat, lie, or steal; and in case he 
sees another student doing so he is on his honor to report 
the violator to the Student Council. Breaches of conduct, 
separate from breaches of honor, are covered by the Cam- 




■;» f^ 





Francis H. Fairley 
President of Student Body 

pus Code under which every student is bound on his respon- 
sibility as a gentleman to conduct himself as such at all 
times and to see to it, insofar as possible, that his fellow 
students do likewise. Violations of the Honor System and 
of the Campus Code are reported to the Council and are 
tried by the Council. In administering its disciplinary func- 
tion the Council attempts to be constructively corrective 
rather than punitive. 

The Student Council attempts also to further interest 
in student government and in its continuous improvement. 
During the current year the Student Body and the Council 
faced a crisis in the Honor System and in self-government. 
The crisis has successfully passed and the Student Council 
is now attempting to guide the Student Body to a higher 
concept of honor and to a finer, more integrated form of 
student self-government resting on the active interest and 
cooperation of every member of the Student Body. 

FR.ANCIS H. FAIRLEY, 
President of the Student Body. 



■rM^-^^i-M 





J. D. Smith M. B. Smith 



UniV-6RJTTV 




STUDENT 
COUNCIL 




Thi.mas M. Evins 
rice-Prt'sklent „f Student Body 



MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT COUNCIL 

Francis H. Fairley President 

Thomas M. Evins Vice-President 

John J. Parker, Jr. Secretary and Treasurer 

James B. Craighill Senior Class Representative 

Clyde E. Mullis Sophomore Class Representative 

Francis I. Anderson Law School Representative 

Melvin B. Smith Medical School Representative 

Jack D. Smith Pharmacy School Representative 

E. Marvin Allen "Hold-Over" Member 




Anderson", Fairley. Parker, Mlllis. 



43 




McAllister 



THE PUBLICATIONS UNION BOARD 



JL HE Publications Union Board acts as a co-ordinator for 
the financia] affairs and other difficulties that may arise in 

relation to any of the four student publications "Yackety 

Yack", •'Daily Tar Heel", "Carolina Buccaneer", and "Car- 
olina Magazine". 

The Board consists of five members and a Faculty Advisor. 
Three of the m.embers are students elected by the Student 
Body for one year terms, one representing the Senior Class, 
one the Junior Class, and one a representative of the Student 
Body at large. 



The remaining two are members of the Faculty, appointed 
by the Administration for two year terms, one coming from 
the English Department and the other from the Economics. 
The Faculty Advisor sits in on the meetings, but does not 
have a vote. 

The Board handles all financial affairs for the publications, 
appoints the Business Managers and Managing Editors for 
all publications, awards contracts, and settles matters not 
within the scope of any particular organ. 



1935-36 

Charles M. Ivev, Jr., Senior Representative President 

Fletcher W. Ferguson, Repre.sentative at Large Secretary 

Ned McAllister, Junior Representative Treasurer 

Milton S. He.\th .Faculty Member 

*H.'iRRY K. RrssELL Faculty Member 

Albert C. Howell Faculty Member 

J. Merritt Lear Faculty Advisor 

* Term expired January 1, 19.36. 




univ-gRJin^ 




44 




T> 



ATHLETIC COUNCIL 



HE Athletic Council has control over all matters con- 
cerning athletics at the University. Its membership is com- 
posed of three faculty members appointed by the President; 
three alumni members elected by the alumni; three student 

members the President of the Student Body, the President 

of the Genera! Athletic Association, and a delegate elected 
by the Monogram Club; the Director of Athletics, and the 
assistant Director of Athletics. 

In addition, there is a Department of Intramural Athletics 
which sponsors a diversified program for all students vfho 
do not have the time or ability for varsity or freshman 



competitions. The goal is active participation by every stu- 
dent in some form of athletics. 

Faculty/ Members 
Dr. a. W. Hobbs. Chiiirwaii ; Dr. H. G. B.uty, Dr. H. D. Wolf. 

Alumni Members 
Dr. Foy KoBiiRsoN. Col. E.irl Holt, Bowmax CIrav. ,Ir. 

Student Members 
Harry Mu.ntgo.mkry. J. R. McCachren, J.»ck Pool. 

R. A. Fetzer. AtliMU- Director; G. E. Shepard, Ai'sistauf Athletic 
Director. 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE 



11 HE Student Activities Committee, composed of student 
leaders from al! branches of activities and faculty members 
who are connected with or interested in student activities, 
serves as a discussion group for campus problems, its deci- 
sions being purely advisory. 

FacuJtfi Members 

Dr. CiRAHAM, C. T. Woollen. Dr. T. J. Wilson. R. B. Hoi:se, F. F. 

Bhadshaw, a. W. Hobbs, D. D. Carroll, W. J. Miller, J. G. Beard, 



.M. T. VanHecke, H. F. Comer, W. S. Bernard. J. >L Sainoe 
Fetzer. Her.man Schxeli., K. H. Flssler. R. H. Sherrill, H. E 
Dr. Glen Hayoen, Dr. H. W. Odl'.m. E. J. Woodhouse. Dr. W. 1 
hill. J. M. Booker, J. M. Lear, W. Olsen, Dr. J. C. Lyons 
Barnes. 

Student Members 



s, R. A. 

Meyer, 
. Berry- 

Hari'er 



Fra 



Francis Fa 
Margaret Jordan. Moi 
Stronach, Billy ^'andi 
Charles Hibbard. Ch > 
Parker, Ed Lanier, Ph 

X^ELSON LaNSDALE. 



Andkr 



Id 



,L P. 

II, U V 



ft t ? t ft f f H 

^^ ^ ^^ ^ -^ '■ -^^ ^ 




Sn [JLNT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE 



45 









L. C. Bruce President 



tu t I I, Dims Kind Hidson, Holmin Wiiii- Ieaxs. 

!>muin/ /..jh Mull, Edu 4RD», Flint Lein«4nd I'ai.e, Brice. 

Thud Roil McBriar, McC-»il, Willingham, Upchlrcii. Eltsler, Durfee. 

Fourth Row Eisenberg, Clare, MacPhee, Simkowitz, Valk. 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Frank Willixgham ..Secretari/ 



Roger Holma:^ Treasurer 



-<i>A0 T. A. I'PCHIRCH 2X 

^^T\ Ernest E. Eitsler 2X 

- *K:!: Winthrop Di rkee 2*E 



WiLBoRN Davis ATfi I. W. Jeans d^ Robert C. Page ._ 

Hl-bert H. Rand Ben Joe Shill^ _ KA L. C. Brice 

Pitts Hi dson- X<I> Charles Edwards.. K2 Henry McBriar 

Roger Hol.man X* George Flvnt — AXA Al McCall riKA Robert Eisenberg -TE* 

Ben Willis AKE Abe Leinwand 4>A Frank Willingham 2AE Jack L. Clare OX 

John MacPhee GKN Art Simkovitz ZBT Henry Valk Z^ 




Front Roic. Left to Kiaht: Chas. Edwaki.>. 1. A. Iiihik^h. Uln Willis. H. 1'. Hi dson. Ar 
Second Ruir. Left to Ririht: George Klvxt. Kichakd Johnston, Roger Hol.man, Frank 
L. C. Bruce, Jack Garrett. Ernie Eltsler. Jack L. Clare. 
Third Row, Left to Right: John MacPhee, Dave Mosier, Abe Leinwand. 
Winthrop Durfee, Al McCall, Joe Skull. 



UniV^RJITVOFnQRTtiCflROIfnfl 



if 






Sss^^ 




/Til 



« 



u 





w 



o 



V4 



yz7. 



'Msl, 





If 




COMMENCEMENT MARSHALS 



^ 



^*5 






l^ki 






Walter Roy Poole, Chief 
Grover Murray, Jr. 



Richard Hilton' Hicks 
Emery E. Raper 



LoriSE Davis 
John Deaver Farmer 



Allan Solomon Knott 
Paul Greenwood Troutman 



^1 




SENIOR 




r 





VflCK^TV 

VflCK 

1936 



^m 



««a 



SENIOR CLASS 

Morris Rhodes President 

Van Webb Vice-President 

Lewis Puckett Secretani 

Jack Clare Treasurer 

Jimmy Craighill Student Council Representative 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 



Parks Austin, Chairman 



Tom Fawcett 
Alex Mark 
Jake Snyder 
Francis Campbell 
George Hux 



Don Kavinaugh 
Raymond Barron 
Frank Rogers 
Claude Rankin 
Hester Campbell 






^ 


r. 


^'^ 


|0| 


^ 


MPmi 


1.1 






H 




^ 




Q 


1 


B 


u 


^ 




r 




^^ 








TL^ 


p 




1 




1 






1 


H 


■ 








^^^^^ 


1^ 


m 


i^s^m**!^^--;!^ 


1^^^ 


3 


H 



ExECL'TivE Committee 

Reading, Left to Riglit: Tom Faucette. Alexander Mark. Jerry Goldman, Don Kavanagh, Jack L. 

Clare, Hester Campbell, Trip Rand, Jake Snyder, Jake Austin, Parks Austin, Raymond Barron. 




SENIOR CLASS 

SENIOR COMMITTEES 

Finance Committee Senior Week Committee 

HiNsoN Smith, Chairman Billy Yandell, Chairman 

Invitation Committee Dance Committee 

Jake Snyder, Chairman Charles Edwards, Chairman 

Social Committee Cap and Goxc-n Committee 

George Hux, Chairman Raymond Barron, Chairman 

Comtnencement Week Committee Senior Gift Committee 

Parks Austin, Chairman Russell Hamilton, Chairman 







53 



I 




IVCRJ"! 



CHARLES HUNTER AIKEN 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 24 Degree: B. 3. 

Commerce 

Glee Club. 

ex 



HENRY JOHNSTON ALLISON 
Charlotte, N. C. 



Y OF 

niOR 

(9 



WILLIAM PAUL ALLEN 
Raleigh, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B., LL. 

AXA 



Che 



Degree: B. S. 
al Engineering 



Y. M. C. A. 
TBii: Ax:; 




WILLIAM HINTON ANDERSON 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 2! Degree: A.B. 

Yackety Yack, Sports Editor (2): 
Daily Tar Heel (2, 3), Associate 
Editor (4); Buccaneer, Associate 
Editor (4): Carolina Magazine (3, 
4) ; University Club; Amphoterothen 
(2, 3, 4); Midwinters, Dance Leader 
(3). 
IX 

CALDER ATKINSON 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Mechanical Engineering 
American Society of Mechanical En- 
gineers, (2, 3, 4), President (3); 
Carolina Engineer (3), Business 
Manager (4). 



RALEIGH HERBERT ALLSBROOK 

Baltimore, Md. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

^X 



JOHN STERLING ARMFIELD 
Fayetteville, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. 



FRANCES ELIZABETH AUSTIN 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Degree: A. 
Chemistry 



JAKE AUSTIN— Majored in making friends and probabiij had «s 
many as any man in his class. Achieved some vrominence us 
one of the better football gladiators. Gro" his Sophomore year. 




54 



10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 

3^ 



PARKS NEILL AUSTIN 

Charlotte. N. C. 
Age-. 21 



JAMES HINTON AUSTIN, JR. 

Raeford, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Baseball (2. 3); Treasurer of Class 
(2. 3); Order of the Grail: Senior 
Executive Committee. 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 

Yackety Yack (1, 2), Assistant Bus- 
mess Manager ( 3 ) : Di Senate (1,2): 
Junior Executive Committee; Chair- 
man, Senior Executive Committee: 

Y. M. C. A. 
OX 



ANN TAYLOR BAKER 
Dayton, Ohio 
Age: 20 Degree: A. 

Women's Glee Club. 
XV. 



FRANCIS KING BARKER 
Leaksville, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

German Club. 

ex 



RALEIGH WALTER BAKER 

Mocksville, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Foreign Policy League. 



PAULINE ELEANOR BARKER 

Barton, Florida 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

.\on 



ji^ 

&M 




ROBERT MAURICE BARNES 

Lucama, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. 



HESTER HUNT BARLOW 

Cairo, Egypt 
Age: 18 Degree: A. B 

Playmakers. 





FR.\NK KOGEKS— The Phi Delts boast three or four Frank 
Rogers so they gave him the name "Pass". They say it has a 
characteristic significance. Broke into the political limelight 
his Freshman year by becoming president of the class, but was 
wise enough to give it up after that. Liked for his friendliness 
and sincerity. 



55 




UniVCRJITY OF 

J€niOR 
(9 



JOSEPH YOCH BARNETT 

Laguna Beach, California 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 



Polit 



icai :5cience 



President of Foreign Policy League 
(4); Debating (4); Amphoterothen. 



RAYMOND LINDSAY BARRON 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Daily Tar Heel (I, 2); Buccaneer 
(3, 4): Di Senate; Senior Executive 
Committee; Y. M. C. A. (I, 2, 3, 
4); Interdormitory Council; Gra- 
ham Award (4). 

A^u- <i>BK; Brrs 



WILLIAM ALLEN BARWICK 

Raleigh. N, C. 

Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Carolina Magazine ( 1 ) ; Glee Club 
(1, 2, 3); German Club. 
X>I' 

ELDEN BAYLEY. JR. 

Raleigh, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Mechanical Engineering 

Carolina Buccaneer (3); American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers; 
University Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Uni- 
versity Symphony (1, 2, 3, 4). 
ATQ 



ARMISTEAD MAVPIN— Started out with the intention of mnkiit{i 
his college education include about everything the campus had 
to offer, but settled down and became a good student. One of 
the Zeta Psi's and Raleigh's most popular products. 




JOHN ERVIN BARNEY 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

University Club; Glee Club (I, 2), 
President (3), Manager (4); Y. M. 
C. A. 



f-^ 



EUGENE THOMAS BARWICK 

Jacksonville, Florida 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Football (I, 2, 3, 4); Track (1, 2, 
3, 4); Monogram Club 
nKA 






HUBERT LEONIDAS BASS 

Lucama, N. C. 

e: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

HAZEL MAY BEACHAM 

Raleigh, N. C. 

.Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Journalism 

Yackety Yack (4); Daily Tar Heel 
(3, 4); Buccaneer (3, 4); Carolina 
Magazine (4); Women's Glee Club 
(3, 4); Playmakers (3, 4). 




56 



lORTH CflROLinfl 

ZLPiSS 



RICHARD D. BEAR 

Rutledge, Pa. 

Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 

Chemical Engineering 

Track (2, 3, 4); Treasurer, Ameri- 
can Institute of Chemical Engineers; 
Monogram Club. 



DONALD BECKER 

Summit, N. J. 

Age: 23 Degree: A. B. 

Journalism 

Yackety Yack (2, 3); Daily Tar 
Heel (1, 2, 3, 4); Carolina Bucca- 
neer (3, 4): Carolina Magazine 
(3): Playmakers. 
■i>BK 



(f 



JAMES PAYNE BECKWITH 

Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. 

UK* 



LYLE JOHNSTON BENBOW 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B., LL. B. 

University Band (1, 2, 3); Univer- 
sity Symphony Orchestra. 



ROBERT ALVIN BERMAN 

Jamaica, N. Y. 
Age: 21 Degree: A 

Track (1, 2, 3, 4). 
<I>BK 



SAMMIE RUTH BELL 
New Albany, Miss. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Playmakers. 



THOMAS SHEFFIELD BENNETT 

Wadesboro, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Wrestlmg (L 2). 
K2 




MONTGOMERY HERMAN BIGGS 

Rutherfordton, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Chemical Engineering 

American Institute of Chemical En- 
gineers; Sheiks. 
AT1> 





l'.\UL McKEE — Une of the few Playmakers who didn't get punch- 
drunk as a rusult of his participation. Took part in many 
campus affairs and was an outstanding- Y. M. C. A. product. 
Was pleasingly obvious wherever he happened to be. 



57 




UniVeRJITY OF 

J€niOR 



DOYLE WILSON BLAINE 

Franklin, N. C. 



Age: 19 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



m_ 



HARVEY JAMES BONEY 
Rose Hill, N C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. B., LL. 



ROBERT FERNANDO BLOUNT 

Pensacola, Fla. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 



WILLIAM BRACY 
Rich Square, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

*MA 



EDWIN RAYMOND BRIETZ 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Political Science 

Vice-President of University Band 
(4): Glee Club: Playmakers; Uni- 
versity Symphony Orchestra; Busi- 
ness Manager of Carolina Salon En- 
semble. 
*MA 



FRANCIS LENNON BOWEN 

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

Monogram Club; Manager of Wres- 
tling Team (3). 
A* 

PHILIP AUGUSTUS BRAME 

North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Pharmacy 



K'^ 







VAN WEBB — Began his school career as a promising politician b>'t 
nave it up in favor of football and social functions. Afti , 
being a rookie guard for two years he broke into the varsiti/ 
lineup and played consistently good ball the entire season. 




EDWARD KNOX BRITT 

Mount Airy, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce and LL. B. 
Dormitory Council. 

nivA 




10RTH CflROLinfl 

ZLf\JS 



JOSEPH EDWARD BROADY 

Spencer, N. C. 
\ge: 2 1 Degree: A. 

AXA 



LUTHER EUGENE BROOKS 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Yackety Yack (1, 2); Daily Tar 
Heel (I, 2): Manager of Boxing 
(4): Di Senate; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2). 






JOSEPH LEE BROWN 
New York, N, Y. 
HARLEY GASKILL BROOKSHIRE Age: 30 Degree: A. 

Asheville, N. C. 
^ige: 23 Degree: A. B. 

KS 



.Mm 



HENRY PERRY BRYANT 

Pineville, N. C. 

^ge: 21 Degree: A. B. 

^hi Assembly: University Club; Y. 
VI. C. A.; Interdormitory Council 
(2, 3. 4). 



ERNEST CHADWELL BUCHANAN 

Union Mills, N. C. 
Age: 25 Degree: B. S. 

Pharmacy 




RALPH LeROY BURGIN, JR. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. 



JAMES EDWARD BURGESS 

Old Trap, N. C. 

^ge: 25 Degree: B. S. 

Public Administration 






JUMP SNYDER — Monroe's gift to Carolina football. Brilliant 
blocking and line-backing gained for him co-captaincf/ of the 
'So team, the Millis blocking trophy two years, and several all- 
state selections. 



59 




UniV€RJ"ITY OF 

j€nioP 
(9 



JOHN O. BUSICK 

Madison, N. C. 
Age: 2 1 Degree: A. 



Ill^^^^ 



FRANCES CAFFEY 

Clarksdale, Mississipp 
Age: 20 



GEORGE OLIVER BUTLER 
Roseboro, N. C. 
Age: 21 



Woman's Glee Club; President, 
Women's Pan-Hellenic Council (4); 
Playmakers. 
Xl>: AKr 



HESTER WILSON CAMPBELL 
Covington, Ga. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

English 
Women's Glee Club (3); Playmak- 
ers; President of Senior Co-eds; 
Junior Girls' Basketball. 
X« 



DeWlTT EDWARD CARROLL 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Journalism 

Carolina Buccaneer (1), Assistant 
Editor (2, 3); University Club; Sen- 
ior Executive Committee. 



Degree: A. B. 

Journalism 

Degree:^A.^^ Daily Tar Heel (3); Buccaneer (2, 

4). 




FRED WILSON CALVERLEY 

Vineland. N. J. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B., LL. B. 



JACK BOYD CARNE 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Electrical Engineering 

American Institute of Electrical En- 
gineers. 



NESBIT HOLLAND- .1 s.li-lnl), st,nl.„t i,l,., Iin^ innkirl Ins u n 
through school Im »,,,,.,(,,,,; ,,,// , ,/,,,/ ilmKinn out booki r 
the Commerce hli,;,iii. At th. n„i. ti„H I,, ouiiiiiiri a ^rho 
faslir average thai titdflrd fmu to i;, to t.onnno sio atui Ph 
Beta Kappa. Was vonicd Joint tiiniui of the Uioham Scholai 
ship Award. 




EUGENE RUSSELL CATE 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 

■ , ' Mechanical Engineering 

^: American Society of Mechanical 
;>^i* Engineers. 




10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 



JOHN SHEFFIELD CHAPMAN 

Wilmette, Illinois 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B 

Yackety Yack (I, 2, 3, 4); Carolina 
Buccaneer (4); Glee Club; Play- 
makers. 

*rA- <J>MA: ■i'BK 



WILLIAM TAYLOR CHICHESTER 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Debate Squad (3, 4); University 
Band (I); Glee Club (I, 2); Ger- 
man Club (3, 4). 
X* 



ALBERT LESLIE CLARK 

Williamston, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Mechanical Engineering 

American Society of Mechanical En- 
gineers (3, 4): ■■\3" Club. 
IIKA 



ATLAS LAWRENCE CHEEK, JR. 

Chapel Hill, N. C, 
Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Pbymakers. 



JACK LAWRENCE CLARE 

Florence, S. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Chairman of Sophomore Executive 
Committee; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer 
of Senior Class: Interfraternity 
Council. 




EDWARD BREEDEN CLARK 

Elizabethtow-n, N. C. 



Age: 20 



•|3" Club; Ger 



Degri 
Cc 



SAM NASH CLARK 

Tarboro, N. C 



WILLIAM F. CLINGMAN, JR. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Daily Tar Heel (2, 3); Carolina 
Buccaneer (4). 



Age: 21 

S^ 



Degree: B. S 
Commerce 



:retary of Freshman Class; M; 
■ of Football (4) ; Gimghoul; G 
n Club. 

i>rA 





BILLY YANDELL — One of the viost conscientious Y. M. C. A. 
workers in school. Became its president his senior year and 
made the campus Y-conscious. The kind of fellow one can 
always enjoy being -with. 




UniVCRXITY OF 

j^niop 



J*^^IS^ 



NANCY ELIZABETH COATES 

Smithfield. N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 



RUFUS THEODORE COBURN 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 23 Degree: A. B., LL. I 




BERTHA ELIZABETH COBB 

Durham, N. C. 
Age: 23 Degree: A. B. 



COIT McCLEAN COKER 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 2 1 Degree: A. B. 

Glee Club (I, 2); German Club; 
Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society 
(4): Playmakers. 
*K2 



STERLING RUFFIN COLLETT 
Morganton, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. 1 

Economic 
Ben- *BK 



HUGH THOMAS CONLEY 
Marion, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 
nKA 



ROBERT LEITH CONNELLY 

Morganton, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Football (L 2, 3); University Club. 



JOHN WILLIAM CONNER 

Ocean City, Md. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 



Daily Tar Heel (3); "IS" Club; 
German Club. 



COIT COKEK Fnltnvrd i,, tin- t.„.lst.ps ,,f l,is fr,,„..,,,s fnllnr ,1,1,1 
l„r,i,„, ,, -_,,., In. 1,1 I,, I, ,„st,-„,t.,,- 1,,^ s, „,n,- „,,,,. ;/,\. k„..,rl 
r,l,„ n, ,,,„,ll,.,l,„i„ ll.,,,l-sl„,l,ll l,,ll„,l l,,„l I,. ,',;,sl, II,,' 

Elisl,,, M,l,l,,ll s,-n„l,ln s,u-,,l,i, n,,.' ,,i II,,' l,,„l,-l,„l,l.., ,„ /,,< 
lai;., ira.v wi„n,„,j i, fmy H'unj t,j„n,um,'ni fur tin- flu Kinn"' 
Sign. 




62 



10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 



ROBERT ROYAL COPELAND 
Ahoskie, N, C. 



Age: 20 



Degree: B. S. 
Geology 



LOUIS BENEDICT CONTE, JR. 

Newark, N. J. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Chemistry 

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



FOSTER HOWELL CORWITH 

Southampton, N. Y. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

University Club. 
Xl'S 



r-^.r 



NORWOOD COX, JR. 

Richlands. N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Pre-Mea. 



1^' 



VIVIAN BATTLE CRAWFORD 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S 



ANNA SWIFT COWLES 

Greensboro, N. C. 
19 Degree: A. 



JAMES BROWN CRAIGHILL 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

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

Daily Tar Heel (1, 2); Di Senate; 

University Club: Student Council 

(2, 4); Treasurer of Freshman 

Friendship Council: Amphoterothen: 

Executive Committee of German 

Club (4) : Class Executive Commit- 
tee (3). 



ALICE ELIZABETH CROCK 

Greensburg, Pa. 

.Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Public Administration 

Woman's Glee Club; Yackety Yack 
Business Staff (4). 





n\ii .-^r.s.^ In spite of being a Playmaker and a psychology 
luni'^r. IS "/M of the more prominent men i7i his class. A valu- 
,,/,!, r,,,ih khutor to several publications and one of the best 
Lditunul tenters in school. Besides T. E. P., a member of two 
scholarship fraternities. 



63 




UniVCRJITY Or: 

J€niOR 
(9 



PHIL HAMMF.R- r,i,/„ii/,(.-,///, tl,r i.mxl ,.,itsl,,,nl,,i„ „„,„ n, hi 
rlllss. h:,Ut,,l III,' Tin- llnl (.. n mir linili ./; iii, rhi, niriil ,„, 
)ectii>ii iinil /,! iiiiiilllunlil. .1 nil II, h, r ../ ininl Inillu , ii r 
woitha/iik uiintiuuilinn uii tlu ruininis iinil um „/ tin Ivs 
obvious Delta Psis. The mmiJiis cojujiatulated Golden Fleer 
o7i his selection. 



MARTHA LOUISE CROOM 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: B. S. 

Public Administration 



0W^ 



OLIVER ROANE CROSS 

Marion, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Debate Squad. 



TOM LEE CROWELL, JR. 
Charlotte. N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

*BK 



MARY PRIDE CRUIKSHANK 
Raleigh, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. 

111!*: AKr 



J. L. CRUTCHFIELD 

Greensboro, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

American Society of Civil Engineers. 




FRANK THOMAS DADDARIO 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

Age: 2 I Degree: B. S. 

Mechanical Engineering 

American Society of Mechanical En- 
gineers; Interdormitory Council, 






CHARLES MARSHALL DAVIS 

Lexington, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 



&w 



-ommerce 



^ m 

^ m 




NEWTON H. DeBARDELEBEN 

Birmingham, Ala. 
.Age: 21 Degree: A. B., LL. B. 

Yackety Yack (1, 2); Vice-Presi- 
dent of Junior Class; Interf raternity 
Council; Amphoterothen ; "IS" 
Club; Gimghoul. 
i:.\E; <M!K 




10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 

3^ 



NANCY COLTRANE DICKS 

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



ELLEN FRANCES DEPPE 

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

Buccaneer (4); Carolina Magazine 
(3, 4); Women's Glee Club; Play- 
makers (3. 4). 
X'J: ART 



<f 




WILLIAM GRENADE DIXON 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

University Club. 



PATRICIA AVER DICKS 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Age: 19 




Degree: A. B. 
Journalism 



Buccaneer (4). 



DONALD CHASE DOUGLAS 

Washington, D. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Civil Engineering 

American Society of Civil Engineers. 



DOROTHY DOUGLASS 

Norfolk, Va. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

nB* 
RICHARD NIXON DUFFY 

New Bern, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Chemistry 

Foreign Policy League; Y. M. C. .A.; 
German Club. 



JOHN OLIVER DRAKE 

Warrenton, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Co-Captain of Track Team (4) ; Ex- 
ecutive Committee of Monogram 
Club; Order of the Grail. 





\i;UV MdXTi.iiMF.KV B, .i,,n,i,i,i .,,/,,„,? irith a iootbaU name. 

in h'<ai,n <>> riij,fnn> /m > S^^<nn- '/■nr innl itftS etecled niOStval- 

mrhi, phiih r ni tin '' >ijf,,i(l. L^ (I'l < rslup. surprising person- 
(ilitii. mil/ IK A'. A', iii'niiuiil tnr /tint iin mbership in the Grail 
mid lioiden Fleece. 



65 




UniV€RJ*ITY O 

J€niORl 



WYLIE PARKER -Frr, 
speaking pi-fnnh -/. 
that '-revoliiti,,,, ,,l„ 



CLARENCE WENDELL DUNBAR 

High Point, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Chemical Engineering 

American Institute of Chemical En- 
gineers; University Band (1, 2). 



CARL NICHOLAS DUNN 

Wilmington, N. C. 
Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 

K2 



^ 



WINTHROP CARVER DURFEE CJ/ 

Boston, Mass. 
'^ee: 21 Degree: A. B. FREDERICK MOYE EAGLES 

Daily Tar Heel (I, 2); Speaker Pro W;I,„n N T 

Tem o( Phi Assembly (3): Debate w i.son, l>. <_. 

Squad; University Club: Interf rater- Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Yackety Yack (I); Di Senate; 

Minotaurs; Y. M. C. A.; Gorgon's 

Head. 

2AE 



nity Council 



DONALD HAINES EASON 
New York, N. Y. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. 

Yackety Yack (3). 
AXA 




f&^ 



CHARLES EDWARD EATON 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Playmakers. 
i:X: <I>BK 



ALTON BLAINE EDWARDS 

Hamlet, N. C. 






Age: 22 



Degree: B. S. 
Medicine 



Daily Tar Heel ( 1 ) ; Caroli 
caneer (3); Y. M. C. A. 






CHARLES W. EDWARDS, JR. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Manager of Track Team (4); Uni- 
versity Band ( 1 ) ; Interfraternity 
Council; Minotaurs; Secretary- 
Treasurer of German Club (4). 



^^ 



'fV' 



v/r^^ 








nORTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 



JOHN REID EDWARDS 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Boxing (3, 4); Monogram Club; 
German Club. 



ROBERT EISENBERC 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 
Yackety Yack (1, 2, 3); Interfrater- 
nity Council (4) ; Business Manager 
of Directory (3, 4). 

MORTIMER ELLISBERG 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Degree: B. S. 




Age: 22 

TE* 
Football 
Monog 



RICHARD A. ELLINGTON 

Madison, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 



commerce 



Br: 



SAMUEL ELTING ELMORE, JR. 

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

::aE; ^bk 



C^' 



THOMAS MOORE EVINS 
Oxford, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (I, 2, 
3, 4); Wrestling (2, 3, 4): Univer- 
sity Club; Order of the Grail; Mono- 
Club; Minotaurs; Vice-Presi- 
dent of Student Body (4) ; President 
of Golden Fleece (4); Student Ac- 
tivities Committee; Gimghoul; Play- 
makers; Student Council; Dance 
Leader (3, 4). 
Z*: -i-BK 



(1, 2); Boxing (1, 2. 4); 
m Club: President of Soph- 
omore Class; Interf raternity Coun- 
cil: Student Activities Committee: 
Leader of Sophomore Hop. 

EUGENE ERNEST EUTSLER, JR. 
Goldsboro, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Electrical Engineering 
Boxing (2, 3, 4), Captain (4); 
Chairman of American Institute 
Electrical Engineers (4); Monogram 
Club (2, 3), Secretary (4); Class 
President (3); Interf raternity Coun- 
cil (4); Golden Fleece; Grail; Mino- 
taurs; Leader Junior Prom; Gor- 
gon's Head; Grail Boxing Award 

(2). 

SX; *BK; TBI! 

FRANCIS HILLIARD FAIRLEY 

Monroe, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Phi Assembly (1, 2, 3), Speaker 
(4); Debate Squad (1, 2, 3, 4); 
University Club; Student Council 
(4), Secretary-Treasurer (3); Class 
Finance Committee (3); Order of 
the Grail; Amphoterothen; Student 
Activities Committee; Y. M. C. A. 
( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class Dance Committee 
(2); Student Advisory Committee 
(4), Chairman (3); Class Executive 
Committee (2, 3) ; Student Advisory 
Board (4); Foreign Policy League 
(2, 3, 4). 
*BK 





WIXTHROP DL'RFEE — Frequent brainstorms and platform per- 
sonalifi/ made him a main cog in the Phi Assembltf and a good 
intercollegiate debater. Characterized by his insistence upon 
sai/ing ichat he believed regardless of what others thought. 
Establishment of the local American Liberty League was his 
accomplishment. 



O UniVCRJ-ITY OF 

J-€niOR 




JAKE SNYDER— Dirf a fine job as rhnlrman nf tli,- ■,;« f:t,iclenl- 
Faculty program. Diddled in many campus affairs and man- 
aged to pnll down good grades. Achieved local fame with his 
brain-child the Anti-Play7nakers' Leagnc. It is rumored he has 
a way with the women. 



OCTAVIUS WILSON FARRELL 

Mebane, N. C 
Age: 22 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



German Club. 



GEORGE THOMAS FAWCETT 
Mount Airy, N. C, 
Age: 20 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



University Club. 
OKA 



ANNE FAUNTLEROY 

Charleston, S. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 



DAN BENNING FIELD, JR. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 2 1 Degree: B. S. 

Electrical Engineering 

Treasurer of American Institute of 
Electrical Engineers ( 4) ; University 
Band (I, 2, 3, 4); German Club: 
University Symphony Orchestra. 



MARGARET ELIZABETH FINLEY 

Holly Springs, Miss. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

AAA 






^^^. 



WILLIAM A. FLORANCE 

Greensboro, N. C. 

: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 



WILLIAM McCLAIN FLETCHER 

Washington, D. C. 
Age: 23 Degree: A. B. 

ATA 



GEORGE RANSON ERASER 

Pottstown. Pa. 

Age: 24 Degree: B. S. 

Mechanical Engineering 

nivA 




nORTH CflROLinfi 

CLflJJ* 



THOMAS BUTLER FRENCH 

Statesville, N. C. 

Age: 2 1 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

SAM W. FREEMAN Business Manager of Daily Tar Heel 

(4); Business Manager of Carolina 
Bat Cave, N. C. Magazine (3); Interfraternity Coun- 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. oil: Amphoterothen. 

Commerce OKA 






MORDECAl FRIEDMAN 

Baltimore, Md. 
Age: 2 1 Degree: A. B. 



HENRY LANE FULENWIDER 

Savannah, C^. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce: 

rsAE 



DAVID WORTH GAMBLE 

Waxfiaw, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Education 



GLADSTONE D. CATLING 
Gates, N. C. 
Age: 20 Deg 

Playmakers (4). 



A. B. 






ELOISE GIBBS 
Columbia, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. 



WILBUR LYTH GHOLSON 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B 

Wrestling (2, 3, 4); Monogra 
Club. 





•■^ C^ 




SAM NOKTHCROSS— iro.s- torn between two loves— his brother 

A. T. o:s and the Theta, Chi's. The former eventuaUy bore 

\ him off in triumph. The dominant member of the Northcross- 

Rngers-Clare trio. Will be remembered for a certain pep rallij. 



69 




jniV€RJ*ITY OF 

J*€niOR 

(9 



JOHN PAUL GILBERT 
Wilson. N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. 

AXA 



JAMES SYLVESTER GILLIAM, JR. 

Altamahaw. N. C. 



LOAMIE MERCER GILBERT. JR. 
Benson, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: B. S. 

Pharmacy 
PX 



Age: 20 



Degree: A. B. 
Zoology 



M 
^m^ 



Glee Club; Y. M. C. A. 



WILLIAM THOMAS GLASS, JR. 

Sanford, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Pharmacy 

Pharmacy School, Treasurer (3), 
Vice-President (4). 
PX 



ROGER G. GINSBERG 
Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Chemistry 

Phi Assembly; Interdormitory Coun- 



EDGAR JOSEPH GOLDENTHAL 

New York. N. Y. 

^ge: 18 Degree: A. B. 

Daily Tar Heel (I. 2); Carolina 

GERSON MANDEL GOLDMAN Magazine (1, 2, 3). 

Elizabeth. N. J. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Cross Country (I, 2, 3, 4); Track 
(1, 2, 3, 4); Senior Class Executive 
Committee; Interfraternity Council 
(3); Monogram Club (2, 3, 4). 
<I'A 

PHILIP ELIHU GORDON 

Newark. N. J. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

University Club. 
AE 



.roHN CHAPM.\N — Recognized as the number one student pliutog- 
rapher on the Hill. Did all the sub-division photos and many 
snapshots appearing in. this book. His good grades were of 
considerable help to the Phi Gam scholastic average. 




70 



10RTH CPIROLinfl 

CLflJJ 



GRETCHEN GERTRUDE GORES 

Weaverville, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B 



THOMAS DANIEL GORDY 
High Point, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Electrical Engineering 

Vice-President of American Institute 
of Electrical Engineers (4); Univer- 
sity Orchestra; Editor of Carolina 
Engineer (4); Carolina Salon 
Ensemble. 

TBII; IIKA; -I'll A 



WALTER RALEIGH GRAHAM 

Charlotte. N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Chemistry 

University Band ( 1 ) ; Sophomore 
Executive Committee. 



Psychology and Soc 



0" 



5gy 



THOMAS BURKE GRAY 

Murphy, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 



Medi< 



Phi Assembly ( 1 ) . 
AKK 






WILLIAM BIBB GREET 

AsheviUe, N. C. 

Age: 23 Degree: A. B. 

Journalism 

Daily Tar Heel (1). 



A*n 



-%f^ 



JUANITA GREENE 

Harlan, Ky. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. 

Women's Glee Club; Playmakers. 



FRED RUSSELL HAMILTON 

Hamlet, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S 

C 

Y. M. C. A. 



bi^ 



OSCAR ALEXANDER H.AMILTON 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Mechanical Engineering 

American Society of Mechanical 
Engir 





BEX WILLIS — His social activities include DKE. Sheiks, Gimghoul, 
and president of the German Club. Was varsittj manager of 
basketball a7id was near the top im the Phi Bete roll. Known 
as "Benny-wenny" on less formal occasions. 



I 




lJniV€RJ*l 



PHILIP GIBBON HAMMER 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Daily Tar Heel (1, 2, 3), Editor 
(4): Carolina Magazine (3, 4); 
President of University Club; Golden 
Fleece; Order of the Grail; President 
of Amphoterothen (4); " 1 3" Club; 
Student Activities Committee; Sec- 
retary of Y. M. C. A. (2) ; Secretary 
of Student Advisory Committee (3) ; 
Student Welfare Board (4); Treas- 
urer of Publications Union Board 
(2); Founder of Carolina Political 
Union (3): Founder of Student- 
Faculty Day (3); Foreign Policy 
League (3, 4). 



ALEX STEPHEN HANES 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Manager of Football (4); Mono- 
rrram Club; Sheiks; Sophomore 
Dance Leader; German Club; Inter- 
fraternity Council. 
AKE 

WALTER LEE HARGETT, JR. 

High Point, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Journal.sm 

Daily Tar Heel (I, 2, 3), Assistant 
Editor (4). 

JAMES GILMER HARRIS 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 23 Degree: A. B. 

Sociology 



.II.M McC'ACHREN — Entered the Vniversiti/ vnder the handicap 
nltlrr-bruther-made-good, but soon overcame it with his ov 
iiic'iiiiiilishments. Probably the best basketball player in 
decade — made all-south gnard two years. In him the McCat 
ren characteristic of popularity is quite prominent. 




Y OF 

niOR 
19 



ELIZABETH LOUISE HAMPTON 

Pine Bluff. N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 



H) 



ROBERT LEE HARDISON 

Edenton, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Chemistry 




ALLEN KENNETH HARRIS 

Newark, N. J. 
Age: 2 I Degree: A. 



?u/ 



RICHARD ALEXANDER HARRIS 

Valdosta, Ga. 

Age: 2 I Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Golf (2, 3, 4); Leader in Fall 
Dances (3); Minotaurs; German 
Club; Gimghoul; Monogram Club. 
i:AE 




10RTH CflROLinfl 

3^ 



KATE TABB HARRISON 
Brook Hill, Virginia 



^ge: 20 



Degree: B. S. 
Public Administration 

Rackety Yack (4); Elisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society. 



Samuel phillips hatch 

Sanford, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

University Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Phi 
Assembly. 
Br^: *BK 



# 




THOS. JOSEPH HAWTHORNE 

Charlotte, N. C. 

^ge: 23 Degree: B. S. 

frack (1, 2, 3, 4), Co-Captain (3); 
VIonogram Club; Order of the Grail; 
^resident of University Dance Com- 
nittee (4). 



WILLIAM A. HAYES 

Hillsboro, N. C. 

\ge: 24 Degree: B. S. 

Pharmacy 



^^ 



HUBERT B. HAYWOOD, JR. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

^ge: 19 Degree: A. B. 

'ackety Yack (1, 3, 4); Carolina 
iuccaneer (1); Di Senate (3). 



KENNETH CRAWFORD HAYES 

Greensboro, N. C. 

^ge: 21 Degree: A. B. 



MARY C. HAYNSWORTH 

Greenville, S. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Women's Glee Club; Playmakers. 



4 



/^P%^ 



WILLIAM LOWERRE HEADY 

Northampton, Mass. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 



.^^ 






MEL NELSON— Modesf and nnassiiming, his basketball ability was 
largely respoi\sible for the great siiccess of the '35 quint. After 
we beat W. and L. for the conference title, he was named all- 
conference forward. Greatly respected by the inmates of Ay- 
cock dorm. 



UniV€RJ*ITY OF 



|«^ P^f^W*!- 




GENE BROOKS — A busy man in publications and a yoad varsity 
manager of boxing. Always gave the impression of being in a 
hurry and having something important to do. An admirable 
ability to pass courses with the minimum of effort, and never 
letting it bother him. 



C. EMMALINE HENDERSON 

Graham, N. C. 
e: 19 



j^niOR 
19 



Degr. 
Jo 
rolina Buccaneer (3, 4). 



A. B. 

.alism 



WALTER ALEX. HENDERSON, JR. 

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

Glee Club. 

2N: #MA 



THOMAS FRANKLIN HENLEY 

Laurinburg, N. C. 

Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 

Medicine 

Buccaneer (2, i); Secretary-Treas- 
urer of Whitehead Medical Society 
(4). 



TOM WESTRAY HICKS 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

University Club; University Dance 
Committee ( 4 ) ; Interdormitory 
Council (4): Y. M. C. A. (1); Glee 
Club (2, 3), Vice-President (4). 




ROBERT LEE HENSON 
Murfreesboro, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Electrical Engineering 

American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers, Secretary (4). 




l^ 



JAMES BROOKS HOCKADAY 

Lillington, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 



CATHERINE HODGES 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Age: 20 



Degree: A. B. 
French 



NESBIT RICKERT HOLLAND 

Charles, N. C. 
Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 




lORTH CflROLinfl 



ZLflJ-J 



ROGER ELLIOTT HOLMAN 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Wrestling (1); University Club; 
German Club; Interfraternity Coun- 
cU (3, 4). 



MILDRED HOWARD 

Glasgow, Ky. 
Age: 18 Degree 

Playmakers. 
X'.J 



CHARLES SPENCE HUBBARD 

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

English 
.Buccaneer (3, 4); Football (1, 2); 
Track (I, 2, 3), Co-Captain (4); 
'Secretary of Monogram Club (3), 
I President (4); Glee Club; Grail; Y. 
iM. C. A.; Playmakers; Interdormi- 
itory Council (2, 3, 4); Vice-Presi- 
ident of Steele (2), President (3); 
i Record Breaker's Club. 
2X 

CHARLES MARSHALL IVEY, JR. 

Concord, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: B. S., LL. B. 

Yackety Yack (I, 2), Division Edi- 
tor (3); Assistant Manager of Bas- 
ketball (3); University Club; Soph- 
omore Executive Committee; Secre- 
tary of Junior Class; Junior Dance 
Committee; Sheiks; Student Activi- 
ties Committee ( 3, 4 ) ; Y. M. C. A. ; 
President of Publications Union 
Board (4) ; Commencement Mar- 
shal. 

KZ; BrS; -tliK 




JOHN HANNAN HORNE 

Spencer, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. 

Boxing (2). 



(^ 



JAMES HARDEN HOWELL 

Waynesville, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

History and Government 

Yackety Yack (3); Di Senate; De- 
bate Squad (2). 




Age 



GEORGE AUSTIN HUX 

Halifax, N. C. 
20 Degree: A. B., LL. B. 



PRESTON GIBSON JAMISON 

Blairsville. Pennsylvania 



Age: 23 



American 
Engineers 



Degree: B. S. 

Mechanical Engineering 
Society of Mechanical 
University Band. 





1 \RNEY KEENEY — A brilliant straight-A scholastic average 
acquired for him the presidency of Phi Beta Kappa. Decided 
tn run the AM for exercise and was awarded an NC for his 
trouble. One of the most frequent Bull's Head browsers. 



IkV"^ 




UniV€RXITY OF 



j^niOR 



FRANK WILLINGHAM— roofc over the presidency of the Unit; , 
sitij Chib when Phil Hammer resigned and made it one nf th 
most respected organizations on the Hill. During his Son", 
year seri'ed on half a dozen committees. One of the nuist ititln 
ential members of his class and in the SAE fraternity. 



