University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC)

 - Class of 1891

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1891 volume:

VJPVn . i ■■ V - ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' . ' , ' . J ' J . ' :i.- ' ,- ' ' - " ' ■ i ■ t ,;.-,, , i ■■■• ' • ' •■■ ' ' ,. ,, ,,,, " W - ■ ' ■ ■; ' , .1. r ;.(■• ' , ' i JHrn ' - rv :•::: ■ - ■■•■■ " ..s. U ' ' -----yy:.:j::, ,„ . ' . : . ■ ■••■ ' Ki ' . ■ ,■, ' :, ,- •- • ' • ' ' .,.. ,11. ' :.:J ...■■S.: ' .. Library of the versity of North Carolina oAved by the Dialectic and Philan- thropic Societies. 00033984644 This book must not be taken from the Library building. Cljr firUrntan: yitblioljrb ilninmlU) K ' THK VvaUvnititB of tijr Wttiurvottij tn- ItoftJj CHfoUna- 418911 c . xyo w ♦-.25 ; s?5 ;f — «:;;r: 0:;: S E. M. UZZELL, PRINTER, RALEIGH. fe .;. i::;:is»» - t; (S 7 i7 Seta ©l apter. Established 1851. Fratkr in Facultate. F. P. Venable, Ph. D Professor of Chemistry Students in Law. Malvern Hill Palmer, ' 88. Mills Roberts Eure, ' 89. Samuel Masters Blount, ' 90. Joseph Flanner Hendren, ' 91. Class of ' 92. Charles Felix Harvey. Bart. Moore Gatling. Class of ' 93. Edward Payson Willard. William Young Warren. Class of ' 94. Joseph Fairfield Hester. W illiam Mayhew Hendren. David Robert Kornegay. Eugene Johnston. Harry West Whedbee. Joseph Walker Yates. Medical Student. Howard Alston. Founded 1848. praliernity ©irectory Grand Chapter P. O. Box 112, New York City. GRADUATE CHAPTERS. Delta --._ Chattanooga, Tenn. Epsilon Columbus, Ohio. Zeta 1214 Main St., Kansas City, Mo. Eta Cleveland, Ohio. Theta __., Williamsport, Penn. Delta Club.--. 116 W. 41st St., New York City. ACTIVE COLLEGE CHAPTERS. B M Johns Hopkins Universit} ' Baltimore, Md. N A Yale University.-- New Haven, Conn. 1 M Mass. Institute of Technology- Boston, Mass. T College City of New York 305 E. 53d St. Q Columbia College 68 E. 49th St., New York City. - Colgate University Hamilton, N. Y. K X Cornell University ' Ithaca, N. Y. A Washington and Jefferson Col. Washington, Penn. B Universit} ' of Pennsylvania- Philadelphia. A Bucknell University Lewisburg, Penn. S Pennsylvania College Gettysburg, Penn. II Alleghany College - Meadville, Penn. E A Muhlenberg College AUentown, Penn. It A Lafayette College Easton, Penn. B X Lehigh University Bethlehem, Pa. T I Pennsylvania State College State College, Penn. K University of North Carolina __ -Chapel Hill, N. C. O University- of Virginia _ L ' niversit}- of Virginia, Va. B A Roanoke College Salem, Va. 8 A A Hampden Sidne}- College --.Prince Edward county, Va. Z A Washington and Lee University-Lexington, Va. P X Richmond College Richmond, Va. H Marietta College Marietta, Ohio. v Wittenberg College- Springfield, Ohio. A Ohio Weslej-an L ' niversity Delaware, Ohio. A A Denison University Granville, Ohio. (3 A Ohio State L uiversity Columbus, Ohio. PA Wooster University — ..-Wooster, Ohio. A ' t University of Michigan .- . Ann Arbor, Michigan. Z Indiana State L niversit}- Bloomington, Ind. A De Pauw University Greencastle, Ind. T Hanover College Hanover, Ind. ip- Wabash College Crawfordsville, Ind. A A Illinois Wesleyan L niversit} ' -. -Bloomington, 111. T A Knox College Galesburg, 111. M 2 L niversity of Minnesota -Minneapolis, Minn. X Bethel College Russellville, Ky. K T Universit}- of Tennessee - Knoxville, Tenn. 11 A L ' niversity of Kansas Lawrence, Kansas. Z $ William Jewell College Libert}-, Mo. A H University of California Berkeley, Cal. Active Chapters, 41 ; inactive, 24 ; membership, 5,000. Our official organ. The Phi Gamma Delta Quarterly, is published by Frederic C. Howe, 927 Madison Avenue, Baltimore. Sp ilon ©l7( p{er. Established 1851. Suspended 1861. Reorganized 1887. ROLL OF ALUMNI. 1851. David M. Carter, Raleigh, N. C. -James A. Pattoii, Asheville, N. C. 1852. Vm. D. Barnes, Jackson Co., Fla. Alex. R. Smith, Cumberland, N. C. Thos. B. Burton, Halifax Co., N. C. Jas. C. Smith, Washington, N. C. - " Thos. H. Gilliam, Hartford, N. C. Wm. H. Smith, Halifax Co., N. C. ■■Rev. L. F. Siler, Franklin, N. C. Maj. J. VV. Wilson, Morganton, N. C. 1853- John Harding. Nashville, Tenn. . Jno. M. Mickle, Lowndes Co., Ala. S. S. Jackson, Ashboro, N. C. J. M. Spencer, Green Co., Ala. Prof. Alex. Mclver. Pittsboro, N. C. G. M. White, Elizabeth, N. C. A. F. Merritt, Nashville, Tenn. 1854. David C. Hall, Warrenton, N. C. B. M. Thompson, Richm ' d Co, N. C. Col. W. L. Scott, Greensboro, N. C. Hon. Z. B. Vance, Asheville, N. C. W m. H. Spencer, Chicago, 111. 1861. L. R. Bell, Richmond, Va. 1862. John A. Cameron, Somerville, N. C. J. E. Moore, Williamston, N. C. J. M. Covington, Rockingham, N. C. Angus Shaw, Laurinburg, N. C. Thos. J. Hadly, Wilson, N. C. 1863. Robt. W. Jo3 ' ner, Falkland, N. C. Augustus P. Young, Selma, Ala. Jas. S. Lucas, Washington, N. C. 1864. Hou.B. P. Clifton, Louisburg.N. C. R. G. Russell, Greenville N. C. Maj. J. M. Johnson, Marion, S. C. 1888. E. M. Armfield, High Point, N. C. R. L. Smith, Norwood, N. C. 1889. D. J. Currie, Laurinburg, N. C. W. M. Hammond, Archdale, N, C. 10 IS90. Paul Chatam. Charlotte, N. C. H. D. Ledbetter, Rockingham, N. C. Prof. H. J. Darnall, Mexico, Mo. G. E. Petty, Archdale, N. C. Julius I. Foust, Graham, N. C. W. T. Whitsett, Gibsonville, N. C. 1892. R. M. Davis, Tarboro, N. C. J. M. Ledbetter, Rdckingham, N. C. E. J. Keech, Tarboro, N. C. F. L. Robbius, Statesville, N. C. Deceased. ACTIVE MEMBERSHIP. 189I. C. G. Peebles, Jackson, N. C. (Law). J. V. Lewis, Darlington, N. C. 1892. J. M. Cheek, Sparta, N. C. Thos. R. Foust, Graham, N. C. 1893- Jas. B. Sellars, Mebane, N. C. V. E. Whitlock, Asheville, N. C. 1894. T. Bailev Lee, Mocksville, N. C. Jas. Sawyer, Asheville, N. C. II Ha Clfftu |ti. Beta Theta Pi Fraternity was founded at Miami Univer- sity, Oxford, Ohio, in 1839. Jo Riley Knox first sug- gested the idea, and liaving taken eight other gentlemen into his confidence, the first meeting was held on July 4th, 1839. The University of North Carolina Chapter was established in 1852 as Eta Prime and lived until 1861. Its initiates numbered forty-eight men. The Chapter was re-established in 1889 by a union of Beta Theta Pi and the Mvstic Seven Fraternities. The Mvstic Seven Fra- ternity was founded at Wesleyan in 1837 by Hamilton Brewer, and its membership numbered about four hundred. After protracted negotiations a union was effected with Beta Theta Pi. The ' ' Star of the South " Chapter of the Mystic Seven thus became the Eta Beta of Beta Theta Pi. £t(a " ©eta IV ember l tp. 1891. Edwin R. McKethan. 1892. Wallace E. Rollins. 1893- Frank W. Thornton, Alfred S. Barnard, Lawrence O ' B. B. Jones. 1894. William B. Guthrie. Herbert Bingham. Thomas S. Rollins. Thomas C. Smith. Thomas E. W. Brown. 