ANNIE KOONCE JENKINS 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Public Administration 



DUDLEY LAMONT JENNINGS 
Lumberton, N. C. 



Age: 22 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



ELMER DOUGLASS JOHNSON 

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



^>^ 

s^^ 






JOHN HENRY JOHNSON 

Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

University Band (I, 2, 3, 4). 



TOM URBAN JOHNSON 
Bradford, Pa. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Di Senate. 

^^^^^/ FRANCES JOHNSTON 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
JAMES SOUTHEY JOHNSTON, JR. Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Westfield, N. J. Manager of Woman's Hockey Team. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Tennis (I, 2, 3, 4); " 1 3" Club; 

Leader in Freshman, Sophomore, ^ssis/'T^N 

and Junior Dances; University ^"^^ V i_ 

Dance Committee (3). 
^i>T^ 



(L^^ 



RICHARD BLAINE JOHNSTON 
"^ North Wilkesboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 
University Band (I, 2, 3). 

A TO; Ax:s 




10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 



CLYDE RAYMOND JORDAN, JR. 

Elizabethtown, N. C. 



A^e: 21 
I IK A 



Degree: A. 
Econom 






REBECCA FRANCES JORDAN 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. t 



^i^. 



(T^ 



FRANK CARL JOYNER 

Farmville, N. C. 
Age: 26 Degree: A. 




MARGARET NICHOLSON JORDAN 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Woman's Tennis Team (3, 4), Man- 
ager (4) ; Woman's Glee Club. Vice- 
President (3): Woman's Associa- 
tion, Vice-President (4); Woman's 
Athletic Council (4). 
XH: AKr 



EMMET ROBERT JOYCE 

Chicago, Illinois 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Football (1, 2. 3, 4). 



LOTTIE LANE JOYNER 

Farmville, N. C, 

Age: 24 Degree: B. S. 

Medicine 

Playmakers (3). 



DONALD JOSEPH KAVANAGH 

Great Neck, N. Y. 
Age: 21 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



Senior Executive Committee. 



FRANCIS THOMAS JUSTICE 

Tryon, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Yackety Yack ( I ) ; Di Senate; Y. M. 
C. A.: Playmakers; Dormitory 
Councilor (2); Glee Club. 





BILL ANDERSON — The Graham McNamee of his class. Shone as 
a sports commentator for every publicatioit on the campus. 
Had the solution for everything in general and government 
courses in particular. Kept a finger dipped in the Sigma Nu 
social whirl. 



77 




UniV€RJ*ITY O.' 

J€niOR 



PAUL FELIX KAVENY 

Montclair, N. J. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B., LL. 



IM^ 



BARNABY CONRAD KEENEY 

West Hartford, Conn. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. B 

Track (1. 2, 3); Monogram Club 
President of Phi Beta Kappa (4) 
Vice-President of Sophomore Class 
Interfraternity Council; •'IB" Club. 
i;X; <I>BK 

ALLAN HARRISON KING 

Bloomfleld, N. J. 

Age: 24 Degree: B. S. 

Electrical Engineering 

American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers; University Band (I, 2, 3, Playmakers. 
4). Xfi 

AX.V 



JAMES WALTER KEEL, JR. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

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

Daily Tar Heel (1, 2); Di Senate; Y. 
M. C. A. (1, 2): Commencement 
Marshal; German Club; Manager of 
Baseball (4). 



JOYCE KILLINSWORTH 

Signal Mountain, Tenn. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. 

Library Scier 



JAMES WEAVER KIRKPATRICK 

Canton, N. C. 
Age: 20 



Degree: B. S. .Age: 22 
Commerce 



ELIZABETH ALMA KINNEY 
Denton, N. C. 

Degree: A. 



Di Senate; Debate Squad; German 
Club. 



ABRAHAM M. KIRSCHENBAUM 

Far Rockaway, N. Y. 



CHARLIE IVEY — From almost any standpoint one of the most 
successfvl m^n <n kis class. His activities inrhiiled practiralhi 

everything in publications nnri politics, tnnl he topped it off 
by becominy a good president of the P. U. Board. 




78 



lORTH CflROLinfl 

ZLf\ SS 



FRED JAMES LaFALCE 

Newark, N. J. 

Age: 23 Degree: A. B. 






WILL HARDEE LASSITER, JR. 

Smithfield, N. C. 
Age: 21 



Degree: B. S. 
Medicine 



AKK 



HENRY NELSON LANSDALE 

Frederick, Md. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Yackety Yack (4); Daily Tar Heel 
(1, 2, 3) ; Editor of Buccaneer (4); 
Carolina Magazine (I, 2, 3): 
Amphoterothen; Student Activities 
Committee (4); Interfraternity 
Council (2, 3). 



NANCY KATHRYN LAWLOR 
Durham, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. 1 

Women's Glee Club. 

IIB*: AKr 




SAMUEL RICHARDSON LEAGER 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Daily Tar Heel (3, 4); Phi Assem- 
bly; Glee Club; Playmakers. 



m 



ROBERT BENJAMIN LESSEM 

Fayetteville. N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. 1 

TE* 



GEORGE STAPLES LEIGHT 

Walkertown, N. C. 
Age: 21 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



^^^ 



RALPH LEVINE 

Yonkers, N. Y. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 



Cor 



sketball Squad (2, 3). 






01 


J— ^ 


.Ny 




Li^i \ 


1 


bll 




1 


^^B ""■^■^■'■^rs 




■ 


I 


malt .. 


1 


1 - 



.^T^P' 




DON BECKER — Took practically all the sports photographs to ap- 
pear on the campus during the last four years. His skill with 
the camera will be hard to replace. Was never quite forgiven 
for refusing to work on the '36 issue of this publication. 



79 




IVeRJITY o 



PETE WILLIAMS — A prominent reason why the Zeta PsVs have 
one of the viost popular houses 07i the Hill. Realized that the 
Commerce school and too much social activitij don't mix, but 
has ffotten his share of benefits from being here. 



LEONARD SIDNEY LEVITCH 
Asheville. N. C. 



j€nior1 
19 



Degree: B. S. 
Chemistry 



Age: 21 



WILLIAM CLYON LEWIS 

West End, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Pharmacy 



ALDRED WALTER LOWE 
Aulander, N. C. 



Age: 26 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



MARK GEORGE LYNCH 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Daily Tar Heel (I); Tennis (2, 3, 
4); Cross Country (1); Interfrater- 
nity Council (3); Minotaurs; Vice- 
President, Freshman Friendship 
Council; Dance Leader Mid- Winters 
(3); Gorgon's Head; Executive 
Committee of German Club; Secre- 
tary-Treasurer of University Dance 
Committee (3). 

:2N 



m 

J 



ROBERT GUILFORD LEWIS 

Memphis, Tenn. 



Age: 20 



Degree: A. B. 
French 






f 



ELEANOR ANN LOCKHART 

Durham, N, C. 



Age: 20 



Degree: A. B. 
Education 



JACK LOWE 

Newark, N. J. 



21 



Degree: A. B. 
Journalism 
Sports Editor, Yackety Yack (2, 3); 
City Editor, Daily Tar Heel ( 1 . 2, 
3); Associate Editor, Buccaneer (1, 
2); University Club; Sophomore 
Executive Committee. 




SAMUEL CREIGHTON LYTLE 

Columbus, O. 

Age: 2! Degree: A. B. 

Economics 

Wrestling (3, 4). 



1^- 







60 



10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ* 

^J PF JOHN ARTHUR MacPHEE 

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

Interfraternity Council. 

McNEELY DuBOSE MacDOWELL eKN 

Gaffney, S. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B., LL. B. 




ALBERT KEY McANALLY 
High Point, N. C. 
Age: 20 



FRANCIS S. McARTHUR, JR. 

Arlington, N. J. 

Age: 2 1 Degree: A. B 



Degree: B. S. Di Senate: Debate Squad 
Medicine 



■!>Ae 



JAMES ROLAND McCACHREN 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 24 Degree: A. B. 

Education 

Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1. 
2, 3, 4); Monogram Club; Golden 
Fleece: Order of the Grail. 



ROBERT STARLING McCOLLUM 

Spray, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: B. S. 



Interfraternity Cc 
Club. 



(3, 4); ••13" 





UL'TLER P'RENCH — One of those publications men who are seldom 
praised but without whose work they could not exist. Hattv- 
mered at the P. U. Board until he teas awarded first, business 
manager of the Magazine and then of the Tar Heel. A very 
valuable man to the Pikas, 



^■^ UniV€RJ'ITY Ot^ 

J'€niOR 




Age 



MARY McELWEE 

Statesville. N. C. 
21 Degree: A. B. 




WILLIAM JAMES McKINNON 
Maxton, N. C. 



Age: 20 



Degree: B. S. 
Medicine 



PAUL WAKEFIELD McKEE 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Zoology 

Y. M. C. A ; German Club; Play- 
makers. 



GEORGE WOODROW McLEAN 

Raeford, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 



ALEXANDER H. McLEOD, JR. 

Lumberton, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Yackety Yack (1), Division Editor 
(2); University Symphony Orches- 
tra; Carolina Salon Ensemble; Play- 
makers. 



ALEXANDER MARK 

Nevifark, N. J. 

Age: 2 I Degree: A. B. 

Assistant Editor of Buccaneer (2); 
Junior Executive Committee; Sen- 
ior Executive Committee; Track (1, 
2, 3, 4); Cross Country (I, 2, 4). 



Pha 



K* 



^JPP 



ELIZABETH HAMMOND MANSEL 

Williamsport, Pa. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Public Administration 



JAMES MARSHALL 

Fairlawn, N. J. 

Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 

Mechanical Engineering 

American Society of Mechanical 



NEWT DeB.\UDELEBEN— J/aJOTcd in politics, scholar.'.liip. iiinl 
SAE. Spoke to evertjatie like a long-lost brother, yet was one 
of the few politicians who could really be trusted. 




82 



10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJ/ 



HUGH DURWOOD MAXWELL 

Pink Hill, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Journalism 



HENRY STEADMAN MATTHEWS 

Rose Hill, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 




CUMMINS AIKEN MEBANE 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 



JOHN GILMER MEBANE 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. 



Dmmerce 



German Club. 
AKE 




JAMES STUART MELVIN 

Linden. N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. 

X* 




^n 



BEVERLY KYLE MILLAWAY 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: B. S. 



Q^_ 



WARDELL HARDEE MILLS 

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



ARCHIE EDWARD MILLIS 

Folkstone, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S 





HERMAN BIGGS — Another Chemical engineer who decided to 
emploi/ the five-near plan so (7iof he might at the same time 
enjoy his college career. Half the Sayleij-Biggs combination 
that put the ATO's on the spot during Summer school. A typi- 
cal member of the Sheiks. 



83 



I 




VCRJ'ITY O 

j^nio 
(9 



NELSON LANSDALE— r«ofr n bailln-sUiwinil Bumnierr 
edited it to a new hi(jh in suphixticatinii. Hooked his 
Thousands Cheer" idea from us, but made it a great siH 
Made interesting vian^ a bull session on campus affairs. 



JOHN AGRIPPA MITCHENER, JR. 

Edenton, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree; B S. 

Pharmacy 

German Club; Freshman Executive 
Committee; Sophomore Executive 
Committee. 



HARRY HOWARD MONTGOMERY 



Tarentum, Pa 



Age: 22 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



Daily Tar Heel (1); Football (1.2. 
3). Co-Captain (4); Baseball (I, 2. 
3, 4) ; Treasurer of University Club; 
Chairman Executive Committee of 
Monogram Club; Interfraternity 
Council; Golden Fleece; President 
of Grail; Junior Dance Leader; Ger- 
man Club; Athletic Council. 
AKE 



ANDREW TAYLOR MOORE 

Scotland Neck, N. C, 
Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 



WILLIAM JULIUS MOORE 

Wheeling. West Va. 

Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Football (I. 2. 3. 4); Basketball 
(I); Baseball (1); Monogram Club 
(2. 3, 4); German Club. 




LOUIS ALBERT MONICA 

West Orange. N. J. 

Age: 2 1 Degree: A. B. 

Chemistry 






w 



JAMES C. MONTGOMERY 
High Point, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Track (I, 3): Monogram Club; Uni- 
versity Band (1, 2). 

MILDRED M. MOORE 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Public Administration 

House President of Spencer Hall 

(4). 




LEWIS SPEIGHT MORRIS 

Salisbury, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

AKE 




84 



10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJ/ 



SAMUEL EDGAR MORTON 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Age: 23 



m 



ARTHUR SMITH MOWRY, JR. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Chemical Engineering 

Cross Country (3); American Insti- 
tute of Chennical Engineers; Phi 
Assembly. 



DAVID WILLIS MOSIER 

Englewood, N. J. 
Age: 24 Degree: A. B. 

Daily Tar Heel (1, 2): Phi Assem- 
bly (I, 2, 3): Interfraternity Coun- 
cil (2); Sheiks; Executive Commit- 
tee, German Club (4) ; Class Execu- 
Degree: A. B. t've Committee (1, 2, 3). 



EDWARD F. MOVER 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Age: 29 Degree: A. B. 



JOHN IRVIN MUNYAN 

High Point. N C. 

Age: 2 1 Degree: B. S. 



JOHN FREDERICK MUNCH 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

University Band ( I ) . 



m^^' 



ss'. 



ii m 



HARRY THOMAS MURRELL 

Durham, N. C. 
ge: 21 



Degree : B. S. 
Pharmacy 



K>1' 



WILLIAM B. MURRAY, JR. 

Kenansville, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 





v\M C'L.VRK — After three t/ears of thankless laork was awarded 
iiKiiinriersliip of the varsity football squad. Made good grades, 
went to most of the dances, and took frequent trips to Gim- 
ghoul castle. 




UniV€RJ*l 



RICHARD CARL MYERS 

East Orange, N. J. 

Age: 2 1 Degree: A. B. 

Journalism 

Daily Tar Heel (4); Associate Eai- 
tor of Buccaneer (3, 4). 



MELVIN NELSON 

Yonkers, N. Y. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Basketball (I, 2, 3, 4); Monogram 
Club; Order of the Grail. 



NAN NORMAN 

Hickory, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Women's Glee Club; Playmakers. 

xn 

EMANUEL AARON NOVICH 

Yonkers, N. Y. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Chemistry 



Y OF 

niOR 

19 



ROBERT MONROE NEEL 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Chemical Engineering 

Track (1): Cross Country (1); 
American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers. 

■J>BK; TBn- AX2 



S^ 



^^ 



HAROLD LINNEOUS NICHOLSON 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Chemical Engineering 

Vice-President of American Insti- 
tute of Chemical Engineers (4); 
University Band (1, 2,^3). 
AX2 



SAMUEL H. NORTHCROSS 
Asheville, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

German Club. 
ATQ 



GEORGE LEIGHT— Co?»6i?!o;d self-help work with pleasure b;, 
refereeing a mean game of tag football. Influential in dormi- 
tory affairs. His opinion was respected everywhere. 




JOSEPHINE OETTINGER 

Wilson, N. C. 

.Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Journalism 

Yackety Yack (4); Women's Glee 
Club; Playmakers. 




86 



North cnnounfl 
CLflJJ 



JOHN FRED OGBURN, JR. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 2 1 Degree: A. B. 

Baseball ( I ) ; Boxing ( 1 ) ; Univer- 
sity Band (I, 2, 3, 4); University 
Orchestra (I ), 



LESTER OSTROW 

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

Yackety Yack (4); Daily Tar Heel 
(2), Sports Editor (3); University 
Club; Cheerleader (2), Head Cheer- 
leader (3, 4). 
TE* 



ROBERT CLAUDE PAGE. JR. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A. 

Journalis 

Daily Tar Heel (1, 2), Managi. 
Editor (3, 4); Interfraternity Cou 
cil; Y. M. C. A.; Amphoterothen. 






GUDGER YOST PALMER 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Age: 24 Degree: B. S. 



-ommerce 




SIMPSON MARTIN PARKER, JR 

Charleston, S. C. 
Age: 23 



Degree: B. S 
Geolo 



gy 



Glee Club (I, 2, 4). 

Ben- srE 






JESSE COE PARKER, JR. 

Wilmington, N. C. 
Age: 24 Degree: A. B. 



VpjV 



OWEN TRACY PARKS, JR. 
Hallison, N. C. 



Ag 



WYLIE FORT PARKER 

Goldsboro, N. C. 
20 Degree: A. B 



Age: 21 



University Club. 
ATA 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



Speaker Pro Tem of Phi Assembl 
(3); Debate Squad; Y. M. C. A. 
German Club; Speaker Phi Assem 

bly (4). 
ATO 





MORRIS RHODES — A popwlar member of the class of 'S6 who did 
nut let /lis numerous self-help duties keep him nut of campus 
nffairs. Was an active member of the important Freshman 
Orientation committee and vice-president of his class. Sold 
many dopes in the Book-ex. 



3^ ^- 



I 




univeRJiTY o" 

^^^ ^ / ^M lAMES MARION PARROTT ^ 1^ 

i 





JAMES MARION PARROTT 

Kinston, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Golf (1.2); University Club; Sheiks; 
Gimghoul; Dance Leader. 



TOMMY CROWELL— Grorf»n(cf/ in thn;- mars ami maili- Phi Brtu 
Kappa before crashing the vied arhool. Aviuscd his l)rothcy 
ATO's in reciting his adventures with *'Vncle Josh", one of 
Dr. Mangum's most popular stiffs. 



WILLIAM SAWYER PEACOCK 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 



m 

..'U 



commerce 



ROBERT HILLES PECK 

Morristown, N. J. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

President American Society of Civil 
Engineers (4). 



\£^' 



GRAYCE B. PEELE 

Rich Square, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 



ALVIS BROOKS PETTY 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

Age: 23 Degree: A. B. 



T^ 



AUBREY MANGUM PICKETT 

Durham, N. C. 



Age: 26 



Degree: A. B. 
Con^merce 



CLAUDE JOSEPH PICKETT 

Spencer, N. C. 

Age 28 Degree: A, B. 



^§^:^ 



MARY NANCY PIKE 
Concord, N. C. 
Age: 20 




68 



10RTH CflROLinfl 

ZLf\SS 



GERTRUDE MAE PRIDGEN 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 



JULIUS B. POWELL 
Clinton, N. C. 
a^ge: 21 Degree: B. S. WILLIAM GARLAND PRIVETTE 



Medi, 



Zierman Club. 

2N 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Chemical Engineering 

American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers. 






HUGH WILLIAMS PRIMROSE 

Richmond, Va. 



Age: 21 



LEWIS SHERRILL PUCKETT 

Asheville, N. C. 
Age: 2 1 Degree: A. B. 



^Tomm^erfe University Band (I). 



Wi^ 



HUBERT H. RAND 
Raleigh, N. C. 
Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 



CHILTON EATON PROUTY 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Basketball (I, 2); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 

4); University Club; Monogram 

Club; President of Senior Class; 

'^g'^- 21 Degree: B. S. Freshman Executive Committee; 

Geology Junior Executive Committee; Inter- 

i;rE fraternity Council (4); Golden 

Fleece; Order of the Grail; Y. M. C. 
A. (I. 2); Minotaurs; Gorgon's 
Head; Student Welfare Board; Di- 
rector of Graham Memorial; Chair- 
man of University Dance Committee. 
I'.HII 



KATHRYN T. QUIGLEY 

Oak Park, 111. 
Age: 21 Degree: .A 

Vackety Yack (4). 
\()A: AKr 






JACK CLARE — Manij contacts atid exceptional persoiialitu made 
him one of the best liked men in school. An active participant 
in the University Club and a conscientious playboy. Memories 
of South Carolina, summer school, and Theta Chi. 




UniVCRJITY Of 



JANE ROSS — North Carolina is essentially a man's nniversity, bvt 
if we must have co-eds we must. Of that group she was proba- 
bly the most prominent. Served as president of the Woman'a 
Association, and was in various campus activities. 



CLAUDE WHARTON RANKIN, JR. 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Economics 

Yackety Yack (2, 3), Editor (4) 
Buccaneer (1, 2); President Publi 
cations Union Board (3); Secretary 
University Club (3): Y. M, C. A 
Cabinets (1. 2, 3) ; Junior Executive 
Committee; Student Activities Cor 
mittee (3, 4); Assistant Lead 
Sophomore Hop and Junior Pror 
•■13" Club. 

Axn 



HALLIE CRAVEN REAVES 

Raeford, N. C. 
Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 



j^niOR 




WILLIAM HARRIS RAY 

Sanford. N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 



commerce 



Phi Assembly. 



Phs 



rmacy 



PX 



EDWARD LAWRENCE REHM, JR. 

Montclair, N. J. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 



Co 



mmerce 



:x 



WILLIAM LEWIS REID 

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

Ben 




i/'4 



SAMUEL IRVING ROBERTS 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Chemistry 
Yackety Yack (4); Carolina Buc- 
caneer (2): Cosmopolitan Club. 



CLAUDE MORRIS RHODES 

Henderson, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Vice-President Class (4); Freshman 
Orientation Committee. 




RANDOLPH MACON BOOKER 

Norlina, N. C. 
Age 22 Degree: A. B., LL B. 




90 



lORTH CflROLinfl 

ZLfMS 



JANE AMELIA ROSS 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Music 

University Club; President of Wom- 
en's Association (4) ; Women's Glee 
Club; Pan Hellenic Council; Univer- 
sity Symphony Orchestra. 

xi;- AKr 



ROY PLEASANT ROSSER 

Sanford, N. C. 



MARY ANNA ROSS 

Beckley, W. Va. 

Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 



w 



Age: 20 



De 



B. S. 



Football (1); Track (1, 2, 3, 4): 
Glee Club (1); Y. M C. A. (2); 
Chief Ball Manager of Finals (4). 



IRVING RUDEN 

Far Rockaway, N. Y. 
Age: 20 Degree; A. 

University Club. 



3 



HAROLD ARCHER RUTTER 

Andover, Mass. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S 

Mech; 



AUDREY GENE ROWELL 

Edenton, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Dramatics 

Daily Tar Heel (4); Glee Club (4). 

JIB* 



ROBERT PHILLIPS RUSSELL 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Di Senate (1, 2), Treasurer (3): 
Debate Squad (I, 2, 4), President 
(3) ; Playmakers (2, 3, 4) : Y. M. C. 
A. 



SHERROD SALSBURY 

High Point, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Track (2, 3); German Club. 





•ARKS AUSTIN— In spite of bei7ig a fellow sufferer in Dean Car- 
roll's Commerce school he has taken things easy enough to gel 
a kick out of school. His activities include Yackety Tack bus- 
iness staff, chairman of the 'S6 executive committee, and Theta 
Chi. 



^ "5^ 



) UniV€RJITY Of 



j^niOR 
(9 




CHARLIE EDWARDS — Bad several brain-storms trying to pleas, 
the German Club ti-ith his selection of bands tor campus dancrx 
—but he'll probablij get an automobile or a trip to Europe fnr 
his trouble. Was a good track manager and head man at th. 
Kappa Sig lodge. 



ARCHIBALD H. SCALES 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Age: 18 Degree: A. B., LL. B.. 

Di Senate; Minotaurs; Executive 

Committee of German Club (4); VICTOR ADOLPH SCHIFFER 

Dance Leader of Mid-Winters (3): 
Dance Leader of Finals (4). New York, N. Y. 

ZX Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Chemistry 






DAVID HAMILTON SCOTT 

Wilmington, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. SARAH JEANNETTE SEA WELL 

Vice-President of Phi Beta Kappa Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 



(4). 

i:AE: <J>BK 



Dramatics 



Playmaker 

xn 



EDWARD SHAPIRO 

Manhattan Beach, N. Y. 



Age: 22 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



Baseball (L 2, 3, 4); Monogran 
Club. 




ELOISE SHEPPARD 
Asheville, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Women's Glee Club: Playmakers. 




JOHN LAWSON SHEDD 

Leonia, N. J. 
Age: 2 1 Degree: A. B. 



JOSEPH RUSH SHULL, JR. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

.Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

University Club: Interfraternity 
Council; Sheiks; Dance Leader (3); 
Executive Committee of German 
Club; Y. M. C. A. (I); Freshman 
Executive Committee. 

K.V 




10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 



HAROLD EDWARD SIMPSON 
Dover. N. C. 
Age: 22 



Degree: A. B. 
Education 



EVANDER SAMUEL SIMPSON 

Roseboro, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Education 



LOUIS GOTTEN SKINER, JR. 

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

Yackety Yack ( 1 ) ; Buccaneer ( 1 ) ; 
Track (1); Y. M. C. A.; Gimghoul: 
Amphoterothen. 
AKE 



WILLIAM NEVILLE SLOAN 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Age: 2 I Degree: A. 

X* 



sketball (2, 3, 4). 




THOMAS BOG SLADE. Ill 

Hamilton, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: B. S. 

Electrical Engineering 

American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers. 

nKA 



GEORGE EDWIN SMALLEY 

Syracuse, N. Y. 
Age: 21 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



KIRBY SMITH 

Houston, Texas 
Age: 23 Degree: A. 

Fencing (1. 2, 3, 4). 



BERT S. SMITH, JR. 

Farmville, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A 

Phi Assembly; Treasurer of Y. M. C 
A. (3). 




#^ 




F.KME EUTSLER— Became the Napolean of his class by making 
Phi Beta Kappa in the engineering school and leading the box- 
ing team his senior year. The honorary organizations saw that 
he was rewarded. 



UniV€RJ"ITY OF 

J€niOR 




FRANCIS FAIRLEY — Probably lias gotten more out of his college 
ediirrifii.ii than any man in liis class. Realized the value of 
ej:lrn-rnrricular activities and took them seriously enough to 
become a leader in forensics, student government, and Y. il. 
C. A. activities. Did self-help work and made Phi Beta Kappa. 
The vwst sincere and the most dependable man in his class. 



MARION HINSON SMITH 

Wagram, N. C 

Age; 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Tennis (I); Track (2); Glee Club. 



VINSON EVERETT SMITH 

Richmond Hill. N. Y. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 



ODELL MARTIN SMITH 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 2 7 Degree: A. B. 

Journalism 
Carolina Magazine (3): Di Senate. 




Ae 



DUPONT SNOWDEN 

Forest Hills, N. Y. 
22 Degree: A. B. 



WILLIS CROUTH SMITH 
Belmont, N. C. 



Age: 20 



--ommerce 



Wrestling ( 1 ) ; Fencing (2, 3) ; Dai- 
ly Tar Heel (3); American Liberty 
League. Secretary (3). 
KA 



JACOB ELIAS SNYDER 

Bethlehem, Pa. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Yackety Yack (2, 3); Daily Tar 
Heel (3, 4); Assistant Editor of 
Buccaneer (2. 3); University Club: 
Senior Executive Committee; Stu- 
dent Entertainment Committee (3, 
4); Chairman Student-Faculty Day 
Committee (4); Chairman Alumni 
Home-Coming (3); Mary K. Brown 
Scholarship Award (3). 
■I>BK; BrS 



Ml 



HERMAN PRESSLY SNYDER 

Monroe, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Football (1, 2, 3, 4), Co-Captain 
(4); Monogram Club (2. 3, 4). 




JAMES ELMO SOUTHARD 

Leaksville, N. C. 



Publ 
Wrestling Squad (1,2) 



Degree: B. S. 
Administration 




94 



10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ* 



DAVIS BRYANT SPIERS, JR. 

Norfolk, Va. 



Age: 22 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



MARY FOWLER SPENCER 

Carthage, N. C. 



iseball (I. 2); "IS" Club. 
IIK.\ 



Age: 20 
Playmakers. 



Degree: A. B. 
Dramatics 



^# 



JAMES ROSE STANCIL 

Smithfield, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 



JAMES LAWRENCE SPRUNT, JR. 

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

Gorgon's Head. 




SOPHIE MYERS STEPHENS 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 



GEORGE ALLEN STARKS 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

English 




JOHN PAUL STROTHER 
Albemarle, N. C. 



A' 



Age: 21 

Daily Tar Heel (I); Boxing (1). 



Degree: A. 
Journali 



VERNA TENNESSEE STOVER 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B. | |l 




ilt^ 



^^^ ^%r. 




HABE DANIEL— Received campus admiration and respect for his 
great work in the center of the football line and for remark- 
able accuracy as a point-after-maker. His friendliness and per- 
sonality would have made ?ii7n outstanding even though he had 
never played in a game. 



^^^UniV€RJ*ITY OF 

'^ — j-^niOR 

(9 




IRVING DAVID SUSS 

Newark, N. J. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Yackety Yack (2), Division Head 
(3): Daily Tar Heel (1, 2, 3). 

Chairman of Editorial Board (4); 

Buccaneer (3); Carolina Magazine 

(3. 4); University Club; Y. M. C. Age: 20 

A.; Amphoterothen; Playmakers. 

TE*; <J>BK: \^VA ^,^^ 



J. R. TAYLOR 
Ayden, N. C. 

Degree: B. S. 



^onamerce 



FRANCIS EDGAR THOMAS, JR. 
Wadesboro, N. C. 
Age: 24 Degree: A. B. TILMAN BENNETT THOMAS 

Broadway, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 



^^^^^Mj^a 



WILBUR WINSTON THOMAS 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Age: 23 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 




f 



CATHERINE THRELKELD 
Asheville, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Playmakers. 
XQ 



DOROTHY LOUISE TUDOR 

Albemarle, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. 



\v—A '^^^"'.^'1 JAMES WOODALL TURLINGTON 

TM&: Fremont, N. C. 

i^* ' Age: 22 Degree: A. 



BOB PAGE— .4s managing-editor of the Tar Hei:l for two i/ears 
fiis efforts were largely responsible for its sucress. Was set on 
a pedestal by his Phi Belt brothers as an example for their nu- 
merous pledges. Wisely portioned his time so that he could 
make Phi Bete but kept an eye on the gals at Sweeibriar, 





lORTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJ/ 



THERON ARIEL UPCHURCH 



Ape 



N. C. 

Degree: B. S. 



LOUIE DAVID TURNER 

Charlotte, N. C. 
Age: 23 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



HENRY LEWIS VALK 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Age: 18 Degree: A. 



Age: 19 

Daily Tar Heel ( I ) ; Interfraternity 
Council (4); Minotaurs: Y. M. C. 
A.; May Frolics Committee (2. 3), 
Secretary-Treasurer (4). 



JEAN VAN DEUSEN 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. 

Women's Glee Club. 
II B* 




DANIEL JOSHUA WALKER, JR. 
Burlington, N. C. 
Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

Di Senate; Y. M. C. A. 



JAMES MELTON VERNER 

Asheville, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. B., LL. B. 

President of Di Senate (4): Play- 



f^ 




PAUL EUGENE WALSH 

Wmston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 

Geology 

University Band (1, 2, 3. 4); Glee 
Club; University Symphony Orches- 
tra: Carolina Salon Ensemble. 



JOHN ANTHONY WALKER 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 19 Degree: A. B 

Glee Club (1. 2, 3, 4), Business 
Manager (3); Playmakers (1, 2, 3 
4); Class Executive Committee (I 
2). 





l.KSTER OSTROW^roofr a blase student body and made it school- 
spirit conscious. Had great success in conducting radio pro- 
grams and pep rallies. His idea to include girls as cheer lead- 
ers was successful in spite of our prediction. 



I 




UniVeRJITY OF 

J€niOR 



TOM EVINS— /I top-notch performer in football, wrestling, anil 
track. Tapped into Phi Beta Kappa and Golden Fleece his 
junior year. The smoothly functioning University Party had 
enough confidence in his ability to elect him vice-president oi 
the student body for his senior year. 



WILLIAM HOWARD WANG 

Port Chester. N. Y. 

Age: 19 Degree: A. B. 

English 

Daily Tar Heel (1, 2); Buccaneer 
(4); Carolina Magazine (I, 2, 3); 
German Club; Playmakers. 




JAMES LANGDON WARDLAW, JR. 

Cristobal, C. Z. 
Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 



CLIFFORD GLENN WATTS 
Taylorsville, N. C. 
Age: 23 Degree: A. B. 

Football (1, 2, 3, 4). 



HORACE GRIFFIN WARD 
Rose Hill, N. C. 
Age: 26 Degree: A. B. 

Playmakers. 



WILLIAM WATSON 
Wilson, N. C. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

Buccaneer (4). 



FOY COLEMAN WATTS 

Taylorsville, N. C. 

Age: 22 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 



Di Senate. 



DORIS WEAVER 

Lexington, N C. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. 



1^^ 



VANWYCK HOKE WEBB 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President 
of Freshman Class: University 
Dance Committee (2, 4); Vice- 
President of German Club (4) ; Gor- 
gon's Head: Monogram Club. 




9& 



10RTH CflROLinfl 

ZLf\SS 



BERNIE LATCHER WEBSTER 

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

iketball (1, 2, 4); Baseball (1,2, 



3, 4); Mo 



Club. 



PAUL EUGENE WHITNEY 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
.: 27 Degree: A. B. 



PETER PESCUD WILLIAMS 

Raleigh, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: B. S. 



Sheiks 
Club. 



Vi. 



Comr 
iident; Ge 



VINCENT HEATH WHITNEY 

Wakefield, Mass. 
Age: 21 Degree: A. B. 

X'l': *BK 



VERNON C. WILLIAMS, JR 

Mebane, N. C. 
Age: 20 



Degree: B. S. 
Commerce 



ATn 



FRANCIS FRIES WILLINGHAM 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 

Yackety Yack (2, 3); President of 
University Club; Secretary of Inter- 
fraternity Council (4) ; Order of the 
Grail; Amphoterothen ; Y. M. C. A.; 
Gorgon's Head; Commencement 
Marshal; Student Activities Commit- 
tee; Student Audit Board (4); Stu- 
dent Welfare Board (3, 4); Student 
Advisory Committee (4); Student- 
Faculty Day Committee (4). 

i;AE 




SAMUEL PAUL WILSON 
New Haven, Conn. 



Age: 21 



Degree: B. S. 
Chemistry 



BENJAMIN SHEPP.'XRD WILLIS 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Age: 22 Degree: A. B. 

Manager Basketball (4); Interfrater- 
nity Council; Order of the Grail; 
Gimghoul; Sheiks; Amphoterothen: 
President of German Club (4). 
AKK; 'I>15K 









^ 



K.WMOND BARRON — Majoring in scholarsJiip, he tfas tapped into 
the membership of three scholastic fraternities and was 
declared joint winner of the Graham award, yet he at the 
same time was an influential member of the ¥. M. C. A. and 
numerous campus activities. 




univeRJiTY o^ 



j^niOR 




1 


.w^-^jp^S 



SUZANNE BARDEN WINSTEAD 
Roxboro, N. C. 
Age: 20 Degree: A. E 

President of Junior Girls. 



mm 



CHARLES SAMUEL WOODBURY 

Springfield, Mass. 
Age: 2 I Degree: A. B. 

Phi Assembly: Playmakers. 



JOHN PESCUD WITHERS 

Raleigh, N. C, 
Age: 2 1 Degree: A. B. 




>:^'>^'^r-\<S 



"^z 



THOMAS LUTHER WORSLEY, JR. 

Rocky Mount. N. C. 
Age: 2! Degree: B. S. 

Medicine 
University Band (1,2, 3). 



WILLIAM RUFUS WORSLEY, JR. 

Tarboro, N. C. 

Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 



ELIZABETH WALLIS WRIGHT 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 



PHIL RUSSELL— B(f«m(' a (jood speaker as a resnlt of his ns.su- 
elation with the Dialectic Senate, the Debate Council, and Pro- 
fessor Olsen. The Student Atitl-War Committee selected him to 
represent the University at the International Pence Conference 
at Brussels in December, 1931,, and he uctuallii attended the 
vteetings. 




100 



pORTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ* 



■J^rif^' 



BILLY FRANCIS YANDELL 

: Charlotte, N. C. 

I Age: 21 Degree: B. S. 

j Commerce 

iTr 



^k (1, 2); Secretary of Sopho- 
more Class; Class Executive Com- 
mittee (I, 2, 3) ; Order of the Grail; 
Student Welfare Board; Student Ad- 
visory Committee; Junior-Senior 
Dance Committee; University Dance 
Committee (4); University Club; 
Chairman ex officio of Student-Fac- 
ulty Day Committee (4); Vice-Pres- 
ident of Y. M. C. A., President (4). 




GEORGE McDowell yoder 

Newton, N. C. 
Age: 21 



Degree: B. S. 
Geology 



Football (1). 



JANETH IRENE YOUNGINER 

Asheville, N. C. 

Age: 20 Degree: A. B. 

Library Science 




LEROY BROOKS YARBOROUGH 

Jonesboro, N. C. 

Age: 2 I Degree: B. S. 

Commerce 



FRANCES EILEEN YOUNG 

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






ALVIN JOHN ZINK 

Ballard Vale, Mass. 



Age: 21 



American 
Engineers 



Electric 
Institute 



Degree: B. S. 
il Engineering 

of Electrical 






''[,J=^ ;"""f;''ii*> 





r.E()R(;?', inx— Js mnch a part of Old East as the ivy itself. 
Brciiiu, lis President his senior pear. Recognition of his ability 
alsn aiqiiirtd for him membership in the Inter-dormitory Coun- 
cil and in the senior executive committee. An outstanding man 
in the University Club. 



liniV€R5ITV Of nORTH CflROl m 






JUNIOR 





VflCK^TV 

VflCK 

1936 



JUNIOR CLASS 



Joe J. Fisher 

James M. Daniels 



President 

Vice-President 



Frank G. Umstead Secret an/ 

Fred H. Weaver Treasurer 

John J. Parker Student Council Representative 

DANCE COM3IITTEE 



Jack Bowers 

Fred Anderson 
NiLEs Bond 
Joe Derrickson 



-Chairman 



John Hawley 



George Flynt 



George .McFarland 




Joe Fisher, President 





ExECL-xnE Committee 

Seated, Left to Rif/ht : H. Lewis. S. Neatos, J. Parker, F. Weaver. J. Fisher, 

F. Umsteud. p. Kind. A. Marsh, Chas. Daniel. 

Standing, Left to Riglit: G. Flynt. G. McFarland, Paul Troitman, E. G. GooD.^ 

NiLES Bond, Joe Derrickson, H. Osterheld, J. Kesner. Frances Cami'bell. 



104 




Vice-President 




JUNIOR CLASS 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 



Phil Kind 

Warren Barrett 
Julian Bobbitt 
Charles Daniel 
Marion Diehl 
Bill Dowlino 
John Farmer 
E. G. Goodman 
Btnn Hearn 
Jim HiTCHiNS 
BiLLV Lamm 



Che 



Jerrv Kisner 
Henry Lewis 
Jean McKay 
Arthur Marsh 
Samuel Neaves 
Herbert Osterheld 
Owen Page 
Emery Raper 
Tom Stiddard 
Edgar Thomas 



Paul Troutman 




IM ^ 



^ UniV€RJ"ITY OF 

junioR 
(9 







^''^N LEACH 



'Marion, N. c 
'Marion, JV. c 







'Wattiie 







Mo 






Cf, 






"'""'^ ^^KUN 



'='" a,;:«tf~=s. -^ 



106 



riORTH CflROLinfl 

CLfl/J 






BARBARA CAH 



DAVID PA^'^^'^ 
3ULIUS BERBER 



BLOW 



cS.Ae 



Greens' 



^,\mingt°" 



^^^^^''CertbooeR 

RICHARD AEBcR 



.UEs'^OODBRlDCEBOND 

^^.^FR BONNER 
ALLAN BAKER B 

J F, BOSCH 



PUGENE BRASWELL, 3R- 



107 




Eaento 



Rocky M°""'' 



Lexingt°"' 

M C. 
VCinston, '"• 

S C 
CKai^esto"' =■ 



UniV€RJ*ITY OF 

juniOR 







^^'^^-^^THHROAOH, 



'^"'^ York a 



URST 



'Wt. OJi 









^e, N. c 



L°weJJ, jv^g 



CfiarJo 



«e, N. c. 



'^»'>ev,i;e, N. c 






ShelU 



'onroe, /V/ ^ 



""'==< A, B„ 



"---ire. 



w, 



^«t End, N. c 

^"■acJcenridge p 

** • "enn. 

£''>abeth, N. J 







""""ST/---- 



108 



lORTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 



*Ae 



BRVAN CALD^'^'-U 



, .^„ONO CALVERT. JR-. 



ROBERT M. CA^^^? HAEL ^^"-^° ^ ^. c 

^MES DICKSON CARR. 



P.osebor 
Charlotte 



Fayettevi' 



Ennice 



0,ORCEHENRVCATES 



HARRV^--^^^^^^^3,„ 
HENRVTOOEECEARK.3^^^^ 

^.UUAMROURK CLARK. 



.» vu COCHRANE 
WILLIAM McW C ^ 
I>lewton, '"•• 



109 




Mebane, 

troutma"' 

Blenheim 



UniVCRXITY OF 

junioR 




^^ROLD MILLER _„_ 



'^^^^^T-STEEU 



COLE 
COLE, 



«• RANDOLPH coowE, 
^^BERTEDvvAPn. 



GEORGE C. COURTNFV 

^^^^CARoEv^eovV'-'" 



" " CRAWFORD IS- 



""i-UAM SWINDELL c».„ 




age, M ^ 



CONNELL '^"'"''•"sham. N. 



'^^'■'■enton. N. c 






"-enoir, N C 
"ayettevilJe, N. ^ 



Durh 



■"ham, JV. G 



Ciij 



P^' Hilj, JV. c. 

i-enofr, N. q 
G°'d«boro, N. c. 



loun 



Oxford, N. C. 
gstoivn, Ofiio 
°«'ton, N C 



CEc;l BRUCE r,„. 

■^'edman, N. Q 



lORTH CflROLinfl 



CLflJJ* 









DWILBORN DAVIS, AT 
HUGH M. DAVIS 



N LOUISE DAVIS. X« 
CATHERINE DeCARLO 
HUBERT LEO D'EUA 



30SEPHP.0ERR^CKS0N 

F. MARION DIEHL 
,E^.SBEETONDOGCETT 



tbh 



Stedman. N. C 

ReiasviUe. N. C. 

DurKatn, N. C 



M C. 
Lexington- .^■ 

CKapelHUiN C. 
Chapel HiU, N. C. 



Waxhav^- N. C. 

Go\<lsboro. N. C. 

W.nston-Salen. N- C 



Goiasboro, N. C. 

Yonkers, N- Y. 

Hew Lonaon, Conn. 



Kenneth Square 



Penn. 



Chavlotte, N. C. 
P„,est City. N. C. 



JAMES 



WILKINSON DORSEV, X* 



Atlanta, 



111 





UniVeRXITY OF 

JUniOR 
(9 



'-ORIS DOVER 

Le 



^ ""^^^E DUNHAM 



^0«^ Va„GAASeE£K 



W'n..on-S, 



^Jielby^ N. C 
'em, N_ (-; 



^aapej 



"" CARROLL EN;v,s ^-dtr,d,e. Conn. 

Coats, >; ^ 



^°«'^RER/KS0N 
'^^RV CROCKETT FV 



Hende 



CJiapeJ HiJJ, N. c 
S'"efie(d, W. Va 



■■sonvide, N. c 



K2 






MMEs FERCER 



GoJdsbo 



"■o. N. c. 

'""ngton, N. c 



Laurinbu 



rg. N. C. 



Cincinnat,-, Ohio 
^^^ York City 
AsJieviJie, N. c 






MMES EERGUSON n,,^, ^^^.^ 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 



112 



10RTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJ*/ Pi 

■ 






FLETCHER 
GU^"^'"^"'"'-. ETCHER 



JOSEPH 



reid fee 



^. FLYNT, 3R- 



\^A 



^'TmCEFOESOM 



LAWRENCE FRANK, 



HOWARD 5. FOX. 






CARL 



R. FRV. 



^°"^"°''rNcTF0RCHCOT^ 
ROBERT FRANCIS 



30HN 



H. FVJSSELL, 3R- 



,^N E GALLOWAY 
ADRIAN F.. ^ 

Bolivia. 1^- 



113 




""-^ €;>; 



UniV€RXITY OF 

junioR 




^■<^J^AH.AM GAMMON ,p 

"'^'^'S GARDINER 



a* 



° ■—«:;;;«" "• 









'^^ G- GOODMAN 
f^'^^^ CORDON u. 
^°^-^^-'3COUci 




R 



e. N. c. 

N. c. 



^'"'nantown, p. 



"^^^-bo.o, N. c. 
W'hite PI ■ 



G,b 
RaJ. 



son, N. c 

<^'efi, N. c. 