12 IDPiEKA-. PHILA. ©hapter l oll. Harvard (Eta), Brown (Kappa), Boston (Upsilon), Maine State (Beta Eta Stevens (Sigma), Cornell (Beta Delta), St. Lawrence (Beta Zeta), Colgate (Beta Theta). DIST. I. Amherst (,Beta Iota), Dartmouth (Alpha Omega), Wesleyan (Mu Epsilon), DIST. II. Union (Nu), Columbia (Alpha Alpha), SN racuse (Beta Epsilon), Dickinson (Alpha Sigma!, Johns Hopkins (Alpha Chi), DIST. III. University of Pennsylvania (Phi), Pa. State College (Alpha Upsilon). DIST. IV (Mystic Seven Dist). Hampden Sidney Zeta), Richmond (Alpha Kappa), Univ. of North Carolina (Eta Beta), Davidson (Phi Alpha), Univ. of Virginia (Omicron), Randolph-Macon (Xi). DIST. V. Vanderbilt (Beta Lambda Texas (Beta Omicron), Centre (Epsilon), Cumberland (Mu), Mississippi (Beta Beta) Miami (Alpha), Ohio (Beta Kappa), Western Reserve (Beta), Wash. -Jefferson (Gamma), Ohio Wesleyan (Theta), Bethany (Psi), De Pauw (Delta), Indiana ( Pi), Michigan (Lambda DIST. VI. Wittenberg f Alpha Gamma), Denison (Alpha Eta), Wooster (Alpha Lambda), Kenyon (Beta Alpha), Ohio State (Theta Delta), University of Cincinnati (Beta Mu). DIST. VII. Wabash (Tau), Hanover (Iota), DIST. VIII. Knox (Alpha Xi), Beloit (Chi), Iowa State (Alpha Beta), Iowa Wesleyan (Alpha Epsilon). Wisconsin (Alpha Pi), Northwestern (Rho), University- of Minnesota (Beta Pi), DIST. IX. Westminster (Alpha Delta), Denver (Alpha Zeta). Kansas (Alpha Nu), Nebraska (Alpha Tau), California (Omega). " ©eta Tl eisi " Pt Or an ' xzQ Won . TENNIS CLUB. Edwin R. McKethan President. Wallace E . Rollins Vice-President. William B. Guthrie - Secretary and Treasurer. L. O ' B. B. Jones Manager. whist club. E. R. McKethan, ' 91, W. B. Guthrie. ' 94, L. O ' B. B. Jones, ' 93. F. W. Thornton, ' 93. chess club. W. E. Rollins, ' 92, A. vS. Barnard. ' 93, T. C. vSmith, Jr.. ' 94, " Thomas S. Rollins. ' 94. X P 14 |tJ|i fiappn Slfitna F A TRE IN FA CUL TA TE. Prof. H. H. Williams. LAW. Henry Johnston, ' 90. Cl,ASS OF ' 91. F. H. Batchelor. Class of ' 92. P. P. Wiuborne. Class of ' 93. Ed.. S. Battle, F. H. Argo, R. L. Thompson, J. A. Gilmer, Jr., S. A. Ashe, Jr. Class of ' 94. W. A. Bonitz. l oll of ©h 3 pter5. Alpha _ University of Pennsj-lvania, Pa. Delta Washington and Jefferson College, Pa. Zeta Franklin and Marshall College, Pa. Eta University of Virginia, Va. Lambda . . University of North Carolina, N. C. Tau - -Randolph-Macon College, Va. Upsilon North Western University, 111. Phi Richmond College, Va. Psi Pennsylvania State College, Pa. Q, --. Sub Rosa. 15 igma 3 lpi)n eiJ0U0tt © pter N- ®- l— " province Established 1857. CivASS OF ' 91. William J. Andrews, J. Motley Morehead, William W. Ashe, Andrew H. Patterson, George Ransom. C1.ASS OF ' 92. George W. Connor. Class of ' 93. Alex. B. Andrews, Jr.. Howard E. Rondthaler. Class of ' 94. John D. Bellamy, 3d, Owxn Kenan, Bowman Gray, William R. Kenan. LAW class. W illiam M. Little, ' 88. • Albert S. Williams, ex- ' gi medical class. W, Street Jones, ' 94. h t tory. Chapter N. C. XI of the Sigma Alpha Epsiloii Frater- nity was established at the University of North Carolina in 1857, one year after the foundation of the Order, which took place at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. The Chapter continued its existence until 1861, when it, in common with all other Chapters of Fraternities here, was discontinued wl:en the students left college to rally around the Southern battle flag. The University closed 16 j jr ij its doors in 1868, but was re-opened in 1875. For some years the laws of the Facult} ' forbade Fraternities here, but in 1885 these were repealed, and Chapter Xi was re-es- tablished on February 21st of that year. The Chapter at present numbers fifteen men, and is, as it has always been since its re-establishment, the largest Chapter in the University. There have been admitted to the Order through N. C. Xi up to date seventy-three men, whose names and present addresses are as follows: J. W. Alexander, ' 89, A. B. Andrews, Jr., ' 93, W. J. Andrews, ' 91, W. W. Ashe, ' 91, J. W. Atkinson, ' 88, J. D. Bellamy, Jr., ' 90. J. D. Bellamy, 3d, ' 94, Russell Bellam} ' , ' 91, . T. C. Belsher, ' 57, . A. P. Branch, ' 92, O. C. Bynum, ' 86, . Herbert Clement, ' 89, . James A. Cody, ' 61, G. W. Connor, ' 92, W. M. Curtis, ' 89, . Thomas B. Davidson, ' 61, Claudius Dockery, ' 87, Ovide Dupre, ' 62, W. E. Edmonson, ' 88, A. H. Eller, ' 85, T. Cr. Empie, ' 92, . James A. Everett, ' 61, J. M. Fleming, ' 59, J. W. Fleming, ' 57, . J. F. Foster, ' 60, . A. H. Galloway, ' 59, . Charles E. Gay, ' 60, S. P. Graves, ' 86, Bowman Gray, ' 94, Oscar F. Hadley, ' 59, . J. S. Hill, ' 89, Charlotte, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond, Va. Wilmington, N. C. Wilmington, N. C. Wilmington, N. C. Aberdeen, Miss. Wilson, N. C. Concord, N. C. Mocksville, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Wilson, N. C. Thomasville, N. C. Mansfield, La. Rio Janeiro, Brazil. New York, N. Y. Morganton, N. C. Winston, N. C. Wilmington, N. C. Fort Valley, Ga. Raleigh, N. C. Forkland, Ala. Shreveport, La. Reidsville, N. C. Starkville, Miss. Mt. Airy, N. C. Winston, N. C. Livingston, Ala. Faison, N. C. 17 Louis Hilliard, ' 58, J. D. Hodges, ' 60, W. I. Holt, ' 91, Thomas W. Jarratt, ' 59, D. E. Jiggitts, ' 60, M. L. John, ' 88, A. C. Jones, ' 62, W. S. Jones, ' 94, Owen Kenan, ' 94, W. R. Kenan, ' 94, William J. King, ' 60, . - J. H. Little, ' 88, W. M. Little, ' 88, H. A. London, Jr., ' 88, J. H. London, ' 90, A. W. Long, ' 8 , . B. S. Martin, ' 60, W. DeB. McEachin, ' 88, B. C. Mclver, ' 85, M. J. McSween, ' 61, J. M. Moreliead, ' 91, . RobertT. Murphy, ' 61, J. K. Norfleet, ' 90, A. H. Patterson, ' 91, G. B. Patterson, ' 86, . R. L. Patterson, ' 93, George Ransom, ' 91, . P. E. Ransom, ' 90, H. E. Rondthaler, ' 93, J. C. Shepard, ' 59, . R. C. Sykes, ' 60, H. F. Shaffner, ' 87, W. F. Shaffner, ' 90, . H. R. Starbuck, ' 87, H, M. Varner, ' 62, V. H. Vaughan, ' 60, R. G. Vaughn, ' 91, A. S. Williams, ' 91, R. B. Whitehead, ' 92, . Francis Womack, ' 85, R. F. Yarborough, ' 92, W. J. Yates, ' 91, Norfolk, Va. Bellevue, La. Burlington, N. C. Montgomery, Ala, Vernon, Miss. Mocksville, N. C. Matagorda, Texas. Goldsboro, N. C. Kenansville, N. C. Wilmington, N. C. Castalia, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Little ' s Mills, N. C. Pittsboro, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Harvard University. Wilmington, N. C. Laurinburg, N. C. Goldsboro, N. C. Rockingham, N. C. Leaksville, N. C. Clinton, N. C. Winston, N. C. Salem, N. C. Maxton, N. C. Concord, N. C. Garj ' sburg, N. C. Garysburg, N. C. Salem, N. C. Scott ' s Hill, N. C. Columbus, Miss. Salem, N. C. Salem, N. C. Winston, N. C. Macon, Ga. San Francisco, Cal. Greensboro, N. C. Wilmington, N. C. Wilson, N. C. Reidsville, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Deceasecl. 18 tia P i, Established at University of City of New York, 1S46. Upsilon Chapter of Zeta Psi was founded at the Uni- versity of North Carolina during the spring term of 1857-58 by J. G. McNabb, Wm. Adams, R. F. Kolb, R. C. Swain, W. J. Jones, T. C. Evans and W. H. Pinnix. At the time there were some eight or ten secret societies, among which stood prominent the A 0. 