Danviile 



^'"daor, JV. 




Leiand, /v. Q 
^J-ooJcJyn^ N Y 
oresvij/e, N, q 



barren, ^^. ^'^^'^T 



10RTH CflROLinfll 

CLflJ*/ 



1 N C. 






, , Mount, N- ^ 

^""■^^ ^ c. 

xy/i\\iaroston. 
Rocky Nlount. f^- 






-^ N C 






$i^e 



^,.RESHAHK.S.3.. 



M C. 
VVarveti, i" 







UniV€RJ-|TY OF 

junioR 

(9 







iOHN 



JR.. .IT. 



'^°^H£,UWEU 
"^^^Ri-ES ROBERT- 



HELSAfiEcK 






'^"^^' Hail, ^ ^' 



^^E^ANDER h;eton °^'^^--.N.c. 



'avannah, Ga 



HORa 






CJi, 



HOGAN 



EJJerfae, N. c. 

^^P^' Hill, N. c 






^'^^«N WARNER HOPK,. 

Durham .,^'^'NS. JO 



riORTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 




COOKE HO^^^SON,3H..^^^^ ^^^^^^^ 






AsHeVil 



A\e, >J- ^• 



■*'" .^ Greensboro, N- 

^,VER HUNTER. 3^- ^,.s.or.-SaWrn. ^ 
,1111 Mc'^'^ ,D :i>^ Conn- 

" ^ HUTCHIMS. 3R-. ^,^ Haver., 



N. V. 



Brook\yn- 

ViUa Nova, r 

CHARLES O. 3Et 



.^---:^t^"- 



,,^ Oreer.sV.oro.N.C. 

,, ,EFFKESS,3R-.«^"-'"- ^.„.on-5aler..N.C. 

'Tom'^H30HNSON.Ben ^ ^^^^^^^,, ,, c. 
ROGERMONTFOKT3 



<i.Ae 






Gumberry. l^' 



117 



Farrnvil 

Charlotte, 

Boston 



le, N. C- 



N. C. 

Mass. 






•'I-W A 



UniV€RJ*ITY OF 

junioR 

19 







-/• CLAL/DE K/MREv 



'■'^^nsboro, N. (;> 
enn. 



^'"'adejpi,,-^^ p, 



EDWARD 2AHM 



JR., ZBT 



K/NG, 



Hief. p, 



JenJc: 



oint, ^/ Q 



'"town, Pen„ 

'""ngton, iV. c 



°0£LL KiNG 



CJ,a 







Dorc/iester, Ma 
'^'■eensbor 




DOUGLAS JPRRo, n 



■un 



Dover, f^ (- 




^'^^^-^^^ THOMAS,., 



flORTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 



LESUE 



C LANE, ]R- 



EUGENE LANG 



MARCEE Euo.^^ ^^oDALE 
3ESS1ECATEEDGEEA 



N C. 
Greensboro, N- 

^eUsboro. Pen- 
Valdosta, Ga. 



adoW, 



Mass- 



«,rKTEaROCHELEE,A^ ^..evUle, N. C 

T^'ToVEA^^NG K.e.KN.C 

|::;SE-ONEAVTON 



*rii 



Greensb 



Cbase, 



N. G. 

Md. 



ocNCE ELMER LEAKE, JR- ^^^^ _. 
CLARENCE t- (- 

^trt-, FRNEST LeVt.vi^ ,^hiteviUe, 1 

MILDRED E^^^^^^AND *.v 
ABRAHAM JOSEPH 




SIDNEY LEVINE 

LLON MARCOS LEVHT^^ 

HENRY WILKINS LEWIS. 



Melrose, 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 



Jackson, 



N. C. 



Pauls 



MARY LINDSAY, A-" 



OAN LIPSCHO^^^ ^ 
Beach, L.- '• 



Rockaway 





«5. 



UniV€RJITY OF 

junioR 




=»r~ 



™°«^^^PA««o; 



LONG 



^^^ TRIMBLE LVNCH 



Laurei H,]/, ^, ,. 
CKape/ Hill, ^, (. 



^°^ky Mount, N. c. 

"^"^^f Neck, N. Y. 

Asfievi]Je, N. c 



'^^^EL BRANSON 



U, 



■■ee, N. C. 



'PARLEY, JR. 



^<^-t End, N. C. 
^^--"^boro, N. C 



^«^^ ARTHUR MARSH , 
CLAODEcipv. ■^'^■•-^^« 

-'^TON,,'^^^,'^7^ARr,N.,,. "-^^o,n...., 
^'AN MASON, JR.. ,j,^^ ChaWotte. N. c. 



■'OHN'VEY MATTHEWS 
^"^-^'NEMAYNAr 



-■"■eenville, N. C 



<^astonia, N. C 

'^°«^ Hill, N. C. 

Winston, N. C 




•^^wark, N. J 



10RTH CflROLinfl 



CLfiSS 



J«% ^k ' 



a^ 



LAWRENCE ED^^' 



Concord, N. C. 

CWelHiU.N.C. 



Salisbury 
.reensboro 



UeS ALFRED M'tLER. 



N. C. 

N. C. 

n, N. C. 



Newport, 



N. C. 



Be\m' 



3AMES.SAACM1ZEUX 



>r, N. ]■ 



Turkey- 



N. C. 



, MiDE HUNTER MOORE ^,^ Berrr, N. C 

ribr-r- ^ -- 



Kins'""' '^- 
^'"^'^ '.w WOOTEN MOSELEY ^^^^^^, n. C. 

:sr«-EHEAo«ovE.- 



S. MORRISO^J 



30E H. MURNICK 

•" Charlotte. N. *- 



TE* 





UniV€R JITY OF 

junioR 



TROVER jv,^R^^^ 
FREEMAN MVRJCK 






^. Mc 





CARN 



CALL, 



hka 



^"'•ham, f^. Q 



Mi 



Kan 



Priori, JV. Q 



"spoil's, N. C 



;^'LUAMSH,ELDSMc 

GEORGE --- ^°'^^'-^- '"^'^ -■ ^■*"'°"^' '^^ C. 



^Ci-ELLAND 



Gfiar/otte, N. q 






^«'^^ENNEDVM.KEE 



AsJlevilie, N. c 



Evanston, JJJ. 
CJiapef Hill, N. c 



-'yiva, N_ Q "^ 



10RTH CflROLinfl 



GLflJJ 



th 




.c FRANCIS McKENDRV. ^^^^^^ 

3AMESBR>fAiN ^^.^^ 

;^^^VMcMV3LLANJH-. 



,iUe, 

N C 



■w^ N- C 



ALBERT MALONE 






c THOMAS NOULLES 
^^''^ n.CAl NOVICH 

THOMAS JOSEPH 



,AV.OERV.NOCEESBV 

o^vro OLIVER. -^^ 

^.KKTAVEORORR 



MFB DAWES OSBORN 
Chapel HUi, 




\JVUson 
Meva 
>S/ateib«*y 



Farmvi 



vTF^^ 



univeRJiTY OF 

JUniOR 




^RED WILTON OXLFV 






^^^£7 PALMER 
^°«^C.PA^,^^^3 

^^«£ PUTNAM p^R^,^ 



'^^•^'f. PARKER ^'"'' -^R- -^^^-E 

^^RL LEA PEED 



'^^'^ER PERCY, v.vF 



Clinton, S. C 



AsJieboro, ^f G 



Chi 



Rocicy IVic 



P^' Hilj, ^, G. 



unt, JV C 



HooJcerton, A; q 

Chape) Hi,J, ^, G. 

Seaboard, N. C 



CJiarJotte, ^ q 



M. 



onroe, ;v. C 



Duri, 



"■"am, fs/ G 



€(, 



CJayton, /V G 
^^eenv^iie, Mi«. 




^"^^-H A. P„K«, „ 



Mon 



•■oe, N. C. 



flORTH CflROLinfl 

CLfl JJ* 






-Saletn. 



N. C 



OLIN CHARLES 
^lUUAMD.POE 
CRAHAM PONDER 



>J(/inston- 

PERRYMAN. ]R- ^^^^igK, N. C 

AsUev.Ue, N. C. 



ROBERTS POOLE 
:;;ERK0V POOLE 



JESSE 



MARY 



POTTS, 



IIB* 



IIB* 



HELEN PRITCHARD. 

^0URPL3TTERMAN 
SEYMOUR r 
PELTONA.RACKLEV 



EUVAANNRANSON 

ENIER' 

EDWIN ALBERT 



EMERY EUSHAR--^^^_^,. 



^^^^R REAVES 
RICHARD R. R^^ 
LOLA CAROLYN RBD 



= c RHODES, ]R- 
JAMES S. RHU ^ 

WiUiamston, 



5.onevUW, N. C. 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Daviason, N. C. 



Ashev^e, N. C. 

Brooklyn. N. Y. 

u;U N- O- 

Rose Hi". 



ChaaoUe,N.C. 

N C 
Lexing'°"' '^■ 

HiU, N- O- 
Snow ""'■ 



fsjorwfood, Oa- 

Roanoke RaP'^s, N. C. 

CKarloUe, N- C 



WV^-"^ 





iJ^ 



UniVCRJITY OF 

juniOR 

IB 




"-^ROLD EDWARn p^ 



N, 



K.l 



rvvicj, r„ 
WeJdon, N. C. 



J^NGU;oN RODMAN. .KK 
'^'-'^A EVANS ROSE, HB. 



We 




'^^N^OLPHROWEANO,.* 



Troy, ;v. Y 
Chape] H,JJ, ^, (-. 
M.ddieburg, N. c^ 



B£NMM/NP.RoVAE,..o 



^favia, N. Y 



^^^l^eesae,sbl;ry,jr „,, 

S^ESANDE/N ^ ■ "' Scotland ^,,^,^^^ 



ALEXANDER reed 



SARRATT, JR. 



Old Fc 



rt. N. c. 



Charlotte, N. C. 



Raie.gh, N, C. 



10RTH CflROLinfl f.^ 



ARTHUR jOSEFH 



York City 



MILTON LLOYD 



SCHERER 



HENRY 

aeS. 

THOMAS Al 



^lULlAM SCOTT, 3R.. ' 



*Ae 



Graham, 



c J ^ SHAFFNER, -■^^' 
^^"^^".OOLPHUS SHARP. 



N. C. 

Wmstor^-SaUrr., N- C 
HeidsvlUe, N. C. 



^.PS COBURN SHELL 
JAMES COb ^^ ^^^^^^^ 

FRANK RC 
JACKSON 



PRANK ROGER SHERRl^^ 
'^ NEWTON SHORE 



V. Rapids. N. C. 
Roanoke K-aP 

Grarrite FaUs, N. C. 
>OVashir>gt°"' D 



.s-jie 



AsVveviUe, 



N. C. 



ANDRE^^ LAWRtr^ 



JAMES HANSEN SWER.SEN 

C HUNTER SMITH 
CAROLINE SMITH. A-n 



AutryviUe. N. C 

Unro N. C. 
Greensboro, 

Ga. 



Gaines 



-ille 





UniV€RJ*ITY OF 

junioR 







-or;?— 



^^Posit, N Y 



^^^Pel Hill, JV c. 
^"iston-Sal 



GEORGE BRnr r. °'^^'^£RLand .. 

— Concord, N. C. 






<^°'dsboro, N. C. 
^evvarJc, N. J 



■JOSEPH STAR 



SPENCER STEEEE, 



Spencer, N. c. 



FRED L. 
Ch, 



^- STEIN, ZB5 



10RTH CflROLin 

CLf\ SS 



.UZABETH ELLIOTTS _ 

CKapel HUL N. C. 
.«Y ESTHER STEVENSON ^^^^^^,, Penn. 

""Tm STEWART ^ R.W.V>,N.C. 

ROBERT M-S^^^^RT,*^^^ 
WALTER BINGHAM STE 



-^^^''"shTstonev 

fo^ErUcKER 




CLYDE L 
JAMES 3 



.VINGSTON STUTTS 
SULLIVAN 



WILHON.SUOMINEN 



W,BORNE S.NK SWAM 
.OMUNDRHETTTAVLOR 

3AMES PAUL TEAL, JR. 



' RAMONA CARMEN TEUORO 



129 




Bloomfie\d. N. 3 

Winston-Salem, N. C 

AsKeviUe, N. C. 



Mt. Kisc 
r- ■ Ap\d Conn 



W.nston-Salen.. N. C 

Chapel HUl, N. C. 

, , ,„ N C 



Rim 



UniV€RJ"ITY OF 

JUniOR 
(9 




NORTON F TPM, 









f ^'£ CHESH/RE TUCKER 
THOMAS r^L, ^'-'^ER 

^^^HAM UMSTEAD, k. 



WARjOR,E USHER 
""^LTON ERNEST 



^ALENT/NE 



ERNEST HA, •^^'^'^'HNE 

'^^^^■^V.SVANOERBURCH 



^'''■ona, /V J 



Laurel HiU, ^, (;, 

^°'erain, JV. C 

^annanoa, M_ ^ 




^'"^*°n-SaJe„,. jy. c. 



130 



nORTH CflROLinfl 

CLflJJ 



ROBERT VABLEVW"^^ 



Haw RWer, N. C. 

„ Conn 
^lev. Canaan, ^ 



JOSEPH 



■XHOMAS 






RITCHIE ^^^^ 
ALCOL^ADADE^ 

;UTH ELIZABETH 



v,r ^RET WALLACE 

^OY WEBSTER ^ 
RUTHWALSTON 



Balbo 



.r^RROLL WALTERS, 
ADLAl CARR" ^^P 



vctB 



-" Trenton, i^- 



AK^ 




SUer City, N. C 

Enfie\d, N. C. 

Kn^gV^tdale, N- C 



CViap 

Mt. OV^^ 

Cana\ Zon 



N C 
La Grange, N- 

er, N. C 



UniV€RJ'ITY OF 

junioR 




GreenviJJe, S. C 












'Aberdeen, N. ^ 






Reidsvil/e, N f^ 



-"■eenvill. 



. Mis 







•^^'^■gJi, N. c. 



hoRTH CflROLinfi fZ- 



CLflXJ 



N. C. 









.\T'- 



Troy. N. C- 

Doy\estov/n, P^ 
Fletcher, N. C 



N. C. 



Wilson. 

^°'^ .SoM WILLIAMS. 3R- «-" ^^^^^^,, ^. C 

„^aPUT RANSOM 



ROBERT 
THOMAS ALLEN 



/ILLIAMS, UK* 



Charlestc 



IDA WINSTEAD 



LA^RLIN „K, IR. 

WILLIAM HUGH 



^^^ONEV^OOLLEN.MC^ 



ton, ^- C- 
York City 

o \,oro, N. C. 
Roxboro, 



HUUboro, Oregon 
OoWsboro, N. C. 

_U„ro. N. C. 





mmm of oorth cfloinfl 




ELMER ALEXANDER WRENN 

Greensboro. N. C. 

EUGENE THOMPSON YOUNT 
Reidsville, N. C. 

FRANKLIN LaFAYETTE WRENN 

Slier City, N. C. 

MARTHA SAUNDERS WYANT 

Sharon, Pa. 

Uli'l' 

MARSHALL VIVIAN YOUNT 

Hickory, N. C. 

I1K.\ 



CHARLOTTE LANE WRIGHT 

Raleigh, N. C. 



BENJAMIN WYCHE. 

^ Charlotte, N. C. 



MILTON YUDELL 

New York City 



IRENE GILLIAM WRIGHT 

AsheviUe, N. C. 

TREZ PLAYER YEATMAN 

Columbia, Tenn. 

ALLEN ZEIGLER 

New York City 



JAMES RHODES WRIGHT 
Raleigh, N. C. 

RAYMOND VOIGHT YOKELEY 

Thomasville, N. C. 

ERIKA SOPHIA ZIMMERMANN 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 



134 




SOPHOMORE 



^^ /^~\0 




bs1^m 





VflCK^TV 

VflCK 

1936 





standing: Km \ 
Siffinf/: Hadda\ 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 



OFFICERS 

Ramsay Dotglas Potts President Carl David Peiffer 

David Welch Meroney Vice-President John Erwin Ramsay 

Clyde Edward Mullis Student Council Representative 



..Secretary 
Treasurer 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 



Fran'k Gooding 

Charles Benton 
Gene Bricklemeyer 
Jimmy Coan 
Bob Ellison 
Lytt Gardner 
Frank Gooding 
Warren Haddaway 



Cranmer Henderson 
Claude Hobbs 
Bill Holland 
Pete Mullis 
Tom Myers 
Fred Parrish 
Joe Patterson 



Chairman 

Joe Powell 
Stewart Rabb 
Joe Rachide 
Frank B. Rogers, Jr. 
Earl Ruth 
Billy Seawell 
Paul Wolfe 







SOPHOMORE CLASS 



William Fra: 
Charlfs H. / 



Aberly, New Bern 
■:thy. Hickors' 



Kn 



Gra 



Ha 



i!et 



Wm. Madison Albright, Greensboro 

HoAVARD Alvin Alfsox. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

David A. Allen, Charlotte 

.1. Harry Allen, Reidsville 

.\nthony Sam Amoscato, Newark. N. J. 

Arthtr Ernest Anderson. Wilmington 

Carl Walter Anderson. Short Beach. Conn. 

Graha.m Andrews, Kaleigh 

Troy Arthir Apple, Maysville, Ky. 

.Vrchibald Hunter Arrington, Raleigh 

Kdmlnd James .Atstin, Southern Pines 

.Jack Carroll Atwood. Madison, Wisconsin 

Isaac Tho.mas Avery. Morganton 

Sanford Purvis Aydlett, Elizabeth City 

Raymond Baddews, Brooklyn, N. V. 

.Ia.mes Henry Baden, Jr., Washington, D. C, 

ItlCHARD Albert Bager, Vass 

Edward Reid Bahnson, Winston-Salem 

.Ardott Kenyox Bailey. Raleigh 

John Isaac Bailey, Jr., Rock Hill 

Robert Weatherabee Baker, Greensboro 

Donald Clark Ballou, Owego. N. Y. 

Barney Dervin Bannon, Portsmouth, Ohio 

George Sprite Barbee, Zebulon 

Ernestine Ray Barber, Golcl,ston 

Offie .■\lmon Barboi'r. Benson 

Richard Morton Barboir, Chapel Hill 

tivELYN Cochrane Barker, Burlington 

Henry Franklin Barnes, Elm City 

Winston Barnes, Liltington 

Howard Brownlow Barnwell, Edneyviile 

Natalie Joan Bayroff, Chapel Hill 

Henry Bartos, Vandergrift, Pa. 

Thomas Edward Bass, New Bern 

Joseph Charles Bateman. Columbia 

Ivan Proctor Battle, Jr.. Rocky Mount 

Rosalie Bayroff, Chapel Hill 



Hugh Bennett Beasley, Four Oaks 

.\rthcr Roy Beebe, Jr.. New Haven. Conn 

I. George Belinkie. Bridgeport, Conn. 

Charles Collins Benton, Wilson 

M. C. Benton, Jr.. Paiken.sburg 

Randall Challen Berg, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Louis Berini, Durham 

Stanley Phillip Berney, Hewlett. N. Y. 

William Connor Berryman, Raleigh 

Andrew A. Bershak, Clairton, Pa. 



Van Asmus Bunting. Lake Forest. 111. 
Frances Birch. Chapel Hill 
Franklin Burkhead, Asheboro 
Thomas D. Burnette, Tarboro 
Beverly Page Burrage. Rocky Mount 
Jean Bush, Chapel Hill 
June Bush, Chapel Hill 
James Edward Bvers. Shelby 
Isaac James Bynu.m. Pittsboro 
Edward Everett Cald\vell. Chapel Hill 



Jon 



Betje 



Washington, D. C. Jesse Ev 



Caldwell, Cramerton 



William Cortez Blackman, Warsaw 
Crist Watts Blackwell, Winston-Salem 
.\lvin Cole.man Blalock, Warrenton 
.'\be Bloom. Newark, N. J, 
Henry Robert Bluestone, Roxbury. Mas.- 
Herbert Bluethenthal. Jr.. Wilmington 
John .\lbert Blum. Maplewood, N. J. 
Blythe. Jr.. Charlotte 



Claude Carl Canaday. Benson 
William Frederick Carr. Jr.. Durham 
Fred C. Cates, Spencer 
Wade Leonard Cavin, Troutman 
Marvin Chaiken. Cedarhurst. N. Y. 
Ja.mes Fletcher Chesnutt, Clinton 
Robert Dr.vughon Clark, Fayetteville 
William Fowden Clark, Williamston 



Solomon Arthur Bobroff, Far Rockaway, N. Y.Joel Patillo Clingman, Winston-Salem 

Hope Edward Bonds, Concord James Wiggins Coan, Winston-Salem 

Nell Battle Booker, Chapel Hill Fred Richard Cochrane, Jr., Charlotte 

William Clem Boren, Greensboro Joffre Lanning Coe. Greensboro 

Olin Henry Borum. Greensboro Willia.m Henry Coffey. Waxhaw 

NoiRENT Glenn Boy-ette, Smithfield Edwin Francis Coffin. Jr., New York City 

S. B. Bradley. Scotland Neck Hall Conley. .\ndrews 

Jack Melvin Bragg. Littleton William Chambers Coughenour. Salisbury 

Max Vernell Bray, Siler City John Richards Cox, Port Chester. N. Y. 

Louis Brazen, Bridgrport. Conn. Newton Craig. Atlanta. Ga. 

Eugene CosTLE Bricklejieyer. Philadelphia. Pa. Archibald Craige. Winston-Salem 

Willis James Brogden. Durham Thomas Bup.ke Craver. Yadkin College 

Robert Milton Browder. Wallace James Leonard Creech, Goldsboro 

F. Sterling Brown. Drexel Hill. Pa. William Lunsford Crew, Pleasant Hill 

James .Arthur Brown, Wilmington Roy Cox Crooks. Jr.. Concord 

Timothy D^VIGHT Brown. Washington. D. C. Michael Penn Cummincs, Reidsville 

Walter Franklin Brown, Charlotte Paul Thomas D'Ascensio, Newark, N. J. 

John Landsay Bryan. Lillington Frank Borden Daniels, Jr., Goldsboro 

Anthony Charles Boccolo, Jersey City, N. J.Paul C. Darden. Wilson 

Thomas Fletcher Bulla, Asheboro John Phin Davenport, Trenton 

Blanche Jarvis Bullock, Autryville Preston Ernest Davenport, Chapel Hill 



|yv 



WM 



^ 




'^ 



John Lorraine Davis, Greensboro 
William Joseph Graham Davis, 

Washington. D. C. 
William Kearney Davis, Winston-Salem 
John Murdock Davison. Mamaronecli. N. Y. 
Edward John DeGray, Broolilyn, N. Y. 
Raymond Lee Dean. Oxford 
Daniel Bltit Decker. Soutli Orange, N. J. 
James Parker Dees. Greenville 
Robert Stanley Dicks, Chapel Hill 
Arthur Harvey Ditt. Lebanon. Pa. 
John Lcther Dixon. Oriental 
Robert Marsh Dowd. Charlotte 
Robert Brouard DuFour, Chappua. N. Y. 
Edward Marvin DuRant. Jr., Washington 
Leighton Wesley Dudley, Houlton, Maine 
Frank Duff, Chattanooga. Tenn. 
Paul Marcus Eberhart. New York, N. Y. 
Walter Henry Eckert, AmityTille. N. Y. 
Luther Kenneth Edwards. Jr.. Stantonsburg 
Haughton Ehringhaus, Raleigh 
Ralph David Eichhorn, New York City 
Adolphus Hill Eller, Jr.. Winston-Salem 
James Hugh Ellis, Nashville 
Robert Emmet Ellison, Matthews 
Alfred Maul El%vell, Camden, N. J. 
Marion Cecil Ernst. Chapel Hill 
Louis James Essey-. Maxton 
C. A. Evans, Statesville, N. C. 
W. Wilson Exum. Snow Hill 
William Pratt Fackner. Washington, D. C. 
Robert Witherspoon Falk. Sayville, N. Y. 
Worth L. Farlow, High Point 
'M^iLLiAM Lee Farthing. Durham 
Seymour W. Fast, Newark, N. J. 
Morton Feldman. Woodmere. N. Y. 
Fletcher Wilson Ferguson. New Haven, Conn 
George Fidel. Newark. N. J. 
Gilliam Coffield Fields, Fayetteville 
Herbert Joseph Fischman, Newark. N. J. 
Morris Cal\'ert Fitts, Cortland, N. Y. 
E. G. Flannagan. Henderson 
Nancy' Flanders, Hendersonville 
Guy William Fletcher, East Bend 
Richard Flvnt. Winston-Salem 
Sandy Richard Flynt. Winston-Saleni 
William Randolph Folks, Wagram 
Paul Otto Foltz, Winston-Salem 
William Ford. Fairmont 
John Born Foreman. Glencoe, 111. 
WiLLiA.M Thomas Frank, Newark, N. J. 
James Royall Frazer, Great Neck, N. Y. 
Clyde Loraine Futrell, Pine Level 



Richard Frederick Gabori, Scarsdale, N, Y. 

Phil Gaddy% Marshville 

Lvtt Irvine Gardner. Reidsville 

Sanford Garelick. Bronx. N. Y. 

Robert Franklin Garland. Marshville 

Albert John Gavdos, Statesville 

James Gordon Gifford, Southern Pines 

Joseph Vincent Giffuni. Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Charles W. Gilmore. Charlotte 

James Kirk Glenn. Winston-Salem 

John L. Glenn. Cfiarlotte 

Herbert Alexander Goldberg, Bessemer City 

Francis Gerig Gooding, Jr., Cliarlotte 

James Edward Gordon. Hillsboro 

John Raymond Gove. Bergenfleld. N. Y. 

Alex McGoavin Gover. Charlotte 

Reuben Holmes Graham. Charlotte 

Henry' Boone Grant, Garysburg 

George Calvin Graves, Charlotte 

Edgar L. Green, Jr., Cartersville, Md. 

Ruth Elizabeth Green. Hyattsville, Md. 

Thomas W. Greene. Ahoskie 

John Edwin Greer. Andrews 

Michael Ralph Greeson, Greensboro 

RoscoE Dillard Griffin. Rocky Mount 

Fov Eugene Grubb, Spencer 

James Melvin Guelker. Asheville 

Howard Townsend Gunn, Rocky Mount 

Dallas E. Gwynn, Reidsville 

James Acra Hackney', Washington 

Warren Monroe Haddaway'. West Chester. V 

Robert Hendee Hagey. Chicago. 111. 

,\lexander Weldon Hall, Warrenton 

Tommy Eugene Hall, Mt. Ain' 

William Bradley' Halsey, Sparta 

Edward Jones Hamlin, Roxboro 

Howard Luther Hanrick. Lattiraore 

Stoddard Page Hancock. New York City 

Stephen Bois Hard, Cedarhurst, N. Y. 

Luther Lindon Hardison. Edenton 

Sam Harrell, Marshville 

Joseph Kimball Harriman. Chapel Hill 

Arthur Lawrence Harris. Seaboard 

George W. Harris, Seaboard 

Harry Francis Hakvey'. Salisbury 

Maurice Bowden Haskett, Wilmington 

Bert Hauser, Far Rockaway, N. Y. 

Samuel Glenn Hawfield. Concord 

George Alexander Heard, Savannah. Ga. 

Morris Hecht, Columbus. Ga. 

Richard Paul Heller, Charlotte 

Fr^^ncis Bernard Helms, Wingate 

Worth McLendel Helms, Charlotte 



Lawrence Hendell. New London, Conn. 
Cramner H. Henderson. Wilmington 
Edward H. Hendrickson. Belmar. N. J. 
Francis Dewey Heyward, Goldsboro 
J. N. Hill. ISIurphy 
Thomas MacIntyre Hines, Jr.. Salisbury 
Charles Glenn Hinkle. Greensboro 
Hay-wood Watson Hinkle. Lexington 
Lawrence Earle Hinkle, Jr.. Raleigh 
Claud Elton Hobbs, Charlotte 
Francis Edmund Hodges, Leaksville 
BoYCE Maxwell Hoff.man. Asheville 
Robert Richard Hoffman, Asheville 
William Rhoid Holland, Jr., Statesville 
Robert Hooke, Greensboro 
Robert K. Horton, Zebulon 
Norman Horwitz, Clinton 
Francis Parker Howard, Chapel Hill 
Ira Nathaniel Howard, Oxford 
Margaret Leon Howard. Chapel Hill 
Ruth Lane Howard. Chapel Hill 
William Gordon Howard, Lumberton 
Raymond Reed Howe, Jardon, N. Y. 
William Palmer Hudson. Chapel Hill 
John William Humphries, Clifton Forge, Va. 
George Franklin Hunt, Jr., Wilmington 
Robert Lee Hunt. Lattimore 
Hill McIraR Hunter. Jr.. Greensboro 
James Scott Hunter. Jr., Hendersonville 
Howard Su.mjierell Hussey. Jr.. Tarboro 
a. Nathan Willia.m Hymanson, Hillside, N. J. 
James Wilson Idol, Kernersville 
Thomas Cicero Ingram, Norwood 
John Edward Ireland. Amityville. N. Y. 
Emory' Stuart Isaacs, Durham 
Clement Dixon Ives. Waynesville 
Arthur West Jackson, Autryville 
Earnest \V. James. Clarksburg, W. Va. 
William C. James, Wilmington 
William Dl'er James, Hamlet 
Bryant Rubax Johnson. Sanford 
J. C. Johnson, Statesville 
William D.avid Johnson, Clayton 
John Franklin Jonas, Marion 
Andy Jearus Jones, Varina 
George T. Jones, Chapel Hill 
John Charles Jones, Asheville 
Rowland Judson Jones, Clinton 
Roger Montford Jones. Asheville 
William Stone Jordan. Jr.. Fayetteville 
Alex James Joyce, Spray 
James A. Joyce, Spray 
Thomas Clifford Joyce, Spray 



I3S 




.if- ill WiiriiiftiiiitWii 



^^iiiAdMMIiHKflMlli 



Mairice Soi.oman .Ici.iAX, Winston-Salem 

Edward Browne Juliber, New York City 

Robert Campbell Jurney, Jr., Winston-Salem 

Nick S. Kaluk, Switchback, W. Va. 

Lester Kanner, Hewlett. L. I. 

Sara Frances Kanov, Chapel Hill 

George Katz, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Herbert Katzenstein, Brannschweig:, Ger. 

Page Clark Keel, Rocky Mount 

Isaac James Kellum, Marines 

Raymond Baker King. Summit, N. J. 

Robert Edward Kirschman. New Haven. Conn 

Ja.mes Dupont Kirven, Columbus, Ga. 

Louis Klein, Seaside Park, N. J. 

Anthony Stanley Konefal, Passaic, N. J. 

To.M B. Koonce, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Walter D. La Roque, Kinston 

John R. Lansin, Charlotte 

John Rendleman Larsen, Charlotte 

Joel Irwin Laskey, Lawrence, N. Y. 

Henry Aaron Lassiter, Smithfield 

Harry Elwood LeGrand, Mebane 

Wilbur C. Leach, Keansburg 

James Alexander, Wadesboro 

Robert Franklin Ledford, Charlotte 

H. B. Lee. Wilmington 

Virginia Spearrin Lee. Lockport, N. Y. 

Ernest Lefkowitz, Winston-Salem 

Robert Lee Lentz, Jr.. Morganton 

CJeorge Levine, Hempstead, N. Y. 

William H. Le\'itt, New York City 

Jesse Albert Lewis, Laurinburg 

Walter Glenn Lewis, Altamahaw 

John A. Lindsay, High Point 

Phil Link, Reidsville 

Tom Latan Linn. Landis 

Roger Wilson Linvill, Kernersville 

Morris Wilton Lipton, Wilmington 

Chester Crowell Little, Asheville 

Eugene M. Lockhart, Hillsboro 

Jefferson Alex Long, Rockingham 

Leonard Lorberbau.m, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Henry Jack Lube, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

William Pope Lyon, Smithfield 

Robert M. MacMillan, Candor 

John Van MacNair, Larchmont, N. Y. 

Ben C. Maffitt, Jr.. Charlotte 

Robert Naihaniel Magill, River Forest, III. 

John Franklin Mallard, Trenton 

William Charles Mallison, Washington 

Luke L. Marion, Carthage 

James Drew Martin, Mt. Airy 

John Sargent Martin, Mt. Airy 



Milton F^owin Massengill, Angier 
Walter Liddell McBride, Charlotte 
W. C. McCoLL, Jr., Linden 
Joseph Thomas McCullen, Jr., Clinton 
John Bourke McDevitt, Charlotte 
Frank Hill McDonald, Hoffman 
Malcolm MacIntyre McDonald, 

Biltmore Forest 
Ethel Agnes McGalliard, Chapel Hill 
Margaret Gainey McGirt, Chapel Hill 
William T. McGowan. Timmonsville, S. C. 
Robert Craig McInnes, Raleigh 
C. E. McIntosh. Jr., Chapel Hill 
Mary Ochse McKee. Chapel Hill 
Adair Morey McKoy, Wilmington 
Williasi Deroy McLean, Asheville 
Robert Taylor McManeus, Charlotte 
John Albert McRae, Charlotte 
Lawrence R. Masten, Winston-Salem 
Coy F. Matkins, Altamahaw 
John Lindsey ^L\TTHEWs, Jr., Rocky Mount 
William Joseph Mauter, Statesville 
Aaron May, Wilmington 
Richard H. May, McKeesport, Pa. 
Stephen Henry- Mazur, Newark, N. J. 
Kenneth M. Mears, Chapel Hill 
Paul Barringer Me,»rs. Jr., Trenton, N. J. 
Esther Hamilton Mebane, Chapel Hill 
Marvin Mehl.man, Bronx, N. Y. 
Lee Frankel Melvin, Wilmington, Del. 
David Welch Meroney, Greensboro 
John Hamlett Merritt, Woodsdale 
Holman C. Milhour, Fayetteville 
William Marshall Miller, Greensboro 
BiLLY' Sunday Mitchell, Aulander 
Richard Morton Mitchell, Greensboro 
John F. Mollard. Trenton 
Vincent Melancton Montsiger, 

Pittsfield, Mass. 
John P. Moore. Durham 
Farney H.irris Moses, Pittsboro 
Sey.mour Moskowitz, Wilmington 
Joel Merriman Moss, Storrs, Conn. 
Madison Eugene Motsinger, Winston-Salem 
Patrick Regia Mulene, Hewlett, Pa. 
Robert V. Millen, River Forest, III. 
Clyde Edward Mullis, Charlotte 
Margaret Esther Munch, Chapel Hill 
Tom Jerome Myers, Charleston, S. C. 
William C. Myers, Thomasville 
Robert Nachtmann, Webster Groves, Mo. 
George Washington Neal, Walnut Cove 
Frank Wilson Neely", Hendersonville 



Thomas Figuers Norfleet, Roxobel 

John Allen Norris, Durham 

Joseph L. Noy'es, Marion 

Thomas Francis O'Brien, New York City 

Thomas Courtney O'Connell, Fort Bragg 

Charles Clisby Gates, Hendersonville 

Lindsay Shepherd Olive, Apex 

Jack Weldon Osborn, Libertyville, 111. 

Arthur Howard Osborne, North Wilkesboro 

Edward Groves Outlaw, Goldsboro 

Sallie a. Page, Chapel Hill 

Robert P. Paig, Greensboro 

Edward John Palmer, Rushland, Pa. 

Jeff Davis Palmer, Warrenton 

David Henry Parker, Benson 

Samuel Lester Parker, Jr., Pinetops 

Stewart Redfield Parker, Garden City, N. Y. 

William Benjamin Parker, Farmville 

Robert Isham Parnell, Lumberton 

Fred M. Parrish, Winston-Salem 

Pleasant Arrard Parsons, Jr., Ellerbe 

George Branch Patrick, Durham 

Lane Alexander Patrick, Hamlet 

Josei'h Flanner Patterson, New Bern 

James Edward Peacock, Fremont 

John Hadley' Peacock, Wilson 

Julia Boiven Peebles, Chapel Hill 

Carl David Peiffer. Wilmington 

LeRoy Pratt Percy', Greenville, Miss. 

Joseph Alexander Perkins, Monroe 

Robert T. Perkins, Morganton 

Alfred Perry, Franklin 

Oscar Adolphus Petrea, Jr., Lexington 

Walter Mitchell Petree, Danbury 

Guy Berryman Phillips, Jr., Greensboro 

William Gates Phillips, Huntsville, Texas 

John Underwood Phy-sioc, Littleton 

John Gilbert Pickard, Wilmington 

Willard Corbitt Pleasant, Angier 

Casra Kenneth Poll.4ck, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Helen Rosalie Poole, Dunn 

Jesse Roberts Poole, Stoneville 

Marcellus Pope, Jr., Enfield 

Bertram Lewis Potter, New York City 

Ramsay Douglas Potts, Memphis, Tenn. 

Given Meredity Powers, Jr., Fayetteville 

John Sloan Pressly, Goldsboro 

S. KiNioN Proctor, Oxford 

Robert P. PuiG, Havana, Cuba 

Robert Hubbard Putney, Jr., Elm City 

Stuart White Rabb. Lexington 

Joseph John Rachide, New Bern 

John Marion Rainey", Asheville 



,v 



139 




w 




Willi. 

Francis Plgh Kasberry, Kiiiston 

Robert Marsh Ray, Oxford 

Nicholas Cabell Read. Montgomery, Ala. 

William Martin Readling, Davidson 

George Alexander Redfern, Hoffman 

Charles Hamilton Reid, MMnston-Salem 

William M. Reid, Union Milles 

Pal-l Pernhardt Reynolds. Salisbury 

Harry Rhodes, Jr.. New York City 

Glenn Andrew Rice, Reidsville 

Ernest Christopher Richardson, Jr., New Bei 

George B. Riddle, Raleigh 

Janie O. Hlnt Riddle, Oxford 

Grover Clarence Ritchie, Jr., Albemarle 

Billy Robertson, Advance 

Charles David Robinson, Candor 

Gordon Charles Robinson. Stamford. Ont. 

Pall Rockwull, Asheville 

Herbert Blair Rodgers, Birmingham, A!a. 

Ernest Rodgers, Rougemont 

Fr.\nk Ben Rogers, Jr., Bennettsville. S. C. 

Herman Jack Rosenbacm. Belmar, N. Y. 

Frank Howard Ross, Jr., Charlotte 

Norman B. Roth. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Charles S. Rocntree, Farmville 

Leonard Rubin, New York City 

D. P. Russ. Jr., Fayetteville 

Jesse M. Russell, Jr.. Canton 

Ralph Shephard Rustin, Charleston. S. C. 

Earl Baker Ruth, Charlotte 

Cecil LeRoy Sandford, Laurinburg 

William A. Santoro, Waterbury, Conn. 

Jacob Morris Saposnik, Boston. Mass. 

Ira Jules Sarasohn. Newark, N. J. 

Spencer William Saunders. Spencer 

Henry F. Scales. Laurinburg 

William Lewis Schaper, West Sayville, \. 

Milton Schehr, Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Larry Schmuckler, Hurleyville. N. Y. 

Henry Floyd Seales, Laurinburg 

Edward Harding Seawell, Raleigh 

Victor H. Shalom. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Leonard Shapiro, Hempstead, N. Y. 

Clyde Alexander Shaw, Jr., Concord 

Walter Scott Shepherd, Charlotte 

William Warner Shingleton. Jr., Wilson 

Hoke Flvnt Shore, Winston-Salem 

William Irving Shores, Baltimore, Md. 

Richard B. Shulman, Edgemere, N. Y. 

W^ALTER E. Simmons, Tarboro 

Wilson Carte Simmons, Conover 

Raymond Simon, Union City, N. J. 



(.lom.i IvMnK SiMi'ox, .Ik., Koseboro 

John T. Simpson, Winston-Salem 

Charles S. Sinclair, Marion 

Douglas Heber Slicer, Washington. D. C. 

John Lewis Sloap. Monroe 

Albert Brant Smith. Jr., Fayetteville 

David J. Smith, Chapel Hill 

J. McNeill Smith, Rowland 

Mack Edward Smith. Jr., Fountain 

Nancy Marie Smith, Chapel Hill 

Robert B. Smith, Charlotte 

II William H. Smith. W. Belinor, N. J. 
John K. Snow, Greensboro 
Nathaniel Snyder. Rasbury. Mass. 
Sue Dupuy Southerland. Chapel Hill 
Hav\vood Merritt Sparger, Mt. Airy 
Louise Spear. Chapel Hill 
Louis Samuel Spelke, Stamford. Conn. 
Denmuth Thomas Spivey. Goldsboro 
Ralph Sprinkle, "Winchester, Va. 
John T. Stalling, Pinetops 
Gaston W. Stanford, Greensboro 
William A. Stantoro, Waterbury, Conn. 
Ray Glenn Starnes. Bynum 
William Erwin Stauber, Rural Hall 
K. C. Stone, Durham 
Harry Wylie Stovall. Jr.. Wilmington 
Henry Stovall, Chapel Hill 
Bessie Strawd. Chapel Hill 
Poor Hermon Sutliff, Spray 
Fred T. Sutton, Kinston 
Grady Lawrence Swaim, Winston-Saleni 
John Austin Tate, Jr., Charlotte 
Edward William Taxkersley, Greensboro 
Fred A. J. Tetor, Ridgewood. N. J. 
John Benton Thompson, Greensboro 
John Lloyd Thompson, Lincolnton 

t -David J. Thorp, Fries, Va. 

Harry Hamilton Tucker. Pageland. S. C. 
John Thomas Tucker, Advance 
Leopold Turk, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Fred E. I'llman. Highland Park. III. 
Alexander Bruce Umstead, Durham 
John William Umstead, Chapel Hill 
Douglas Randolph Umstead, Durham 
Emery Taylor Ussery, Sanford 
James M. Van Hecke, Chapel Hill 
Claude Wallace Vickers, Durham 
WiLLSON Rodney Vincent, New Bern 



Milton Lonnie Wagoner, Jr.. Reidsville 

William Easton W^akeley, S. Orange, N. J. 

W\4RREN AValker, Jr., Ardmore, Pa. 

J. B. Wall. Bunson 

H. A. Walker, Asheboro 

Stuart Walston, Wilson 

Joseph Herman Ward, Hertford 

Perry Vivian Waters, Mooresville 

James Tillman Watkins. Forest City 

Earle H. Watson, Henderson 

Ivey Watson. Jr., Entield 

Robert Lee Watt, Reidsville 

Daniel Talbot Waynick. Greensboro 

Menter Howard Waynick. Greensboro 

Leonard Ivan Weaver, Holly Springs 

John Jackson Wells. Rocky Mount 

Thomas Iadimir Weltscheff. Stamford. Conn. 

R. D. Wesson, Clairmont 

QuiNCY Myers M'^hitaker. Indianapolis, Ind. 

Henry Sheldon White. Chape! Hill 

Justin Smith White, Fayetteville 

William Carlton White. Chatham, Va. 

Wallace Thomas White, Norlina 

Wm. F. Whitenack, Doylestown, Pa. 

Robert Ward Whitley. Raeford 

Donald Williamson Whitlock, Hopewell. Va. 

Audrey Lillian Williams, Chapel Hill 

Elizabeth Margaret Williams, Richlands 

Guy Robert William, Spindale 

Jacob Meyer Williams, Hendersonville 

WooDBURN Carlile Willum. Swao Quarter 

Edward Glenn Willingham, Wilmington 

George Wayland Wilson, Newton Grove 

James Preston Wilson, Wilmington 

Bertram Monroe Winkler, New York City 

Jerome L. Winters, Rockaway Park, N. Y. 

David Wishner, Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Lawrence Howard Wismer, Hillsboro, Ore. 

Carl Bagley Wolfe, Greensboro 

Eugene Paul Wolfe, Elkin 

John Henry Early Woltz. Gastonia 

William Coleman Woodard, Rocky Mount 

Philip Hugh Woods. Hillsboro 

MuNDiE Eugene Woody. Jr., Bessemer City 

Harry Wooten, Kinston 

Bland Wallace Worley, Kinston 

John Davison Yeomans, Washington. D. C. 

George Lewis Young, Durham 

Joseph Rutledge Young, Charleston, S. C. 



Forrest Whitney Von Cano> 
Sarton Keith Wager, Chapel Hill 
Lawrence Howard Waggeb, High Point 



West End Donald Lee Yount, Reidsville 
oND G. Zauber, Greensboro 



Ra 



140 





y")\ 




FRESHMAN 










;^k^^*^?t^i||ir| 







VflCK^TV 

VflCK 

1936 





N\cK. Ri rsiFR. McCachrfn. Bml, Strolp, Davis. 
>. \KD, Grfy, Gu\lr. Ablrnlth\, Watson, fiLNDRrx. 