17. J. A. A ' ., J. ' . and A. ¥. With these the Upsilon was soon a rival and grew in prosperity from 1858 to 186 1, when the news of the secession came. Into that vortex wherein was plunged the largest portion of our wealth and much of the best youth of our country Zeta Psi rushed, returning with the loss of nine or ten of its members. Of the twenty-seven Chapters at the University before the civil war only Z. ¥. and the X. 0. were alive at the close. The Upsilon was one of the few Southern Chapters of the Fraternity that survived the civil war. It inc reased steadily in rank and numbers and initiated members up to the class of 1868, but died during the dark days of recon- struction, to be reorganized after a sleep of seventeen years on March 12th, 1885. Its course since its re-opening has been very prosperous, and at present numbers the following members : FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. post - GRADUATE. J.J. Philips. H. B. Shaw. ' 91. P. C. Graham. G. M. Graham. C. S. Maugum. 19 F. C. Mebaiie. J. C. Biggs. ' 92. R. H. Johnston. ' 93- T. D. Toy. ' 94. Nathan Toms. Perrin Busbee. W. B. Snow. Phi University of New York. ZEXa Williams College. Delta Rutgers College. Sigma University of Pennsylvania. Chi Colby University. Rho Harvard University. Kappa Tufts College. Tau - Lafayette College. Xi University of Michigan. Pi Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Lambda Bowdoin College. Psi Cornell University. Iota University of California. Theta Xi University of Toronto. AivPHA Columbia College. AI.PHA Psi McGill University. Nu Case School of Applied Sciences. Epsilon Brown University. UPSII.ON University of North Carolina. Eta Yale College. .z T 20 BreJiM Phjlfi Jll)ft|H Can COmrga Founded at Richmond, Va., 1865. l oll of © pter . Alpha Epsilon Alabama A. M. College. Beta Beta Southern University. Beta Delta University of Alabama. Alpha Omega University of Florida. Alpha Beta University of Georgia. Alpha Theta Emory College. Alpha Zeta Mercer University. Beta Iota . _- Georgia School of Technology. Beta Nu Middle Georgia A. M. College. Beta Alpha Simpson College. Zeta Central University, Beta Epsilon Tulane University. Alpha Mu Adrian College. Beta Kappa Hillsdale College. Beta Lambda University of Michigan, Beta Omicron Albion College, Alpha Omicron St. Lawrence University. Beta Theta - - Cornell University. Alpha Delta University of North Carolina. Alpha Eta Alpha Nu Mt. Union College. Alpha Psi Wittenberg College. Beta Eta Wesley an University. Beta Mu University of Wooster. Alpha Iota-- Muhlenberg College. Alpha Rho Lehigh University. Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania College. Alpha Chi South Carolina Military Institute. Alpha Phi University of South Carolina. BetaXi __- Charleston College. Omega University of the South. Alpha Tau South Western Presbyterian Universit} Lambda Cumberland University. Beta Pi Vanderbilt University. Beta Zeta University of Vermont. Beta Washington and Lee University. Delta University of Virginia. Epsilon Roanoke College, 21 Ipl a ti)eU(3i (B iap{ev. Established 1879. FRATRES IN FACUI TATE. George H. Ci.afi.in, C. E., Assistant Professor Mathematics. Hugh L. Miller, Assistant in Chemistry. FRATER IN URBE. Rev. Edward H. Davis. LAW. E. Wray Martin. A. S. Heilig. 1891. Shepard Br3 ' an. 1892. W. Sloan Huggins. 1893. George L. Peschau. 1894. William Bingham. William E. Holt, Jr. ALUMNI OF ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER. 1879. Jouh C. Winston, . Thomas D. Stokes, Donnell Gilliam, Thomas RadclifFe, R. Percy Gray, Edmund Ruffin, Julian Wood, ■ Walter Temple Jones, Thomas M. Vance, William A. Jenkins, . Fred. C. Bryan, William T. Dortch, 1880. 1881. Minneapolis, Minn. Richmond, Va. Tarhoro, N. C. New York City. Greensboro, N. C. Norfolk, Va. Edenton, N. C. Jonesboro, N. C. Seattle, Wash. Warrenton, N. C. Norfolk, Va. Goldsboro, N. C. 22 Bartlett Shipp, Frank S. Spruill, J. Frank Wilkes, M. Ambler Glazebrook, James C. Roberts, . Sterling Ruffin, Frank F. Patterson, W. P. McGehee, Herbert W. Jackson, George Howard, Jr., Mike Bradshaw, W. N. Everett, Robert L. Holt, Edward J. Gill, William C. Ruffin, W. R. Tucker, K. W. Pou, E. H. Davis, Lacy L. Little, Walter E. Borden , E. B. Borden, Jr., Frank Drew, W illiam Williams, Hugh L. Miller, Henry R. Bryan, Jr., Rufus R. Little, C. C. McAlister, Charles W. Grainger, Samuel Patterson, J. Ludlow Skinner, James S. Worth, George C. Worth, . Douglas D. Haigh, Deceased. 1882. 1883. 1884. 1885. 1886. 1887. 1888. 1889. Lincolnton, N. C. Louisburg, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Richmond, Va. Anniston, Ala. Salem, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Tarboro, N. C. Ashboro, N. C. Norfolk, Va. Graham, N. C. Rockingham, N. C. Warrior, Ala. Raleigh, N. C. Smithfield, N. C. Chapel Hill, N. C. Little ' s Mills, N. C. Oxford, N. C. Goldsboro, N. C. Jacksonville, Fla. Goldsboro, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Little ' s Mills, N. C. Ashboro, N. C. Goldsboro, N. C. Concord, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Wilmington, N. C. Wilmington, N. C. Fayetteville, N. C. 23 ptjt pplttt CljPta. Phi Delta Theta Fraternity was founded at Miami Uni- versity in 1848. Its growth has been very rapid and it now has sixty-six active and twenty-three 7 w Chapters in twenty-seven States with a membership of six thousand eight hundred. Among its distinguished initiates are: President Benjamin Harrison; Senators Blackburn, Vilas and Allen; Congressman J. A. Anderson, of Kansas; E. H. Conger, Minister to Brazil; J. W. Foster, ex-Minis- ter to Mexico, Russia and Spain; T. J. Morgan, Commis- sioner of Indian Affairs; Gov. A. C. Mellette, of South Dakota; ex-Congressmen A. E. Stevenson, T. B. Ward, J. C. Sherwin, A. H. Hamilton; J. C. Black, ex-Commis- sioner of Pensions; W. E. Spencer, Chief Clerk of Senate; W. A. Woods, United States District Court; B. K. Elliott, Chief Justice of Indiana; J. F. Phillips, of Missouri Supreme Court; W. B. Fleming, ex-Chief Justice of New Mexico; Professors W. B. Yonce, of Roanoke; J. V. Logan, of Cleveland University, and W. A. Keener, of Harvard Law School. 24 C A .WRsen-r, Fhila. N. ©■ t et 0 . V. p. Byiium. Established 18S5. ACTIVE MEMBERS. ' 91- W. W. Davies, Jr. 93- John B. Stronach. Michael Hoke. LAW. Alex. Stronach. ALUMNI. O. D. Batchelor, A. B., ' 88, G. W. Bethell, ' 89, W. H. Carroll, A. B., ' 86, V. H. Grimes, ' 90, W. E. Headen, A. B., ' 88, Joell Hines, Law, Van Wyck Hoke, ' 91, V. H. McDonald. A. B., ' 89, Graham McKiunon, ' 88, A. G. Mangum, ' 93, T. A. Marshall, ' 88, A. B. Shaw, ' 90, A. C. Shaw. ' 88, A. M. Simmons, A. B., ' 87, R. S. White, Law. P. L. Woodard, B. S., ' 90. 25 I0t1 4 |ltU DIVISION [. Alpha - ... . - Virgini - Military Institute. Beta __. .._ .. .. _ U Diver ' s .y of Virginia. Gamma Bailey- Lpav School. Delta - - ' Jnlver? ' y of South Carolina. Epsilon -- - Beihan} ColHge. lyAMBDA - Washin;. ton and Lee. Tau -- ---South Carolina Militar}- Institute. Psi rniversit}- of North Carolina. .DIVISION II. Theta --- Vnh ersity of Alabania. Phi - - - -University of Louisiana. Beta Phi - Tulane University. Iota Howard College. Upsilon --. Universit} ' of Texas Beta Theta l _ - Alabama A. and M. College. DIVISION III. Zeta ---Central Universit}-. Sigma Vanderbilt University. Omicron - .- Bethel College. Beta Omicron University of the South. • Beta Beta De Pauw University. DIVISION IV. Nu University of Kansas. Rho University of Missouri. Chi Cornell College. DIVISION V. Pi Lehigh University. Beta Alpha Yale University. DIVISION VI. Eta Mercer University. Kappa North Georgia College. Mu L niversity of Georgia. Xi -Emory College. alumni assocl tions. Birmingham Alumni Association. Louisiana Alumni Association. Georgia Alumni Association. Texas Alumni Association. 26 ' ' ■■ ' ' ' ' . ' • si-ARaca.N ' vO« ■p i h p T — UniVer liy of N}oHh ©o rolina. ESTABI ISHED IN THE FaLIv OF 1 888. MEMBERS. Walter Murphy, CI. ' 92, George E. Butler, CI. ' 91. . Johu T. Bennett, CI. ' 90, W. E. Darden, CI. ' 91, . . . Frank H. Beall, CI. ' 92. John M. Covington, CI. ' 92, W. H. White, James F. Gaither, CI. ' 93, E. A. Moye. CI. ' 93, Douglas Hamer, CI. ' 93, Victor H. Boyden, CI. ' 93. E. C. Williams, Law Student, W. W. McKenzie, Medical Student. Salisbury, N. C. Huntley, N. C. Norwood, N. C. Kinston, N. C. Linwood, N. C. Laurinburg, N. C. Salisbury, N. C. Salisbury, N. C. Greenville, N. C. Laurinburg, N. C. Salisbury, N. C. Monroe, N. C. Salisbury, N. C. 27 January ist, 1891, ushered in the twenty-second birth- day of the Sigma Nu Fraternity; and its founders, who, on the same day of the year 1869 met at the Virginia Mili- tary Institute to organize a society with only local inten- tions, may be well pleased to-day with the growth of their work and expansion of their ideas. Shortly after its inauguration its members determined on expansion. Two Chapters were established. These died. In 1879 the parent Chapter alone survived. But in 1883 a remarkable degree of interest again sprang up. Three Chapters were founded. This trio suggested the name of the official organ of the Fraternity, which was called Sigjua Nu Delta and began to be published at the same time. This interest keeps up, and to-day thirty active Chapters and four large aliiinni associations are its fruits. In the fall of 1888, a dispensation having been secured, Psi Chapter of Sigma Nu was founded at the University of North Carolina by Walter Murphy, of Salisbury, N. C. Since that time it has enjoyed a liberal membership. 28 - ..- Ji -e wr.. I tli i . Founded at Miami University, Ohio, 1S55. ©hs pter t oU. Gamma Ohio Wesleyaii Universit}- 1855 Eta University of Mississippi 1857 Lambda Indiana Universit} 1858 Xi De Pauw University 1859 Omicron Dickinson College 1859 Psi University of Virginia i860 Theta Pennsylvania College _ 1863 Kappa Bucknell University 1864 Rho Butler University 1865 Zeta Washington and Lee University _ ' 1866 Mu Denison L niversity 1S68 Omega Northwestern University 1869 Chi Hanover College 1871 Tau Roanoke College 1872 Beta University of Wooster 1873 Gamma Gamma Randolph-Macon College 1874 Delta Delta Purdue University 1875 Zeta Zeta Centre College 1876 Theta Theta University of Michigan 1877 Delta Chi Wabash College 1880 Zeta Psi University of Illinois 1S81 Alpha Theta Massachusetts Institute of Technology 18S2 Alpha Gamma Ohio State University 1882 Alpha Zeta Beloit College 1882 Alpha Epsilon University of Nebraska 1883 Alpha Delta Stevens ' Institute of Technology 1883 Alpha Lambda Universit} of Wisconsin 1884 Alpha Xi University of Kansas 1884 Alpha Nu University of Texas 1884 Alpha Omicron Tulane University 1886 Alpha Pi Albion College 1886 Alpha Beta University of California 1886 Alpha Rho Lehigh University 1887 Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota 1888 Alpha Tau University of North Carolina 1889 Alpha Upsilon University of South California 1889 Cornell University 29 Al PHA Eta - - - Theta Iota -.. Omega Beta .. lumnt (Bl G pter . --Springfield, Ohio 1874 Lafayette, Indiana . -1881 Cincinnati, Ohio .-- i88t Indianapolis, Indiana 18S2 .. Chicago, Illinois . 1882 Montgomery, Alabama . 1887 EPSiiyON Washington, District of Columbia 1889 Gamma New York, New York 1890 lp Ta Ji © G pter— pi " province. A. W. McLean. J. V. McGougan. Charles F. Toms. Established 1889. IvAW. MEDICINE. R. B. Redwine. J. W. Duguid. R. D. V. Jones. ACADEMIC. W. H. Williams. ALUMNI. W. B. Ricks, Buena Vista, Va. N. A. Currie. Clarkton, N. C. F. M. Clark, , N. C. H. F. Murphy, Murphy, N. C. F. M. Shannonhouse, Charlotte, N. C. R. A. Urquhart, Lewiston, N. 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X .5 1 1 1 X " S. _5 X .S S X £1 7. x " p a; D, a, W § 8 .2 .2 .2 U a, a « 0 H a 23 s E .2 S i t f E .2 05 C o .2 cl c - f " S 1 £ p- e- (0) =. 3 s 3c c; 5 5 r? 5 1— 1— ■ I— ■ 00 I— " 1— • o s i 00 ir (N O (M • SO t- ■ r-« 1— 1 i—c t-1 8 CO o I-l 1- " 1 53 (M 00 O I- 00 • • GC I— ' 7 7 t ( r- « 1 7 7 Ed I o 1 to 1 1 1 - o i t lO c: i. lO i lO UO «.= w O ir; 1.-7 , fa O jj si 00 t CO O O r- 00 00 r- C; 00 r- (M 00 s 1— 00 r- i« (M 00 I— S 00 00 5 of 2 00 1—1 c - § 1 £ 32 - i - 00 V 00 »— « 00 =■ oi . g 5 fe g 2 00 oo ' «r „ j:; (M r- -r C •J, 5 ■ 6 6 :; s » 0) = Q S !E ►T, 03 Z o o E a f- CI. 51 cu EI al HI f — Q 51 5 Q 5 5 i5 £ ' 5 5 £ 5 Q 0, Ed S ■ 1 =. = T. o -■ " 3 5 cS 2 (2 5 1 1 i 8 S. a ' » e i c 5 pi bC a £ £ OS OS x: s: « cS ' i a ■ 5 -c C 2 03 E - - OS c o a o X aj oS s c or c c c c a d ! o X : S X o = Hi ory of { ie ©1 55 of ' 91. Reaf on C1.ASS Day, April 15TH, 1891, by W. H. Wills, Class Historian. Those who have left their Alma Mater and have become involved in the serious cares of the world tell us that the transition from student life to business life is so gradual as to be scarcely perceptible; that when the young graduate first finds himself thrown upon his own resources, he is still in feelings merely a college boy: and perhaps not until some circumstance forces him, does he awake to the fact that he is, in very truth, a " man of the world, " and when he looks back he cannot see the steps by which the transfor- mation has been made. So it is with the college student. When we entered, only the " cheekiest " regarded them- selves as otherwise than far dowm in the scale, and the gulf between us and seniorhood seemed wide indeed. But here we are very near the end, and so gradual has been the change which has come over us we can scarcely realize it. There is indeed a wide gulf between us now and when at the beginning of our college course, but as Time has advanced, each one of us has kept pace with him, and we now find ourselves, as we always have and always will, fully abreast the hoary-headed monster. But it has not been an uneventful four years. The histo- rian who would undertake to chronicle faithfullv the career of the Class of ' 91, and to explain the philosophy of the events connected with it, would require not only great talent, but inspiration. The present writer having neither, and not being allowed time requisite for a very full treatise, must content himself with a recital of only a 34 few of the more