FRESHMAN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 



Charles Lowe Chairman 



Frank Leroy Abernathy 

Bob Ball 

Gordon Burns 

Ernie Byfield 

Joe Cheatham 

Alen Davis 

Sam Davis 

William Froilick 

Jack Grey 



Mace Gwyer 
Bill Hendrix 
Frank Hernandez 
Lamar Hinson 
Badgen Hobbs 
Henry Hudson 
Glen Humphrey 
Clarence Joyce 
James Jovner 



Paul Klotte 
Charles Lowe 
Alan Lreux 
Bill McCachren 
Albert Maynard 
Rip Miller 
William Miller 
John Moore 
William Raney 




Fred Rippy 
Charles Robinson 
Flake Steele 
M. A. Stroup 
Kenneth Tanner 
Ralph Templeton 
Charles Wales 
Ed Weaver 





142 



^<i^ 




^, 



r 



FRESHMAN CLASS 



William Barron Stronach, Jr. 
Keith Eutsler 

Rutherford Nance Yeates 

Willi A. M Johxstox King 



President 

.Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Donald Abbott 
Carl Robert Abel 
Herbert Joseph Abelmax 
Leroy Fraxklix Abkrnkthv 
Hl-bert Blck Abramsox 
Robert Leoxard Adam 
Herbert Hoover Alexaxder 
Clyde Royal Allex 

Robert Thomas Allsoit 
William Watsox Alstox 
johx ixge axdersox 
johx bunkley axdrcws 
Roy Dwight Apple 
William Griffix Arey 
Claide Clark Armfield 
Charles Pattersox Alstix, Jr. 
Joseph Axelrod 
John Edward Badgett 
Jim Angus Baggs 
James H. Pou Bailey 
Richard B. Bailey 
Edward Owen Baily 
James Palmer Balding 
Robert J. Ball 
Allen Robert Barbaxo 
Harvey Clyde Barbke 
Jesse Xorris Barxks 
Harry Amos Bartlett. Jr. 
Cuxlis Brannox Basnight 
James A. Batten 
Danville Mays Beathie 
Charles William Bea\t.n 
G. Ramsey Bekeley 
Clement Corxelhs Bell 
Daniel Locke Bell 
John McDonald Bexxett 
Normax Smith Bennett 
Percival Robert Bexxett 



William Lockhart Bexton 
Greex Ramsey Berkeley 
Pail R. Berxsteix 
Robert Matthew Bernstein 
H. T. Bf-shears 
Harold Edwin Bessette 
William Thomas Black 
Hexry Clay Blair 
Crfmp Clifton Blake 
Hexry Johx Blalock 
Theodore Gilbert Bloom 
Tom E. Blount 
Paul Bute 

Johx Sedwick Bobbitt 
Frederick Nash Bodexheime 
Harold Clarence Boger 
J. Max Boone 
James Monroe Bordeaux 
Andrew Gunter Boseman 
Shelton Beckett Boyd 
Vermell Boykin 
James Ballard Brame 
■Waverly Harold Branch 
William Ray Branch 
Robert Palmer Brewer 
William Samuel Bridges 
Oliver David Briggs 
Amos Quixx Brixson 
Leverette Frisbie Bristol 
Theodore Clevelaxd Britt 
J. L. Broadhurst 
S. D. Broadhurst 
Tyree Kester Broadwell 
James Taylor Brooks 
Walter Raxdall Brooks 
Robert William Broome 
Bex Blaine Browx 
Eugene Tulie Browx 
:\r. G. Brown. Jr. 



Malcolm Macdoxald Brown 
Thomas Reed Browne 
Fraxcis >Lvcox Bryan 
Robert Wallace Buck 
Ralph Herbert Buffey 
Ellis Spencer Bullixs 
Walter Axderson Bunch 
Richard Lewis Burxette 
Gordon Burns 
Robert Otway Burns 
Ernest Lessing Byfield 
Alan Taliaferro Calhoux 
Harold Clay Callo\va\- 
Gaston Ward Callum 
Coral Franklix Campbell 
William Blouxt Campbell 
George Axdrew Canaday 
Henry Nash Carrier 
Ele\-es Herbert Ross Cary 
Clyde Hogan Cates 
Earl Edward Caavood 
Tony Nickolas Cernugel 
Edwin Joseph Cheatham 
Jack Allax Cheek 
Joseph Blouxt Cheshire 
Charles Aubrey Chitty 
Charles Wilson Christy 
John Graham Clark 
Haydox Croxton Clement 
Richard Erskine Clements 
William Hervev Cobb 
John Lewis Cobbs. IH 
Clarence Dauxll Coburn 
Dabney Miror Coddington 
A. Dodgie Cohen- 
Morton Cohen 
Roy Morgan Cole 
William J. Cole 
Robert J. Coxdermax 



William Vexcext Conn 
Frederic Thomas Cook 
Kenneth On-erman Cooke 
Francis Lane Cooper 
George Herbert Cooper 
Frank Calvin Cox 
Frank AVarren Cox. Jr. 
Clifton Morton Cr-aig 
Ernest Carege 
Waldorf Stanley Crawley' 
William Penn Croom 
Walter Thadeus Crump 
Robert Garrison Crystal 
DoMiXEc Anthony Cucuzzella 
Robert Ervin Cuxnixgham 
Joe Jexkixs Currix 
Thaddeus j. Daber 
George Norman Dail 
Robert Albertson Dalton 
Ankur Fletcher Daniel 
William M. Daniel 
Willlam Roscoe Daniel 
Joseph Gamewell Darracott 
Julian Mayo Davenport 
Douglas Jones Davis 
Glenn Benson Davis 
Henry M. Davis 
McDonald Davis. Jr. 
Marsdex Davis 
Robert G. S. Davis. Jr. 
Samuel Davis, Jr. 
Victor Weyher Dawson 
Micholas Romeo DeFronzo 
Harry Mitchell Deal 
JuE Breckner Denmark 
Jefferson Davis Dermid, Jr. 
Forrest Edward Dkviney 
James Harold Dickinson 
Lonxie Davis Dill 



i 

I 






:l 



kl 



'«^* 



K, 



u 



> ^^ 



-^ 



>rf^ 



143 




Ant 



H. Dii 



3^ 



Bfx Fraxklix Dixox 
William Pierce Drexnon 
Kaymoxd Hill Dudlf.y 

J. F. DlNCAX 

Brice Robert Dixham 
Robert Joxes Duxxagan 
Thurmox Keek Dupree 
Frederick Axthoxy Edw; 
William Gray Edwards 
Seymoir Eisexberg 
JoHX Ray Ellixgtox 
Arthur Graham Elliott 
Edwix TiMAXus Elliott 
Joseph Timaxl's Elrod 
Paul Hay-es Etheridge. 
William Odis Eidy 
Keith Eitsler 
JoHx A. Farfour 
Frank Morgan Farrell 
Theodore Fasox 
Richard Ferguson, Jr. 
Guy Flynt 



Jr. 



Be 



Fi> 



Walter E. Fischer 
Mike Hamiltox Fisher 
Carl Murray Fistel 
Henry Hunter Fetts 
Carey Hunter Fleming, Jr. 
Strother Calloway Flemin 
Joseph Lambert Fletcher 
James Pleasant Floyd, Jr. 
RuFus G. Flynt 
John P. K. Fontaxe 
Wayxe Alexander Foxvikll 
Shelby Dade Foote 
Gus EvAxs Forbes 
John Franklin Fortenau 
James Hamilton Fox 
Z. W. Frazelle 
Earl Terrell Freeman 
Felton Dale Freeman- 
Theodore E. Freudenheim 
Bill Earle Froelich 
Thomas McElhenxey Fry 
William W^alter Gainey 
Edward Ernest Gallo 



Joii 



Henry Gallo 



Raymond Carleton Gantter 
R. M. Garrell. Jr. 
Frank Boyd Garris 
NoRMAX Pierre Gextiex 
Marvix Herbert Gewolb 
James Cuxningham Gibson 
John Millard Gilkey' 
Xell Chester Gillespie 
Don Gilliam. Jr. 
Ji'STix Norton Gilman 

Voir GlLMORE 

Ralph Victor Goddard 
HiLLiARD Gold 
Morton Robert Goldberg 
Murray Goldberg 
Malcolm Noyes Goodwin 
Edgar Hunt Goold. Jr. 
Fr.\ncis Marshall Gordon 
Lewis Gordon 
Allan William Gottlieb 
KioNEL Grady 
Arthur Leon Graham 
Johnston M'illiams (Iray 
Ralph John Greely 
David Rawlins Greene 
Fletcher Harrison Gregory 
William Howard Griffin 
George David Grimes, Jr. 
Phillip D. Grossman 
Thomas W^esley Gurney 
Curtis Addison Guy 
Arthur Mace Gwyer 
Daniel Ashby Hackney 
BuRWELL Freeman Hall 
James William Hall 
Isaac Duncan Ham 
Xed Sprunt Hamilton- 
William Eugene Harrington 
Edward B. Hampton 
Ernest -Elmer Hanaker 
Franklin Wills Hancock 
Sidney Merle Hardison 
William Capehart Harney 
George David Habrelson 
A. L. Harrington- 
William E. Harrington 
William Inge Harris 
Charles Johnson Harriss 



John Drayton Hastie 
Samuel W. Hatcher 
Julian Mixon Hayes 
Thomas Carroll Haywood 
Charles K. Hecht, Jr. 
Julius Sanford Hellring 
John Steele Henderson- 
William Houston Hendrix 
James Lamar Henson 
Benjamin Francis Hernandez 
David Livingston Herring 
El^vood Carey Hewitt 
William Leonard Hewitt 
Walter Carrington Hilderman 
E. Bennett Hill 
Joseph Truman Hilton 
Charles Meadows Hines 
Harvey Carrow Hines 
Jimmie Emmett Hines 
Bruce Edgar Hinkle 
William Macon Hinnant 
Charles Edwin Hinsdale 
Charles Lewis Hinton 
Hi-.rbert Harvey Hirschfeld 



Ra 



I'H J. Ho 



Sam Earle Hobbs 
Gerald Hockman 
Ezur Clay Hodgin 
Milton Hogan 
William Garlax Holadia 
James Albert Holder. Jr. 

J.AMES GRIGSBY HOLDREN 

William Walter Holland, Jr. 
Jonathan Ivins Holmes 
Thomas Hall Holmes, Jr. 
Albert Hamilton Holt 
Frank Petty Holton 
George William Honeycuti- 
Lee W. Honeycutt 
Joe Dan Hood 
Charles M. Hooper 
Ch.vrles Clifton Hopkins 
Basil Journeur Horsfield. Jr. 
Fred Lane Hortox 
Miles Christopher Horton 
Eugene Southerland Howard 
Richard Wilson Howard 
Frank Bomar Ho^VE, Jr. 



R. Davis Howser 
Clark Mercer Hubbard 
Hugh Jammie Hubbard. Jr. 
Richard Elbert Hubbard 
Henry Edward Hudson 
Edward Cortner Huffman- 
Jack Hughes 
John Edward Hughes 
Guy Buell Hume 
Clen Simmons Humphrey. J 
Ja.mes Fletcher Hunter 
Harry Earle Hutchinson 
Edward Joseph III 
Thomas Irving Insley. Jr. 
Jess Welson Irvix 
Leo Howard Irwix 
Saml-el Holemax Isexhowe 
George Jay Jaffe 
Paul Roberts Jerxigax 
Bayard Cleveland Johnson, 
D. M. Johnson 
Francis Wilson Johnson 
Mac Johnson- 
George Jaywood Jones 
James Betts Jones. Jr. 
LoLiis SiMMS Jordan 
Clarence R. Joyce 



J. B. Jo 



ser 



ER 



Jim McMlrray Joy 
Richard Audrey Jo 
David Judson 
Everett Dexter Julian 
Jarvey Kaplin 
Max Edward Karlin 
S. Martin Karow 
Bernard Kauf.man 
Jerome Kaufman 
Sidney Kellar 
David Moorman Keri.ey 
Algernon Jubbard Kerr. 
Bill James Kerr 
William J. Kerr 
Marvin Morton Kessler 
Jack Wells Kidd 



Mil 



Kind 



James Robert King 
J. C. King 
William Johnston 



144 




n 






s 



Handy Kii 



James Taylor Kirkpatrick 
Emaxliel Kirschner 
David Kittner 
Charles Robert Kline 
Clarence Kluttz 
Paul B, Kllttz 
Ned Irving Kornblite 
Grey Bryan Kornegay 
Robert Theron Kornegay 
Henry Mahler Kramer. Jr. 
Jasper J.ack Kraynick 
Paul Martin Kyrlish 
Joseph Thomas Kushner 
Jerome Lackowitz 
Ben Jackson Lamb 
William Max Lamont 
Theodore Dwight Lance 
James Augustus Thomas La 
Clive Wayne Laney 
Ralph Beach Laney 
Carl Eugene Langston 
H. Lee Large, Jr. 
Walter Lawrence Lashley. 
Louis William Latham 
James Wyatt Lawther 
William David Lee 
William Hugh Leeper 
Arno Emil Lehmann 
Murray Charles Lester 
Frederick Halle Levy 
Elwood Lewis 
Leinster Martin Lewis 
David Martin Lieberman 
William Edwin Lindan 
George Lipsky 
Charles Smith Little 
James William Little 
BuNYAN John Lloyd 
Thomas O. Loeb 
Howard Elmo Lohr 
J. A. Long 
W. Lunsford Long 
Charles Manly Loomis 
Rafael Mocente Lopez 
Henry Harold Lurch 
Dan Ripley Lovelace 
Charles ^L^LLON Lowe 



Philip Edward Lvcas 
Walker Lyerly, Jr. 
Charles Edward Lynch 
George Mallett MacNider 
Gideon Hunt Macon, Jr. 
Thomas Joseph Madill 
Sumner Joshua Maletz 
George Perry Mallette 
Edmund Habit Mallonk 
Leon Margoles 
Felix D. Markham 
Steve Jesse Maronic 
James Belton McBride 
William Henry McCachren 
John McCord 
Joe Leonard McCrary 
Ned Foy McKay 
Rachael Banks McLain 
James Wilton McLean 
Hamilton McMillan 
Richard Hezekiah Masten 
William Stratford May 
Albert Maynard 
Eugene Vicent Maynard 
Gerald Johnson Maynard 
Alice Cummings Mears 
Thomas Richard Meder 
William George Meister 
James Mennite 
Kenneth H. Mercer 
Allen Hunter Merrill 
August Leger Mevland, Jr. 
Robert Phillip Michaels. Jr. 
Merritt David Michel 
Charles Alexander Mickey 
Arthur Louis Midgette 
Rafael Miguel 
Perry Watson Mils 
Charles Smithdeal Miller, J 
Claude Wilson Miller 
Harold LeRoy Miller 
John Arthur Miller 



Wii 



Mil 



Robert Kenneth Miller 
Robert Miller Miller 
Stanley Miller 
William Eugene Miller 
William Milton Miller 



Solon Scott Minton 
Rafzel Miquel 
Francis Chaffee Moblev 
Archie Timothy Monk 
Harry Walton Moore 
John Augustus Moore 
William Malcolm Moork 
Thomas Gracey Morgan 
John Daniel Morris 
Glacus Best Murray 
James Roche Myers 
Richard Thomas Myers 
Tom Jerome Myers 
Clarence Dee Nabers 
Elmer Paul Xance 
Allan Douglas Xannev 
Richard Napier 
George Earl Kethercutt 
G. L. Newborn 
William Guy Newbv. Jr. 
Henry Ross Nigrelli 
Edwin Harold Niven 
David Oettinger 
Hugh DeWitt Ogburn 
Ernest Shepard Oliver 
John Alexander Oliver 
John Burwell Oliver 
Rudolph Eiell Oliver 
Arthur McCloud Orrill 
Letty Shepard Osborn 
Clifford Edney Pace 
Fred Calton Packer 
Eugene Joseph Palamar 
Horace Palmer 
John Wily Pancoast 
Rom Bragg Parker 
P. E. Parks 



RARD Bernard Podesta 
BERT Sand Polisar 
■RRAY Haynes Pool 



Wa 



Ha 



Charles Irving Parrish 
George Fountain Parrott 
William Thoma 
Lytle Neale Fa- 
Brooks Patten 
Wilson Edwin- 
Carver Peacock 
William Arthui 
Thaddeus 
Lawrenc] 



Parrott 



Pearson 



Pendergrass 
: Edward Pittma 



Richard Hunter Pope. Jr. 
Edwin Burnette Poteate 
George S. Poynor 
Harry DesPlaces Preston 
Marvin Link Prest^vood 
George Galloway Price 
Donald D'Arcy Pritchard 
William Richard Pritchard 
Hubert Jones Privett 
William Vinson Proctor 
Thelbert Lee Pulliam 
Hugh Weathers Putnam 
Wythe Davis Quarles 
William Anderson Raborg 
Kenneth Winfield Ramsey 
Thomas Reid Rand 
Samuel Black Randall 
William Alexander Raney 
Frank Battley Rankin 
John Watkins Rankin- 
William Shelton Ray 
George Raynor 
Randolph Hampton Reece 
Howard Reed 
Iesse Byers Reese 
Ben R. Reynolds 
Paul Pernhardt Reynolds 
Ralph Reynolds 
John Fitzhugh Rhem 
Ja.mes Frederick Rhodes 



TH(i 



Ri. 






CHARDSON 



Powell Richards 
William Youman 
Horace Richter 
John Bunyan Riggsbee 
J. Fred Rippt, Jr. 
Guy Gilbert Ritchie 
F. C. Roberts 
Michael Anderson Roberts 
Charlie Moore Robinson. Jr. 
William Blades Robinson- 
Wiley Macer Rogers. Jr. 
Carlton Alexander Rood 
Wilson Andrew Rood 
Robert Jean Rosen zweig 





Norman Samuels Rothschild 
J. Vance Rowe. Jr. 
James Jordan Rowland 
Irving Israel Rubin 
Henry Latimer Rudolph 
Marvin Britt Ruffin 
William Lee Rufty 
Sidney Charles Rippman 
Joe Brent Russell 
Wayne Thomas Russell 
Pete George Sacrinty 
Harold Launk Sager 
Melvin Sakolsky 
Peter Eugene Salamon 
Jerome Samet 
Terry Sanford 
Milton Willard Savin 
Carroll Estis Sawter 
Philip C. Schinhan 
Sidney Melvin Schwartz 
Floyd Sebastian Scofield 
Lacy Pershing Scott 
Robert Lynch Scott 
Ross Edward Scroggs 
John Quincy Seawell 
Merville Sessons 
Elliott Gilford Shaw, Jr. 
Eugene Craig Shell 
S. M. Shmubak 
James Henry Shore 
Sidney Harold Siegel 
Henry Fischer Silver 
Berkeley Leo Simmons 
Robert G. Simmons 
Hcgh Hamilton Sisson 
Simon Carlyle Siterson 
Thomas Hunter Skeen 
John David Slawter 
Cyrus Thompson Sloan. Jr. 
William Lee Sloan 
Charles Blume Sloop 
Charles Lee Smith 
FovELL Pennington Smith 
Lovich Pierce Smith 
Stewart Haines Smith 
Samuel Winslow Smith 
Warren Mattson Smith 
Edward Lee Smithwick 



Richard Dean Snipes 
Daniel Creighton Sossomon 
Samuel Carl Southerland 
Robert Martin Spanier 
Vernon Stars Sparrow 
Charles Connelly Spell 
William Hunter Sperry 
Neal Greer Spicer 
Lucius Eugene Stacy, Jr. 
Dempsey M^right Stallings 
Raymond Fowler Staples, Jr. 
Charles Jackson Starnes 
Flake Luther Steele 
Robert E. Steward 
William Guiles Stigelman, Jr. 
Clarence E. Stone 
Chester Jerome Stoopack 
Dan Harrington Stout 
Robert Walker Strain 
\'ktor Strasburger 
Thomas Edward Street 
Edward MacDowell Stringham 
William Barron Stronach, Jr. 
Matthew Alfred Stroup 
David Lindsay Struthers 
Robert Reid Stubbs 
Charles Cerstley Sunstein 
Elwin Preed Sutkin 
James Edward Sutton 
Walti-:r Fox Swartz 
Humphrey Hathaway Swift 
James Louis Talton 
John Allen Tanfour 
Kenneth Spencer Tanner 
Charles Graham Tart 
James Marion Tayloe 
James Alexander Taylor 
Kenneth Pollard Taylor 
William Granville Taylor 
Norwood* Teague 
Ralph Gordon Templeton 
Henry Terry. Jr. 
John Waties Thomas, Jr. 
Lynn Patrick Thomas 
Harry Vaine Thompson 
John Cleveland Thompson 
Paul Hewitt Thompson 
Jack Edwards Thornton 



Bedford Thurman 
John Edgar Tilley 
Claude Vernon Timberlake. Jr. 
Marguerite Isear Tonkel 
Matthew Topkins 
Joseph Robert Tracy 
Henry Allan Truex 
Ralph Walter Tuck 
Fred Lionel Tunick 
LiNwooD Jones Tunnell 
Joseph Peyton Tunstall 
Winford Holmes Turlington 
Eugene Alfred Turner, Jr. 
Joseph Vines Turner, Jr. 
Har\'ey Blair Tyndall 
Henry Delmon Underwood 

WlNGATE BoUSHALL UI'TON 

Richard Alexander Urquhart 
Marvin Bright Uttey, Jr. 
Stanley Howard Van Cise 
Keith Morehouse Van Kirk 
George Dan Van Wetering 
Thomas HomiRTON Vanderford 
Earl Stanford Vann 
Roy Lee Vaughn. Jr. 
Benjamin David Vaznelis 
Leon Stradley Veasey 
John Council Vick 
Charles Frank Vilbrandt 
B. B. Vinson, Jr. 
James Allen Vinson 
Hiram Benjamin Wadsworth 
Frank Hart Wakeley 
Charles Paddock Wales 
Walter Jennings Walker 
WiLLLAM Bernard Wall 
Donald Clifton Ward 
LocHLiN Monroe Ward 
Lovett Aldin W^arren 
Robert Lee Warren 
William Leroy Waters 
Francis Marion Watson, Jr. 
George David Watson 
W^iLLiAM Addison Weathersbee 
Edward Weaver 
Henry Gorham Webb 
MicAJAH Mattocks Weeks 
Melvin Weinberg 



Robert Weinberger 
Gus Hanseal Weitz 
Douglas Sharp Welfare 
Robert Wilson Wells 
Sherrod Parker Wells 
John Franklin West 
James Leslie Wharton, Jr. 
John Ruffin Wheless 
Robert Emmet Whitehurst 
Julian L. M. Whitener 
William White Whitley 
Otto Nelson Whittaker, Jr. 
Raymond Joseph Wildman 
Louis George Wilkins 
Robert Sherwood Wilkins 
Fr-vnklin Simmons W^illiams 
George Melvin Williams, Jr. 
Harold Guy Williams 
Ray Wyatt Williams 
Raymond Williams Williams 
WooDROW Wade Williams 
Edgar Allen Williamson, Jr. 
James Bernard Williamson 
Thurston Alfred Willis 
Thomas Grace Willis, Jr. 
Wilby Smith Willyer 
HoFMANN Wilson 
Peter Thomas Wilson 
Theodore N. Wilson 
John Wallace Winborne, Jr. 
Vaughn Sharp Winborne 
Alvin Wingfield 
Emile Wise 
Davis Moses Wood 
Ernest V. Woodward. Jr. 
James Leake M^oodson 
William H. Worth 
Ralph Worthington. HI 
James Speight Wrenn, Jr. 
William James Wrey 
Samuel Wright 
William Finlator Yancey 
Joe Walker Yates 
Rutherford Nance Veates 
Harry Clay Yeatman 
Jacob Lloyd Yokeley 
Charles Mitchell York 
Arthur William Zeigler 



146 






MEDICAL & LEGAL 




VflCK^TV 

VflCK 

1936 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 




ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 

(Whitehead Medical Society) 

R. M. McMillan President 

Merle Carson.. Vice-President 

Thomas Henley Secretary-Treasurer 

Melvin B. Smith Student Council 

Representative 



Henley McMilla; 

OFFICERS OF FIRST YEAR MEDICINE CLASS 

W. A. VanNortwick President 

Paul McN. Deaton Vice-President 

Robert T. Pigford Secretary-Treasurer 




FIRST YEAR MEDICINE CLASS 



J. B. Aaron 

Miss Olivia Abernethy 

B. F. Barham 

B. Lee Bass 

Miss Rubyetta Charman 

Miss Virginia Copeland 

Lemuel U. Creech 

T. W. Crowell 

Chas. B. Davis 

Wm. H. Davis 

Paul McN. Deaton 

Hampton F. Eubank 

Rexe IlAnniiE 



D. T. Holt 

T. Parsons Howell 

Walter S. Hunt 

Miss Elizabeth McC. James 

Wm. B. Johnson 

Leon A. McAdams 

Walter J. McLendon 

D. G. Monroe 

William Moretz 

Robt. L. Norment 

RoBT. Toms Pigford 

Walter J. Pijanowski 

Robert Y. Rhyne 



Geo. C. Rowe 

Chas. W. Sensenbach 

John L. Shirey 

Arthur Simkovitz 

Ben. S. Skinner 

John D. Summers 

W. A. VanNortwick 

A. H. Weinberg 

Maurice B. Winstead 

Clark H. Woodburn 

Thos. L. Worsley 

James C. Wren 

(Special) Arthur DeTalma \'alk 







First Year Clas 



148 




SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 





a 



Pl{()(iKAM C'OMMITTKE 

Ben C. Barnes Chairman 

W. A. Vax Nortwick Mf:RLE Carson 

R. M. McMillan ^^ 

Carson Van Nortwick 

OFFICERS OF SECOND YEAR MEDICINE CLASS 

Merle J. Carson President 

S. S. Langsam Vice-President 

Miss Laura Ross ■_ Secretary-Treasurer 

MEMBERS OF SECOND YEAR MEDICINE CLASS 

Samuel Balis T. F. Henley L. P. Mitchell 

S. W. Barefoot Miss Marina Henry Miss Laura Ross 

B. C. Barnes Thomas Holt F. S. Sluder 

W. E. Brown Miss Lottie Lane Joyner M. B. Smith 

F. L. Byerly J. G. Kurfees T. B. Spencer 

M. J. Carson B. Bruce Langdon J. H. Stimson 

J. H. Cox S. S. Langsam J. G. Tillery 

J. W. Culbertson W. H. Lassiter J. E. Way 

L. Esbinsky I). H. Leeper Miss Annie Louise Wilkerson 

T. B. Gray W. G. Lewis Sam. A. Wilkins 

E. M. Hall G. T. McLamb Robert N. Wilson 
R. M. McMillan 




Second Year Class 



149 



LAW SCHOOL 



ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 

Robert R. Reynolds, Jr President 

Dan B. Bryan Vice-Pres,dent 

John T. Manning Secretary-Treasurer 

Francis I. Anderson Student Council Representative 

Thikd Year Law Class Officers 

Ray Rankin President 

N. A. Townsend, Jr Vice-President 

L. H. Fountain Secretary 

Henry G. Connor Treasurer 

THIRD YEAR LAW CLASS 



R. M. Albright 

H. Q. Alexander 

F. I. Anderson 

M. V. Barnhill, Jr. 

B. B. Blackwelder, Jr. 

W. R. Booth 

B. I. Boyle 
I). B. Bryan 

C. L. Burwell 
A. S. Cate 

F. St.C. Clark 
J. B. Clark 



H. G. Connor 
F. T. DupREE. Jr. 
L. H. Fountain 
R. M. Gambill 
J. S. GoRHAM. Jr. 
W. C. Harris. Jr. 
J. D. Leak 
M. O. Lee 
T. H. Leath 
J. T. Manning 
D. W. Markham 
W. T. Minor. Jr. 



F. M. Parker 

T. L. Parsons. Jr. 

C. ASHBY PeNN 

p. R. Rankin 

R. R. Reynolds, Jr. 

D. R. Seawell 
W. W. Seymour 
Harry Benjamin Stein 
Harry Binder Stein 

N. A. Townsend, Jr. 

G. F. Trott 
L B. Tucker 



Cameron St.C. Weeks Haywood Weeks 



SECOND YEAR LAW CLASS OFFICERS 

John Hugh Williams President 

Harold K. Bennett Vice-President 

J. Brewster Grant : Secretary 

Sidney J. Stern Treasurer 





Third Year Class 



150 




LAW SCHOOL 



SECOND yV.Ali LAW CLASS 



Alkx B. Andukws, Jr. 


A. J. Ellinoton J. D. Mallonee, Jr. 


C. 


C. BeiXnett, Jr. 


H. C. Finch P. F. Mickey 


H 


K. Bennktt 


H. W. Gavin B. H. Neville 


U' 


T. Britt 


C. F. Gold W. B. Rodman 


K. 


1). Broadiiurst, Jr. 


J. H. (JRANT R. J. SoMERS 


(). 


W. Clavton, Jr. 


F. G. Henderson S. J. Stern 


R. 


T. Co BURN 


J. B. HiGBV Mrs. Golda J. Watson 


J. 


W. CoPELAND 


S. H. Hines C. L. Wilhelm 


J. 


W. Dorsey 


Martin Levinsqn J. H. Williams 


M 


S. Dunn 


W. R. McGuiRE S. P. Williams 


J. 


C. B. Ehringhaus, Jr. 


H. S. MacDiarmid K. W. Young 




OFFICERS OF FIRST YEAR LAW CLASS 




James Wellons 


PrpxiY^.piif 




Charles Poh 


Vice-President 




John T. Schiller 


Secretary 




William Daniels 


Treasurer 



FIRST YEAR LAW CLASS 



R. L. Bernhardt 

P. L. BOLEY 

L. C. Bruce 
F. W. Calverley 
H. S. Carey 
W. B. Carter 

H. I. COFFIELD, Jr. 

J. B. Craighill 
W. M. Daniel 
N. H. DeBardeleban 

F. V. DuNSTAN 

F. M. Eagles 

A. J. Ellis 

J. C. Farthing 



P. D. Grady 

C. W. Griffin 

A. S. Hamilton 

W. C. Holt 

H. P. Hudson 

G. A. Hux 

C. M. Ivey, Jr. 

J. W. Keel, Jr. 

Dubose MacDowell 

A. J. Maupin 

L. M. Parker. Jr. 

C. A. PoE 

L. S. Puckett 

H. C. Rancke 



P. W. Glidewell, Jr. 



C. W. 



W. L. Reid 
H. L. Riddle, Jr. 
F. B. Rogers 
R. M. Rooker 

A. C. RUFTY 

E. C. Sanderson 
R. B. Sanford, Jr. 
A. H. Scales 
J. T. Schiller 
W. C. Smith 
J. M. Verner 
W. F. Wall 
J. A. Wellons 
J. H. Whicker 
Wyant 




V 



First and Second Year Classes 




"^ 



^\ 



'Cif^\MyUjr 



\, 



MW:,/' 





■c? 



n 




■> a'". 



^c^^ 



-A 






1! 


/ V 




"^^^■fc jpr*ui 




!^ 


■■S 


n 






tk 






1^8 


^ 








„.--.._,.. 







^^^■rafl 


i 1 ' 


:^H 


; : 




i 1 










SI A I.N MIM II : 



TTTTW 






n o R T w c fTFTc:) I I n fl 




OTTTV^nTTTT-y 





LATHE MORRIS I 



noRTti cflRoi intf- 




TTTTW 




nr)RT4-i cflRoi intf- 







FREE MUSIC AND HOT AIR THREE TIMES A WEEK 



UniV-gRJ-ITV 






- 


, ^».- ... WINNING COLORS j, j 








pl^-^^ 



MANAGER CL.ARK T.AKES iNVENTORyr 








CflROi infl- 



ftLf KALLV tSie, ^HUIS 




imiVfRflTVOt-nORTtifflROIIflti 







u 



m\m mmm 








r? 



Y fei eg i;^^ 



rv 





2LM 




}^<^"33 




i 






^ 



PUBLICATIONS 









VflCK^TV 

VflCK 

1936 



^ 



YACKETY YACK 

Claude Rankin Editor-in-Chief 

Ned McAllister Business Manager 

Henry Lewis Managing Editor 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Senior Class: Dave Thorpe, Editor, John Clark, 
Glenn Davis, Dillard Griffin, Milton Hogan, 
Bob Whitehurst. 

Junior Class: Roy Crooks, Editor, John Moore, Al- 
bert Maynard, Ed Hughes, Flake Steele. 

Honorary Organizations: Ramsey Potts, Editor, H. T. 
Terry. 

Photograph 1/ Staff: Allen and Chapman, Editors, Mar- 
vin Chaikin, Jerry Kisner, John Larsen, Her- 
bert Ableman, Patrick Matthews, W. W. Wil- 
liams, Fred Sutton. 

Dance Staff: Joseph Patterson, Editor, Bill James, 
Hayden Clement. 

Activities Staff: Claude Brown, Editor, Jo Oettinger, 
Fred Hubbard, Charles Lynch. 




Fraterniti/ Staff: Drew Martin, Editor, Gordon 
Burns, Ed Elliot, Taylor Brooks, Jean Walker, 
Latimer Rudolph. 

Sports Staff: Fletcher Ferguson. Editor, Winten 
Perry, Lester Ostrow, Morris Fitts, Neville 
Sloan, ,Ioe Murnick, Clay Hodgin. 

Ti/ping Staff: Bob Garland, Editor, Jesse Reese, 
Hazel Beacham, Henry Bluestone, George 
Simpson, Jo Oettinger. 




Lewis Allen Brown Chapman 

Alston Bahnson Chaiken Clark 

Elliott Griffin Garland 




Ned McAllister 
Business Manager 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Ned McAllister Business Manager 

Joe Grier iss't Business Manager 

Jack Tate iss't Business Manager 

Jack Tate, Joe Grier, Bill Worth, Jim Balding, 
Felix Markham, Fred Rippy, Bill Raney, Richard 
Joyner, William Lindau, Martha Wyant, Betty 
Crock, Elizabeth Mansel, Mary Potts, Kate 
Harrison, Strother Fleming. Victor Dawson, Ike 
Ham, Tom Miller, Dick May, Ben Wyche, Dan Baity, 
Reed Bahnson, Stratford May. 



YACKETY YACK 



Jl HE editorial work on the year-book can be di- 
vided into two categories. The first of these is gath- 
ering a collection of data that will accurately portray 
the organization of activities during the school year. 
The other is to develop a theme or art motif and a 
system of lay-outs that will give the book a personal- 
ity not found in a catalog or directory. 

In this book an attempt has been made to 
arrange data so as to present it in a pleasing manner 
and at the same time to carry out a theme that will 
give the book depth and sincerity, and if possible, 
make it distinctive. 

The staff is greatly indebted to Dr. Howard W. 
Odum for his helpful suggestions, supervision, and 
vs^hole-hearted cooperation in planning the theme 
of this book. Such a theme could not have been 
properly handled without the assistance of one ■well 
informed on this phase of American civilization. 

Mr. Kenneth Whitsett of the Pictorial Engrav- 
ing Co. personally executed all of the art work and 
did much research in the development of the theme. 
Mr. Frank Fleming of the Lassiter Press supervised 
the technique of the printing to conform with the 
theme and general plan of the book. 



It is only fair that mention be made of the 
staff members wfho were largely responsible for 
collection of the great mass of materials neces- 
sary for the completion of this book. Without 
their help this book could not have been pos- 
sible. 







ERGUSON 


Martin 


Patterson 


Thorp 


Potts 


4UGHES 


Maynard 


May 


Clark 


KiSTNER 






Wyche 


Tate 


Moore 




THE DAILY TAR HEEL ^^ 

P. G. Hammer . Editor 

R. C. Page Managing Editor 

A. R. Sarratt, Jr City Editor 

Butler French Business Manager 

BUSINESS STxVFF 

Thomas Eli JnvNF.R. Moiinffer, Natinttal and Local Advertising. ^^^^^^^ 

Jksse Albert Lewis. Circulation Manager. Hf^^H^^^m. — ^ ^J ^k 

Roy Cox Crooks, James Leslie Wharton, Office Manarjers. ^^Kr ^^^ 

Herbert F. Ostebheld. Collection Manager; ^^ '"'^SS^tl ^^^^^^ 

John ArcrsTi'S Moore, ^.^^^B ^^^^^ ^^^^^B 

Fran-CIS ^^t^^^L ^^^^1 

William Derov McLean. I>a<^k Clark Keel, Crist Watts Buckwkll. Robert G. S. fl^^^^^^H ^^^^^H 

Davis. Marvin Bright Utlkv. Jr.. William Max La.mont. Clen Simmons ^^^^^^^H A ^^^^^H 

^^^^^^ ^^^1 

L D. Suss, Clinirmiin J. .\r. Daniels D. K. McKee D. O. Wetherbee 

I'HiL Ha.mmer 
Features: M'. P. Hidson. .Isxisfnnt City Editor- E. L. Kahn. E'litur 

News Editors: S. W. Rabb, J. M. Smith. Jr.. C. W. Gilmore. W. S. Jordan, 

Jr.. J. F. Jonas, L^ L C.ABniNER. 
Office Force: Frank HARWARn, E. J. Hamlin, R. R. Howe. ^.»,^^_ ^_ .^...^^^^^-^ 

:^- ^'^aewwr^m 

Xews Relrnse: Newton Craig. Dircrtio-, H. T. Terry. Jr.. Herman M'ard, 

Exchanne Editors: S. R. Leaker, G. O. Hitler. W. S. McClell-IND. 

Senior Reporters: H. M. Bescham. H. Goldberg. 

Heelers: P. Jernigan, R. P. Brewer. T. C. Britt. R. H. Reece, Ritii 
Crowell. J. H. Se\*ertsen. A. Merrill. X, S. Rothschild. J. L. Cobb. 
Voit GiLMonE. Jake Strother. R. T. Perkins, H. H. Hirschfeld. 
C. DeCarlo. W. G. .\rey. Gordon Bcrns. Editorial Office 

Manariers: J. A. Lewis. Cirrvlatii 

H. F. Osterheld, Collections: T. E. Joyner. ^ "' '" ^ HB "gg^ -^ '^ 

Local .Adrertisiiif/: R. Crooks, Office. 

Local .4drcrtisinr, Staff: W. D. McLean, P. C. _^ '"* *^^ 'J 

L. C. W. Blackwell, R. G. S. Davis. ^k ^ ^^^^^^ 

NL V. Utlev, M. Lamont, C. S. ^^ — «» . ^^^HK^ ^4 

staff Fhotugraiiher: Don Becker. | M^ 

Bob Page ^'i="'i5 Editors 

Managing Editor 

Anderson' lii\(K\\iii. Hiti.fr Craig Crooks D.wikl 

Ferguson Gilmore Hamlin Smith WtArnt-RBtE 

174 










THE DAILY TAR HEEL 



-Ta^NY review of the past year's activities on the Daily Tar Heel re- 
emphasizes to me one feature particularly — the untiring, unselfish work 
of the staff members. Nothing has given me greater satisfaction or 
been a source of more deserving praise than the consistent plugging of 
these students who have worked faithfully to produce a good, aggres- 
sive campus newspaper, which for all its faults, has been successful if 
its motives and spirit be considered. 

A campus newspaper is not just a news sheet. It has a definite 
function to perform in carrying to every student issues of importance, 
in pressing opinions in "crusading ", if you will. It has a large responsi- 
bility in its news coverage, yes; but it has an even larger one in its stand 
for improvements in student government, in living conditions, in stand- 
ards of education and athletics and campus activities. Naturally, its 
views will not be shared by the w^hole campus; indeed, we were lucky 
when our views were shared by any majority whatever. Nevertheless, 
the columns have been, and should always be, open for all shades of 
thought. Censorship of student expression by other students who w^ere 
elected to edit the newspaper must not exist. By the same token, 
those editors must be allowed the right to take their 
official stands on student issues in the same manner. 
If the Daily Tar Heel has caused comment and 
thought and action to any marked degree, if it has 
served as a medium of news but better still as a 
medium of interpretation and definition, if it has 
hurt in some quarters but has done anything tov^^ard 
the betterment of our University community as a 
whole — then it has been a suc- 
cess and the hours which the 
staff has spent in its daily prep- 
aration have been w^ell-spent. 
The year has been a hectic one, 
yet the multitude of problems, 
if we have done our duty, could 
only have served to improve 
our minds and the intellectual 
quality of our campus. To the 
extent that the Daily Tar Heel 
has helped in this constructive 
interpretation of our year's 
events, it has carried on suc- 
cessfully for 1935-36 its tradi- 
tions as a representative, pro- 
gressive campus newspaper. 




THE CAROLINA BUCCANEER 

STAFF 

Nelson Lansdale Editor 

Thomas Wilson Managing Editor 

Phil Link Art Editor 

The Bored 
Eleanor Bizzell, Pete Ivey, Bill Anderson, Hazel 
Beacham, Emaline Henderson. Richard Myers. W. H. 
Wang. William Watson. Jim Daniels. Clepe Wein- 
berg. Fletcher Ferguson, Lawrence Hinkle. Mac 
Smith, Jean Walker. John Clark, Johnson Harris. 

For Art's Sake 
Vass Shepherd. Julian Bobbitt, Phil Link, Hugh 
White. Nell Booker, Phil Schinhan. Ernest Craiqe, 
Alan Calhoun, Frank Trotman. 

Ei/e.s of the World 
Don Becker. John Chapman. Jerry Kisner. 




BUSINESS STAFF 

NiLES W. Bond Business Manager 

George Allen Assistant Business Manager 

J. A. Lewis Circulation Manager 



Mailing and Exchanges 

Raymond Barron, .Ia< k Hayhorth. 

Advertising Staff 

Reed Brown, Ike Ham, Milton Kind, 

Emile Wise, Elmer Wellons, 

Copy Staff 
Charles Christy, Alex Fonvielle. 

CoUection Staff 
George Allen. T. A. Apple. 





Tommy Wilson 
Managing Editor 




176 




Bii 



THE CAROLINA BUCCANEER 

W 

V V ITH new personnel and aims, the Carolina Buccaneer has this year attempted 
to be an amusing record of the lighter sides of college life. Scorning dirt for its 
own sake, the Buccaneer has for the first time attempted to appeal to the intelli- 
gent, and has at the same time endeavored worthily and intelligently to represent 
the University beyond Chapel Hill. 

No necks have been broken, no agony wasted in attempts to make the 
Buccaneer screamingly funny, because the editor believes that the production 
of first-rate humor requires a maturity of outlook which college undergraduates 
simply do not possess. Above everything, we have tried to make the Buccaneer 
well-written and interesting. 

Preferring an urbane substitute for humor to an inane compromise between 
washroom vulgarity and smart-alec libel of personalities, we have attempted to 
record or satirize whatever seemed pompous, affected, pretentious or artificial in 
the life around us. If we have not wholly succeeded, it has not been because we 
did not try. For the first time, the editorial staff has been largely made up of sen- 
iors, with a scattering of reasonably intelligent representatives of the other three 
classes. 

To the already existent departments on fashions and music, were added: 
"Shadows Before", a calendar of civilized comment on University activities; a 
Sports page for athletic enthusiasts: "As They Are", a page devoted each month 
to an outstanding member of the faculty whose achievements or whose person- 
ality makes him a valuable part of an education here; "As Thousands Cheer", 






i 



snapshots and comment on five outstanding campus leaders; 
"Stolen Treasure", a page of exchanges: "We Quote", a 
monthly anthology of acute and absurd observations from 
the classroom and other sources: two regular columns, and 
"Back Seat Driving", a page of editorial comment. 

The art staff directed its efforts as far as possible toward 
campus satire, and partially succeeded in ignoring the con- 
ventional moulds into which type drawings are cast in most 



contemporary magazines. New emphasis was placed on pho- 
tography. "Little Stories with the Camera", chansons sans 
paroles, as it were; ironic illustrations of famous lines from 
literature: and snapshots of the five men-of-the-month raised 
somewhat the standard of illustrations. 

Whatever lapses from its aims the Buccaneer suffered, 

they have not been lapses of taste. We are proud of that. 

For the first time since anybody we 

know can remember, the Buccaneer has 

had the dignity which is accorded a 
publication written with decency and 
self-respect, by a staff as hard-working 
as they are intelligent. We have given 
you not what you wanted, but what 
you ought to have had, and the amaz- 
ing thing about it is that you have, 
generally speaking, liked it. 

NELSON LANSDALE, Editor. 




THE CAROLINA MAGAZINE 



Charles Avcock Poe Editor-in-Chief 

Herbert F. Osterheld Business Manager 

lRviN(i Srss Assistant Editor 

Dox McKee . Make-up Editor 

Ellen Deppe Poetry Editor 

Jesse A. Lewls Circulation Manager 





Contributors 




^^ Hi 


James M. Daniels 


Jack Lowe 


William Hudson 


^^k Al 


J. McN. Smith 


Stuart Rabb 


Alvin Wingfield 


^^^Mm 


Nicholas Cabell Read 


Harper Barnes 


Ralph Eichorn 




Shelby Dade Foote 


Hazel Beacham 


Morton Feldman 


^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


William Wooten 


John Coulter 


Bertram Potter 


Charles Poe 
Editor 


Elmer D. Johnson 


Herbert Nachtmann 


David H. Scott 




Don Becker 


.Foseph Sugarman 


Paul ]\Iickey 




Nelson Lansdale 


W. T. Couch 


DeWitt Carroll 




William D. Poe 


James Dawson 


Norman Rothschild 


Art Staff 


Richard Weesner 
Pete Ivey 


Taylor Bledsoe 
George Butler 


Frank G. Gooding 
Kenneth Tanner 


Julian Bobbitt 


Irving Suss 


William T. Wheat 


Newton Craig 


Paul McKee 


Don Mckee 


Lytt CtARDNER 


Graham Gammon 




Ellen Deppe 


Josephine Ni(i(iLi 


Franklin Harward 




Leonard Wilson 


William Anderson 


Charles Lloyd 






178 




Business Staff 

Mary Haynsworth 

Phil Link 

Randall Berg 

Crist Blackwell 

Robert Davis 



THE CAROLINA MAGAZINE 

Established iHH 
Oldest CiiUf(j<- J>iil)liiiili(iii in tin- Uniti;l .Stati-s 

iU NDER its two previous editors, Don Shoemaker and Joe Sugarman, 
the Carolina Magazine swung away from its former status as a labora- 
tory for experimental writing in an effort to become of significance and 
interest to all students rather than of sole concern to the literati. This 
year the editorial policy has followed in the same general direction, 
with certain deviations from the path. 

Articles dealing with important social and political issues, espe- 
cially those concerning the university, the state or the south, have con- 
tinued predominant, along with essays of a less serious nature. But 
because of demand by students (and also because one or two real 
story-tellers turned up), more fiction has been used — about three 
short stories per issue, as compared w^ith a single piece of fiction per 
issue last year. There has been little poetry, partly because there are 
many poetasters but few poets on the campus, and partly because most 
collegiate poetry has in the past met with little favor. 

The editor early discovered that student taste is indeterminable. 
A story praised by one student as "the best story I've read in any mag- 
azine" is certain to strike someone else as "the worst I've ever read . 
Which leaves the editor with nothing to guide him except his own 
likes and dislikes and the warning that he should inject as much variety 
as possible into each issue in order that every reader may find some- 
thing personally interesting. 



m 




179 





^ )1 



FORENSICS 






VflCK^TV 

VflCK 

1936 




*»■ 



THE DIALECTIC SENATE 



T 



HE Dialectic Senate was organized in 1 795 with the opening of the Univer- 
sity itself. It was known as "The Debating Society". Its members engaged 
in reading, speaking and giving exercises in composition. This original organi- 
zation became the "Dialectic Society" and later the "Dialectic Senate", which 
name it bears today. During a good part of its history the Dialectic Senate and 
its sister body, the Philanthropic Assembly, furnished the core of student gov- 
ernment of the University. These two organizations also published the "Uni- 
versity Magazine", substantially endowed the library and conducted various 
other activities. 

In recent years the Senate has confined its activities chiefly to deliberation 
and discussion of topics of campus-wride and world-wide interest. Students 
are given an opportunity to engage in debate and to further their speaking and 
thinking ability. Women students are now admitted to the Di on an equal 
basis with men. A forward thinking organization, the Dialectic Senate offers 
excellent training for future citizens. 








THE DIALECTIC SENATE 









Fall Quarter Officers 
James Meltox Y erner President 
Frederick L. STEi^^J'res. Pro-Tern 
Robert Hackney Williams... .Cr/fic 

Trez Plaver Yeatman Cleric 

Wm. M. Cochrane Sergeant-at-Arms 



Winter Quarter Officers 

James How ell President 

Trez P. Yeatman. ...Pre*. Pro-Tern 

Bob Williams Critic 

Frederick L. Stein Clerk 

Edward Kahn Sergeant-at-Arms 

MEMBERS 



Spring Quarter Officers 

Trez Player Yeatman President 

Robert H. Williams Pres. Pro-Tern 

Chris Watts Blackwell Critic 

N. G. S. Steele Clerk 

Fred Stein Sergeant-at-A rms 



Hugh Quincy Alexander 
Richard Barber 
Hazel May Beacham 
Chris Watts Blackwell 
Franklin Brown 
Isaac James Bynum 
Hayden Croxton Clement 
Henry Irwin Coffield 
Ernest Craige 
Robert Garrison Crystal 



Fred !Moye Eagles 
Abol Hassan Fotouhi 
W. E. Frederick 
William Earle Froelich 
Samuel Earle Hobbs 
Jamf.s Harden Howell 
Paul Roberts Jernigan 
Eddie L. Kahn 
Dayid Moorman Kerr 
Milton Kind 
Phil Kind 



Clarence Kutz 

Ned Irving Kornblite 

H. Lee Large 

Dan Ripley Lovelace 

Charles Edward Lynch 

John Albert McRae 

Thomas Richard Meder 

Thomas Miller 

Robert Mueller 

Glacus Best Murray 

John Erwin Ramsay 



Thomas Rice 
Cyrus Thompson Sloan 
Xeal Greer Spicer 
Robert Walter Strain 
Robert Reid Stubbs 

WiNGATE BoUSHALL UpTON 

Foy Watts 

William Rhodes Weaver 
Alvin Wingfield 
Charles Mitchell York 




m 


ff^ 


^ 


k 





A 


m 




T^ 




THE PHILANTHROPIC ASSEMBLY 

Jl HE history of the Philanthropic Assembly dates from the opening of the 
University in 1 795. It was for years organized on the usual plan for literary 
societies. 

As a great endower of the University Library and as a driving force 
in student government, the Phi has contributed throughout the years to the 
progress of the University and the student body. 

In 1919, the Phi was reorganized on the plan of the General Assembly 
of the State of North Carolina. Parliamentary procedure is follow^ed in such 
a way that it proves a stimulating rather than a repressive influence to free ex- 
pressions of opinion. Compulsory membership is no longer required of stu- 
dents but, nevertheless, the present membership is approximately one hundred. 

Subjects for debate are chosen because of their importance to contem- 
porary life. The Phi offers students an opportunity to express themselves on 
questions of current interest ranging from campus to international affairs. 




164 




THE PHILANTHROPIC ASSEMBLY 



Officers of the Fall Quarter 

Francis Fairley Speaker 

D. W. Davis Speaker Pro-Tern 

Tom Hines Sergeant-at-Arms 

Harry McMullan Treasurer 

William Seawell Reading Clerk 

J. M. Van Hecke Chairman of 

Ways and Means Com. 



Officers for the Winter Quarter 

Wylie Parker Speaker 

Jack Lynch Speaker Pro-Tern 

J. M. Van Hecke. .._5ergri.-af-.4rms 

Harry McMullan Treasurer 

William Seawell Reading Clerk 



Donald Abbott 
Theodore Britt 
Henry P. Bryant 
William Campbell 
John L. Cobbs 
W. L. Crew 
Robert Dalton 
Robert Davis 
Wilborn Davis 
Ben Dixon 
Leighton Dudley 
Winthrop Durfee 



Albert J. Ellis 
Francis Fairley 
William C. Fields 
L. H. Fountain 
Clarence Griffin 
Mace Gwyer 
Ed%vix Hamlin 
Carroll Haywood 
Frank Hemandy 
Tom M. Hines 
Basil Horsfield 
Clarence Joyce 



Officers for the Spring Quarter 

Winthrop Durfee Speaker 

Frank McGi,inn ..Speaker Pro-Tern 
Leighton IivDL,EY... Sergt.-at-Arms 

Harry McMullan Treasurer 

Drew Martin Reading Clerk 



Jim Joyner 
A. H. Kerr 
Jack Lynch 
J. Drew !NL\rtin 
Harry McMullan 
Edwin Niven 
Clifford Pace 
Fred Packer 
Rom Parker 
Wylie Parker 
Dick Pope 
Stuart Rabb 



William Raney 
Earnest Rogers 
J. Vance Rowe 
Mervin Ruffin 
William Seawell 
Samuel Smith 
C. M. Tre-tler 
J. M. Van Hecke 
David Ward 
Herman Ward 
Bland Wosley 
Kenneth W. Young 



i 




185 




UNIVERSITY DEBATING 
ACTIVITIES 

DEBATING, 1935-36 

Nov. 11,1 935 — Wake Forest, at Wake Forest. 

PDK Query — Should Congress have the power to over- 
ride by a two-thirds vote decisions of the Supreme Court 
declaring acts of Congress unconstitutional? UNC had nega- 
tive. Harry McMulIan, Oliver Cross, Joe Barnett. 

Dec. 5, 1935 — Wake Forest. 

PDK Query. UNC had affirmative. Francis Fairley and 
James McMillan. 

Nov. 18, 1935 — Cambridge University. Annual Foreign 
Debate. 

Should the Judiciary have the power to override acts of 
the Executive and the Legislature? UNC had negative. Harry 
McMullan and Joe Barnet. 



Feb. 14, 1936 — University of Georgia. 

Should negroes be admitted to all State Universities? 
UNC had affirmative. R. P. Russell and Francis Fairley. 

Jan 29, 1936 — Local Humorous Debate. 

Are the Movies more educational than the curriculum and 
college "activities"? Mac Smith and Winthrop Durfee had 
affirmative. Pete Ivey and Nelson Lansdale had negative. 

March 25, 1936 — Triangular Debate with cross-exami- 
nation. 

University of Puerto Rico, University of Vermont and 
UNC. PDK Query. Split teams with Vermont taking the 
cross-examinations. 




UNIVERSITY DEBATING 
ACTIVITIES 

JL HE purpose of debating at the University is to give 
students training in public speaking with a view to their par- 
ticipation in public affairs, to help them to a better under- 
standing of important and persistent problems, and to offer 
the public an opportunity of hearing such problems dis- 
cussed. Courtesy and good manners are stressed; a viola- 
tion is almost unforgivable. No ungenerous epithets, no 





mimicing of the opponents' mannerisms, no unfriendly sar- 
casm is tolerated. The men must be severe on weak argu- 
ments, but polite to the man who uses them. 

The debate group or squad, composed of any students 
who are interested, meets once a \veek to analyze and dis- 
cuss questions. Those who are most competent and have 
contributed most to the success of debating for the year are 
chosen for one of the long trips in the spring. Occasional 
short trips are scheduled, and a few of the debates are broad- 
cast over the radio. One of the fruitful and pleasant fea- 
tures of the activity is the receiving and entertaining of visit- 
ing teams. The highlight of the year is the annual interna- 
tional debate. 



h 



n 



n// 



'i 




Stan(fin[/: McKlE, McMli 



!R, Lansdale. Vf.atman, Winckield. MrMlI.I.AN. KlKI.EY. 
Fairley, Sea\\'ell, Perkins, Olsen, Toon, Klutz, Durfee, Woodhouse. 



Non-decision debates make a distinctive feature of Carolina debating. 
The old system of judges' decisions, an inducement to artificiality, 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 alterca- 
tion, an elocutionary exhibition, a laboratory exercise in logic, or an intercolle- 
giate sport. Specifically, fair, sincere, realistic discussion, addressed to an audi- 
ence rather than a set of judges is encouraged. And vWth non-decision debates, 
the attendance has increased. 

The purpose of debating at the University of North Carolina is to give the 
student training in public speaking with a view of their participation in public 
affairs, to help them to better understanding of important and persistent prob- 
lems, and to offer the public an opportunity of hearing such problems discussed. 




188 




INTER-DORMITORY COUNCIL 

and the 

COUNCIL 0¥ DORMITORY PRESIDENTS 

Officers 

Albert J. Ellis Presideni 

Fletcher W. Ferguson Secretarij 

Individual Dormitory Councils 



East: George A. Hix. President; David Scott. Derrick Giles, 

Carl Peiffer. Joseph F. Patterson. Adair McCoy. 
West: High Davis, President: Jack Horne. William Womble 

Da.v Fields. Knox Britt, Robert Dowd. Robert Gavin. 
'iiim: Allan S. Knott, President; Charles W. Sensenbach 

Franklin T. Dipree. Jr.. Harold M. Cole. James W. Tirling 

TON. Donald H. Leeper, Jr., Hall Conlev. 
hi: Henry P. Bryant. President; Earl B. Connell. Fletcher W 

Fergison, Robert M. Browder, James A. Bruton. Jack Martin 

W. C. McCalum, R. B. Hardison. James H. Ellis, 
'e.i: XiLEs W. Bond. President; Grover E. Murray. Paul Kiker 

Henry Silver. James Carmichael. Dike Tait. DuBose Mac 

DOWELL. 

•f- Roger Ginsberg, President: Henry Bartos, Hinson Smith. 
E. Briton Peacock. Jerome Winters, George Leight, Page 
Hancock. Gcy Fletcher. 

nr 



Graham: Frederick A. Edwards, President; Mathew A. Strofp. Jr., 

George N. Dail, William B. Stronach, Frank B. Rankin. B. J. 

Lamb. Boyce Hoffman. 
Steele: Thomas Hicks, President; Henry Lewis, Clyde Shaw, Edward 

Grant, A. C. Blalock, Alex Hf..\rd. 
Ai/riick: J. H. Johnson, President: Howard Osborne, William 

Staiber, John MacPhee, Anthony S. Amoscato. Frank Dad- 

DARio. (William Cochrane, President First Quarter.) 
Bdttle-Tance-Pettigrew : John Bfsick, President; John Merritt, 

LoFis Turner, Paul Livingston, Ben Witherington. 
Everett: Mace G"TER. President; Charles M. Robinson. ?'loyd S. 

ScoFiELD. Clarence R. Joyce, William J. Cole, Alan Truex. 

J. W. Gray. 
Ruffln: D. E. Oglesby. President; W. Rufus Worsley, M. L. Graver, 

M. E. ]Massengill. Robert E. Williams. Burger Sayxor, William 

J. McKiNNON, Robert Ledford. 



JLhE Inter-Dormitory Council was reestablished in 1934 for the purpose of establishing 
better intra-dormitory relations and the facilitating of inter-dormitory rules and regulations. 
It promotes activities for dormitory residents and settles problems relating thereto. 

The higher judicial powers of the organization are invested in a Council of Dormitory 
Presidents, which tries all cases of dormitory misbehavior and acts on measures when 
extremely prompt action is needed. 

In each dormitory there is an individual council, composed of the officers, councillors, 
and athletic directors therein. Here specific problems relating only to the individual dor- 
mitories are settled, and if not, the matters are carried to the higher councils. Each Coun- 
cil promotes social functions and other projects within its own dormitory. 

FLETCHER \^' FERGUSON, Secretary. 




)MF 



Intkk-Dormetorv Ci 





THE 
UNIVERSITY CLUB 

Julian Knox Warren President 

George Cyrus MacFarland Secreiari) 

Joseph Williamson Grier Treasurer 




George G. Allen 
Miss Paitline Eleanor Barker 
Julian Daxiel Bobbitt 
Niles Woodbridge Bond 
Jack Calhound Bower 
James A. Bruton 
Montefort Boylan Carr 
John I^awrence Clare 
William M. Cochrane 
Foster Howell Corwith 
William Swindell Creole 
William Warren Daniel 
Hugh Milton Davis 

John Raymond 



ROLL 1935-36 

Laurence Frank 
George William Flynt 
Robert Morris Gardiner 
Joseph Williamson Grier 
Richard Hilton Hicks 
Walter Fenwick Illman 
John Griffith Johnson 
William Perry Kephart 
Phil Kind 
Jerry Kisner 
Henry Wilkins Lewis 
AIiss Jean McKay 
Harry Lee McDowell 
Erickson Robert Ecker W 



MacFarland 

Don Kennedy McKee 

Ernest Lyndon McKee 

Joe H. Murnick 

William Shields McClelland 

Grover Murray 

Lester Ostrow 

Miss Lola Reed 

Miss Jane Ross 

Emery Raper 

Louis de Schweinitz Schaffner 

Adlae Carroll 

A. C. Walters 

Julien Knox Warren 

LLIAMS 





Allen 


Barker 


Bobbitt 


Bond 


Duvm.r 


Cbedlb 


Daniels 


Davis 


Erickson 


Flvnt 


fEPHART 


Kind 


KlSNF.R 


LEwas 


McDowell 




Mlrray 


Ostrow 


Raper 


Reed 



Hicks 


Illman 


Johnson 


McKeb 


McClelund 


Mlrnick 


Valtkrs 


Williams 






THE 
UNIVERSITY CLUB 



JLHE members of the University Club are 
selected in the spring of each year from the 
rising Junior Class. One representative is 
chosen from each dormitory and fraternity with 
three selected non-fraternity men acting as rep- 
resentatives at large. Thus the Club is able to 
closely contact every phase of life on the cannpus, 
keeping it interested in the work of the Club. 




u 



Coach Bob Fetzer 



The work of the University Club is fourfold. During the 
fall quarter it keeps up the "University Spirit" by pep meet- 
ings and torch light parades held before football games, by 
entertainment during the half of the games, and yy the pres- 
entation of various sponsors and celebrities. 

The Club co-operates with all worthy student move- 
ments, endeavoring to make them a success and is associated 
especially with the General Alumni office and the Athletic 
Association. 

The group tries to keep alive alumni interest and to create 



a demand for the University of North Carolina in prospec- 
tive students. This is accomplished by radio programs w^hich 
cover a portion of the entire South, appealing to both groups. 
The University Club has aided the University Alumni groups 
in holding informal meetings in several North Carolina cities. 
The fourth phase of the Club's work concerns itself with 
the improvement of inter-school relations. The Club meets 
visiting athletic teams, entertaining them during their stay 
on the campus, in an attempt to create goodwill between the 
schools. 




)A 



Y. M. C. A 





T„ 



Freshman Friendship Council 

John Ql'in'cy Seawell President 

Hen'RV Edward Hudson Vice-President 

Joseph Gan-ewell Darracott Secretary 

William Blount Campbell Treasurer 

William Barron Stronach Sergeant-at-Arms 

William Watson- Alston William Hervey Cobb Frederick Cecil Hubbard, Jr. 

KoBLRT Jefferson Ball William Reid Dalton. Jr. Edward Cortner Huffman 

John Sedwick Bobbitt Ben Franklin Dixon John Edward Hughes 

William Samuel Bridges Edwin Timanus Elliott Paul Roberts Jernigan 

Theodore Cleveland Britt Wayne Alexander Fonvielle James B. Joyner 

Leverett Frisbie Bristol Z. W. Frazelle H. Lee Large 

Ellis Spencer Bullins Arthur Mace Gwyer William David Lee 

Walter Anderson Bunch Wiiliam Inge Harris Walter Lawrence Lashlkv 

Jack Allan Cheek Thomas Carroll Hagwood August Leger Meyland 

William J. Cole John Steele Henderson Robert Phillip Michaels 

Kenneth Overman Cook Basil Journeur Horsfield John Augustus Moore 

Fr^iNKLiN Simmons Williams Vaughan Sharp Winborne 



-HE University of North Carolina Young Men's 
Christian Association is the third oldest YMCA 
in the colleges of the United States, and is among 
the oldest student organizations on this campus, 
having been established here in 1860. (Its pur- 
pose and programs encompass the religious, 
social, and welfare interest of the campus, and 
seeks to cooperate with campus life in general.) 

The Association is organized for leadership 
under three cabinets, a Board of Directors, and 
a staff of three employed secretaries. The pro- 
gram features include the operation of the build- 
ing for general campus use. the Self-help Bureau, 
General Information Office, weekly meetings of 
the cabinets, special speakers to the campus 
From individual speakers to groups as large as the 
Human Relations Institute, Student-Faculty Day, 
Special Discussion Forums. Deputation teams to 
high school and other communities, boys' club 
work and other community service. Participation 
with other schools in various conferences and 
conventions, counseling and guidance to students, 
and many other smaller program items. 



Thomas Jero.me Myers 
Edwin Harold \iven 
Frederick Calton Packer 
John Wily Pancoast 
Richard Hunter Pope 
William Alexander Raney- 
Randolph Hampton Reece 
John Buny'an Riggsbee 
Michael Anderson Roberts 
J. \'ance Rowe 
Henry L.atimer Rudolph 

Harry- Clay' Ye 



Ma 



Bru 



RUFFIN 



Terry Sanford 
Richard Dean Snipes 
Daniel Creighton Sossoman 
Thomas Edward Street 
David Lindsay Stritthers 
Robert Reid Stubbs 
Eugene Alfred Turner 
Donald Clifton Ward 
LocHLiN Monroe Ward 
Robert E.m.met Whitehurst 








V. M. C. A. Bl-ilding 



Sui'HoMoRE Cabinet 



192 



Y. M. C. A. 




RODF.RT M. 

James Drew Martin _. V< 

Jamks Wicgin's Coax _ .Hecreta 

Robert W. Baker 

Black^v-ell 
S. B. Bradlky 
Elgf.ne Costlf, Bricklkmki 

Dwi(;HT BrO^VN 

Jamks Parker Dees 

ESLEV Dlulev 
Marion Ctt il Ernest 
WooDRow Wilson Exum 
Fletcher Wilson Ferglson 
Lytt Irvine Gardner 
Warren Monroe Haddaway 
Edwin Jones Hamlin 
William Palmer Hudson 
James Scott Hlnter 
William Stone Jordon 
Morris Wilton Lipton 
Charles Manly Loomis 
Joseph Flanner Patterson 
Carl David Peiffer 
Robert T. Perkins 
Guy Berryman Phillips 
Stuart White Rabb 
Nicholas Cabell Read 
William Seawell 
Clyde Alexander Shaw 
Walter Eugene Simmons 
John McNeill Smith 
David Thorp 
James M. Van Hecke 
Giles Winstead 



A Deputation 


Team 




Junior-Senior 


Cabine 




Billy Francis Yandell 




President 


Don Kennedy McKee 




_ Vice-President 


(iEoRGr Cyrus MacFarland 




_ Secretary 


Trez Player Veatman _ 




Treasurer 


Raymond Lindsay Barron 




Eli Joyner 


NiLES WooDBRIDGi; BoND 




Philip Kind. Jr. 


Charles William Daniel 




Henry Wilkins Lewis 


Francis Milliard Fairley 




RuFus AooLPHUS Pool 


J. C. Grier. Jr. 




Robert Phillips Russell 


Tom Westrav Hicks 




Edward Hoge Vick 





193 




Seniors 



J. B. Carne 
Richard Van Frazier 
Louis R. Hagood 
Theo H. Hill 



Allan Harrison King 
Henrv C. McBrair 
Billy B. Parker 
Thomas Bog Slade, III 



Alvin John Zink 

Jiliiiors 

Francis Wilson Campbeii Jabies Stewart Lo^-e 

Grey Culbreth John Arthur Marsh, Jr. 

Murray Honeycutt Alfred Clarence McColl 

Joseph Starr 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF 
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 

A. I. E. E. Members 

Eugene Ernest Eutsler Chairman 

Thomas Daniel Gordy Vice-Chairman 

Dan Benning Field Treasurer 

Robert Lee Henson Secretary 

E. W. Winkler Faculty Advisor 



II HE American Institute of Electrical Engineers, tlie national organ- 
ization representing the profession of Electrical Engineering, was 
founded in 1S84. its objects being the advancement of theory and 
practice of Electrical Engineering, the maintenance of high profes- 
sional standards among its members, and the development of the 
individual engineer. In 1902, with this latter objective in view, the 
Student Branches of the A. E. E. E. were organized. Now, practi- 
cally every engineering school in the nation has one of these branches, 
giving its Electrical Engineering students an opportunity to become 
well acquainted with the profession, and guiding them toward special- 
ized fields. 



Sophomores 



Edmund James Austin 
John Isaac Bailey 
Herbert Bluethenthal, Jr. 
Edward Francis Coffin, Jr. 
Michael Penn Cum.mings 
E. G. Flannacan 
C. W. Gri.mes. Jr. 
Samuel Glenn Hawfikld 

Edward (_;le? 



XicK S. Kaluk 
Farnev Harris Moses 
Edward CJroves Outla 
William Gates Phill 
Paul Rockwell 
John Lewis Slooi- 
Haywood Merritt Sp. 
W. H. H. W 
N M'illincham 



Jr. 



The University of North Carolina branch had its beginning in 
1902, tlie tirst year of student branches. .\11 students in Electrical 
Engineering are considered as members of tlie brancli, and upon 
payment of dues to tlie national secretary may become members of the 
national organization. Upon graduation student members of the 
branch may transfer to the grade of associate members. 

In previous years the U. N. C. branch has conducted one meeting 
a month, but this year meetings have been held twice a month. The 
program, othei" than business matters, usually consists of a paper or 
talk presented by an outsider, and at the same time are able to obtain 
tlie advice of one who has had actual experience in the field of Engin- 
eering. Definite advantages of membership in the A. 1. E. E. Student 
Branch are that tlie member meets leaders in his chosen profession, 
has the chance to develop liis public speaking, and is in touch with 
the latest development in Electrical Engineering. 




194 



r 




VOMEN'S ACTIVITIES' 








VflCK^TV 
1936 




jflHK/^m~'% 1 


F o"^^ ^^r^ ^^^^H 




1^' 


g^l 


■■ 



LoLiSE Davis 



Ruth Green 



THE 
WOMAN'S ASSOCIATION 

Officers 

Jane Ross President 

Margaret Jordan Vice-Presideni 

Louise Davis Secretari/ 

RiTH Green Treasurer 

Bobbie Moore _. House President of Spencer Halt 

Mary Kapp President of Archer House 

Mary Pride Cruickshank Toicn Student Rep. 



T- 



. HE Woman's Association, composed of all women students 
of the University, is the student governing organization of the 
women. The executive body is the Student Council and its pur- 
pose is to broaden and enrich the relations of the students in 
and with the Association and the University, by and through 
student government and activities. 

The Student Council deals with all matters pertaining to the 
Honor System, the Campus Code, and regulations applying par- 
ticularly to w^omen students. It has final disciplinary power. 
In achieving the supreme in student self-government the Council 
maintains at all times a constructive and educational policy con- 
ducive to freedom of individual development in thought and 
action. It is composed of seven members elected by the 
Woman's Association at large in the spring of each year. 
This year officers were elected representative of each class. 
Other members are: House President of Spencer Hall, President 
of Archer House as graduate representative, and a town- 
student representative. 





UniV-gRJlT? 



196 



THE 
WOMAN'S ASSOCIATION 



(iRADUATE CO-EDS 



DoRoTHKA Harris Andrews 
Katherine Lewis Barrier 
Mildred Thomas Bernard 
Gerd Bernhardt 
Dorothy Bradley 
Mrs. Mary Claire R. Buffalo 
Connie Jones Birwell 
Ruth Campbell 
Rachael Wells Carroll 



Bessie Mae Cowan 

Ella May Daniel 

Mary Atkinson Delaney 

Carlotta Dorette DeLong 

Harriet Irene Gates 

Mrs. Margaret Jarmon Ha<;ooi) 

Helen Berofried Haydon 

Pat Elizabeth Hill 

Helen Louise Hodges 





Mary Eugenia Kapp 

Lucille Kelling 

Louise Lanham 

Jean Gage Leitner 

Mary Eliason 

Cynthia Frierson 

Margaret Ellen Kirkpatrick 

Jean McCaig 

Ella Battle McDearmon 

Mamie Rose McGinnis 

Patricia Mary McMillan 

ALiRY Banks McPherson 

Mildred Corinna Mendenhall 

Myrtle Mizell 

Mrs. Bernice Moore 

Mary Emily Myers 

Josephine Morgan Niggli 

Mary Lou Pannill 



Isabella Payne 

Mrs. Roger Pegra.m 

Margaret Kelly Perry 

Lydia Amy Person 

EsTELLE Popper 

Dorothy Rethlingshafer 

Margaret Smith 

Mrs. Gaynelle Caloway Spivey 

Laurie Marguerite Stewart 

Olive Matthews Stone 

Harriet Taylor 

Laura Thomas 

Mary Emily Vaitghan 

Bobbie Way 

Kathrine Way 

Edith Wladkowski 

Willie Marguerite York 




LO-tD .Ml VI K 



z^- mm 


[pi 


H f ;» ^ 


wm 




m 


^^Krt''fwt.^^^'' 


3 




1 




THE WOMAN'S ASSOCIATION 



SPECIAL STUDENTS 
(Co-eds) 
Mrs. Dabney Cottington Lucille Hutaff 



Virginia Lee Cross 
Nina Carolyn Gayer 
Beverly DuBose Hamer 
Jane Henle 
Mrs. Mildred Hill 
Mrs. Nell Hobbs 



Beatrice Kirkham 
Guelda Hillyard Elliott 
Ann Hyman Moore 
Elizabeth Jean Walker 
Mary Frances Willis 
Inez Willoughby 



Ethel Elizabeth Hale 

Betty Hansen 

Rebekah Hash 

Elmixa Hughes Hearne 

Polly Jacobson 

Martha Foy Lineberry 

Margaret Elizabeth Lasley 

M. Louise Loos 

Jane Llewellyn McDaniel 



Mary Elizabeth Poole 

Mary Ruffin 

Ruth Annette Searles 

Katharine Henderson Scoggin 

Hallie Sykes 

Doris Weaver 

H. Louise Weyher 

Eleanor Ruth Worley 

Margaret Virginia Young 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 
Olivia Abernethy Elizabeth McCauley James 

Rubyetta Charmon Lottie Lane Joyner 

Mahv Virginia Copeland Dorothy Insley Linker 
Marina Hoyt Henry Laura Ross 

Annie Louise Wilkerson 

LIBRARY SCIENCE 
Evelyn Blanchard Mildred Winsor Davis 

Vella Jane Burch Rose Marie Frazier 

Lucille Cavenaugh Arabella Gore 



LAW SCHOOL 
Mrs. Golda Watson 

SENIOR CO-EDS 



Frances Elizabeth Austin 
Anna Taylor Baker 
Pauline Eleanor Barker 
Hester Hunt Barlow 
Hazel ]\Iav Beacha.m 



Elizabeth Bell 
Sammie Ruth Bell 
Frances Caffev 
Hester Campbell 
Nancy Elizabeth Coates 




Gradlmte CoEds 



u ni v-gR J rrv 




198 





THE WOMAN'S ASSOCIATION 



Bertha Elizabeth Cobb 
SoPHRONiA Cooper 
Anna Swift Cowles 
Vivian Crawford 
Alice Elizabeth Crock 
Martha Louise Croom 
Mary Pride Cruikshank 
Ellen Deppe 
Nancy Coltraxe Dicks 
Patricia Ayer Dicks 
Dorothy Douglass 
Eloise Gibbs 
JuANiTA Greene 
Eleanor Anne Hammond 
Elizabeth Louise Hampton 
Kate Tabb Harrison 
Cora Emmali.ve Henderson 
Catherine Hodges 
Mildred Langford Howard 



SENIOR CO-EDS 
Mary Crittendon Haynesworth 
Annie Koonce Jenkins 
Frances Johnston 
Margaret Jordan 
Joyce Killingsworth 
Elizabeth Alma Kinney 
Nancy Kathryn Lawlor 
Eleanoe Ann Lockhart 
Annie Lee McCauley 
Mary McElwee 
Elizabeth Mansel 
Mildred Moore 
Narcissus Ann Norman 
Marjorie Ann O'brient 
Josephine Oettinger 
Grayce Peele 
Mary Nancy Pike 
Thelma Barhart Powers 
Gertrude Mae Pridoen 



Katherine Teresa Quigley 
Jane Amelia Ross 
Audrey Rowell 
Sara Jeanette Seawell 
Eloise Sheppard 
Mary Flower Spencer 
Sophie Myers Stephans 
Virginia Tennessee Stover 
Catherine Sara Threckeld 
Dorothy Louise Tudor 
Jean Van Deusen 

SUSANNE BarDEN WiNSTEAD 

Elizabeth Wallis Wright 
Frances Eileen Young 
Janeth Irene Younginer 
Mrs. Mary Dortch Emory 
Ann Fauntleroy 
Margaret Elizabeth Finley 
Gertrude Gretchen Gores 




LiBiL\Rv Science 



nORTti CflROLinfl- 




Senior Ba 



Teim 



JUNIOR GIRLS 
1935-36 



Hallie Welch Austin 
Barbara Carolyn Beiirendt 

AXNICE WiLLISTON BeLDEN 

Janie Mallory Britt 

Margaret Lucinda Brown 

Virginia Gordon Burd 

Evelyn Crawford 

Ruth Carolyn Covington 

Ruth Winifred Craig 

Phyllis Creedy 

Ruth Worth Crowell 

Lydia Daniels 

Nannie Louise Davis 

Catherine Olive De Carlo 

Anita Pitar De Monseigle 

Alice Lavinia Eidson 

Mary Crockett Evans 

Julia Rice Folsom 

Corinna Erwin Gant 

Mary Elizabeth Greene 

Mary Agnes Gregg 

Peggy Hampton 

Barbara Alexander Hilton 

June Camella Hogan 

Josephine Dilworth Kessler 

Nancy Kyser 

Jessie Catledge Langdale 

Mildred Le Fevre 

Mary Lindsay' 

Mary Horton Lloyd 

Jeannette Curtis McIntire 



Edith Roberts McIntosh 
M. Jean McKay 
Sadie Markovitz 
Christine Maynard 
Ruth Eleanor Mengel 
Harriette Morrison 
Frances Katherine Murphy 
Marjorie Ann O'Brient 
Elizabeth Maring Page 
Janet Palmer 
Patty- Elizabeth Penn 
Margaret Lee Pollock 
Mary- Catherine Potts 
Helen Elizabeth Pritchard 



THE 

WOMAN'S 

ASSOCIATION 



Elva Ann Ransom 
Mary Ray- 
Lola Carolyn Reid 
Clara Cunningham Robdrson 
Eliza Evans Rose 
DeLette Gertrude Ruffin 
Mary Cornelia Rumsey 
Sue Sandlin 
Mary Leigh Scales 
Caroline Oslin Smith 
Eileen Mabel Smith 
Dorothy Claire Snyder 
Elizabeth Elliott Stevens 
Mary Louise Stone 
Ramona Teijeiro 
Mary Lindsay Thornton 
Annie Cheshire Tucker 
Marjorie Usher 
Louise Frances Waite 
Ruth Elizabeth Wall 
Margaret Wallace 
Ruth Phoebe Walston 
Lucy McIver Watson 
Ida Winsted 
Carolyn Winston 
Charlotte Wright 
Irene Gilliam Wright 
Martha Sanders Wyant 
Erika Zimmerman 



UTTW 




200 



THE 

WOMAN'S 

ASSOCIATION 

SOPHOMORE GIRLS 
1935-36 

Earnestine Ray Barber 
Evelyn Cochrane Barker 
Natalie Joan Baroff 
Rosalie Bavroff 
Nell Battle Booker 
Blanche Jarvis Bullock 
Mary Frances Burch 
Jean Bush 
June Bush 
Nancy Flanders 
Ruth Elizabeth Green 
Frances Parker Howard 
Margaret Leon Howard 
Ruth Lane Howard 
Sara Frances Kaxoy 
Virginia Spearrin Lee 
Ethel Agnes McGalliard 
Margaret Gainev McGirt 
Mary Ochse McKee 
Esther Hamilton Mebane 
Maggie Lou Moore 
Margaret Esther Munch 
Sallie a. Page 
Julia Bowen Peebles 
Helen Rosalie Poole 
Florence Virginia Pullen 
Mrs. Janie Hunt Riddle 
Nancy Marie Smith 
Sue Dupuy Southerland 
Louise Spear 
Bette Jess Stover 
Bessie Headen Strowd 
Audrey Lillian Williams 
Margaret Elizabeth Williams 




FRESHMAN GIRLS 

1935-36 

Chester Nell Gillespie Alice Cummings Mears 
Avis Lee Harrington Letty Sheppard Osborn 

Rachael Banks McLain Marguerite Isear Tonkel 

GIRLS' GLEE CLUB 



AxN Baker 

Lucinda Brown 

Frances Caffey 

Bette Crock 

Mary Pride Cruikshank 

Louise Davis 

Ellen Deppe 

Jean van Deusen 

Nancy Dicks 

Alice Eidson 

Mary Crockett Evans 











Julia Folsom 
Juanita Greene 
Beverley Hamer 
Margaret Howard 
Margaret Jordan 
Josephine Kesser 
Nancy Lawlor 
Mary Lloyd 
Elizabeth Mansel 
Annie Lee McCauley 
Jeannette McIntire 
Harriette ^Morrison 
Jean Morrison 
Katherine Murphey 
Josephine Oettinger 
Letty Osborn 
Helen Pritchard 
Lola Reid 
Jane Ross 
Audrey Rowell 
DeLette Ruffin 
Molly Rumsey 
Eloise Sheppard 
Dorothy Snyder 
Louise Stone 
Harriet Taylor 
Annie Tucker 
Marjorie Usher 
Jean Walker 
Lucy Watson 
Irene Wright 
Martha Wyant 
Erik A Zimmerman 



CflROLinfl- 







^"i^Il ^^^i 















►K^IOl^ 




MEN'S GLEE CLUB 



WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB 



H. W. Gavin. Pre 


'sident G. 


T. W. Hicks. Vi( 


•e-President .1. : 


C. B. C11.BBKTH. Lihriirian H. 


J. I. Andkrson 


F. D. Gibson 


C. C. Armfiki.d 


L. GORIION 


R. W. Baker 


J. K. HlRRIMA> 


J. E. Barney 


C. K. Hn HT. .1 


H. A. Bartlett 


T. \V. HuKi 


D. L. Bell 


.1. Hn.iiKS 


William Bent(in 


T. I. Insby 


R. C. Be- 


E. W. Jame> 


William Bracy 


T. JONE^ 


E. R. Brietz 


L. Kanner 


T. C. Brut 


J. King 


.r. T. Brooks 


C. S. Little 


E. S. BlILLINS 


R. Leslie 


J. E. Byerlv 


F. H. Levy 


G. C. Coirtney 


P. E. Lr.Ai 


C. B. Cilbreth 


J. B. MiMn,i.A> 


J. P. Dees 


H. Mn.Ho.^ 


E. T. Elliott 


J. B. Oliver 


E. E. Gallo 


.1. C. Parker 


J. H. Gallo 


B. Patten 


H. W. Gavin 


K. C. Pollack 




C. Courtney, Secret art/ 








E. Barney. Businesx M<nuiij<r 


Alice 


Eidson, President 




v.. Backenstoss. Accompunist 


Nancy Lawlor, Vice-President 




R. H. Pope 
D. D. Pritchard 
V P. G. Sacrinty 


LuciNDA Brown, Librarian 




Erika 


Zimmerman, Secretari/ 




Ih. W. a. Santors 

F. SCHOFIELD 


Mary 


Pride Cruikshank, Business 


Maiiniier 


E. G. Shaw 


Nancy 


Smith. Ammpanist 




R. Simmons 








A. L. Simpson 








M. A. Stroup 


Ann Baker 


Nancy Lawloti 


Helen Pk.t. hard 


R. G. Sloan 


FRvVNCES Brown 


Mary Lloyd 


Ansii I.l V Rose 


R. G. Starnes 


LcciNDA Brown 


Jeankttk C. McIntyre 


\lliKM KM^MI,L 


R. E. Steward 


Mary Pride Criiksh 


ank Ruth Menoel 


Mm 1 1 III M.iv 


H. H. Swift 


Louise Davis 


Hakeuitte Morrison 


1)1 n 1 n Km fin 


E. A. Ti-RNER. Jr. 


Ellen Deppe 


Jean M,l„lM^"\■ 


Inl Kl M,,S| 


J. A. Walker 


Nancy Dicks 


Maio.vi;. 1 Ml N. 11 


\\MI 1 1 . MR 


V L. G. Weaver 


Mary C. Evans 


Ka M Ml iiiMlM 


Mum, r-Hl-R 


J. B. Williamson. Jf 


'■ Alice Eidson 




,h i\ \\'m ki k 


B. M. Winkler 


Julia Folsom 


Mary Frances Oduji 


Lucy Watson 


T. N. Wilson 


Josephine Kessler 


Jo Oettinger 


Martha Wvant 


C. Wolfe 


Vancy Kyser 


Letty Osborne 


Erika Zimmerman 


A. W. Zeicler 




Margaret Lee Pollock 





UTTW 






202 




noRT+^ cflROLinfl 




UniVfR.flTVOFnORTtiCflROIinfl 



V- 






sisS^t 




T^ 






m. 



m 












r? 



/f^(^ 



^ 



"^ 



UniV€RJ*ITY OF 




MONOGRAM CLUB 

Cross Country: M. L. Aderholt, M. C. Allen, A. Anderson, J. Bower. L. B. 

Conte, W. W. Daniel, G. Gammon, R. Gardiner, G. M. Goldman, 

N. Hairston, P. Kind, W. Wakely. A. Mark. 
Basketball: R. A. Harris, P. Kaveny, J. R. McCachren. M. Nelson, B. L. 

Webster, T. B. Spencer. 
Boxing: H. E. Alderman, M. Ellisberg, E. E. Eutsler, J. Fischer, S. G. Giddens, 

M. Levinson, J. Medynski, M. Novich, H. W. Schnell. 
Baseball: A. L. Gate, C. F. Groome, B. Hearn, L. J. Jones, E. Shapiro, L. G. 
Skinner, H. Strayhorn, 1. Wright. W. W. Sloan, W. Blount, J. D. Womble, 

W. B. Rodman, H. B. Benoit, Jr. 
Football: I. Avery, E. T. Barwick, R. Buck, S. Clark, D. A. Daniel, D. Dashiell, 

J. C. B. Ehringhaus, C. F. Erickson, T. Evins, J. Hutchins, E. R. Joyce, 





I 







Snavelv 


Skidmore 


Hejrn- 


Fetzer 


Ht'ud Coach 


Head Coarh 


Hcad Coach 


Head Coach 


Football 


Basketball 


Baseball 


Track 



208 



nORTH CflROLinfl 



u 




MONOGRAM CLUB 

R. H. Lewis, Jr., C. Mclver, H. Montgomery, G. Moore, W. Moore, 

E. Palmer, P. Pendergraft, M. Ray, H. P. Snyder, J. M. Tatum, J. 
Trimpey, Van Webb. 

Tennis: E. DeGray, W. F. Minor, F. M. Shore, Jr., A. Henderson, C. E. Holly. 
Track: W. F. Armfield, R. Baer, J. O. Drake, J. Finlay, T. Hawthorne, 

C. Hubbard, J. D. Farmer, B. C. Keney, J. C. Montgomery, M. D. 

Ranson, H. Williamson, E. Wrenn, H. Weeks. 
Wrestling: M. Albright, A. Bonner, W. Gholson, H. Gwyn, M. C. Ward, 

F. Umstead, W. W. Johnson, F. Bowen. 

Golf: H. L. Falenwilder, R. Harris, W. Coffin, W. C. Pyganowski. 
Cheerleaders: E. W. Hunt, L. Ostrow. 










KENFltl.LI 

Hmd Cumh 
Tennis 



QUIXLAX 


l; IN SOX 


Head Coach 


a^ml Coach 


Wrestling 


Cross Countr}' 



UniV€R5ITV Of nORIH CflROUIIfl 





FOOTBALL 



« 





VPCK€TV 
^ VflCK 
\ 1936 




UniVCRXITY OF 




WEBB 



JOYCE 



EVINS 





iiist Wake F. 



CAROLINA 14, WAKE FOREST 

Carolina opened the pages of its 1935 
edition with a 14-0 triumph over a strong 
Wake Forest eleven in Kenan Stadium. Using 
only straight football, Carolina tallied in the 
second and third quarters as Hutchins slipped 
over guard for both touchdowns and Daniel 
made good both placements. 