important transactions, and will be obliged to omit the philosophy of them altogether. As a class we have snflfered many changes. After all Time has remorselessly committed his depredations. We entered colleo-e with over sixtv men: manv have fallen bv the wayside, and we now stand, after passing through the storms and battles of nearly four years, a band of twenty- three, greatly reduced in numbers it is true, but all gallant and brave. One more stand, one more fight, and our triumph is complete. So with stout hearts and renewed courage we will nerve ourselves to this last conflict, and, " Come foes like the forest, an ' fast life bluid flows, (We ' ll) aye stan ' thegitlier, Montrose vi ' Montrose. " The four years spent by this class have not been an uneventful period in the history of the University. By the establishment of the Agricultural College in the State, and the withdrawal of the Land Scrip Fund from the University consequent upon this. Professors Atkinson, Phillips and Henry w ere compelled to leave at the end of our first year. This was the beginning of many and rapid changes in the Faculty. During the Spring of the second year Professor Graves was eranted a brief leave of absence on account of ill health. Before the summer was ended the hand of Time had beckoned him away, and he had entered his endless rest. Beneath the spreading branches of a young oak tree in the village grave-yard lies the slumbering genius, and his leave of absence has never been re-called. In the same spring Professor Peed came and went. He will be rememb r i as the gentleman who w as over-anxious to get married, but couldn ' t, and as having over a dozen photographs of himself, all taken in different positions. Professor Love left us at the end of this year and be- came a resident Fellow in Harvard University. He is now a popular and successful teacher of mathematics in 35 that seat of learning-, and is steadily winning honor and promotion. At the beginning of the third year, as Pro- fessor Graves ' s successor, came Major Cain, a fiddler, a hunter and a bachelor. At the beginning of the present year he brouo:ht back with him as his assistant, Professor Claflin, who in turn, after half a year ' s loneliness, brought back with himself a wife. In the latter part of the third year the good and lamented Dr. Mangum was removed from our midst. He had for nearly one year after disease had laid a heavy hand upon him bravely kept up his work in his department, and yielded only after a hard and unequally matched fight. Day after day this venerable man, waiting for his classes as usual, his snow-white beard falling upon his bosom, his face beaming with purity and stern with resolution, served to guide us in our search for truth and to teach us, by his example, of fortitude and devotion. Dr. Mangum was succeeded by Professor Williams. Some executive officers win the reputation of being " veto presidents " or " veto governors. " Our new Professor of Philosophy has earned the distinction of mercilessly " throwing " men, especially Seniors. It would be a mat- ter of surprise if half the Senior Class at each examina- tion did not " fall " on the Philosophical Basis of Theism, It is unnecessary to state that our battles have been much harder since the arrival of this Professor, in spite of the previous exertions of Professor Toy, and often to come out ahead or retrieve what we have lost has been, to use a philosophical and Kant term, a " thing in itself, " very hard to do. The Medical School was re-opened at the beginning of the fourth year, and Dr. Whitehead came to take charge. He is also College Physician, and has proved a great boon to the students. To him and to our ever-faithful friend, Mr. McRae, we cordially make our bow. 36 Our diplomas will be the last to receive the signature of Dr. Battle as President of the University. For the last fifteen years Dr. Battle ' s name has been so closely iden- tified with the institution that it is difiicult to think of them apart. It is a source of gratification that there is to be no severance of connection. Taking hold of the institution at a time when it was struggling to rise from the wreck which civil war left it, and when its resources were meagre, our President has achieved great success in putting it on the high grade which it now occu- pies, its course of study greatly enlarged, its opportunities greatly multiplied and its resources, though still small, o-reatlv increased as the direct result of his efforts. There is not one of us who will not always entertain for this kind and genial man the warmest affection, and as men who leave the University at the same time that his administra- tion closes, though we will not be here to witness the installment of his successor, we say: " Welcome the com- ing, speed the parting guest. " When we entered college, the Sophomores, under com- pulsion by our friends, the Faculty, dared not openly lift a hand against us. The temptations offered by some mem- bers of the class (no longer to be denominated " Fresh- men, " but " Gentlemen who had just arrived on the Hill " ) were more than our enemies could stand. The " cheekiest " of the class were blacked, one man eleven times, and as a parting salute was painted with red ink to make out the twelfth. It was a striking combination of colors, for the ink and the Freshman ' s hair were of the same hue. Needless to say, all these visitations were made at the imminent peril of the visitors. In the fall of the first year of our course that thing of the past, college politics, was in full blast. We had no sooner arrived than we were beset to join such and such a political party; were dragged from our beds in the middle 37 of the night to attend caucuses; were treated with many blandishments by enterprising candidates; in short, we were the lions of the day. It was the most exciting con- test for many years. Politics smashed the o-ood feeling of the students, threatened to smash the usefulness of the Societies, and was itself finally smashed by the Faculty, and the career of the youthful politician wa s closed. Only the ball managers are now elected by the students, and those elections beget no great interest. Since this change there haye been, we regret to say, no big political treats giyen by successful candidates. We haye had one, how- ever, after all. That one was giyen last year by the worthy gentleman who is now our Class Marshal, who, as defeated candidate for ball manager, gaye a " swell " din- ner to his one hundred adherents. It was the bio-orest thinor for years. At the close of our second year the University cele- brated her Centennial, and the quiet village of Chapel Hill was filled with illustrious visitors, many of whom were here for the first time since graduation. The Junior year is generally a commonplace one. The glory and newborn greatness of the Sophomore has been put away, and the dignity of the Senior has not been reached. Consequently many of the Juniors are restless, and ready to undertake anything to break the monotony of their life. This may account for the celebrated duel fought in the third year back of the Episcopal rectory, in which John Person, college z ' a e du chanibre first won his celebrit} ' . The President was asked to interfere and pre- vent the shedding of blood, but he " smelled a mouse, " and kept away. The Rector was then applied to, who readily " bit, " and rushed to the scene wnth a flask of brandy, to find no one on the field. At the end of this year Ditto and Cov were forced to separate, and Ditto, who still abides with us, always seems to have in his eyes 38 a far-away, longing look. This class has had some rare characters in it, many of whom are now well-nioh foro ot- ten. Babe and Bat and Freddie and Hen and Little Edge and all that crowd; we were very lonesome when they left. All these worthies got religion when the Y. M. C. A. revival swept over College in onr second year, as did every- body else except Pnnch and Pos and Alott and Benny Green, and, like all the others, they lost it as soon as the knncks season opened. Onr friends, the members of the Facnlty, have not, we mnst say, shown a very enterprising spirit in exerting themselves to give ns a good time in the way of amnse- ments, dnring onr sojonrn in this place. As is generally the case, however, with people who do not often exert themselves, when they were roused up they went at it in dead earnest. The following notice was tacked on the bulletin-board one day last Spring: INIINvSTREL SHOW BY THE FACULTY. Proceeds to be Applied to Repairing Roof of South Building. PROGRAMME. Joke By Pres. Bow and Smile By Muncher Lecture on " Whatnot " B} Wince Violin Solo _ By Hj-perbola How to Tell a Smutty Joke in a Literary Style B}- Tommie How to Rule a Class by Force By Ven How to Smoke By Aleck How to Chew with the Teeth By Joe Railroads a National Curse B} ' Old Man John The Spy ' s Soliloquy B}- Josh Hester, Callison, Little Pres. and Joe ' s Rock Pecker will join in the final chorus. MUSIC BY JOHN PERSON ' S BAND. Wilkes Caldwell Stage Manager. Eli Merritt Business Manager. Bill McDade Door-keeper. Sims Duberry Chief Cook and Bottle Washer. 39 As the programme shows, when the Faculty do go at anything they do it in royal good style. As Seniors, absorbed as we are in a college career fast drawing to its close , and anxiously, if not apprehensively, looking forward to life in the world, now well-nigh upon us, it IS not to be deemed strange if we know but little of the sporting life around us. The fierce war between the Sophs and the Freshmen (for these latter are now again called by their original name), and all such transactions we pass over as things of no interest to us. Our attention has been engrossed by graver affairs. Inter-collegiate athletics, we rejoice to say, has been revived, and in this work many of our class have figured very conspicuously. Indeed, the record of the class in athletics has been unusually brilliant. We have never been beaten at foot-ball in our contests with the other classes. When we, as Sophomores, chal- lenged the Sophomore class of Wake Forest College to a game of foot-ball, we may be considered as having set the athletic ball rolling in this State. The activity of some of our members, coupled with that of students of some other classes and departments, heartily aided by some of our Pro- fessors, has wrought a great change among us. There has never before been such interest in the matter, and the re- sults are highly satisfactory. The best and most active athletes in the class are, as a rule, the best students. So there seems to be an awakened interest in everything con- nected with the University. The courses of study have never been better or more comprehensive. The Literary Societies are prosperous. The department of History is to be opened shortly. A high grade is characteristic of every- thing. We say, and confidently believe, that each suc- ceeding year of our stay in the University has seen a marked improvement in the efficiency of the institution and the excellence of the work done. And now, fellow-class-mates, I say to you what has been 40 said so many times on like occasions. The time will soon be here when we must part. We will not find all as plain sailing as we have found it here. We will not be able to indulge our idle fancies while strolling through " Battle Park. " A contest, much harder than the one we have passed through, awaits us. The time will come when we will cast many " longing, lingering looks behind. " And then the memory of the happy days spent here, of the quiet village of Chapel Hill, of " Battle Park " and " Piney Prospect " and " Otey ' s Retreat " and Purefoy ' s Mill " and " Glen Burney " will come over us like a pleasant dream. And let us remember now that in that battle of life all rests upon ourselves and the equipment we have received, and the manner in which that equipment shall be per- fected. The success to be made of life, the enjoyment to be had out of it, the welfare it has, its good, and all that is in it — all depends upon ourselves. And so again I say to you, fellow-class-mates, with reference to that life, let us nerve ourselves to the contest, and with brave hearts " (We ' ll) aye stan ' thegither, Montrose wi ' Montrose, " 41 ®la00 of 92. Frank C. Mebane, .... President. Fred. L. Willcox, . . . . . Vice-President. George W. Connor, .... Historian. COLORS : White, Old Gold and Black. CI.ASS JOKE : l he best and most renowned bet ever made zvas the alpha-bet. Our class, while fully sustaining its brilliant record of the first two years, has done little within the past year which will be of interest to the general reader. We had been told that the Junior year would be the easiest of the whole course, but we have not found this to be true. On the whole we have worked hard, and for the result of this work we point to the future, not the present. However, we have made high marks in our studies and have won some success in the college world. As a class we can com- pare well with any that ever entered the University, both in the character of our members and in our work. Our former President and other valuable members failed to return this year, and we have missed them no little in the class-room and on the Campus. We will always remem- ber them wnth kindly feelings. Already over half our original number have left us, and wherever they are they may feel sure they have the best wishes of those of us who have continued the quest for the sheep-skin. 42 ] Iebane continues to lead in the race for the Valedictory, although Hunter, Cheek, Harvey, Winborne and others are close upon him. Cheek is Chief Marshal fqr ' 91, with Mebane, Rollins, Edwards, Winborne, Johnston, Harvey as sub-marshals, Pearsall is a ball manager and editor of the Mao-asiJie, Our bovs have won other colleg e honors, and you who have left us will never have cause to be ashamed of your class. As a class we are not inclined to politics, but look to the sciences and literature for