CAROLINA 38, TENNESSEE 13 

Coach Snavely's bunch avenged its sole 
defeat of the 1934 season when it upset Ten- 
nessee's Vols 38-13 before 19,000 fans at 
Knoxville. Daniel's first period field goal ig- 
nited the fireworks, and thereafter Jackson on 
two occasions and Buck, Hutchins, and Bur- 
nette once each crossed for touchdowns. Dan- 
iel added four extras and Burnette one. 

Tennessee's pair of tallies came in the sec- 
ond and fourth periods on passes to Ditmore 
and Eblen. The game's most spectacular run 
was made by Burnette, sophomore back, who 
took the final Vol kickoff for an 86-yard 
touchdown jaunt. 

CAROLINA 33, MARYLAND 

That the Carolina aggregation really 
packed dynamite was proven when it trampled 
over the Maryland Terps 33-0 at Baltimore. 
It wasted no time swinging into action, scor- 
ing 20 points in the opening quarter on two 
tallies by Jackson and a 50-yard pass Jackson 
=k. Daniel added two extras. 



1 













For the second and third periods Maryland 
held the Tar Heels in check, but with the 
opening of the last, the Chapel Hill contingent 
started a fourth goalward drive, which cul- 
minated in Bershak stepping I 4-yards on an 
end-around-end play for the score. With 
less than a minute to play Ditt scored on a 
lateral from Montgomery, and Mclver's place- 
ment mpde it 33. 

CAROLINA 14, DAVIDSON 

Returning to native soil on October 1 9th; 
Carolina downed Davidson's Wildcats on 
Richardson Fie'd by a 14-0 margin. That af- 
ternoon it was Montgomery and Daniel in the 
scoring roles. Montgomery tallied from the 
I 1 early in the second quarter and from the 3 
near the close of the third. Daniel's pair of 
conversions brought his record to 1 in 12 
tries. 

CAROLINA 19, GEORGIA TECH 

Playing before 20,000 fans, the Tar Heels 
celebrated Homecoming Day by trouncing 
Georgia Tech 1 9-0. Early in the second 
stanza, Hutchins started a touchdown drive 
when he carried to Tech's 32. A pass to 
Moore added 1 6, and then Bershak cut around 
end for a touchdown. Daniel added the point. 

Mid-way in the third period Jackson re- 
turned a punt to the Tech 40, and after gains 
by Hutchins and Snyder, hurled an aerial to 
Moore, who stepped 6 yards to the goal. The 
final quarter saw reserve halfback Little sup- 









>..... 









plying the fir 
the I -yard m; 
the score. 

CAROLINA 35, N. C. STATE 6 

As 20.000 packed Raleigh's Riddock Field 
to overflowing, the Tar Heels displayed a be- 
wildering pass attack that sunk "Hunk" An- 
derson's Wolfpack under a 35-6 count. Car- 
olina's initial score came on the opening play 
of the second quarter as Montgomery stepped 
four yards over Joyce's guard. Daniel's kick 
was good. 

Bershak recovered Enwistle's fumble in the 
third to start Carolina goalward again. Af- 
ter advances by Montgomery and Hutchins, 
Jackson passed to Buck who went 15 yards 
for the score. Daniel again kicked. Shortly 
thereafter Hutchins lateraled to Jackson, who 
shot a touchdown pass to Bershak. Daniel 
converted. 

In the final stanza, McCachren intercepted 
passes to pave the way for the last pair of 
Carolina scores. First he carried 23 yards 
to the State 7 from where Hutchins bucked 
over, and later took the ball directly over 
from the 30. Mclver made good both conver- 
sions. State's lone score came in the final 
seconds of play when Davis passed over the 
goal to Berry. 

CAROLINA 56, V. M. I. 

In its most decisive victory since 1 929, Car- 
olina ran wild to snow Virginia Military In- 







^B^f^^'^X'- 





Tar Heel fans go wild as Bershak advances against N. C. State. 



stitute under a 56-0 avalanche in Kenan Sta- 
dium. Sharing scoring honors were Jackson, 
Little, and Graves with two touchdowns each, 
and Hutchins, Evins, and McCachren with one 
each. Daniel and Mclver added the extras. 

CAROLINA 0, DUKE 25 

In one of I935's biggest upsets. Duke's 
Blue Devils spelled finish to the Carolina win 
streak with a 25-0 win before 47,000 fans 
in rain-soaked Duke Stadium. After Caro- 
lina had failed on a first quarter scoring 
threat, preceded by Jackson's 75-yard run 
from behind his own goal, the Duke artillery 
swung into action. Ward twice, and Alex- 
ander and Parker once each went over the 
goal. 

CAROLINA 61, VIRGINIA 

Carolina closed its season in grand fashion 
by routing Virginia's Cavaliers 61-0 in the 
annual Turkey Day classic at Chapel Hill. 
Using every sort of ground gaining device 
possible, the Tar Heels pushed over nine 
touchdowns and added seven extra points. 

Before the crowd had hardly been seated, 
Carolina pulled away to a 14-0 first period 
lead, and added 14, 13, and 20 points in the 
remaining. Along with Jackson's two, Mont- 
gomery, Hutchins, Ray, Dashiell, Moore, 
Buck, and Little scored touchdowns, while 
Daniel added six extras and Pendergraft one. 





■•^1,'. 




is^^^te 




I 






^ 






.t'*^^ 






i m 







First l;,„r: I liiiMip?iiii. I). Sinilli, I imscrilKiiir, I'eiter. Hriiklciiu-ver. Watts. Ditt. 

Srnnirl Nov: Mclver. Dunlinm. Bersliak, Evins. Weill). IJaniel. Montgomery {CoCaptain). Snyder {Co-Captain), Hutchins. Joyce, Jackson, Trimpey, Buck. 

Thiril Rny: Asi^lstniit Cnnrli .Skidmore. Mnitager Hanes. As.ti.itniit Cnnch Reed, McCarn, Gordon, Mizell, Yeager, Burneett, Little, Da.shiell, Ray, Rice, Barwick, 

Palmer, Bartos. fnnrli Snavelv, Mniinoer Clark. 
Fnidlh Ro,r: rraiiicc Quinlan, W. Moore. B. Smith. Meronov. raldwell, Avery, Graves, Wrenn. Henderson. McCacliren. Robinson. Pcndergraft, Stewart, 




-•<*?*"*■ ^ 



'v f 5 









BASKETBALL 









VflCK^TV 
, VflCK 
( 1936 




Wheeler of Maryland starts the ball through for a spectacular itoal at ColL 



UniV€RXITY OF 



BASKETBALL 





Afte 


r a si 


ow star 


, Coa 


ch Walter Skidmore's White Phan- 


toms came through 


to ga 


rner their th 


rd straight "Big Five" 


title and s 


uccessfu 


lly d 


efend their 


Sou 


hern Conference 


crown 


with 


a seaso 


n's re 


cord of 21 1 


wins 


in 25 starts. The 


1936 


club establish 


ed its 


elf as one o 


the 


hardest fighting- 


comeb 


ack teams in 


U. N. 


C. court history. 




The 


opei 


ling ga 


me sc 


w the Phar 


toms 


receive quite a 


scare 


from 


Clemso 


n but 


manage to 


eke 


out a 24-23 tri- 


umph. 


Ther 


1 came 


wins 


over Davids 


on. Wake Forest, and 


V. P. 


1. Be 


fore the 


W. 


& L. contes 


t, Nelson sprained his 


ankle 


and w 


as force 


d out 


of action; th 


e Generals won a close 


battle 


28-25 


at Lex 


ingtoi 









V 



irgir 



a proved easy pickings, falling 38-25. With Nelson 
ed and Ruth forced out with an injury, Carolina 
was defeated 55-33 by N. Y. U.'s quintet in Madison 
Square Garden. Carolina came back to snap State's winning 
streak by a 37-35 count in the Tin Can. South Carolina 
and V. M. I. next fell before the Phantoms. 

The Virginia Cavaliers gained revenge by downing Caro- 
lina 33-30 in an overtime affair. Victories over Maryland 
and V. P. I. followed. The second meeting with South Caro- 
lina saw the Gamecocks only lose by a 43-41 margin. Wake 
Forest was beaten 32-23. 

Duke's Blue Devils defeated Carolina in a thrilling 
overtime game 36-34. Navy lost the annual tilt 39-25. After 
two-weeks layoff, Carolina met and triumphed over Duke 




\'4;/ 








W 




(lie over-time battle with Duke. 



nORTH CflROLinfl 




BASKETBALL 

30-28 at Durham, after being down six points at half time. 
Three nights later, Clemson was nosed 35-34 in an over- 
time, Ruth sinking a field goal with five seconds remaining. 

N. C. State sought revenge at Raleigh, but failed as Caro- 
lina rallied to win 31-29. V. M. 1. furnished surprisingly 
strong opposition, forcing Carolina to an overtime period 
before losing 35-31. Davidson lost 31-16 and Carolina took 
another "Big Five" title. 




The S 
lina swar 
to materialize in the se; 
State 31-28 to gain th 



uthern Conference tourr 
ping Virginia 39-21. Th 



ment opened with Caro- 
"three times" jinx failed 

-finals as U. N. C. eliminated N. C. 

final round against W. & L. After 



trailing 3 1-19 at half time, the Phantoms staged a phenome- 
nal rally in the final minutes to outscore the Generals 31-14 
for that half, win the game 50-45, and take away the trophy 
for keeps. 

Perhaps the outstanding feature of the team's success 
was the fact that it possessed no great stars, each man com- 
ing through to do his turn when the team seemed to need 
him most. However, mention must be made of the sterling 
leadership exhibited by Captain James McCachren, who re- 
peated as All-Southern guard. High scoring honors went to 
Andy Bershak. Mel Nelson and Earl Ruth made the Second 
All-Conference team, the latter also being elected captain 
for 1937. 



^ 






liniV^R5ITV Of nORTH OffiOUnfl 




STATE AND CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS 
ach Skidniore, Fetrea, Webster Bershak, Ruth. Kaveny, Nelson, Mumnie 
Front: Mullis. Grubb, Captain McCachren, Wriglit, Franks. Bloom. 

THE SEASON'S RECORD 



N. C. 


Opponents 




24 


Clemson 


23 


45 


Davidson 


27 


26 


Wake Forest 


19 


40 


V. P. 1. 


21 


25 


W. & L. 


28 


38 


Virginia 


25 


33 


N. Y. U. 


55 


37 


N. C. State 


35 


38 


South Carolina 


18 


43 


V. M. 1. 


21 


'30 


Virginia 


33 


44 


Maryland 


32 


34 


V. P. I. 


26 


43 


South Carolina 


41 


32 


Wake Forest 


23 



INDIVIDUAL SCORING 

Games F.G 

Bershak, f 25 64 

Nelson, f 22 59 

McCachren. g. ., 25 5 7 

Kaveny, c 24 5 5 

Mullis, f., g 24 50 

Ruth, g 24 43 

Webster, c 24 16 

Potts, f., g 16 12 

Grubb, g 10 3 

Rainey, f 4 

Wright, f 3 

359 179 



34 


Duke 


36 


39 


Navy 


25 


30 


Duke 


28 


35 


Clemson 


34 


31 


N. C. Sta 


te 29 


35 


V. M. 1. 


31 


31 


Davidson 


16 


— Soi 


ithern Conference Tournament 


39 


Virginia 


21 


31 


N. C. Sta 


te 28 


50 


W. & L. 


45 


S97 




720 


* O 


vertime games. 






Won 21. 


Lost 4. 


ING 
F. 


T. 


Av. 


40 


168 


6.72 


21 


139 


6.32 


23 


137 


5.48 


19 


129 


5.37 


27 


127 


5.29 


16 


102 


4.25 


18 


50 


2.08 


15 


39 


2.44 





6 


0.60 








0.00 








0.00 



222 




BOXING 



^mL^.^^' 





Tff 



^° 






VflCK€TV 

WCK 

1936 




Eutsler decisions Hall in the Conteri'mv lnui iiiiiiiLMit. 



UniV€RJ*ITY OF 





BOXING 



Despite the loss of some of its members, the 
boxing team showed a season s record of two 
victories, two ties, and two losses. Coach Rowe 
tried vainly to shake off the jinx that seems to 
follow the pugilists, but met with little success. 

In the opening meet of the year, the Tar Heels 
journeyed to Columbia, S. C, and defeated the 
South Carolina team by a close 4'/2-3'/2 score. 
Knockout wins were gained by lightweight Bill 
Shores over Cortledge in 1 5 seconds of the open- 
ing round, and light heavyweight Max Novich 
over Fuller in the third. 

Jule Medynski, ace junior middleweight, took 
a decision from Hilton, the Gamecock captain; 
Marion Diehl gained a draw decision with Jen- 







N'ovich K.O.'s Wliittle at tliarluttesville to wiij Conference title. 



nORTH CflROLinfl 



BOXING 



kins, and heavyweight Marvin Ray was awarded 
a forfeit to garner the rest of the Tar Heel total. 
Captain Ernie Eutsler lost a close decision to Tay- 
lor; Joe Fisher missed a close one against Haskel; 
and Johnny Norris was a T. K. O. victim to ac- 
count for the South Carolina score. 

The second meet of the year saw the V. P. 1. 
team whipped 7-1 at Chapel Hill. Diehl, Shores, 
Medynski, Taylor, and Novich won on knockouts, 
Fisher by decision, and Ray on another forfeit. 
Captain Eutsler was again the victim of a close 
call. Hall taking a narrow margin. 

The Southern Conference titlists of Virginia 
subdued the Tar Heels at Charlottesville by a 6-2 
count. Diehl and Medynski were the sole Caro- 








MlRNICK, 115 



k 



UniV(R5ITV Of nORTH CflROUnfl 




Li/t tu Right: Cuuch Uu 



\ \I{S1 rv BlIXINi; SCJUAI) 
c, Ki.^lier, Nuvich, Taylur, Captain Eiitsle 



lina victors, Diehl via a T. K. O. and the latter 
on a decision. Joe Murnick, making his initial 
varsity appearance, lost a close one to Confer- 
ence Champion Cary, v^fhile Novich, Ray, and 
Shores were also edged. Norris was again a 
T. K. O. victim and Fisher was ruled out because 
of a cut eye. 

In the Southern Conference tournament, Caro- 



lina made a good showing, but only Max Novich 
was able to take a title, winning the light heavy- 
weight crown. Novich was elected captain for 
1937 at the end of the season. 

In the National Intercollegiate Tournament, 
Diehl reached the semi-finals, and Novich and 
Medynski the finals. All three Tar Heels went to 
the Olympic tryouts held in Chicago. 



THE SEASON'S RECORD 



Carolina 


Opponents 




41^2 


South Carolina 


3!/2 


7 


V. P. I. 


1 


2 


Virginia 


6 


4 


N. C. State 


4 


2^4 


Maryland 


5/2 


4 


V. M. I. 


4 




BASEBALL 






/ 'ii 




^t4 






VPCK€TV 

VflCK 

1936 




latum after belting' out a luinier. 



Couch connects 



UniV€RJ*ITY OF 
1 t 



-„R0LIN4/ 




Ji (*t0UN4 V 
1 



BASEBALL 1935 

Carolina's baseball activities for the 1935 season failed 
to continue the long wake of Tar Heel victories estab- 
lished in the previous season as it won only 8 out of 22 
games. Coach Bunn Hearn had a well-rounded team ex- 
cept for a strong pitching staff, which necessitated head 
pitcher Freddy Crouch working more than an average 
amount of games. 

In "Big Five" competition, Carolina won 3 and lost 
8, splitting a four-game series with N. C. State, losing 
thrice to Duke, winning one and losing two against Wake 
Forest, and winning two and losing one with Davidson. 

Southern Conference engagements resulted in an even 
more disastrous result, the team winning only three 
games, its pair over N. C. State and one over Virginia, 
while taking reverses twice at the hands of the Wolfpack, 
thrice from the Blue Devils, and once each from Virginia 
and Maryland. 





MONTOOMLRV 




Action in tlie game at Da\idson. 



nORTH CflROLinfl 



BASEBALL 1935 

Perhaps the most outstanding game of the season was 
the final encounter at Annapolis against Navy, from which 
the Tars emerged with an 11-8 victory. Catcher Stray- 
horn led the attack against the Middies with four hits, 
including a homer and a double, while Tatum was second 
man Vi^ith three bingles. 

Carolina's finest games on the home field were vic- 
tories over Virginia and State. In the former it came 
through to send the Cavaliers' Abbott down to defeat 
by knocking out nine safe blows and bunching runs in 
the fourth and fifth innings. 

Its win over N. C. State by a 5-3 count as Crouch 
hurled effective ball and was strongly backed by his team 
to keep the Wolfpack well in hand. 

The team was captained by "T" Vick, flashy out- 
fielder. Buck McCarn, playing at first base, led the home 
run hitters with three circuit clouts, while Strayhorn and 
Tatum each garnered a pair, and Trip Rand and Ed 
Voliva got one each. 







l!«« 



^•'1« 



f 



T^ 



Qi, ^ 








r I 



;L-T7yU-J^^-?»^; 



1 t" I i 




UniV^R5ITV Of nORTH CflROLinfl 




VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD 193.i 
Bark: Coach Hearn. McCarn, Manlev. .leanes. Wrieht. Shapiro. Mclver. Manatjer Re 
Middle: Crouch, Bullarrt. Irwin. Captain Vick. Tatum. Rand. Strayhorn. 
Battam : Groome. Monteromerv. Wolslasel. Web.'ster. Voliver. Austin. Jones. 







THE SEASON'S 


RECORD 






N. C. 


Opponents 




U. N. 


C. 


Opponents 




*3 


Davidson 


4 







Virginia 


4 


6 


Wake Forest 


2 


9 




N. C. State 


8 


5 


N. C. State 


3 


2 




Duke 


7 


2 


Wake Forest 


6 







Wake Forest 


2 


1 1 


Leaksville 


13 







Duke 


4 


7 


Chatham 


3 


1 




Duke 


14 


1 


Chatham 


8 







Richmond 


7 


6 


Davidson 


5 


5 




Maryland 


7 


7 


Davidson 


5 


1 1 




Navy 


8 


1 


N. C. State 


3 










5 
2 


Wake Forest 
N. C. State 


6 
3 


89 






125 


5 


Virginia 


3 






Won 8. Lost 14. 






9v Bm 






I 



.on^ 










■^^^^ 



TENNIS 






VflCKeV 

VflCK 

1936 




Henderson versus Hall at Pinehurst (1936). 



UniV€RJ'ITY OF 




TENNIS 1935 



The Carolina tennis team went through a highly successful 1935 
season, losing only once in 1 9 starts and bringing its record of victories 
up to 92 against two defeats since 1 929. 

With five veteran players as a nucleus and several promising sopho- 
mores, Coach John E. Kenfield developed a strong aggregation. Out- 
standing victories were gained over such excellent opponents as Yale, 
Dartmouth, Duke, Amherst, Army, and Williams. 

Led by Captain Walter Levitan, the squad consisted of Harvey 
Harris, Richard Willis, William Minor, Edward DeGray, Frank Shore, 
Archibald Henderson, Jr., Byron Abels, Laurence Jones, and Mark 
Lynch. The racquet-wielders got off to an auspicious start, winning 
their first 1 2 meets with 88 points to the oppositions' five. 

Although the first meet of the annual northern invasion was a set- 
back, the remainder was highly successful. The Princeton netmen w^ere 
the sole ones to mar an otherwise perfect season, repeating their 1934 






sus liudse at Pinehurst ll'.rMi 



nORTH CflROUnfl 



TENNIS 1935 



performance by downing the Tars 7 to 2. Quickly recovering from this 
blow, the Chapel Hill team regained its stride and came home with 
five straight triumphs. 

Not only were the Carolina netmen victorious in scheduled meets, 
but they also took top honors in two major tournaments. In the State 
title meet, Harris won the singles crown by defeating Minor, his team- 
mate. The doubles final was also an AU-U. N. C. affair with Captain 
Levitan and DeGray capturing the championship from Shore and 
Minor. 

The Southern Conference Tourney was a repetition of the State 
event as the Carolina aggregation showed its true championship calibre 
in annexing both the single and doubles crowns. In the former Captain 
Levitan closed his brilliant career by defeating DeGray in straight 
sets, while in the latter the two singles finalists teamed to take the 
title from Minor and Henderson. 






imivasiTV OF noRTH cflROunn 








STATE 


AND 


CONFERENCE 


CHANrPIONS 


193.1 






Abels 




DeGi 






l.EVITAX 


Henderson Shore 










THE SEASON'S 


RECORD 






Carolina 


Oppoi 


nents 








Carolina 


Opponents 




9 


Wake Forest 













3 


V.rg.nia 


1 


7 


Dartmouth 








1 




2 


Princeton 


7 


9 


N. C. State 













8 


Yale 


1 


9 


Wake Forest 













6 


Army 


3 


5 


Duke 








1 




8 


Amherst 


, 


7 


Appalachian 



















8 


N. C. State 













7 


Williams 


2 


8 


South Carolina 






1 




9 


Dana 





6 


Boston Colle 


ge 











8 


Virginia 


1 


9 


Davidson 



















6 


Duke 








1 




136 




20 





TRACK 



'*^''-. 



?5i^ 









UTI VflCKeV 
VflCK 
1936 




m^ 




UniV€RJ'ITY OF 



TRACK 

1935 




Carolina completed its 
most successful season in 
track during the 1935 sea- 
son, winning four dual 
meets, its fourteenth con- 
secutive State champion- 
ship and its third straight 
Southern Conference title. 
Thus U. N. C. gained a 
"grand slam" in Dixie 
track athletics for the 
1934-35 year. 

On April 6th, the Fet- 
zer-Ranson coached squad 
opened its year with a 
smashing 76-49 victory 
over William and Mary in 
weather more appropriate 
for a duck's party. Caro- 
lina shovkfed itself a we 
balanced squad and prom- 
ised well for the future. 

The team next scored a 
surprising top-heavy 95 
1-6 to 30 5-6 victory over 
the University of Virginia 



nORTH CflROLinfl 





C'iCni'tniii Hl-bbard 



TRACK 

1935 



in a meet featured by Har- 
ry Williamson's breaking 
of the nine year old Emer- 
son field record for the 
mile by completing the 
course in 4 :20.5. 

Co-Captain Tom Ha^v- 
thorne then led the "Fly- 
ing Tar Heels" to a 73-53 
victory over Duke in what 
was termed as the best du- 
al meet ever held on Em- 
erson Field. Carolina sur- 
prised more than a hand- 
ful of people in taking the 
Blue Devils as many had 
picked the invaders to tri- 
umph. 

In the Penn Relays, the 
Tar Heels emerged with 
third place in the four- 
mile relay, third in the 
880-yard relay, third in 
the 220-yard low hurdles 
by Tom Hawthorne, and 
third in the broad jump by 
Floyd Higby. 



\immm of nom cmom 








> EC! 

-> «S '^ --'-^s ^-L^ 7^9 N 0*>f 





ifH 



I. 









,«yi*< 



STATE AND CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS l!i:i,> 
First Rvw (Left to Eight): Armfield, Jatkson, Evins, Abcrnetliy. Haw-thorne. Hubbard. Drake. Williamson. 

Waldrop. Higby. Gunter. 
Seeond Rom: Coach Fetzer, Mclver. Finley. Farmer. Garorri, W. Gardiner. Stutts, Connell, Baer. Haywood. 

Allen. Mauaffer Hedgepeth. 

Third Roiv: Assistant Coach Ranson. Wrenn. Clanmion. Barwick. Van Horn. Rosser, Efland. Parker. 

Cooner. Aderholt. Conte. 

Fourth Row: Manager Edward.s. Troutman. Assistant Manager Teats. Ray. Goldman. Cavin, 

Assistant Manager Evans. 



After a short rest, Carolina returned to cinder- 
path activity to successfully repulse the attempts 
of Duke to capture the State title, which Carolina 
had held for the past 1 3 years. When the final 
race had been run the score board showed 72 1-2 
points for the Tar Heels to but 67 for the Blue 
Devils. Only two double winners were produced 
— Harry Williamson in the 880 and I -mile for 
Carolina, and Woodward in the two dashes for 
Duke. Williamson's time of 4:21.8 was a new 
State mark for the mile. 

Tom Evins continued to show great improve- 
ment in the shot put, taking the crown, after a 



record-breaking heave of 46 feet, 7 3-8 inches 
had given him his second straight triumph over 
the famed Williams brothers of Duke. 

In the only dual meet away from home, Caro- 
lina's heavy artillery sunk the Navy at Annapolis 
by a 72-54 count. Frank Abernethy and Harry 
Williamson led the Tar Heels by establishing new 
meet marks. 

May I 9th saw Carolina come through with one 
of the greatest triumphs in its history on the track 
— a victory in the Southern Conference meet at 
Duke stadium. Carolina thus has taken all the 




championship meets in the new Conference and 
five of the I 3 annual meets held. The final tal- 
lies were: Carolina 58, Maryland 49 3-4, and 
Duke 47 1-2 for the first three places. 

Harry Williamson, though defeated by Moth- 
ershead of V. P. I. in the mile event, captured the 
880 in time only . 1 second short of the Conference 
mark and then ran a brilliant anchor-leg in the 
mile relay to give the Tar Heels second place in 
the event. Other Carolina title winners were 
Abernethy in the 120-yard high hurdles and Tom 
Evins in the shot put. 




Manager Hedgepeth 



Manager RoRisox 





MINOR SPORTS 







VflCK^TV 

VflCK 

1936 



UniVeRJITY OF 



GOLF 



Carolina's 1935 varsity golf team, in keeping with 
other sports, came through with an impressive record. 
It registered ten wins, two ties, and split engagements 
with N. C. State and Duke. After taking its first three 
matches, the team lost to State in a close match, IOI/2 
to lYz, played in the rain. 

The Tar Heels then beat Duke 1 0-8, tied the crack 
Richmond University team, and overwhelmed Furman, 
Boston College, Davidson, and Furman again in a return 
match. Journeying to Athens to compete in the Southern 
Intercollegiate Tournament, Carolina annexed the team 
championship with an aggregate of 615. 

In the State Championship, Carolina took second place 
to Duke, but individual honors were won by Wilson 
Coffin. A tie with Davidson, a loss to Duke, and a vic- 
tory over W. & L. completed their dual matches. The 
Southern Conference Tournament saw Carolina win the 
runner-up post, but again copping the individual title — 
Erwin Laxton winning with 1 48. Monograms were 
awarded to Laxton, Harris, Coffin, Bridgers, and Pijan- 
owsky. 




SEASON'S RECORD 



15 

16 

15 

V/2 

15!/^ 

10 

9 

14!/2 

171/2 

10 

1414 

9 

TVi 

14 

State Championship- 
Southern Conference 



N. C. State 

Wake Forest 

Hampden Sydney 

N. C. State - 

Augusta Jr. College 

Duke 

Richmond 

Furman 

Boston College 

Davidson 

Furman — 

Davidson 

Duke 

W. & L 

— Carolina Second 
—Carolina Second 



3 
2 
7 
10!/2 
21/2 
8 
9 

3'/2 

Vl 
8 
314 

9' 

IOK2 
4 




\ARS1TV GOLF SglAU 
Coffin, Pijanowski. Hamilton, Laxton (Captain) 



Harris, Bridcers 



240 



nORTH CflROLinfl 




CROSS COUNTRY 

Carolina's harriers, led by Captain Lou Conte and Gra- 
ham Gammon, came through with an average season for 
1935. In the opening meet. Gammon led the pack, with 
Conte second, against W. & L. in a 15-46 win for Car- 
olina. 

N. C. State proved easy pickings for the Tar Heels at 
Raleigh, but the following week Duke humbled tneiu 
2 7-30. Moss of the Blue Devils handed Gammon his only 
set-back of the season in dual meets. Gammon and Conte 
repeated their one-two act against V. M. 1. as Carolina 
triumphed 23-32. 

At Annapolis the harriers lost another close meet as the 
Midshipmen took a 30-34 decision. In the Southern Con- 
ference championship, the Tar Heels lost the team title to 
Duke, with Gammon and Conte finishing in fourth and 
fifth places respectively. 



Captai 


1 CoNTh 






















SEASON'S RECORD 




Carol 


na 








..15 


W. & L 


46 


Carol 


na 








..19 


N. C. State 


45 


Carol 


na 








.30 


Duke 


2/ 


Carol 










..23 


V. M. 1 


32 


Carol 


na. 








.34 


Navy 


3U 






Southern 


Con 


eren« 


—Carolina Second 






V.\RSITY CROSS CorNTRV SQr.\D 

Bark: Mark, Hairston. Goldman. Daniel. .\nder.son. Wakeley, Coach Ranson. 

Fruiit: Gardiner, Willianison, Conte, Gammon, Kind, Garland, Manager Edwards. 



241 



UniVCRJITY OF 



WRESTLING 



Due to injuries and sickness throughout the season, 
Carolina's wrestling team did not display the potential 
power it was supposed to have possessed. Coach Quin- 
lan's men did, however, make a better showing for 1936, 
as they won three and lost three. A seventh meet with 
W. & L. was cancelled because of bad weather conditions. 

The outstanding w^ins came over Duke and Davidson. 
Carolina continued to prove superior to its Blue Devil 
rivals as it won the third consecutive engagement between 
tlie pair by a 16-14 count, and gained revenge over the 
Davidson Wildcats with a thrilling 20-18 triumph. 

Captain Allan Bonner led the Tar Heel point-getters 
with four wins, while Tankersley, Williams, and Umstead 
were close behind with three each. Kaluk, Lytle, Kephart, 
Gwyn, Smith, and Paterick were others who came through 
at crucial moments to put Carolina in the win column. 
The squad was never at full strength as Captain Bonner, 
Lytle, and Umstead v^ere kept out with injuries at various 
times. 

Carolina was represented at Southern Conference 
championships by Captain Bonner, Williams, Gwynn, and 
Kaluk. Of these, Williams was the only one to reach the 
finals, losing the title to Troxler of N. C. State. 

By graduation the team will lose three lettermen in 
Captain Bonner, Lytle, and Gwyn. The losses will be 
keenly felt, but with a strong freshman squad coming up, 
prospects for 1937 look cheerful. 




C 

Caro, 
Caro 
Caro 

c. 



THE SEASON'S RECORD 

4!/^ N. C. State 2314 

26 V. P. 1 6 

4 !/^ Navy 25 !^ 

6 V. M. 1 26 

16 Duke 14 

.20 Davidson 1 8 




VARSn"* 

Bnrk: Williams, Coach Qiiii.l: 

Fiuvt: Tankersley, Lytli 



WUKSri.INC SQl'.AD 

n, Kaluk, .tlniitli. Mamuirr Peterson. Cwyi 
, Bonner. Kepliart. Umstead, Patrick. 



242 



nORTH CflROLinfl 




Clinilcs Poe rece 



INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS 



Tennis (1935). Paul O'Nasch and Angelo Fiore 
(Aycock) defeated Charles Poe and James Cope (S. A. E. ) 
for campus title, 2-0. 

Playground Ball (1935). The Ringers defeated S. A. E. 
for campus title, 5-2. 

Mass Tennis (1935). North Carolina defeated Duke 

1 14-86. 

Touch Football. S. A. E. defeated Law School 7-6 for 
campus title. All-Campus team: Ends, Bryan (Law School), 
Spencer (A. T. O. ) ; Tackles, Blount (Sigma Nu), Umstead 
(Steele); Guards, McBride (Ruffin), Mebane (D. K. E. ) ; 
Center, Williams (Law School) ; Quarterback, Harris S. A. 
E.) ; Halfbacks, Myers (Sigma Nu), McKinnon (Ruffin) ; Full- 
back, Kaveny (Law^ School). 

Cross Country (Cake Race). 1st. Hendrix (Beta Theta 
Pi); 2nd. Wakely (Zeta Psi). Time 9:47.2 (1.9 miles). 
Team winner — Ranson House. 

Boxing. Individual Champions: 1 15 -lbs. Santora (Lewis); 
125-lbs. Goldberg (Alpha Epsilon) ; 1 35-lbs. Savin (Grimes) ; 



145-lbs. Rubin (Graham); 155-lbs. Stronach (Gra- 
ham); 165-lbs. Rankin (Graham); I 75-lbs. Moore 
(Phi Kappa Sigma) ; Heavyweight, Dermid (Gra- 
ham) . 

Wrestling. Individual Champions: 1 1 8-lbs. Har- 
ris (Phi Gamma Delta) ; 126-lbs. Hastin (D. K. E.) ; 
135-Ibs. Randall (S. P. E.); 145-lbs. Kephart (Sig- 
ma Nu) ; 155-lbs. Galium (Everett); 165-lbs. Smith 
(Manly) ; 1 75-lbs. Williams (Ruffin) ; Heavyweight, 
Crystal (Z. B. T.). 



Basketball. Old West defeated D. K. E. 
24-20 for campus title. Old West — Forwards, Dav- 
enport, Simpson; Center, Parker; Guards, Bell, Lit- 
tle. Substitutes — Gunn, Kornegay, Corwith, Hamil- 
ton. Manager, Phillips. 

Table Tennis. Z. B. T. defeated Ruffin 2-1 for 
campus championship. 

Bowling. Old East defeated Mangum for cam- 
pus championship. Old East — Heady, Douglas, 
Belinki. 





lutrauiinal Director Hkhmax Schnell 



Assistant Director Fletcher Ferguson 



243 



UniVeRJITY OF 



FRESHMAN SPORTS 

_i 11^ .^^ f^ 1^, -.,^, 4j^^ M 
I |l 1 I M III 



^^-^f^- ^ i!!!::^ 




Freshman Tennis Team. '35 



nORTH CflROLinfl 



FRESHMAN SPORTS 




i^..-?e.=f^;jf^^.mi^^ 






Freshman Basfball Sqiad. '35 



d 


■ 


■ ■■ ■ 








— i«, 1 


SSPf 







Fresh.mw W t 




Freshman Golf Team, '35 



univ^RTrTY Of= 




nORTH CflROLinfl 




r " ] -Tmr ry does a bit o f hip-swinging P ^ ^ ' ' '"^^ "° ^ Sept ember afternoons ; 



UniV€RXITY OF 




nORTH CflROLinfl 




UP AND OVE R Eti i f/f 



QniV€R5ITV OF nORTH CflROUDfl 




^ 



< 




? 



HRiRnr^M 



3 



^ 



u 



N ^W^ 



fH 





^ 



m 



m 






^' 




i^A?i^,>! 




D. Abbott 
K. .1. Ball 
K. O. Cook 
B. F. Dixon 
J. H. Hawley, Jr. 
B. T. HORSFIELD 



\V. W. Alston 
M. H. Blocks 
V. W. Davis 
S. D. FOOTE 
T. C. Havwocio 
F. C. Hl'Bbakd 



A. H. Arrixgton 

G. Bl RNS 

G. B. Davis 

J. R. Fl'LOHlM 

M. E. HOGAJJ 

K. B. JOI^STON 






UniVCRJITV OF 

ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

Alpha Delta 

Founded at J'irgin'ia Military Institute,' 1865 

Colors: Old (iold and Sky Blue 

Publication: The Palm 






FACULTY 


C. M. Anderson 






Howard R. Huse 


Harry F. Comer 






Gerald R. McCarthy 


Oliver K. Cornw 


=11 




Atwill C. Mcintosh 


J. Gilbert Evans 






W. Dougall McMillan 


Keener Chapmar 


Frazer 




D. A. McPherson 




Rex 


S, 


Winslow 




MEDICAL SCHOOL 




Thomas 


Worth Crowell 



SENIORS 

Elden Bayley, Jr. Samuel Houston Northcross 

Montgomery Herman Biggs, Jr. Wylie Fort Parker 

John Richard Fulghum Claude Wharton Rankin, Jr 

Richard Blaine Johnston Vernon C. Williams 

JUNIORS 
Daniel Wilborn Davis, Jr. John .Andrew Marsh 

John Holman Hawley Ben Franklin Royal 

Augustus Vincent Kirsch George Brogden Spence 

Henry Wilkins Lewis Tracy Neil Spencer 

Samuel Bayley Willard 




nORTH CflROLinfl 



F R A T E R N I T \^ 

ClIAl'TER 

.llplui Delta Clitiptcr cstahlhhcd in 1S7H 

AiJDitioss: 

SOS Eaxt Franklin Strcrl 



r^.L:% 




SOPHOMORES 

Archibald Hunter Arrington John Arthur Marsh 

William Stone Jordan Richard Huddleston May 

James Drury Martin, III David Judson Smith 



PLEDGES 



Donald Abbott 
William Watson Alston 
Robert Jefferson Ball 
Gordon Burns 
Kenneth Overman Cooke 
Glenn Benson Davis, Jr. 
Ben Franklin Dixon 



Shelby Dade Foote 
Milton Earl Hogan. Jr. 
Thomas Carroll Hayvk'ood 
Basil Tourneur Horsfield 
Frederick Cecil Hubbard 
Francis Chafee Mobley 
William Alexander Raney 



James Allen Vinson 





W. S. JORD.VX 

J. A. Marsh. Jr. 

F. C. MOBLEV 

C. W. Rankin. Jr. 

D. J. SiMITH 

J. jt Vinson 






A. V. Ki 
J. D. Ma 
S. H. Xo 
W. .\. Kanev 
G. B. Spence 
S. B. Willabd 



li. W. Lewis 

R. H. .May 

W. F. Parker 

B. F. Royal 

T. N. Spencer, Jr. 

V. C. Williams, Jr. 



255 



/" i^, «; E ■* 




L. F. Bristol 


W. R. Clark 


J. \V. Can 


S. R. C0LI.ETTE 


M^ R. Dalton 


S. Davis 


M. S. Dunn 


J. R. Fletcher 


J. W. Garrett 


J. W. Gray 


W. H. Hendrix, Jr. 


E. L. Herring 


C. M. HixEs 


H. C. HlNES 


C. C. Hudson, Jr. 


T. H. Humphries 


C. 0. Jeffress 


£. B. Jeffress, Jh. 



256 




UniV€RJITV OF 

BETA THETA PI 

Eta 

Founded at Miami Unirersiti/, 18S9 

Colors: Pink and Blue 

Publication: Cornucopia 




Kent C. Br< 
A. S. Rose 



FACULTY 

R. B. Sharpe 
Alvin S. Wheeler 



LAW SCHOOL 

Mark Stevenson Dunn William Lewis Reid 

Robert Rice Reynolds, Jr. 

SENIORS 

Sterling Ruffin Collett Simpson Martin Parker 

Hugh Comer Lane Hubert Hinton Rand 

Richard Wilson Weesner 



JUNIORS 



W: 
W 
Jo. 
Joh 

Edw 

Cha 
Tho 
Cha 



iam Rourk Clark 
iam Reid Dalton 
ph Reid Fletcher 
n Walton Garrett 
ird Lewis Herring 
les Crump Hudson, Jr. 
las Henderson Humphr 
les Osborne Jeffress 

Robert Rai 



Edwin Bedford Jeffress. Jr. 
John Griffith Johnson 
Ridgeway Lynch 
James Strange McNeill 
Charles Carter P. Nicholson 
Norton Fortune Tennille 
Oscar Leak Tyree 
John Carroll Wiggins 
Williams, Jr. 




nORTH CDROLinfl 

FRATERNITY 

Chapter 



Kta Chapter t'.stnhlisheil in 1852 

Addhkss: 

ll.>i Cohiiiiliia Street 




Thomas Bass 

Franklin Jackson Blythe, J 

James Wiggins Coan 

James Kirk Glenn 

George Graves 

James Alexander Leak 



SOPHOMORES 

Chester Crowell Little 
John Bourke McDevitt 
Walter Dunn LaRoque 
Francis Pugh Rasberry 
Frank Howard Ross, Jr. 
James Van Hecke 



Robert Lee Watt, Jr 



Waverly Harold Branch 
Leverett F. Bristol 
Samuel Davis, Jr. 
Johnston William Gray 
William Houston Hendrix. Jr 
Charles Meadows Hines 



Harvey Carrow Hines, Jr 
Arthur Walker McCaig 
Watson Miles 
William Milton Miller 
Ralph Shepard Rustin 
Harold Luck Sager 



John Franklin Trotman 





J. G. JOHNSON 

A. W. McCaio 

S. M. rvRKFR, Jr. 

W. L. Reid 

X. F. Texmlle 

J. Van Hkcke 



C. C. Little 
J. S. McN'eill 
H. H. Rand 
R. R. Reynolds 
J. F. Trotman 
V. C. Wiggins 



R. T. Lynch 

C. C. P. Nicholson 

F. P. Rasberry- 

R. S. RlSTIN 

O. L. Ty-ree 
R. R. Williams. Jb. 







E. Brantley 
H. Campbell 
E. F. Deppe 
J. Greene 
M. Howard 



M. L. Bro\vx 
R. W. Crowkll 
A. Fauntleroy 

P. Hampton 
M. N. Jordan 



univeRJiTv OF 

CHI OMEGA 

Epsilon Beta 

Founded at Universiti/ of Arkansas, 1895 

Colors: Cardinal and Straxv 

Publication : Eleiisis 






MEDICAL SCHOOL 


Mary Virginia 


Copeland 


Laura Ross 




GRADUATE SCHOOL 




Harriet Taylor 






LIBRARY SCIENCE SCHOOL 


Betty Hansen 


Joyce Killinsworth 
Doris Weaver 




SENIORS 




Ann Baker 
Frances Caffey 
Hester Campbell 
Ellen Deppe 
Ann Fauntleroy 
Juanita Greene 

Catherine ThrelkeW 


Mildred Howard 
Margaret Jordan 
Mildred Moore 
Nan Norman 
Jane Ross 
Sarah Seawell 



258 





noRni cflROLidfl 



F R A T E K X I T Y 

Chapter 

Epsiloii Beta Chapter cstahli^hrd in 1023 

Address : 

407 East Franklin Street 




JUNIORS 
Louise Davi 



SOPHOMORES 



Jean Walke 



PLEDGES 



Elizabeth Brantley 
Lucinda Brown 
Ruth Crowell 
Beverly Hamer 
Peggy Hampton 
Jeanette Mclntire 



Virginia Le 



Katherine Murphy 
Polly Pollock 
Mary Ray 
Betty Stevens 
Mary Louise Stone 
Ruth Worley 



Irene Wright 





J. KiLLINSWORTH 
K. Ml'RPHY 

M. Ray 

E. E. Ste^'exs 
E. J. Walker 



J. C. McIntire 
M. L. Pollock 

J. A. Ross 
M. L. Stone 

D. Weaver 



M. M. Moore 

N. NoRMAX 

S. J. Seau'ell 
C. Threlkeld 




J. W. DORSEV 

H. p. Hudson 
.1. S. Melvin 

V. M. MoNTSINGEH 





UniVCRJITV OF 



CHI PHI 

Alpha Alpha 

Founded at Princeton University, 182^ 
Colors: Scarlet and Blue 
Publication: The Chakett 




LAW SCHOOL 

James Wilkinson Dorsey Richard Joseph Somers 



Henry Pitts Hudson William Neville Sloan, Jr 

Vincent Heath Whitney 



JUNIORS 

William Swindell Cradle James Stuart Melvin 

Daniel McKallagat William Yarboro Wilkins, Jr. 




nORTH CflROLinfl 

F 11 A T E U X I T Y 

ClIAl'TEK 

Alpha Alpha Chapter ,:stal>li.sh,;l in 193J, 

Addhkss: 

300 South Culiimhia Street 




SOPHOMORES 

Joseph Kimball Harriman, Jr. Vincent M. Montsinger, Jr. 
Tom Latan Linn Alfred Winton Perry 

D. M. Teague 



John Lorraine Davis 
Charles Norman Dowdle 
Ezra Clay Hodgin 
G. B. Hume 



Philip Edward Lucas 
Neville Ellett Ross 
John David Slawter, Jr. 
Barnard Bee Vinson, Jr. 



Alvin Wingfield, Jr. 






C. J. Atwood 
F. T. Cook 

J. B. FOREMAX 



262 



W. T. Chichester 

W. A. FONVIELLE 
A. M. G^VYER 

R. H. Hagey 



ifil 



univeRJiTV OF 



CHI PSI 

Sigma 

Founded at Union College, ISJ^l 

Colors: Purple and Gold 

Ptblication: The Purple and Gold 




Robert E. Coker, Jr. 
W. C. Coker 
R. E. Colser 



Arthur HoUett 
Walter Spearman 
George C. Taylor 



Lawrence Thompson 



SENIORS 



William Allen Barwick Roger Elliott Holman 

William Taylor Chichester Samuel Richardson Leager 

Donald Joseph Kavanaugh Richard Carl Myers 




nonrii coROLinfi 



F R A T E R N I T Y 

Chapter 

Sigma Chaptfr iwtahlishcd in 1S55 

Address : 

321 Cameron Avfnue 




W. A. Dawling 



JUNIORS 

Rufus Franklin Ha 
J. Edward Ireland 



SOPHOMORES 



Carroll Jack Atwood Robert Hendel Hagey 

John Born Foreman James DuPont Kirven, Jr. 