fame. Few expect to study law, more will study medicine, several will be civil engi- neers, and all will get married, we think. In athletics we have taken a prominent stand. Busbee is captain of the base-ball team, Ferguson is one of the best foot-ball players of the State, and many others are actively interested in tennis and other college sports. Gatling is the logician and statistician of the class, without even a second. It is said that he sits by himself, argues against himself, proves that it is a lie, and ends in a free fight — all by himself. Mebane is probably the most successful with the fair sex, although Harvey will not heart ) ' admit it. Buie and Cheek are the philosophers of the class; they are fast becoming bald. Hamlen is the most graceful man, although Connor denies. Hunter is the sporting character, and Rol- lins, without doubt, the handsomest man in college. Proba- bly Johnston and Pearsall are the most pious, although Winborne is nearly as much so as Pearsall. Foust is pre- eminently the politician of ' 92. Davis, Allen and Will- cox all claim to be the dude since Robbins has ceased to be hereabouts. The above estimate the Historian has labored hard to make with perfect impartiality. Of course every one knows that Rollins would have to give way to Urquhart were this prince of beauties to return. Our Junior year will soon take its place among those 43 that have gone but are ever fresh in memory. Few have done all that they expected, but who ever does that? In many respects it has been a happy year — happy because most of us have tried to do our duty. We will soon forget the failures, and, corrected by our mistakes, w e confidently hope that when we leave these happy haunts we may add honor and orlorv to our Abna Mater. Our Senior vear alone remains for us; may it be pleasant and profitable to us all is the sincere wish of The Historian of ' 92. pcact lsoUt U5. WHY ' 92 WII.I, I,EAVE COI,I.EGE. ; — Because ' ' Cov ' ' left. Albritton — To teach a Sabbath-school in Africa. Buie — To see the girl he left behind. Busbee — To find out why he came. Cheek — " Syke ' s corn " has given out. Connor — Physics does not agree with him. Crowell — He couldn ' t do better. Davis — Can ' t get N. Y. styles here. Edzuards — To ride a bicycle home. Ferguson — Because " Hubie " left. Foust — To be Township Constable. G ailing — To find a " cause thereof. " Hanilen — ' Cause Pa said so. Harvey — To live in Durham. HiiJiter — Has fallen in love. Johnston — ' Tis all he can do. Mebane — Can ' t get enough to eat. Pearsall — To run cross-roads politics. Rolliiis — Luck is not on him ; Lewis beat him seven-up. Wittcox — Pres. said so. Winborne — Afraid he will beat Mebane. 44 CIH00 Of ' 93- COI.ORS : Old Gold, Red and Black. Rah, Rah, Rah, Ree, Ree, Ree, Hoopla, Hoopla, Nmety-three. OFFICERS F. P. ElvI ER F. H. Argo M V. H. BOYDEN, ) E. W. Lehman, ' E. A. MoYE, Jr. , K. A. Jones, R. T. Wyche, L. O ' B. B. Jones ,} E. P. WlI I.ARD, J. B. SEIvI ARS, j A. B. Andrews, Jr. , J. C. Biggs, ) T. G. PoE, M. Hoke, G. L. Peschau, Presidents. Vice-Presideuts. Secretaries. Treasurers. Poets. Historians. Orator. Essayist. Prophet. History of BU55 of ' 93. Another year has winged its rapid flight and again it falls to the lot of the Historians to pen the record of ' 93 from that o-lorious antumnal morn when we first assembled on the Campus as ' Sophomores, " determined to stand by our own and come off victors in whatever we entered. 45 But there lay before us a uew duty — to keep a fatherly eye over the Freshmeu, and in the fulfillment of this duty ten of us were hauled over the coals bv the Facultv and were thinking of packing our trunks and seeking a more congenial place, but after a few days all became quiet again. The first fact worthy of note was the election of officers by one faction, and owing to a misunderstanding in regard to the former election it resulted in two sets of officers for our class. It having been decided to adopt a class hat, the mortar-board was chosen by " Tammany " and the crush plug by the " Conservatives. " So ' 93 has the honor of introducing the mortar-board into the University of North Carolina. The well-known Fresh water-melon treat which, ' 92 had neglected, was revived by ' 93, and it was a terrible occasion for the Fresh, for although they paid for the melons they were given only the rinds, and these on the back of their heads, much to the amusement and delight of the other students. From this the Fresh learned how insignificant they were and which was The class of U. N. C. Again we tried our skill at foot-ball with the Seniors, and although we played a good game and did ourselves credit, vet we were defeated bv a close score, owine to the superior training of our opponents. Then came the De- cember examinations to the sorrow of manv, and at their close most of us went home to spend the Xmas holidays, and that we enjoyed ourselves goes without saying. We returned with pleasant remembrances of the happy time just spent, only to knuckle down again to hard work. The election of Ball Managers for the Commencement of 1891 took place the second Saturday after our return, and ' 93 carried off " more than her share of the honors, the Chief, Hoke, and four of the six subs being members of our class. Next came the exercises of Washington ' s Birthday to divert our minds from our labors, and on this occasion we 46 were represented by one of the Marshals. In the afternoon came the annual election of medalists from the Fresh class, and it is useless to say that all the medals were awarded strictly on merit. Great interest w as manifested in foot- ball, with the expectation of playing Wake Forest and Trinity, but neither would accept our challenge. On the eleven we were well represented by Ashe, Gaither and Hoke. The Class of ' 93 has always taken great interest in athletics, and has been foremost in all athletic movements. Indica- tions on all sides point to a favorable representation from our class on the base-ball team, and our tennis players who rank among the best are too numerous to mention. To enumerate the vast amount of knowledge that we have accumulated during the past months would take more space than is allotted to us in these pages. Suffice it to say that ' 93 has come up to the greatest expectations of her supporters. We will mention only the fact that of the eight inter-society debaters four were from ' 93. The mem- bers of ' 93 are noted for their untiring devotion to their class and their desire of " office holding. " Our class will compare favorably in intellect and numbers with any that has preceded it for many years. Upon examining the roll we find forty-four of the origi- nal sixty-nine of our Fresh year, but we were joined by five men at the beginning of this session, thus swelling our number to forty- nine. And now, fellow-class-mates, as we think the chief events of the past have been touched upon, we w ill draw this short and imperfect sketch to a close, referring you to the words of Pope, that ' It is to history he trusts for praise, " and hoping that you will ever honor your class, we are, with best wishes. Historians of ' 93. 