John Albert McRae 



PLEDGES 

Frederick Thomas Cook Edward Joseph 111, III 

Wayne Alexander Fonville, Jr. Jack Wells Kidd 

Voit Gilmore R. H. Reece 

Arthur Mace Gwyer John Quincey Seawell 









R. E. HOLMAN 

D. J. Kavanacgh 
S. R. Leager 
R. H. Reece 









J. T. Brooks 
W. K. Davis 

J. F. FiNLAY 
S. E. HOBBS 

C. Klittz 



D. M. CODDINGTON 

L. W. Dldley 
W. A. Hart 
H. McI. Hunter, Jr. 
H. M. Kramer. Jr. 




F. K. Dashiell 
H. Ehringhaus 



W. C. Harney 



P. C. LiNDLEY. Jr. 
N. McAllister 



UniVCRJITV Of 

dp:lta kappa epsilon 

Beta 

Founded at Yale Unirer.s-ity, ISJ/Jf 
Colors: Crimson, Blue, and Gold 
Publication: D. K. E. Quarterli/ 




■'" ■■" 


— •snSESES'SSSaRSW 




FACULTY 




W. M. Dey 




LAW SCHOOL 


Bryson Irving Boyle 


J. C. B. Ehringhaus, Jr. 


Tho 


.mas Leake Parsons 




SENIORS 


Alex Stevens Hanes. Jr. 


William Julius Moore 


William Selby Harney 


Lewis Speight Morris 


Cummins Aiken Mebai 


le Charles Edwards Noell 


John Gilmer Mebane 


John McMullan Pruden 


Harry Howard Montgoi 


Tiery Joseph Hubbard Saunders 


Ben). 


amin Sheppard Willis 




JUNIORS 


Fred Knowles Dashiell 


Harry McMullan 


James Ferguson F.nlay, 


Jr. John Johnston Parker, Jr. 


Hill Mclver Hunter, Jr. 


Owen Guion Rodman 


William Almon Hart 


Louis Cotten Skinner, Jr. 


Paul Cameron Lindley. 


Jr. Julian Knox Warren, Jr. 


Ned McAllister 


William Stone Woollen 




nORTH CflROLinfl 

FRATERNITY 

Chai'ter 



Erta Cliaptt-r cxiaJAishcd in ISol 

Adduess: 

1S2 South Columhia Street 




SOPHOMORES 



Willis James Brogden 
Archibald Craige 
William Kearny Davis 
Leighton Wesley Dudley 
Frank Fritz Duff 
Haughton Ehringhaus 



James Taylor Brooks 
Haydon Croxton Clement 
Dabney Minor Coddington 
Henry Kramer 
Don Gilliam, Jr. 
John Drayton Hastie 

James 



Thomas MacEntyre Hines, Jr 
William Duer James, Jr. 
Joseph Flanner Patterson, Jr. 
Philip C. Schinhan 
Walter Eugene Simmons 
John McNeill Smith 

PLEDGES 

William Capehart Harney 
Sam Earle Hobbs 
Clarence Kluttz 
Charles Mellon Lowe 
John A. Moore 
John Wallace Winborne 
i Leake Woodson 






C. .\. Mebane 

L. S. Morris 

C. E. XoELL. Jr. 

O. G. RODMAX 

.]. McX. Smith. Jr. 



G. Meb.ixe 
J. .\. Moore 

J. J. P.ARKER. Jr. 
W. E. Sl.MMOXS 

J. K. Warren. Jr 



H. McMillan. Jr. 

H. H. MONTGOMERV 
W. J. MoORE 

J. F. Patterson. Jr. 

L. C. Skinner. Jr. 

B. S. Willis 




ri r 




F. L. Byerly 
R. M. Gardiner 



266 






^? -^ ife. 



^IMd 



F. L. BoWEN 
A. T. Calhoun 
P. G. Hammer 
I. W. Jeanes, II 



M. M. Brown 
W. P. Fackkr 

S. B. Hard 
D. L. Jenning 




UniV£RJITV OF 



DELTA PSI 
Xi 

Founded at Columbia College, 1847 

Xi Chapter established in 1854 

9 Chapters 




MEDICAL SCHOOL 
Frederick Lee Byerly 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Dudley Lament Jennings 



SENIORS 

Francis Lennon Bowen Philip Gibbon Hammer 

Alexander Hamilton McLeod, Jr. 



JUNIORS 



Robert Morris Gardiner 
Isaac Warner Jeanes, II 



Parker William Morris 
Donald Gist Wetherbee 




nonm cflROLinfi 

F R A T E R N I T Y 

Chapter 



Address: 
/// U'c.si Cameron .Ivenue 




SOPHOMORES 



William Pratt Fackner 
Stephen Bois Hard 
Stewart Redield Parker 



Nicholas Cabell Read 
Geffrey Martin 
Warren Walker, Jr. 



PLEDGES 



James Palmer Balding, 11 



William Hunter Sperry 



Malcolm McDonald Brown Robert Eyre Steward 



Alan Taliaferro Calhoun 
David Judson 



Humphrey Hathaway Swift, III 
Otto Nelson Whittaker, Jr. 






W, C. B<.ki:n 
T. H. HoL.MKs, Jr 
S. K. V«m 



K. V. (i.i 
W. S. McC 

B. P. RoBINSf 

F. M. Shohe 




UniV€RJITV OF 

KAPPA ALPHA 

Upsilon 

Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 

Colors: Crimson and Gold 

Pi'BLicATiox : Kappa Alpha Journal and Special Messenger 




FACULTY 
Joseph G. de R. Hamilton Edgar W. Knight 

LAW SCHOOL 

Edgar Davis Broadhurst, Jr. John Hayden Wigg 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 
Benjamin Smith Skinner John Gregory Tillery 

SENIORS 

Harvey William Harris Robert Jones Lovill, Jr 

John Daniel Hazzard Joseph Rush Shull. Jr. 

DuPont Snowden 







'■itair^^i 



^w^i 




nonni cflROLino 



F R A T E R \ I T Y 

ClIAl'TEU 

Vl»<il<ni Chaptrr r.stahlishrd ISSl 

AonitKss: 

111) West Cameron Avenue 








JUNIORS 




Willi 


am Shields McClella 


nd, Jr. Sidney Walker Seymour 


Blac 


kwell Pierce Robinsc 


in Francis Mar 


ion Shore 




SOPHOMORES 




Will 


iam Clem Boren, III 


Sidney Kinion Proctor 


Joh. 


, Llewellyn 


Gaston Willi 


iam Stanford 


Rob, 


;rt Taylor McManeus 


Hal Hanner 


Walker 


Johr 


, Van McNair 


Kinsey Giles 


Winstead 




John 


Dawson Yeomans 

PLEDGES 




Ralp 


h Victor Goddard 


Junius Wynne 


TiUery 


Fletcher Harrison Gregoi 


y Richard Alexander Urquhart 


Tho, 


Tias Hall Holmes 


Keith Morehouse Van Kirk 


Rud< 


.Iph Euell Oliver 


Julien Lawrence M. Whitene 


How 


ard Reed 


Donald Clifton 


Ward 






\rh^ A 




G. G. A1.1.EN, ,Ir. T. S. Bennett 

F. S. Brown R. C. Crooks, Jr. 

C. N. Dunn C. W. Edwards 

J. L. Fletcher B. F. Fortltne 

C. \V. Hollowell C. M. Ivey. Jr. 

H. B. Lee J. D. Lewis 



270 



H. i,. DllunKMlIK 

W. J. G. Davis 
W. P. ExuM 

H. W. HiNKLE 




UniVCRJITV OF 

KAPPA SIGMA 
Alpha Mu 

Founded at the Vniversity of Bologna, IJfOO 

Colors: Scarlet, White, and Green 

PvBLK ATioxs: The Caduceus and The Star and Crescent 





^.J: sirif irir . "■- ■■ 




pi9 


■-'^- w 


MJlLi.. 



John Grover Beard 
Samuel Thomas Emory 
Robert Fetzer 
Elmer George Hoefer 
Marion Lee Jacobs 



FACULTY 

Sturgis Elleno Leavitt 
Marcus C. Stephen Noble 
Ira Winfield Rose 
George Shepherd 
Edward James Woodhouse 
Charles Woolen 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 

William Clyde Dunn 

LAW SCHOOL 

Barrie Bascom Blackwelder Harry Clinton Finch 

John Baldwin Higby Newman A. Townsend, Jr. 

James Andrew Wellons 

SENIORS 

Harley Gaskill Brookshire Charles Marshall Ivey, Jr. 

Charles Wharton Edwards, Jr. Cristopher W. Hollowell, III 
Harold Edward Robbins, Jr. William Watson 

Roy Pleasant Rosser. Jr. Thomas Sheffield Bennett 

Carl Nicholas Dunn 




riORTtl CflROLinfl 



FRATERNITY 

Chapter 

Alpha Mil Chapter established in 1893 

Addhkss: 

20Ji Cameron .Iveniie 




JUNIORS 



George G. Allen, Jr. Samuel Avery Weaves 


Benjamin Fletcher Fortune Frank Graham Umstead 


John Dorch Lewis William Edwin Webb, Jr. 


Yales Webb Mason Elmer James Wellons, Jr. 


Madison Eugene Motsinger, Jr. Raymond Voight Yokeley 


SOPHOMORES 


Francis Sterling Brown John Franklin Jonas, Jr. 


Roy Cox Crooks, Jr. Henry Bartley Lee 


William Joseph Graham Davis Frederick M. Parrish. Jr. 


John Carr Fulton John Thompson Simpson 


Haywood Watson Hinkle John Wesley Umstead, 111 


PLEDGES 


Wyatt Exum Rom Bragg Parker 


Joseph Lambert Fletcher, Jr. Flake Futhey Steele, Jr. 


William Stratford May James Shore 


William Eugene Miller, Jr. Douglas Randolph Umstead 


George Fountain Parrott Robert Emmet Whitehurst 










W. S. May 


W. E. Miller 


R. B. Parker 


F. M. Parrish 


G. F. Parrott 


H. E. RoBBiNS. Jr 


R. P. ROSSER 


J. H. Shore 


J. T. Simpson 


F. F. Steele. Jr. 


F. G. Umstead 


J. Umstead 


W. Watson 


W. E. Webb. Jr. 


E. J. Wellons, Jb 


J. A. Wellons, Jr. 


R. E. Whitehurst 


R. V. Yokeley 


* 








C. C. Bknton 
R. Fkrrando 
S. R. Flvnt 

J. P. Gilbert 
A. H. KiNc 



272 




I 



UniV€RJITV Of 

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

Gamma Ni? Zeta 

Founded at Boston College, 1909 

Colors: Purple, Green, and Gold 

Publications: The Cross and Crescent and The Delta Pi 




K. H. Fussle 
A. R. Newso 



Donald Hainf 
Allen Harris, 



FACULTY 



SENIORS 



A. K. King 
Rupert P. Vance 



s Eason James Marshall 

n King Theodore Hunter Hill 

John Paul Gilbert 



JUNIORS 

William Paul Allen George William Flynt, Jr. 

Robert Ferrando John Agrippa Mitchener 

Arthur J. Schneider 




nORTH CflROLinO 



FRATERNITY' 

Chapter 

(iammn \ii Ztla Chapter extahiishcd in I9'2i 

Addhkss : 

"219 Kast Franklin Street 




SOPHOMORES 

ienton Richard Flynt 

Charles Hamihon Reid 



PLEDGES 



Harold Acker 
Claude Clark Armfield 
Rufus G. Flynt 
William E. Froelich 



George David Grimes 
James Wilson Idol 
Roger Wilson LinviUe 
Harry Hamilton Tucker 



Douglas Sharpe Welfa 





univeRjiTv OF 



PHI ALPHA 

Omega 

Founded at George Washington University, 1914 

Colors: Maroon and Blue 

Publications: Phi Alpha Bulletin and Phi Alpha Quar. 




H. B. Abramson 


M. Chaikin 


M. H. Gewolb 


S. GiDDINS 


H. Gold 


G. M. Goldman 



LAW SCHOOL 

Edwin Bernard Kahn 



SENIORS 

Sam Gary Giddins Gerson Mandel Goldman 



JUNIORS 
Jeremiah Kisner Abraham J. Leinwand 



274 







noRTH mom 



F R A T E R M T Y 

Chapter 

Omega Chapter cstahlixhed in 1928 

Address: 

106 Pickard Lane 




SOPHOMORES 



Marvin Chaikin 
Leonard Lorberbaum 



Joel Erwin Laskey 
Bertram Lewis Potte 



PLEDGES 



Herbert Buck Abramson 
Stanley Philip Berney 
Marvin Herbert Gewolb 



Carl Solomon 



HiUard Gold 
Marvin Mehlman 
Stanley Sobelson 





R. W. Baker 

M. O. Blount 

J. M. Geary 

I. D. Ham 

T. E. JOYNER 



276 



E. P. Benbow 

P. L. BOLEY 

.1. W. Grier. Jr. 

E. C. Huffman 

J. C. King 



C. W. Blackwell 

J. S. Calvert. .Ir. 

H. S. Harkins 

C. S. Humphrey 

D. W, MoSIER 

A. Maynard 



UniVCR-flTV OF 

PHI DELTA THETA 
Beta 

Founded at Miami University, 1848 

Colors: Argent and Azure 

Pt'BLiCATiONs: The Scroll and The Palladium 




W. S. Bernard 
P. C. Farrar 



Paul L. Boley 
D. W. Markha 



J. A. Williams 

LAW SCHOOL 



T. F. Hlckers, 
W. F. Prouty 



Frank B. Rogers 
Irvine B. Tucker 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Benjamin C. Barnes William K. Swann 

GR.ADUATE SCHOOL 



William A. McKnight 



Robert H. Will 

SENIORS 



Albert K. McAnnally 
David W. Mosier 
John I. Munyan 
Robert C. Page, Jr. 



James W. White 



W. Inman Reed 
Sherrod Salsbury 
William C. Scott 
Pert S. Smith, Jr. 




nonrH cflROiinfl 



F 11 A T E R N I T Y 

Chapter 

lirlii Cliaptrr mtahlishcd in ISSo 

Address : 

SOJf South Columbia SIrcei 




Marion O. Blount, II 
John M. Geary 
Joseph W. Greer 
Herschel S. Harkins 
T. Eli Joyner 

Robert W. Baker 
Crist W. Blackwell 
John S. Calvert, Jr. 
Robert S. Dicks 
Wilson W. Exum 



George W. Armfield 
Danette M. Beattie 
Edward P. Benbow, Jr. 
William P. Campbell 
Henry N. Carrier 
Robert E. Ellison 
Issac D. Ham, Jr. 

B. Frank Hernandez, Jr 
Edward C. Huffman 

C. S. Humphrey 



J. Alfred MiUe 
H. William Sec 
Fred H. Sides 
E. Hoge Vick 
Thomas Wilsoi 



SOPHOMORES 



Charles W. Gilmore 
William B, Parker 
Ramsay D. Potts 
John M. Rainey 
Frank B. Rogers, Jr. 

Jere C. King 
Albert Maynard 
John McCord 
Allen H. Merrill 
F. Thomas Miller, Jr. 
Brooks Patten 
Herbert B. Rodgers 
H. Latimer Rudolph 
E. H. Seawell 
Justin S. White 








D. C. Ballui 


B. Bbawley 


J. S. Chapman 


J. G. Clark 


J. L. COBBS 


R. S. Cole 


J. B. Craighill 


W. L. Crew 


A. G. Elliott 


F. G. GooDiNc 



278 




UniV6RJITV OF 

PHI GAMMA DELTA 

Epsilon 

Founded at IVash'ington and Jefferson College, 18Jf8 

Colors: Royal Purple 

Publication: /'/(/' Gamma Delta 



i 


^^g^^ggJHM| 


^g 


1 




■ 


m 




mr\;^ 




"'W". •■ -i^SlB 


CS'^ 



LAW SCHOOL 

Robert Linn Bernhardt, Jr. James Walter Keel, Jr. 

Luther Columbus Bruce, Jr. James Brown Craighill 

Henry Charles Rancke 



SENIORS 

John Sheffield Chapman Henry Latham Hodges 

Samuel Nash Clark Rob Howard 

Walter Raleigh Graham James Southey Johnston 

Francis Ten Eyck Sisson, Jr. 



JUNIORS 



Boyden Brawley 
Robert Leake Steele Cole 
William Warren Daniel 
William Thomas Lamm 



Clarence E. Leake 
William Hardie Naff 
Owen Hendricks Page 
Walter Bingham Stewart 




►^, 

hy 


W^'M 


9i 

mi 


4 :<r • 
*4 {%. 


V J- 


1 



nORTII CflROLinO 



F R A T E R N I T \^ 

Chapter 

Epsiloii Chapter c.stahlixhei/ in 1S51 

Address: 

IdS Canii'ron Avenue 




SOPHOMORES 



Troy Arthur Apple 
Donaia Clark Ballou 
Arthur Roys Beebe 
Page Clark Keel 
Robert Craig Mclnnes 
William Deroy McLean 
William Lunsford Crew 

William Cole 



Paul C. Darden 
Frank Gerig Gooding, Jr. 
Howard Summerel Hussey 
Richard Morton Mitchell 
John Hadley Peacock 
Carl D. Peiffer 
Paul Bernhardt Reynolds 
an Woodward 



T. R. Browne 
John Graham Clark, Jr 
John Lewis Cobbs, 111 
L. L. Copenhaver 



PLEDGES 

Arthur Graham Elliott 
John Palmer Elliott 
William Eugene Harrington 
Charles Johnson Harriss 
;en Jackson Lamb 





W. R. Grah.im 

H. S. HusSEV 

P. C. Keel 

C. E. Leake. Jr 

0. H. Page 



W. E. Harrington 

J. S. Johnston. Jr 

B. J. Lamb 

R. C. McInnes 

C. D. Peiffer 



C. J. Harriss 
J. W. Keel. Je. 

W. T. Lamm 
R. M. Mitchell 
P. B. Reynolds 



279 




I. p. Battle 
R. H. Bl FFEV 
C. McL. CoKEn 
M. B. Utlev 
E. L. Green 



280 



C. W. Christy 
J. iM. Daniels 

J. S. GORHAM 

D. W. HOEFER 




UniV€RJITV Of 

PHI KAPPA SIGMA 

Lambda 

Founded at Vniversity of Pennsylvania,'1850 

Colors: Old Gold and Black 
Pi-BLicATiox : Phi Kappa Sic/tita Neics Letter 




English Bagby 
J. Merritt Lear 
Isaac H. Mannins 



FACULTY 



H. Horace Wil 



Gregory H. Pain. 
Samuel Selden 
Robert H. Sherril 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Eugene P. Odum 



LAW SCHOOL 



Morris V. Barnhill, Jr. 
John Tatlor Manning 



J. Samuel Gorham, Jr. 
Francis Marion Parker 



Myrl Carson 



Henry C. McBriar 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 



Hugh M. NJUlson 



George C. Rowe 




nORTH CflROLinfl 

F R A T E U N I T Y 

Chapter 

I.awhila Chaptrr cstaidixhed in 1856 

Address: 

203 Cameron Avenue 




JUNIORS 



John Calhoun Bower, Jr 
James Manley Daniels 
Joseph Holton Lynch 
John Wesley Merritt 
Joseph W. Moye 



Everett L. Peterson 
Thomas Adolphus Sharpe 
Edmund Rhett Taylor 
G. Taylor 
Henry McGilbert Wagstaff 



SOPHOMORES 



Ivan Proctor Battle, Jr. 
George Sprite Barbee, Jr. 
John Albert Blum 
Dan Burt Decker 
Edgar Green 



Ralph Herbert Buffey 
Charles W. Christy 
David Williams Hoeffer 
Walker Lyerly 



Phillip Link 
Lane Pattrick 
Stuart White Rabb 
Donald S. Yount 
James Preston Wilson 



PLEDGES 



George H. Cc 



Giddon Hunt Macon. Jr. 
William Malcolm Moore 
Henry Alan Truex 
Marvin Utley, Jr. 





P. Link 
G. H. M 

W. M. MooRF. 

S. W. R-ABB 

G. Taylor 



J. H. Lynch 
J. T. Manning 
L. A. Patrick 

T. A. Sha 

A. TliLEX 




M. P. Cruikshank 
P. A. Dicks 
J. R. FOLSON 

C. E. Henderson 
M. E. Hexry 



^»>!»tiim i | , i ^ 



UniV€RJITV OF 



PI BETA PHI 

Alpha 

Founded at Monmouth College, 1861 

Colors : Wine and Silver Blue 

Publication: The Arrow 




MEDICAL SCHOOL 
Marina Hoyt Henry 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 
Catherine Henderson Scoggins 



SENIORS 



Alice Elizabeth Crock 
Mary Pride Cruikshank 
Patricia Ayer Dicks 
Dorothy Douglass 



Kate Tabb Harrison 
Cora Emmaline Henderson 
Nancy Kathryn Lawlor 
Elizabeth Hammond Mansel 



Jean Van Deusen 




nORTtl CflROLinfl 

F R A T E R N I T V 

Chapter 

Alpha Chaptrr c.stahli.shcd in 1923 

Address : 

109 Hilhbora Street 




JUNIORS 



Lydia 


Browner Daniels 




Marjorie Jean 


McKay 


Mary- 


Catharine Potts 




Eliza Evans Rose 




SOPHOMORES 




Nell E 


Jattle Booker 




Nancy Flande 


rs 


Mary 


E. Henry 


PLEDGES 


Janie O. Hun 


t Riddle 


Mary 


Crockett Evans 




Audrey Sere Rowell 


Julia 1 


Rice Folsom 




Mary Leigh Sea 


les 


Mildred LeFevre 




Annie Cheshire 


Tucker 


Anita 


Pihar de Monseigle 




Lucy Mclver W 




Patty 


Elizabeth Penn 




Carolyn Winsto 


n 


Helen 


, Elizabeth Pritchard 




Martha Saunder 


s Wyant 



1 . ^-^ , ■ 




■ Ti 








N. K. Lawlor 
jSI. J. iMcKay 
H. Pritchard 
A. C. Rowell 
M. S. Wyant 





UniV€RJITV OF 

PI KAPPA ALPHA 

Tau 

Foiiudcd at the Universitif of Virginia, 1868 

Colors: Garnet and Gold 

I'lDLiCATioN : The Shield and Diamond 




John E. Carroll 



Paul M. Deaton 



FACULTY 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Charles H. Little 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 



T. Parsons He 



George W. McKie 



Tom F. Henley 



Eugene T. Barwick 
Albert L. Clark 
G. Thomas Fawcett 
George R. Eraser 
Thomas Butler French 
Thomas D. Gordy 



MP 



Clyde R. Jordan, Jr. 
Donald F. Jackson 
James S. Rhodes, Jr. 
Thomas B. Slade. Ill 
Davis Bryant Spires 
A. F. Thompson, Jr. 




nOHTtl CflROLinO 

F R A T E R N I T Y 

Chapter 

Ttiii Cluipi.T cxtahlixhi-d in 1S95 

Address: 

106 Fraterniti/ Court 




JUNIORS 



Taylor B. Attmore 
L. D. T. Cox 
Alfred C. McCall 



Harry L. McDowell 

Fred W. Oxley 

Paul L. Salisbury, Jr 



SOPHOMORES 

William F. Clark Ralph Sprinkle 

William R. Holland Eugene M. Yount 

Marshall Vivian Yount 



PLEDGES 

John Leach Allen Hugh Thomas Conley 

Edward Knox Britt Charles Stewart Sinclair 

Arthur William Ziegler 






T. F. Hkm.fv 

H. L. McDmVEt-l- 

P. L. Salisbury. Jr. 

G. McP. VniNT 

.\. W. ZlKCLKR 




W. R. Holland C. R. Jord.ix. Jr 

F. W. Oxley J. S. Rhodes. Jr 

T. B. Sljde. Ill B. B. Spiers. Jr 



ii^^t 




Yirn.^! 



R. G. Ai.irx 
S. M. Bro\\'n 

N. Craig 

A. H. Eller 

E. G. Gammon. Jr. 

R. A. Harris, Jr. 



C. Atkinson 

V. A. BUNTIXG 

\. H. Debardki.ebkx 

S. E. Elmore. Jr. 

A. McG. GovER 

G. A. FIeard 



UniV6RJITV Of 

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

Xi 

Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 

Colors: Purple and Gold 

Publication: The Record of Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




LAW SCHOOL 
.Alex Boyd Andrews William Clinton Harris, Jr. 

Henry Groves Connor, Jr. William Thomas Minor, Jr. 

Charles Aycock Poe 

SENIORS 
Calder Atkinson Richard Alexander Harris 

William Clark Bellamy John Hannan Home 

Newton Hanson DeBardeleben Frank Voorhies Miller 
Frederick Moye Eagles David Hamilton Scott 

Samuel Eltinge Elmore James Lawrence Sprunt 

Henry Lane Fulenwider Van Wyck Hoke Webb 

Francis Fries Willingham 

JUNIORS 
Ross Guerard Allen Edgar Graham Gammon 

James Dickson Carr David Oliver 

John Eugene Cay Walker Percy 

Louis de Schweinitz Shaffner 




nOHTti CflROLinfl 

F R A T K R X I T Y 

Chapter 

Xi Chapter rstahlishrd in 1857 

Address : 

1 Fraternifi/ Court 




SOPHOMORES 



David Anderson Allen 
Graham Harris Andrews 
Edward Reid Bahnson 
Randall Challen Berg 
Sutherland Mathewson B 
Van Asmus Bunting 
Newton Craig 
Adolphus Hill Eller 
Alex McGowin Cover 



He 



George Alexande 
William Clark James 
Malcolm Mclntyre McDonald 
Thomas Engelhard Myers 
Leroy Pratt Percy 
Walter Scott Shepherd 
Harry Wylie Stovall, Jr. 
John Austin Tate 
Joseph Rutledge Young 



PLEDGES 



James Augustus Baggs, Jr. 
William Mansfield Daniel 
Victor Weyher Dawson 
Strother Callavt^ay Fleming, Jr 
Lewis Gordon 
Ralph John Greely 
John Edward Hughes, Jr. 
William Lunsford Long, Jr. 
Charles Alexander Mickey 



Richard Thomas Myers 
Berkley Leo Simmons 
Kenneth Spencer Tanner 
John Waties Thomas 
Peter Thomas Wilson, Jr. 
Vaughan Sharp Winborne 
William Worth 
Ralph Worthington 
Joseph Walker Yates, Jr. 



Rutherford Nance Yeates 





J. II. HCRNE 

D. Oliveb 

C. A. PoE 

H. W. Stov.ill 

\'. W. H. Webb 

R. N. Yeates 



W. C. Jame.s 
L. P. Percy 

S. L. SCHAFFN'ER 

J. L. Sprint, Jr. 

F. F. WiLLIXGH.iM 

J. R. Young 




^'I^^F 



287 




B. D. Barron 
L. I). Brantley 

E. W. DoiTGLAS 

S. r. Hancock 

J. H. Howard 

J. A. HlTCHlNS. Jr. 



J. E. Barney 
G. C. Courtney. Jr. 
W. G. Efird, Jr. 

S. H. HOBGOOD 
f. S. HlBBARD 

L. S. Jordan 




UniV€RJITV OF 



SIGMA CHI 

Alpha Tau 

Founded at Miami University, 1855 

Colors: BJue and Gold 

Pi'BLicATioNs: Magazine of Sigma Chi 

Sigma Chi Bulletin The Sigma Chi Directory 




FACULTY 



Herman Glenn Baity 
Wesley Critz George 
Frederick Henry Koch 



John Wayne Lasley, Jr 
Frederick Bays McCall 
Earl Anderson Slocum 



Deles Donald Wicke 



GRADUATE SCHOOL 



Clifton Clement Bennett, Jr. 
Arlindo Sanders Cate, Jr. 
Charles Spence Hubbard 
Thomas Home Leath 

Walter Ho 



Raleigh Herbert AUsbrook 

John Ervin Barney 

Paul Ernest Buck 

Samuel Henry Hobgood. Jr 

James Harden Howell, Jr. 

Thomas A. Erwin 



Robert Monroe MacMillan 
William de Rosset Scott 
Johnnie Edwards Way 
Samuel Austell Wilkins, Jr. 
ard Wilson 



Barnaby Conrad Keeney 
William Perry Kephart 
James Weaver Kirkpatrick 
Edward Lawrence Rehm 
Archibald Henderson Scales, 11 
Theron Acriel Upchurch 




nORTH CflROLinfl 

FRATERNITY 

Chapter 

Jlpha Tail Chapter rstahli.shed in 1889 

Address: 

102 Fraterniti) Court 





m 


^^^^^^^^^^B^^^V^V^H^HIHHHi 


ilflv 


: _^^P 


■ 


[H^^'^HHr^ . 


1 j^BP pE 


■ Ji 



JUNIORS 



Williston La Vare Clover 
George Clarence Courtney, Jr 
Edward W. Douglas 
James Alexander Hutchins, Jr 



Albert Malon Neal 
Randolph Rowland 
Edward William Tankersley 
Bradford Lorin Tobey 



ienjamin Wyche, 111 



SOPHOMORES 



Barney Dervin Bannon 
Moses Lacy Fendley, Jr. 
Stoddard Page Hancock 
Robert Hooke 



Lee Frankel Melvin, Jr. 
Joseph Little Noyes 
Gordon Charles Robinsor 
Knox Wingate 



Carl Bagley Wolfe 



Daniel Bell 
Louis Brantley 
Carl E. Cawood 
Watt Efird 



Frederick Edwards 
Louis Jordan 
John Handy Kirkpatrick 
Samuel Winslow Smith 





lh:iPr m^k 





.1. W. Kirkpatrick 

r.. F. Melvin 

G. C. Robinson 

S. W. Smith 

T. A. Upchtrch 



^^£\ 



i 



B. C. Keeney 
J. Kirkpatrick 

A. M. Neal 

R. Rowland 

K. W. Tankersley 

C. B. Wolfe 



W. P. Kephart 

R. M. McMiLLA> 

E. L. Rehm 

A. H. Scales 

B. L. ToBEV 

B. Wyche 



289 




DeW. E. Carroll 
L. 1. Gardener 

R. G. Lewis 
C. S. McIntosh 



univeRjiTv OF 



SIGMA DELTA 

Founded at the University of North Carolina, 1921^ 
Colors: Brotcn and JVhitc 




FACULTY 



J. O. Bailey 
Ernest Scott Barr 
Guy Adams Cardwell 
William Terry Couch 



Alfred Garvin Engstrom 
Nathaniel Harding Henry 
William Henry Johnson 
Dan Mabry Lacy 



Murphy Dale Ranson 



SENIORS 



DeWitt Edward Carroll Robert Guilford Lewis 

William Alexander Florance Craig Shuford Mcintosh 

Paul Eugene Walsh 



290 




nORTH CflROLIDfl 



F R A T E R N I T Y 



Address: 
108 McCauU',1 Street 




JUNIORS 

Henry Franklin Barnes George Francis McKendry 

Walter Fenwick lllman Earl Carlton Van Horn 



SOPHOMORES 

Lytt Irving Gardner George Oscar Puig 

Robert Hubbard Putney, Jr. Robert Pelegrin Pui 

John Jackson Wells 





W. H. An 

C. \V. Bbown 

J. W. Connor 

R. N. Duffy 

E. E. Eutsleu, Jr 



R. F. Blount 
H. T. Clark, Jr. 

M. P. CuMMINGS 

J. R. Edwards 

M. C. FlTTS 

H. D. Giles 




UniV€RJITV OF 



SIGMA NU 
Psi 

Founded at Virgin. a Milifari/ Institute, 1869 

Colors: Jf'hite, Black, and Gold 

Publication: The Delta of Sigma Nil 




S. M. Breckenridge 
Archibald Henderson 
Walter Creech 
J. C. Lyons 



Frank Clark 



William D. McNide 
T. P. Noe 
Earle E. Peacock 
J. B. Woosley 



LAW SCHOOL 



John Duncan Leak 



SENIORS 



Willi, 

Furn^ 
Robe 
John 
John 
Richa 
Charl 
John 



im Hinton Andersc 
an Belts 

-t Fernando Blount 
Shipman Bost 
William Connor 
rd Nixon Duffey 
Edward Eaton 
Reid Edwards 



n Eugene Ernest Eutsler, Jr. 

Walter Alexander Hender 
John Lawrence Jones 
Francis Thomas Justice 
Mark George Lynch 
Samuel C. Lytle 
Julius Benjamin Powell 
Hugh Williams Primrose 

Kirby Smith 




nORTH CflROLinfl 

F R A T E R M T Y 

ClIAl'TEK 

/'.v; Chapli'r rstahlishcl in ISS'S 

Addhkss : 

1(1!) Fraterniti/ Court 







1 


m 
i 



Claude Walter Brown 
Bryan Caldwell 
Henry Toole Clark, Jr. 
Joseph B. Crawford 
H. Derrick Giles 
Nelson George Hairston 



JUNIORS 

Archibald Henderson, Jr. 
Robert Cooke Howison, Jr. 
E. Lyndon McKee 
James Edward Poindexter 
David Minton Warren, Jr. 
James Rhodes Wright 



Trez Player Yeatman 
SOPHOMORES 

Michael Penn Cummings Willard Revelle HoUings 

Marion Cecil Ernst Langdon Chevis Kerr 

Morris Calvert Fitts John Erwin Ramsay 

Quincy Myers Whitaker 



PLEDGES 



William Griffin Arey, Jr. 
Greene Ramsey Berkeley, 
Ernest Craige 
Stuart Keith Eutsler 
Jack Stephen Hayworth 
John Steele Henderson 
Frank Bonar Howe, Jr. 
Hugh Jammie Hubbard, Jr 
Paul Roberts Jernigan 
William Max Lament 



Dan Ripley Lovelace 
Charles Edward Lynch 
George Mallett MacNider 
John Arthur Miller 
Kenneth Emerson Montgomery 
Cyrus Thompson Sloan, Jr. 
Thomas Chapman Tufts 
Thomas Howerton Vanderford 
Robert Wilson Wells 
Harry Clay Yeatman 






W. A. HuNDERSox. Jr. W.R. Hollikgswortu 

F. T. JrsTicE L. C. Kerr. Jr. 

S. C. Lytle E. L. McKee 

H. W. Primrose .1. E. Ra.ms.iy 

r>. ^^. Warren J. U. Wright 



N. 


0. 


Hairst 


o- 


U. C 


. H 


DAMSON. 


J 


M 


G 


Lync 


1 


J. 


B. 


POWEI 


L 




K. 


S.M1TH 




T. 


P. 


Yeat.ma 


N 




293 



,vjr»v 




J. F. Chesnltt 

W. L. Hargett, Jr. 

P. B. Means 

A. L, MlDGSTTE 



2^4 




UniVCRJITV OF 

SIGMA PHI EPSILON 

Delta 

Founded at the University of Richmond, 1901 

Colors: Purple and Red 

Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal 




LAW SCHOOL 
Charles Gold 



SENIORS 
Winthrop Carver Durfee Wardell Hardee Mills 



Walter Lee Hargett, Jr 



J. R. Taylor 



JUNIORS 
Adlai Carroll Walters 




nonm oiROLinfl 



F R A T E R N I T Y 

Chapter 

Delia Chaptrr established in 1921 

Address: 

Jll) West Cameron Avenue 




SOPHOMORES 



William Madison Albright 


Henry Edward Dillon 


James Fletcher Chesnutt, 11 


Roland Judson Jones, Jr. 


John Murdock Davison 


Paul Barringer Means 


James Moore 


Parker 


PLEDGES 


Robert Brewer 


Fred Carlton Packer 


James Geiger Coxetter, Jr. 


Samuel Black Randa 


Algernon Hubbard Kerr 


John W. Rankin 


Arthur Louis Midgette 


Ralph Templeton 





W. 11. Mills 

J. M. Parker 

J. M. Rankin 

R. G. Templeton 



^^ 



^W 




S. ElSENBEBC 

A. Gordon 
G. J< Jaffe 



R. ElSENBERt: 

H. A. Gdldberc 

H. I. Gross 
h. S. Levitch 



UniV6RJITV OF 

TAU EPSILON PHI 

Omega 

Founded at Columbia University, 1909 

Colors: Light Purple and White 

Pt'Blication : The Plume 




Robert Eisenberg 
Mortimer Ellisberg 



SENIORS 



Irving D. Suss 



Lester Ostrow 
Leonard S. Levitch 



JUNIORS 
Joseph H. Murnick Robert B. Sosnik 



296 




nORTH CflROLinfl 



F R A T E R N I T Y 



Chapter 



Omega Chapter r.stahlished in 1Q2J, 

Address : 

210 East liosi'inari/ Street 




SOPHOMORES 

Herbert A. Goldberg Abe Gordo 

Aaron May 



Seymour Eisenberg 
George Jay Jaffe 
George Lipsky 



PLEDGES 

Horace Richter 
Sidney Harold Siegel 
Lawrence Howard Wagger 
Harold Gross 






i A 



C. H. Aiken 

F. K. Barker 

J. L. Clare 



UniVCRJITV OF 



THETA CHI 

Alpha Eta 

Founded at the University of Normich, 1856 

Colors: Military Red and White 

PiBLiTATioN : Rattle of Tlieta Chi 




P. W. Austin 
H. K. Bennett 
L. K. Edwards 



FACULTY 
Samuel Huntington Hobbs Benjamin Napier 

LAW SCHOOL 

Harold Kemsey Bennett Walter Raleigh McGuire 

Olin Haywood Weeks 



SENIORS 

Charles Hunter Aiken John Lawrence Clare 

Parks Neil Austin Francis King Barker 

Spotswood Douglas Stoddard 



298 




SsMpp, 






nORTH CflROLinO 



FRATERNITY 



Chapter 



Alpha 


Eta Chapter estalilhhcd in 1920 




Address: 




107 Fraternilfi Court 




l:aiy#^' 


f f 


f"f%iP. la 




L^^U.^^!^ 


£;■ 





Robert Given 



JUNIORS 

George Ventius Wheele 



SOPHOMORES 
Luther Kenneth Edwards John Rendleman Larsen 

PLEDGES 

Richard Ferguson. Jr. Dallas Edmund Gwynn 

Clyde William Grimes, jr. William Gordon Howard 

Paul Kluttz 



fl4~-a^ 





'%^, 



I 



^\ 



W. Grimes 
D. E. GwTNX 
J. R. Larsen 



W. R. McGuiHE 
W. G. Howard 
O. H. Weeks 





'".jr^nwf?; 




UniVCRJITV OF 



THETA KAPPA NU 

Founded at Springfield, Missouri, 192Jf 

Colors: Argent, Sable, and Crimson 

Piblication: Theta News 



^^"^"■flfl' 




William F. Henderson 
John MacPhee 
Walter J. Pijanowski 



Walter H. Buffey 
William Greene 



JUNIORS 



Milliard B. Wilson 
Anthony J. Welsh 
Miles T. Winslow 



William Priestley 
Andrew L. Simpson 




noRTH mom 

F R A T E R N I T Y 

Chapter 

Gamma Chapter Kutahl'ished 1924 

Address: 

226 McCauley Street 




SOPHOMORES 



Walter M. Albee 
Howard A. Alfson 
James Creech 



Robert W. Falk 
Charles Hinkle 
William L. Schape 



FRESHMEN 

William Benton 





W. J. PlJAXOWSKI 

A. J. Wesh 

W. L. SCHAPER 

M. T. WiNSlow 





UniVCRJITV OF 

ZETA BETA TAU 
Alpha Pi 

Founded at CCNY, 1898 

Colors: Blue and White 

Publication: ZBT Quarter! i/ 




LAW SCHOOL 
John Taylor Schiller 



MEDICAL SCHOOL 
Arthur Simkovitz 



JUNIORS 

Michael Charles Erlanger, Jr. Jack Okin Spies 

Philip Kind, Jr. Frederick L. M. Stein 








noRTH mom 

F R A T E R N I T Y 

Chapter 

Alpha Pi Chnptrr r.stahlishrd in 1927 

Address: 

IJjO West Franklin Street 




SOPHOMORES 



Herbert Bluethenthal, Jr. 
Morris Hecht 



Irving Kalmanoff 
Raymond Zauber 



PLEDGES 



Paul R. Bernsteirj 
Ernest Lessing Byfield 
Robert Garrison Crystal 
Charles K. Hecht, Jr. 
Milton Kind 



Ned Irving Kornblite, Jr. 
David Oettinger 
Thomas Rice 
Charles Gerstley Sunstein 
Emile Wise 






.1. n. fiiFsi 

F. B. Dam 

J. Gibson 

J. D. Grimes. Jn 

H. B. Havwc 

J. McKi:e 



UniV€RJITV OF 



ZET A PS I 

Upsilon 

Fotnulrd at l^etv York University, 18Jf6 

Color: White 

Pi'BLicATiox : The Circle 




Edward T. 



FACULTY 



Charles S. Mangur 



George Hov 



LAW SCHOOL 

Robert Mayne Albright, Jr. Armisted Jones Maupin 

MEDICAL SCHOOL 

Arthur de Talino Valk 

SENIORS 

Edward Breeden Clark James Marion Parrott. Jr. 

Thomas Moore Evins Henry Lewis Valk 

Hubert Benbury Haywood Peter Pescud Williams 

John Pescud Withers 

JUNIORS 
James Benjamin Carlisle James Simpson Lynch 

Montfort Boylan Carr James McKee 

Clarence Griffin. Jr. Fred Carlisle Page 

Junius Daniel Grimes John Angier Satterfield 

Emmet Robinson Spicer 




nonm cfiROLinfl 

FRATERNITY 

Chapter 



Upsiloii Chapter csiahli.shrd hi 1S58 

Address: 

200 Cameron .Ircniw 




SOPHOMORES 



William Frederick Carr, Jr 
Augustus Steele Hall 
Adolphus Mathew Mangun 
Robert Marsh Ray, Jr. 



John Kendall Snow 
William Jesse Taylor 
David Jones Thorp 
William Easton Wakely 



Harry Cobb Wooten, Jr. 



Jesse Norris Barnes 
Joseph Blount Cheshire 
Richard Erskine Clements 
Frank Borden Daniels, Jr. 
James Pleasant Floyd, Jr. 
Gus Evans Forbes 
James Cunningham Gibsor 



Franklin Wills Hancock 
William Johnston King 
William Thomas Parrott, Jr. 
Richard Hunter Pope 
Simon Carlyle Sitterson 
Robert Green Sutphin Davis 
William Granville Taylor 



Alexander Hawkins Graham Frank Hart Wakely 





A. J. M.u I'lN 

W. T. Parrott, Jr. 

J. A. S-atterfield 

E. R. Spicer 

H. L. Valk 

P. P. Williams 



F. C. Page J. M. Parrott 

R. H. Pope, Jr. R. M Ray. Jr. 
S. C. Sitterson J. K. Snow 

W. G. Taylor. Jr. D. Thorp 

F. H. Wakelev W. E. Wakeley 

J. P. Withers H. C. Wooten 




univ-gRjnTV 





10RT4^ C^ROI infl 




univ 




riOKiH cflRoi infl 




HETA CHI MASCOTS t^^'^^Jg^ 




wcmnm 






rfc 



^ 



JL 




V ^£^ e 






J \KJ. 



T 



■^^M-m' 





2LM^ 



^_Z^ 




fVi^ 



UniV€RJ'ITY OF 

UNIVERSITY DANCE COMMITTEE 

Dr. W. S. Bernard Faculty Representative 

Thomas Joseph Hawthorne. Chairman 

William Almon Hart... .Secretary and Treasurer 

Benjamin S. Willis Van Wyck Webb James R. McCachren Thomas W. Hicks 

Billy F. Yandell Cnst W. Blackwell Hubert H. Rand Henry L. Valk 

James F. Fletcher 




Bkrx.vko 

Webb 

Blackwell 



Hawthorn 
McCachre 
Rand 



Hicks 
Valk 



nORTH CflROLinfl 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF 
THE GERMAN CLUB 

Benjamin Shepphard Willis Presiaent 

Van Wyck Webb Vice-President 

Charles W. Edwards, Jr Secretary and Treasurer 

Oscar Leak Tyree .Assistant Secretary and Treasurer 

Thomas Evins.... Chairman of the Executive Committee 

Lewis Speight Morris Mark George Lynch Archibald Henderson Scales Joseph Rush ShuU 

James Brown Craighill David Willis Mosier James Floyd Fletcher 

'V\ iLLis Webb Edwards Twnt 

Evins Morris Lynch Scales 

Shull Craighill MnsiKR Valk 



J%^l 











ii\ 



/I 



a 



Wr^r, 



UniV€RJITY OF 



FALL GERMANS 

Harry Montgomery, Leader 

with 

Miss Betty Fugitt 

Joe Fletcher Albert Neal 

with with 

Miss Sarah Stephens Miss Lydia Stewart 




TOMMY IXIKSKV AND HIS ORCHESTRA 







David Allen 

with 

Miss Mary Elizabeth Barge 

Bill Carr 

with 

Miss Mary Frances Council 



Roy Percy 

with 

Miss Sarah Farish 





noRTH cfiROLinfl 



MIDWINTERS 

Jimmy Sprunt, Leader 

with 
Miss Catherine Al 



Laurence Jones 

with 

Miss Nancy Jone: 





I 



UniVCRJITY OF 



<^ 




nORTH CflROLinfl 





MAY FROLICS 

Charles Edwards, President, with Miss Geraldine Bonkemeyer 

Frank Willingham, Vice-President, with Miss Lucy James 

jddy Upchurch, Sec. and Treas., with Miss Louie Brown Micha. 

Henry Clark, Asst. Sec. and Treas., with Miss Frances Garrett 

Henry Valk with Miss Harriata Valk 

Jack Garrett with Miss Eloise Hend 





m 




UniV€RJ*ITY OF 

JUNIOR PROM 















BARNEY RAIT ANT 

All dances given at the University of North Carolina are held undei 
the auspices and regulations of the University Dance Committee. Persons 
brought before this committee are judged and sentenced in secrecy, free 
from being involved otherwise than with the dance committee's authority. 
Through the valuable cooperation of Dr. Bernard, faculty dance commit- 
tee representative, the committee has attained a position of respect by 





Joe Fisher. Leader 

with 
Miss Ruth Mengel 


Charles Daniel 

with 

Miss Doralyne Hodgin 


Bunn Hearn 

with 
Miss Ethel McDonald 


Ben Wyche 

with 

Miss Katherine Murphey 


Raymond Howe 

with 

Miss Anita DeMonseigle 


Herbert Stallings 

with 

Miss Josephine Jenkins 


Harold Cole 

with 

Miss Nell Tucker 





noPTH rfiROLinfl 



SENIOR BALL 




HIS NEW ENGLANDERS 

;eeping dances above the university standards. Formerly there were 
leven members on the committee, consisting of two from the Grail, one 
lold-over member, one from each of the upper classes, one from the 
nterfraternity Council, and three from the German Club. This year a 
epresentative was added from the Interdormitory Council, making a 
otal of tw^elve. 

^^^^^ 

■with 

Eleanor Bobo 

Bob Page 

with 

Miss Sue Southerland 

Gilmer Mebane 

with 

Miss Letty Lassiter 

Jimmy Johnston 

with 

Miss Frances Snevily 

Billy Yand 

with 

Miss Margaret Jord 

Johnny Edwards 

with 

Miss Genevieve Majo 

Charles Ivey 

with 

Miss Cleve Wharton 




9 A 



a^l 






^ n 





mmsm of noRTH chioli™ 





^^ 



FINAL DANCES 

Roy Rosser, Leader 

with 

Miss Jessie Rose 

Archie Scales 

with 

Miss Jean Twitty 

Cummins Mebane 

with 

Miss Miriam Mason 

Henry Valk 

with 

Miss Harriata Valk 

Sam Elmore 

with 

Miss Mary Wright Shand 

Ernie Eutsler 

with 

Miss Cora Craddock 

Charles Hudson 

with 

Miss Margaret Hill 

William Watson 

with 
Miss Ellen Deppe 




\>1 






\ 



U:j". 




yniv 



ITTTTrrH 





nnTVFn.1 1 1 V oi- noRTti cflo ii¥ 




VANITY FAIR 






r 



S^ 





VflCKeV 

VflCK 

1936 



I 



qm 




^"w 



# 



■^^%3ffs 




\yi 



^F^ 



^'^^'^ 




y 



I Um L^jenc ^tcck 




\ 



l!i 



/I > 



a 



f/ 



yld^A QttLJt (P'zcdcn 






yl/iui^ yita'cu ^ciiilu ^l IcIylicxxciL 





yi/ll^^ ^iiciait fyaijiic 






yviui^ u<^cAiiuc i/<^Lcka'cAi 



i^QH 




Ifi 



'I . 



\ 



yHu^ Ctlicl JiujLmltli 







''^^^ 



X 



I lis^ i^di/tctinc s— -//t'v^ 



u^ 




h) 




yiiiM pAL C0OL 



1 



//, 



A 



m 


M: 


u 



w 



\A 



mi 




r 







mWM^ 



'Zi\ 



T© 



<^^ 





I 



^ 



Ci 



!« 





y ^ei 




E 



L^ 



^ 



Philip Gibbon Hammer 
President 

Members 

Joseph Yoch Barnett 
RuFus Adolphus Pool, Jr. 
Donald Gist Wetherbee 
John Johnston Parker. Jr. 
Irving David Sltss 
Donald Kennedy INIcKee 
Walker Percy 
Harry 3IcMullan, Jr. 




Robert Morris Gardiner 
Henry Nelson Lansdale 
Louis Gotten Skinner, Jr. 
Robert Claude Page, Jr. 
James Dickson Carr 
Richard Wilson AVeesner 
Benjamin Sheppard Willis 
David Hamilton Scott 
James Broavn Craighill 
Francis Fries Willingham 
William Hinton Anderson 
Francis Hilliard Fairi>ey 
Newton Hanson DeBardeleben 

MONTEFORD BOYLAN CaRR 



340 



13" CLUB 



Ben Wvche President 

William Daniel ...Treasurer 



Arlindo Cate 
Barney Keeney 
Ben Wyche 
Barney Bannon 
Edward Tankersley 
Robert Reynolds. Jr. 
Joe Fletcher 
Howard Ross 
Phillip Hammer 
William Harris 
Newton DeBardeleben 
Walker Percy 
Melvin Thompson 
Claude Raxkin 
Wilborn Davis 
William Jordan 
William Scott. Jr. 
Edward Seawell 
Wilson E.xi'm 
John Conner 
Trez Yeatman 
Michael CiMMiNtis 
Albert Clark 
Davis Spiers 
Robert McColli'm 
James Johnston 
William Daniel 
Paul Darden 
Page Keel 




Sigma Chi 
.Sigma Chi 
.Sigma Chi 
Sigma Chi 
Sigma Chi 
Beta Theta Pi 
Beta Theta Pi 
Beta Theta Pi 
Delta Psi 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Alpha Tail Omega 
Alpha Tau Omega 
Alpha Tail Omega 
Alpha Tau Omega 
Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Delta Theta 
Sigma Nil 
Sigma Nil 
Sigma Nil 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Delta Tau Delta 
Phi Gamma Delta 
Phi Gamma Delta 
Phi Gamma Delta 
Piii Gamma Delta 



341 



ORDER OF MINATAURS 



John Dortch Lewis M.lf'.H. 

William Almon Hart, II.. M.IV.U. 



John K. Snow 

James Wiggins Coan 

John T. Simpson 

John McDevitt 

John Austin Tate 

Newton Craig 

Lacy Fendley 

Archibald Henderson Scales 

Paul Cameron Lindley 

James Rhodes Wright 

James Dickson Carr 

Oscar Leak Tyrek 




Spencer A. Folger B.T. 

Theron a. Upchurch ... H.D.K.D. 



Raymond Yokeley 

Walter Eugene Simmons 

Joseph Planner Patterson 

Joseph L. Noyes 

Fred ^L Parrish 

Morris Calvert Fitts 

Revelle Willard Hollingsworth 

Robert Marsh Ray 

Ernest Lydon McKee 

Louis DeSchweinitz Shaffner 

John Angier Satterfield 

Edwin Bedford Jeffress 



HUTS 

Marcus George Lynch 
Richard Alexander Harris 
William Thomas Minor 
John Leake 
Mark Stevenson Dunn 
Fred Move Eagles 



Newman A. Townsend 
Henry Groves Conner 
Hubert H. Rand 
Samuel H. Hobgood 
Thomas Moore Evins 
Ernest E. Eutsler 



Charles W. Edwards 



342 




ORDER OF THE SHEIKS 

James FERtiusoN Finlay S. 

Carl Osborne J effress V.S. 

MoNTEFORT BoVLAN CaRR„ K. 




MEMBERS 



Ross Guerard Allen 
Alex Boyd Andrews 
F. Jack Blythe 
William Clem Boren 
Edgar David Broadhurst 
William Frederick Carr 

MoNTEFORT BoYLAN CarR 

John E. Cay 
William Kearney Davis 
Frank Duff 
James Kirk Glenn 
Joseph Williamson Grier 
James Feruuson Finlay 
Henry Lane Fulenwider 
Alex S. Hanes 
Charles Marshall Ivey, Jr. 
John Franklin Jonas 
James Drew Martin, III 
Richard H. May 



Yates Webb Mason 

Malcolm MacIntyre McDonald 

Van McNair 

Thomas Engelhard Myers 

William McClelland 

James McKee 

David Willis Mosier 

Samuel Avery Neaves 

John Johnston Parker 

James Marion Parrott 

John Marion Rai.vey 

Frank Benjamin Rogers 

Herbert Blair Rodgers 

Ben Smith Skinner 

Joseph Rush Shull 

Tracy Neil Spencer 

Samuel Bayley Willard 

Benjamin Sheppard Willis 

Harry Wooten 



343 



GHOUL GHOUL GHOUL 

CQUU YIMG AVR DPPLGGY 
FH CAXMRT 

VALMAR XLVIII 

111 LKHS 



.'ilO IJeiijamiii Sheppard Willis 

-»()4 Samuel Nash Clark 

.)().'$ Uichard Alexander Harris, Jr. 

;)()<! Samuel Eltiu^ Elmore 

.'502 Thomas Moore Eviiis 



Sl^lUECTS 



170 Charles Staples Mau^uni 
17-t Archibald Henderson 
19;} William S. Bernard 
241 .foseph (i. deU. Hamilton 
244 (ieor^e Howe 
24.5 Joseph Hyde Pratt 
'255 Frank Porter (iraham 
272 Patrick Henrv Winston 
.U5 Rol)ert W. Wettach 
.•}19 William W. Pierson 
328 Francis F. IJradshaw 
3.31 Thomas Felix Hickerson 
343 Dudley DeWitt Carroll 
3(59 AVilliaiii F. Proutv 
373 Allen Wilson Hohbs 
38.5 Robert Edwin Coker 
40.5 Charles S. Mangum, Jr. 
417 (ieorge Coffin Taylor 
439 J. Penrose Harland 

.522 William 



442 Robert H. House 
4.53 H. (;. Haitv 
4«)7 Harrv C. Finch 
408 Herman Walter Schnell 
47.3 Henrv (iroves Connor, III 
491 Charles Ashby Penn 
.500 Henry Lane Fnlenwider 
.50.5 James .Marion Parrott 
.509 William Thomas Minor 
.512 Xewton H. DeRardeleben 
.513 .lohn Johnston I'arkcr. Jr. 
.514 .lohn Eugene Cay. Jr. 
.51.5 Montfort Rovlan Carr 
.516 Walker Percv 
.517 Henry Lewis Valk 
.518 William Almon Hart. II 
.519 Louis Cotten Skinner 
.520 James Ferguson Finlay 
.521 John Angier Satterfield 
Kearnev Davis 







^r> //, ^'/7 ''^CVl -^A-v '•^/ 







f 







345 



Order of the 

(Golden 



HONORARY ARGONAUTS 

Oliver Max (jardner 

Henry L. Stevens, Jr. 

Henry Horace Williams 

Clyde Ruark Hoev 

John Christopher Blucher Eh 

FACULTY ARGONAUTS 

6 Charles Phillips Russell 111 Ernest Lloyd 

14 Charles Thomas Woollen 119 Albert McKin 

40 Frank Porter Graham 121 Joseph Burton 

90 Edgar Ralph Rankin 141 Corydon Perr 

99 Francis Foster Bradshaw 186 Joseph Maryon^aun^s 

02 Robert Burton House 193 William Terr 

09 Herman Glenn Baity 209 Edward Alex 



\ 






ryy 



GRADUATE ARGONAUTS 
Marion R. Alexander 27 Orin Haywood Weeks 

249 Robert Mayne Albright 

ACTIVE ARGONAUTS 

272 Bennett Harper Barnes 
285 Alex Boyd Andrews 

289 Thomas Moore Evins 

290 Hubert Hinton Rand 

291 Charles Aycock Poe 

292 Harry Howard Montgomery 

293 Eugene Ernest Eutsler, Jr. 

294 James Roland McCachren 

296 Rufus Adolphus Pool 

297 Philip Gibbon Hammer 

298 Newman Alexander Townsend 

299 Fred Henry Weaver 

300 Benjamin Sheppard Willis 

301 Harry Webb Williamson 

302 Frencis Fries Willingham 

303 Niles Woodbridge Bond 

304 Joseph Yoch Barnett 

305 Jacob Elias Snyder 

306 Donald Kennedy McKee 





B. C. Keeney 
President 



C. M. IVEY 
Recording Secretary 



PHI BETA KAPPA 



Founded at the CoUec/e of William and Mar//, Deeeiiiher o, 1776 

Alpha Chapter of the State of North Carolina 

Barnabv Conrad Keeney • President 

David Hamilton Scott Vice-President 



STUDENT MEMBERS 



Robert Mayne Albright 
Francis Irving Anderson 
Alexander Boyd Andrews, II 
John Erwin Barney 
Maurice Victor Barnhill, Jr. 
John Alfred Barrett 
Raymond Lindsay Barron 
Donald Becker 
Marshall Cornett Bell 
Robert Alvin Berman 
Dalma Adolph Brown 
Clyde Hull Cantrell 
Guy Adams Cardwell, Jr. 
John Sheffield Chapman 
Sterling Ruffin Collett 
Henry Groves Connor, Jr. 
Lyman Atkinson Gotten 



Tom Lee Crowell 
Thomas Worth Crowell 
Angus Ferguson Davis 
Newton Hanson DeBardeleben 
Nestore DiCostanzo 
Mark Stevenson Dunn 
William Clyde Dunn 
Samuel Eltinge Elmore 
Alfred Garvin Engstrom 
Eugene Ernest Eutsler. Jr. 
Thomas Moore Evins 
Francis Hilliard Fairley 
John Albert Fincher 
Philip Gibbon Hammer 
Earl Horace Hartsell 
Samuel Phillips Hatch 
Herbert Richard Hazelman 






T. J. Wilson 
Secretary-Treasurer 




D. H. Scott 
r ice-President 



PHI BETA KAPPA 



Thomas Jaivies Wilsox. Jr. 
Charles Marshall Ivey, Jr. 



-Secret arif-Treastirer 
-Recording Secretary 



STUDENT MEMBERS 



Nesbit Rickert Holland 
Charles Marshall Ivey, Jr. 
Polly Lea Jacobson 
Barxabv Conrad Keeney 
LuciLE Kelling 
Dan Mabry Lacy 
Sanford Martin Langsam 
Charles Edward Lloyd 
Lawrence Foushee London 
John Allan MacLean 
Waldo Forest McNeir 
John Gilmer Mebane 
William Thomas Minor, Jr. 
Edward Francis Moyer 
Robert Monroe Neel 
Frank Marion Parker 



Herman Manley Parker 
Charles Aycock Poe 
David Hamilton Scott 
Thomas Moorman Simkins 
Norwood Lee Simmons. Jr. 
Joseph Carlyle Sitterson 
Jacob Elias Snyder 
Gaynelle Callaway Spivey 
Albert Irving Suskin 
Irving David Suss 
Beverly Reid Thurman 
William Watson 
V^incent Heath Whitney 
Samuel Austell Wilkins, Jr. 
Ben Sheppard Willis 
Samuel Paul Wilson 



Kenneth Wharton Young 



10RT4-I r^uoi infl 



349 







ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA 

Athexa Circle 
Founded at the State Teaehers Coller/e. Farniville, fa. 



Ellen Deppe . President 

Frances Caffey l Vice-President 

Kay QinoLEY Secretary 

Nancy Lawlor Treasurer 

Mrs. M. H. Stacy Faculty Member 



Jane Ross 
Ellen Deppe 
Kay Quigley 
Nancy Lawlor 



Frances Caffey 
Mary Pride Criikshank 
Margaret Jordan 
Harriet Taylor 




TAU BETA PI 

Henry J. Allison President 

Thomas Daniel Gordy Vice-President 

Angus Fergison Davis. Recording Secretari/ 
Robert Monroe Neel, Corresponding Sec. 

Eugene Ernest Eutsler Treasurer 

William Selby Harney Cataloguer 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Dk. H. G. Baity Mr. J. A. MacLean 

Dr. C. W. Borgman Mr. \Vm. J. Miller 

Mr. Colin Carmichael Mr. T. P. Noe, Jr. 

Mr. J. C. Geyer Mr. G. Wallace Smith 

Mk. T. F. Hickerson Mr. R. M. Trimble 

Mr. E. G. Hoefer Dr. a. M. White 

Mr. J. E. Lear Mr. E. W. Winkler 

CiRADUATE MEMBER 
Mr. G. F. Horney 

UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS 

Se7iiors 

Henry J. Allison Thomas Daniel Gordy 

Eugene Ernest Eutsler William Selby Harney 

Dan Benning Field Harry Brown Miller 

Robert Monroe Neel 

Juniors 
Angus Ferguson Davis Albert P. Hyde Thomas A. Sharp 




A. L. Alexande 
J. E. Everett 
Dan Fore 
S. B. Knight 
G. C. Kyker 
P. H. Latimer 



ALPHA CHI SIGMA 

National iirofessional C'lit-mical Fraternity 

Foiindcil at the Vnii'er.sit i/ of Jl'isconsin, 1902 

Rho Ciiapter Established, 1912 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Dr. C. W. Borgmann Dr. J. T. Dobbins 
Dr. R. W. Bost Dr. F. H. Edmister 

Dr. H. M. Burlage Dr. Edward Mack, Jr. 
Dr. F. K. Cameron Dr. E. C. Markham 
Dr. H. D. Crockford Dr. A. S. Wheeler 
Dr. a. ^L White 

GRADUATE MEMBERS 



A. R. MacCormac 
P. M. Nichols 
J. K. Nicholson 
N. L. Simmons 
W. F. Sink 
Mack Wallace 



H. J. Allison 
R. D. Bear 
W. V. Binder 
C. W. Dunbar 
C. C. McDade 
H. B. Miller 



W. W. Williams 



PLEDGES 



R. L.. Jenkins J. C. Loftin 

Anthony Konfal J. H. Yavlor 

Charles Vilbrandt 



R. M. Neel 
H. L. NicHOLsox 
D. E. Askew 
F. W. Ewbank 
J. R. Frye 

R. C. JURNEY 



univ-gRj-i^rv 




352 






Barbon Bakhii 

BETA GAMMA SIGMA 

Founded at the University of JVisconsin, 
May 18, 1907 

Alplia Chapter of Xortli Carolina 
EstablislRd February' 20, 1933 

Samuel Phillips Hatch President 

Harry deMerle Wolf Honorary President 

John Brooks Woosley Secretary 

Raymond Lindsay Barron Treasurer 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

Dudley Devvitt Carroll Gustav Theodor Schwenning 

WiRTH Fitch Ferger Robert Howard Sherrill 

Richard Junius Mendenhall Hobbs Malcolm Dean Taylor 

Erle Ewart Peacock Harry deMerle Wolf 

John Brooks Woosley 

STUDENT MEMBERS 
Raleigh Walter Baker Samuel Phillips Hatch 

Raymond Lindsay Barron Nesbit Rickert Holland 

Hubert Leonidas Bass Charles Marshall Ivey, Jr. 

John Ray Ellington Roy Pleasant Rosser, Jr. 

Fred Russell Hamilton- Jacob E. Snyder 

Billy F. Yandell 



nORTH CflROLinTT 



353 




BrACY M.HIM ^^.V1,SH IH.U'MIN 

PHI MU ALPHA 

William Bracv President John Chapman Secretary-Treasurer 

Earl Slocum Supreme Councilman Wiltox Mason Historian 

Paul Walsh Vice-President James Byerly Warden 

FACULTY MEMBERS 

W. M. Dev V. \^. McCall E. a. Slocim B. !■'. Swalin 

Glen Haydox (i. H. Miller J. P. Schinhan A. M. White 

GRADUATE MEMBERS 
Richard J. Somers 

MEMBERS IX URBE 

William L. Hunt Charles Templeton 

Fred Pkoitv James Filler 

MEMBERS 

E. Raymond Brietz Wilton E. Mason Thomas D. Gordy James E. Byerly 
John S. Chapman William Bracy Pail E. Walsh Albin Pikutis 

James Parker 

PLEDGES 

W. F. Bartz p. S. Hansen H. R. Hazelman P. A. Parsons 

J. P. Dees J. K. Harriman W. A. Henderson R. G. Simmons 

P. C. Schinhan 



univ-gRjn^ 




354 




RHO CHI 

Honorary Plinrmatv Society 
Founded at the UnircrsHi/ of Michigan, 

Mai/ 4, inns 

Colors: Purple anil White 
Flower: White Carnation 
Xi Chapter founded 1929 

LoAMiE Gilbert. Jr President 

Hallie Craven Reaves Vice-President 

M. L. Jacobs Faculti/ Secretari/ 



FACULTY MEMBERS 
H. M. BuRLAGE M. L. Jacobs 



J. G. Beard 



I. W. Rose 



MEMBERS 



Charles Milton Crowell 
William Thomas Glass 
Loamie Gilbert 
Horace Kee 
John Ivey Matthews 
John Agrippa Mitchener 



Hallie Craven Reaves 
John David Smith 
William Jvlus Smith 
Edward Vassar Stephenson 
Coy Webster Waller 
T. W. Watson- 



nORT4-l 




ms: 



r'M 



\A- 






Time Staggers On 



By Pete Ivey 



4 



You vv^ho like stories on a small scale with simple 
pattern and plot don't read any further, because in 
the following epic are classical and romantic situa- 
tions, suspense, blood and thunder, strong men and 
all kinds of w^omen, desperate struggles of harassed 
alma mater to keep her honor unbesmirched, and 
all the joy, tragedy and pathos of poetry, melo- 
drama, opera and even musical comedy and tales of 
mystery. 

The scene of our story is in a little North Caro- 
lina village, that by some freak of circumstance is 
blasphemed by a university. The time is the year 
1935-36. The plot, though involved and jumblish, 
is verification for the adage that truth is stranger 
than fiction. The cast of characters includes heroes, 
villains, jesters, and in fact all the types that may be 
found in all the plays, including Proff. Koch's. 

The freshman class first came on the scene and 
proceeded to gain for itself the reputation of the 
freshest bunch of ex-highschoolers seen in Chapel 
Hill in many years. 

Upperclassmen, however, were more concerned 
with a weighty matter: eating. Swain Hall had been 
closed during the summer because of a deficit, and 
students began to pay 20 per cent higher board than 
formerly. "Just wait 'till Phil Hammer puts out his 
first TAR HEEL," said one junior. "He'll give 
South Building hell." 

And he did. Energetic, fly-off-the-handle Phil 
Hammer began shooting his bolts of sarcasm at 
everything he thought vulnerable. No stuffed shirt 
was safe, because Phil might at any time jerk the 
shirt tail out. The TAR HEEL was rambunctious 
and effervescent. Columns by Mac Smith, Irving 
Suss, Terence Palmer, Stuart Rabb, Don Becker, 
and George Butler brightened the HEEL. 

Bewildered slightly by such impediments as fra- 
ternity rushing, knowledge that the Tin Can was on 
attendance probation and Gerrard Hall condemned, 
amazed that Mrs. Victor Humphries had turned the 
Archer House into a Woman's dormitory, the cam- 
pus at last settled down to some class work, dis- 
turbed only by reports from the football field that 
Coach Snavely's boys look pretty good in prac- 
tice." 

As the Di and Phi debated the Swain Hall situ- 
ation and other activities began to function with a 
giant fellow named Jake Snyder being selected to 
head Student-Faculty Day and Walter Spearman 
joining O. J. Coffin in the journalism department, 
the football defeated Wake Forest in a slow con- 
test — final score, 1 4-0. A gentleman by the name 
of Johnny Sniscak starred (more about him later). 



Some mean people started a movement to abol- 
ish all two-year medical schools; whereupon Dr. 
Frank P. Graham studied the situation, told the 
mean people where to get off in a nice way and the 
Med. school w^as safe. 

Coach Snavely gets confidential with the football 
team and tells them they ought to -whip Tennessee, 
and just to show^ the wrorld that Snavely is a prophet 
and there was but one football team, the Tar Heels 
went out to Knoxville and lambasted the Vols 38- 
1 3, with Don Jackson's tossing passes and running 
and Jim Hutchins smashing the line. Mr. Sniscak 
ran interference. 

Maryland, the next team to be played, asked 
an explanation on how^ come Carolina's John Sniscak 
looked so much like a certain "Pimple John" Sniscak 
who had been playing for various and sundry foot- 
ball teams over a period of years. It couldn't be ex- 
plained to everybody's satisfaction, so Sniscak left 
Chapel Hill and went back to the coal-laden moun- 
tains of Pennsylvania. 

Carl G. Snavely, gloomy like a fox, tells the 
team all is lost if they don't beat Maryland, and the 
gridiron fans read in the papers next day that North 
Carolina trod Maryland underfoot 33-0. 

"Rose Bowl?" shouted the sports writers. 
Alumni pricked up their ears and were off on a hot 
scent. Wallace Wade, over in Durham, pursed his 
lips. 

"Don't look much like Rose Bowl to me," said 
Davidson folks when the best Carolina could do 
with the Wildcats was 1 4-0. Don Jackson was 
being boosted by Bob Madry for All-American. 
That same week Georgia Tech beat Duke one touch- 
down, and sports fans picked Carolina to beat Duke. 

Shouts of glee arose when Jackson, Hutchins, 
Bershak, Daniel, Montgomery, Snyder and company 
bottled up the Georgia Tech air attack and ran over 
them with three touchdow^ns. The Golden Tornado, 
abated to a zephyr, departed from Kenan Stadium. 

Hunk Anderson gave his boys at State College 
a pep talk, but it was no use. The Wolfpack went 
back to the showers with a tin can tied onto their 
tails. Carolina knocked them all over Riddick Field 
in the 35-6 triumph. Thumbing back to Chapel 
Hill after the game a hitch hiker, instead of yelling, 
"Chapel Hill," called "Rose Bowl!" 

At breakfast every morning the football players 
read all the news about themselves that was fit to 
print. 

The annual football game between the Tar-Mags 
and the Yackety-Bucs ended in a one touchdown 



356" 



immm 



(chesterfield writes 
its own advertisina 



1936, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



} 



victory for the Y. B.'s. The TAR HEEL gave it a 
five line story. 

Phil Hammer released a straw ballot, the third 
of the year. Numerous fraternities had tea parties 
and a bunch of other lads thumbed to Durham. 

Bill Stronach was elected President of the Fresh- 
man class as the yearlings learned about political 
frame-up from gents who know the ropes. 

A small crow^d attended the 56-0 massacre of 
V. M. I. Every member of the squad played. Peo- 
ple jumped on the Tar Heel Rose Bowl bandw^agon 
and sports writers said it was in the bag if Carolina 
got by Duke which w^as also a sure thing. 

Nobody studied before the Duke game. Bob 
Madry neared a nervous breakdow^n. Wallace Wade 
publicly anticipated defeat for his Blue Devils. Big 
city sports writers began to come into the village for 
the big game. News reel men took pictures of prac- 
tice the day before the game as Snavely and Max 
Reed looked on desperately. 

Gentle readers may skip the next few paragraphs 
if they so desire. 

In a drizzly rain, thousand and thousands of peo- 
ple packed the Duke stadium to see the Blue Devils 
beat Carolina 25-0. TTie Tar Heels received a dose 
of the medicine they had been administering all 
season. Up 'till the last part of the fourth quarter 
staunch Carolina supporters refused to believe the 
Tar Heels could be defeated. But it was done, as 
Ace Parker and Jack Alexander, behind a valiant 



STROWD MOTOR COMPANY 



BRUCE STROWD 



TROY S. HERNDON, 

Ass't Mgr. 



AUTHORIZED 



GEO. B. HELLEN, 
Sales Mgr. 



DEALER 




SINCE 



Chapel Hill. N. C. 



We Appreciate Your Business 



THE 
CAROLINA THEATRE 

APPRECIATES YOUR PATRONAGE 

and 

INVITES YOU TO VISIT OUR OTHER 
THEATRES THROUGHOUT THE STATE 



0)ie of the North Carolina Theatres, I tic. 



358 



Wi)tvt Strangers; Mttt— 



tlif B006 W<Umt 



— anb Jfricnbg Src iilabc 



line, did everything good football players should do. 

"Rose Bowl" shouted Duke supporters at Caro- 
lina fans who were leaving the game with hats pulled 
over their eyes. 

Durham alumni, angered by taunts of Duke men, 
accused Wallace Wade of taking motion pictures of 
Snavely's formations in actual games. Newspapers 
played it up and Carolina jumped on it as a substan- 
tial alibi. The noise died away in a few days and 
the football team went back to work, preparing for 
the Virginia game. And on Thanksgiving dav, just 
to show they still had power, Carolina rolled over 
the Cavaliers 6 I -0. 

Trying to forget the shock of defeat, the campus 
went to hear the English debaters, studied their les- 
sons, and went to see the Playmaker experimentals. 
Francis Fairley reoresented the State in the Rhodes 
Scholarship finals but was not successful. 

Dr. Y. Z. Chang made another speech, and Dr. 
Archibald Henderson was made Admiral in the 
Kentucky Navy. Other professors told the same 
jokes and made lectures in the Bull's Head which 
had been moved from the Y to the Library. 

Playmakers produced Paul Green's college play 
"The Enchanted Maze," and Memorial Hall was 
packed for three nights as Green "told all" about 
college life. In a Chapel address. Dean R. B. House 
denounced the play, saying, in spirit, that the play 
was lousy, although the Playmakers did a good job 
of a poorly written piece of work. Proff Koch 



defended the play in New York, saying Duke Uni- 
versity was not the object of the play's satire. 

Phil Hammer wrote some more blasting edito- 
rials, conducted another straw ballot and again de- 
manded the reopening of Swain Hall. "That boy is 
too damned fresh," was the gist of South Building 
reaction to Phil's crusades. 

Frank P. Graham, as a member of the committee 
on athletics of the National Association of State Uni- 
versities, advocated purification of athletics and in- 
sinuated the clean-up should begin at home. The 
other college presidents layed low as Graham took 
all the obligations on himself. 

The TAR HEEL gave sanitary ratings of eating 
establishments and Doc Sutton had running fits. 

The new governor of Kentucky withdrew all 
honorary degrees, leaving Admiral Archibald Hen- 
derson out in the cold. The Christmas holidays came 
just in time to keep most of us from having nervous 
breakdowns. 

No matter how far away from Chapel Hill stu- 
dents went during the Christmas holidays, always 
they were asked, "What happened to your football 
team November 16?" It took real courage to ex- 
plain away the Duke defeat. Very little alibi-mak- 
ing was done. When pressed, some wou'.d infer 
vaguely that perhaps all was not on the up and up. 

Safely back in Chapel Hill, it was found that 
Phil had again taken up the cudgel and was swing- 
ing it around, regardless of upon whose head it fell. 




There are no butts (nor 
"ifs" and "ands," either) 
about a Hanes Shirt 1 Wait 
till you get its lively, elastic 
lightness clasping your chest 
in its feather-weight grip; 
snugging comfortably under 
your arms; cool and smooth 
on your back. You've never 
felt more trim and clean-cut 
in your lifel 

And, Gentlemen, here is 
an undershirt that won't get 
your goat . . . won't ride up 
in the rear or front to make a 
worrisome vrad at your 



waist! A Hanes shirt-tail is 
too long for that. It's out of 
sight and out of mind — 
which means it's in your 
shorts! 

Every time you buy a 
Hanes Shirt, team it up with 
a pair of Hanes Shorts. You'll 
find vfe give the seat full 
consideration — leave you 
enough space to sit, stoop, 
or walk without being 
cramped in the crotch! See 
your Hanes Dealer today. 
P. H. Hanes Knitting Co.. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 




FOR MEN AND BOYS 
FOR EVERY SEASON 



TE^ 



Old ill Age and Experience 
Strong in Resources 



The 
BANK OF CHAPEL HILL 



M. C. S. XoBLE, President 
M. E. HoGAN, Cashier 



Richard Waymire, alias Dick Weesner, played 
dead and fooled R. B. House. Graham Memorial 
entertained visiting student union folk. Student- 
Faculty Day was approaching and many committees 
made arrangements. Venerable Bill McDade, 
janitor, died after long years of service with the Uni- 
versity. His body lay in state in Graham Memorial. 

Alumni and newspapers raged over the Graham 
Plan for keeping athletics free from subsidization. 
Alumni clubs held meetings condemning the Plan. 

The boxing team started off well enough: the 
wrestling team was fair; the basketball team showed 
more promise than any of the others. 

Co-eds began to assert themselves. Women 
students organized a Y. W. C. A. under the watchful 
eyes of Harry Comer and Helen Hodges. The Di 
Senate admitted to membership Hazel Beacham, the 
first female to be a member of that austere organiza- 
tion. 

The White Phantoms took an awful beating 
from N. Y. U. and New York papers kidded the heck 
out of the hicks from North Carolina who got stage 
fright. Virginia beat the Carolina boxers. 

Snow, snov^f, and snow. No sooner did one 
come and slowly melt than another arrived to take 
its place. The infirmary was crowded. Snow^ ball 
battles kept part of the campus entertained. 

Consternation covered the cannpus as rumors of 
a wholesale cheating ring excited the State. Douglas 
Cartland, former Phi Beta Kappa student of the 




CORNELIA PHILLIPS SPENCER HALL 

The University'.s Dormitory for Undergraduate Women 
Student.s at Chapel Hill 

For information concerning rates for room and board 
Write to Mrs. M. H. Stacy, Adviser to Women 



WM 



361 






University, had organized a business of illegally aid- 
ing students to pass their work. Aid was given on 
examinations, daily work and term papers. Whole 
correspondence courses were taken for substantial 
remuneration. Copies of examinations w^ere stolen 
and stooges were planted in halls and toilets to aid 
customers. 

A freshman told a senior \vhat he had heard con- 
cerning the cheating ring, and the senior, Joe Bar- 
nette, organized a committee of investigation w^hich 
found enough suspicious incidences to verify 
charges. They told President Graham and he 
placed the matter entirely in the hands of the stu- 
dents. 

Cartland was surprised in his room and without 
much trouble a complete confession was extracted. 
Bills and receipts incriminating scores of students 
were found in his room. 

The student council tried about 75 students and 
found 5 1 guilty, including President of the Student 
Body Jack Pool, who was not involved in the cheat- 
ing ring itself but admitted he had been guilty of 
cheating previously. 

The exposures resulted in a campaign to do 
something about the honor system. Students, it 
was found, had too lax an idea of how it should 
work. A committee was appointed to investigate 
and suggest changes in the honor system. Phil Ham- 
mer and Fred Weaver were the leaders of the re-or- 
ganization committee. 



Since 1885 

This company has been serving a vast I 

ciientile in North Carolina, and this ripe ex- ( 

perience, coupled with a complete modern / 

equipment, is at your command. ) 

Correspondence Invited 

THE SEEM AN PRINTERY 

Incorporated 

DURHAM, N. C. 



DURHAM DAIRY 
PRODUCTS 



"Better Because It's Pasteurized" 
DURHAM CHAPEL HILL 




THE 1 936 YACKETY YACK 

is hound in 

KINGSKRAFT 

designed and produced hij the 

KINGSPORT PRESS 

KINGSPORT, TENNESSEE 




n 




Official Photographers for the 1936 Yackety Yack 










WOOTTEN-MOULTON 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 

PORTRAIT 
HOME PORTRAIT 
COLLEGE ANNUALS 
ILLUSTRATED TALKS 



NEW BERN, N. C. 



CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 




We Lend Kodaks 

No Rental Fee and 

jVo Deposit Required 

from Students 

FOISTER PHOTO CO. 



Francis Fairley was appointed President of the 
Student Body. The student council, in a spurt of 
activity following the cheating ring, abolished hell 
week. 

The University of North Carolina was announced 
as the representative of the Universities of the United 
States to represent America in debates in England 
during the Spring. Harry McMullan and Donald 
Seawell were named to go. 

The Southern Conference, pushed by President 
Graham, passed the Graham Plan, 6-4. 

Less than 48 hours before Student-Faculty Day 
was to have begun, the University administrative 
committee postponed the holiday because of too 
much influenza and the lingering snows. Gladys 
Swarthout came, sang, and went. 

Alumni met in the Carolina Inn to honor John 
Sprunt Hill and raised hell over the Graham Plan. 
"It's a most damnable situation," stormed J. S. Hill. 
Resolutions were adopted and questionnaires were 
sent out to find out how other alumni felt. The news- 
papers waxed hotter. 

Senator R. R. "Our Bob" Reynolds blew into 
town and drank beer at Harry's. 

People were temporarily appeased when the 
White Phantoms marched through all the teams in 
the Southern Conference to win the basketball title 
the second consecutive year. It was a real Frank 
Merriv/ell stunt, aided and abetted by one Lath 
Morris, of Farmville. 




FIDELITY 



Dm-ham, Xorth Carolina 



Banking Facilities 
Unexcelled in this 
Section of the State 




1^ 


' '^ ^^tS 


!"- ji^'lf 


(iJsM 


m 


9"^ 



rvi 



365 



Coach Carl G. Snavely accepted an offer to 
coach at Cornell University, and he was released 
from contract in Chapel Hill. The wrath of alumni 
boiled over and sports writers said, "1 told you so." 

Phil Hammer left school because of an ap- 
proaching nervous breakdown and he and the cam- 
pus rested until he returned in the Spring Quarter. 

Dean N. W. Walker died February 1 3. 

Charles Poe, Editor of the MAGAZINE, wrote 
an article in favor of President Graham titled "Kick 
Graham Out." A lot of people thought Charlie 
really meant it. Editor of THE BUCCANEER Nel- 
son Lansdale frothed at the mouth because of 
"crooked politics." 

When Spring came the student council re-ad- 
mitted 34 of the 5 1 students suspended for their con- 
nection w^ith the cheating ring. 

Dr. Y. Z. Chang taught a course on Confucian- 
ism and, believe it or not, Dave Clark said nothing 
about subversive Chinese propaganda. 

Student-Faculty Day vi^as celebrated April 8. 
Students and profs ate and fraternized together. 
They danced at the lower quadrangle and threw 
eggs. At the upper quadrangle R. B. House lost a 
game of horseshoes to A. W. Hobbs, and Dr. Gra- 
ham threw several ringers. That night a stunt pro- 
gram arranged by Jane Ross packed Memorial Hall. 

Corydan P. Spruill was named Dean of the Gen- 



eral College which featured the new curriculum set- 
up. 

Tennis w^as the only sport worth mentioning in 
the Spring quarter. Coach Kenfield's men, led by 
DeGray, Shores, Potts, and Archie Henderson, ad- 
vanced successfully through all opposition. 

Dr. H. V. P. Wilson retired as head of the De- 
partment of Zoology but continued his teaching 
duties. 

The strong and smoothly-working University 
party made almost a clean sv^reep of campus offices 
in the Spring elections. 

The ears of Mars burned April 22 when the an- 
nual anti-vyar strike condemned munitions and other 
systems that make for v^^ar. Speeches and banners 
marked an orderly demonstration, and except for a 
cry of "communism" from Dave Clark everything 
w^ent off quietly. 

The annual keep-off-the-grass campaign was be- 
gun, and signs reading PLEASE were erected. NYA 
students shouted at people who persisted in walking 
on the lawns. 

Hester Barlow, of Cairo, Egypt, v^fas elected 
Carolina's first May Queen, and Mary Pride Cruik- 
shank was the Maid of Honor. 

Felix Frankfurter delivered the Weil lectures, 
speaking on the Supreme Court and the Commerce 
Clause. 

Dr. Archibald Henderson was way off in a guess 



Tke Young Men's Shop 

Durham's Shopping Center for Carolina Men 

126-128 E. Main Street 
DURHAM, N. C. 



KING COTTON HOTEL 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



Compliments of 



THE CAROLINA INN 



WHEN IN DURHAM 



stop at 



Sinclair at Five Points 



366 




HOTEL ROBERT E. LEE 

WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. 



he made in a contest sponsored by the Alumni As- 
sociation. All alumni who have ever attended the 
University vi^ere to be estimated and Dr. Henderson, 
eminent mathematician, guessed over twice the 
actual number. Dr Henderson was pacified by be- 
ing re-instated as an Admiral in the Kentucky Navy. 

The Golden Fleece, in a new ceremony, tapped 
Nat Townsend, Fred Weaver, Ben Willis, Harry 
Williamson, Frank Willingham, Joe Barnette, Niles 
Bond, Jake Snyder, and Don McKee. 

The faculty baseball team beat the Seniors 1 7 
to 1 6. The Senior regalia failed to arrive, but Sen- 
ior Week went on just the same, and a mammoth 
stunt night was staged in Memorial Hall. Claude 



A Good Place 
to Eat 

Clean: Spotless, in Fact 

Cheerful : Service, of Course 

Comfortable: A "Feel-At-Home" 

Attitude 

Try Us 

GOOCH BROTHERS 
and BROOKS CAFE 



immf!- 



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. 



LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT 

University Consolidated Service Plants 




Prej-t Roof^ 




Several Interior Vieivs of Our Modern Plant 





CHOOL 



UBLICATIOXS 



If 



I HE many high awards won each year by 
school publications produced by us is the 
result of specialization based on a com- 
prehensive knowledge oF art motifs, de- 
sign, layout and publication trends. 

A modern printing plant operated by 
highly efficient craftsmen in every depart- 
ment provide a quality and a distinctiveness 
that is unsurpassed. 

The La§siter Press, Ixc. 

qiEEX riTY PRI>T1.>G CO>IPA>V 
CHARLOTTE. >ORTH CAKOLI^N'A 



'Printers of the 
YACKETV YALK 




i' 



Rankin. YACKETY YACK editor, was elected Per- 
manent President of the class. Morris Rhodes was 
made Vice-President and Raymond Barron was 
made Secretary. 

The Senior Superlatives follow: Best writer, Phil 
Hammer; most popular boy, Harry Montgomery; 
most popular girl, Martha Croom; biggest playboy, 
Dave Mosier; Queen of May, Willie Wang; damnest 
machine ever seen, George Leight; biggest bull 
shooter. Van Webb; most original, Ellen Deppe; 
best executive, Jake Snyder; biggest politician, 
Charles Ivey; best all-around boy, Tom Evins; best 
athlete, Jim McCachren; best dressed boy, Dick 
Harris; best student, Barney Keeney; best speaker, 
Phil Russell; prettiest girl. Nan Norman; handsomest 
boy. Gene Barwick. 

As vfe approach the happy ending of our tale, 



we realize that it is only a continued story, because 
so many things are still dangling in mid-air, and 
newly-introduced heroes and villains have come on 
the scene. 

The crash of our story came on November 1 6 
and it seemed that for the next several months mat- 
ters grevir v^orse, and the added misfortunes of the 
cheating ring and the snows made for semi-tragedy. 

The climax came on Student-Faculty Day, April 
8. On that day the spirit of the student body took 
an upward spurt. Denouements may come and de- 
nouements may go but the unraveling of the story of 
19 35-36 will keep right on going until the last sur- 
viving alumnus of the class has said to some youth 
many, many years from now^, "You may think col- 
lege life exciting, but you should have been a student 
in Chapel Hill back in '36." 










i ** \ 



"^-^ 



MK % 







''- kj*^ 



ii 






■:"< 



> t 





W- % 



1< 



-^A- 



4%u 

a 






?."^i'iiSg»i^j 



'*Si?r?*i 



( (Uf 



\ :ii '.'A 



1' ,> ' n .)l 



''^.^'^'iOi