47 CO U OJ X! (L» 03 -i-i 3 X C3 ,« 03 1 — W U3 C 3 ' 73 03 ,1:1 rC fl 03 Oh a; tc 1— I i D f— 1 (LI P, n c ; 0. o v 03 03 ( i a . tc v -r -S - I = .a. . (L) . (u oj a p4 o o 2 ■ CJ ■r. V a u V ? rt rC a Ph (U 03 ooooooooocoooooooo o o o H 03 o o H 5 o bC O 48 c3 03 rr- OJ • V- o n3 1 V 1 c o O U a; a; o ' u 1— f-t O OJ !-, i-, o f " »- • »- 03 " o (L» -X x 03 r— • CJ ' X f-« S 03 1 i -t-j " tj r— ,03 •t ' 03 be «— • a r-« r- 15 ■4-1 03 U -t- - - ' H O r »— t rH be OJ ♦- ! Si 03 1— o j 15 OJ 03 o o 03 (U a OJ G 2 bJO ' X L) • rH -i-j bO c -.- ' r n 03 n n (-; O o o o o o o o O O o o o O o :z; l-M H H H H H H H ' k H H J H H H H H H H H rr! en 1 C ,5 t-H ' J — •■ " , X -r 03 ii: ,03 .i o aj 2 -i TO -::: .ti P. CD X ic i ' c ] bh b C si: f— ' »- b . bC bc o -t- be bb x -5 b be be X be - ' i2 c i— « 05 -X S O P a; hJ t 2 JQ P bc 1 • ' - ' • ' t; be i4 P3 r- •- o 15 15 o CD lH-( r-H rH CJ X u •73 o o • i-» , ' • pq -4 J 03 •rH 0) 2 ' bC u -t-J X O rH 2i ti 2 inie. Swell cie. le Mu .5 so X • •- ' -S . . c ■4- ' rH rH rn rH (2 C G S " u o o o; K J h4 H P Q W O n3 1 t } k4 W S (U O P5 PQ ■ ' 1 1 1 1 ■ w ' ; e ; 1 M i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 ' © ; 1 1 iij I 1 ; ■ 1 ' ; . Lehman McMichael Moye, Jr., 2 N Peschau, A T i ' w 1 1 1 © 1 1 1 1 ] t-H W [ w x " rH o •— Kapp Kapp- Koonce o Ph Pugh Rondthaler, 2 m ■ O H N 03 O -jT r P,- fe 1 1 1 1 1 i-, (V X 15 - c — K ) O - rH C O ' T3 OJ rH ■ — ' . n: 0. rH rJ-l - 02 K w 6 D hH feWA H w d w d H H W H fe H ■ . : m p: ; pi 49 Ciii00 0f 94. CLASS colors: Crimson and Old Gold. YELL : Rip I Rip ! Rip ! Roar! Roar! Roar! Buck Binni Wigo, Ninety-four ! ! OFFICERS W. Hendren. J. D. Bellamy, Jr. O. H. Kenan, J. L Gilmer, W. R. Kenan, T. B. Lee, W. F. Harding, j! W. Yates, H. W. Whedbee. R. NUNN, ' o n. President. ist Vice-President. 2d Vice-President. Treasurer. Secretary. Historian. Orator. Poet. Prophet. Essayist. It is not necessary to g ive account of the first few weeks of the term after our arrival. The incidents of that period are well known, and to be remembered. As a matter of fact, daily, or rather nightly bulletins appeared on the faces of the " cheeky Fresh. " To the careful observer the visages of ' Durham Buck, " " Ellen of Wilkes " and " ye luckless scribe " often changed their ruddy color to darker hues — this, according to the laws of nature, and especially of man, resulting from an over and ever green supply of wit and jowl. Through many trials and tribu- lations we passed at length to the Battle of Water-melons, and had ' our faces bathed in the cool, sandy water of the Rhine (8) (rinds). After two months of stead • work examinations rose 50 darkly in the view of coining holidays, but as soon as sun- dry and several victims had fallen the ordeal was satisfied and passed away leaving, behind a bright record of duties faithfully accomplished. The new year recalled the " half years " ready for action, and inasmuch as they had been mentally refreshed at home, they were cordially re- Freshed physically on their return. In token of our sincere gratitude a liberal (?) banquet was given to our entertainers. To say that the occasion was enjoyed by our friends of ' " 93 " is needless, and it is even rumored that hay and cobwebs from certain village barns were seen the following morning on the coats, collars and backs of innocent-looking Freshmen. We have never deemed our- selves particularly dangerous, yet once at midnight with white lips it was tremblingly declared that we, in an organized body, were bringing terrible retribution upon the beloved Sophomores. Perhaps the success of the class has depended much on the harmony and hearty co-operation of its members. None of our undertakings have been failures, and we are at peace luith all men. It seems that we have been exceedingly fortunate as to the time of our matricula- tion, for to us, the youngest class in the University, the vounp est in the administration, is and shall be the honor of first taking a stand against that dreaded apparition to all Freshmen, the ghostly ' ' Mollie. ' ' The men of " ' 93 " have at last joined with us, and now there are " righteous men in Israel, " although we feared there were none. " No, not one. " By no means perfect, as a whole, we have com- mitted some errors which omitted would have rendered our first year far more pleasant, and in view of these, in con- sideration of our experience and in accordance with prin- ciples which we know to be true, " ' 94 " desires to start in upon her second year anew and hold out a warm hand and hearty welcome to the coming Freshman of " ' 95. " Historian of ' 94. 51 Ci « « « c 5; S tc bC-5 •r o C? 73 o o )-l M o o T. ■Ji ■Jl ■n O V y a 0) ■J} r • O ; r- ' -r. ■r. J ' M C Ui - 53 3 S o O o — -X Ui 73 - y o t« 4; M .:: C 5 -c M tl. O - ■4-1 ii . T. u w F- ..—I W GO t; -x c .G tJ c :c •:? u p JSrt r W :5 1» 5£ TO — s ' G • I ; • •-« ■ - 1 , tB G 03 •-• 5 -Ji s G c tfi ri.. •J3 Cussing ( Playing a Painting Walking Coniposii Eating cc Catching = 550 y 5p u G O G S z a, M G o ' -r .-y G -- ' C o G v-- «- (jj - a; c e ' S ' tin ?, . oj a.) J -2 5 •■ (U - j ' jiikii crt ' — ' ► " ' o o Gk a O «K2 - b o ,j, •t: JG CO t4Hc 2 0H (L) " Ji CO . u_i cu G - V- •r: G cc OJ G aj rs o J ca 2; C: a; pm O bC;3 •G O G - G • " .00 CC y cq - c3 O CS « P500 tc J! 1 I ■Ji ■Ji o - - oJ ' C fe G ,0 »- u- a; c .-G r! G 1) G CC S C JT G G G O " -I -J5 G hf • G X ' Q-G " (T, 3 2 ■ ' Q 9 bc c u t) G GC 2 ? o o , 03 o ,ccr:j G ' O OQm;:HCQtta H - l,; OHO ' . 1-1 - a -»- a w u- - 5« .o HO KH " g C 2 O cc dy g: O OOpQM O hH . -Ji ? G i bc oc a; U CC tfi i »v rf . ' So ii -M jS C bc-G -rt - ±i tr . . ' - o G ' C C " G f? ccw £lJ G »- cc " 1 rs y . cc -G O o X: (D oJo o ' G .GStJGi: -g,:- o -G- 1 ii O t . ' C b£.. " (r- S S 5jQ CC 5 bo tn 14 a; CI a »5k4 ffi I I I I I 1 ►x, C G rr cc c: OJ QJ X » - -«- b£biO l .1-1 p r-« cc CC • »- " • WKPQK o I ,, bfi G • ' CG »- cc - -• H r- bcM Ji ' ' l|-da3Gj C3t:G-tfi ' S; Gcr:2 ' ' ' - ' a3£2JcX- ' G2G43c;a;.Ho !ya .G 1- Oca 2 cc cc W)G G ji; ■; : 5o I I ; ' ■Ji r; ' G - - cC s •• k. .— T. 3 -2 ?3 01 •X 1) . o - J X ' •J S Si OJ - n-. y o H D 41 5 il) O I5£ c W) biO O Ti " —I " " ' W - -• . — »« X-r 3 rt p rt pc UPiH WO ' Q fX S 1-1 t 3 3; •72 " o QO 3 o a O tn 1) v! a t-H v-i t ' X u - - h4 1 Vi 3 " 1 a (A Ih K (LI •-J 3 r- " 3 o s (J Ah 05 s, biO ' o o Pi o I— ( 1-1 N «5 o -J3 o O cS 5 $ J3 fc ..? _0 " TT " " T 4; ' .-i -1 . S3 r CC OJ -rt :0 y (U " o " Cm z ecu o (U i) OJ :2 2 .tr jc = rt « a ' o u en 0) £ ! tpnvtmtnt of Xam. PROFESSORS OF COMMON AND STATUTE I AW : Hon. JOHN MANNING, LL. D., Hon. JAMES E. SHEPHERD. professor of constitutional and international law Hon. KEMP P. BATTLE, LL. D. MOOT COURTS. university court of appeals. Ho7i. John ]Mayi7iing, Judge. Clerk Alex. Stronach. Marshal M. R. Eure. ]Meets first Thursday in each month. university superior court : Judges : R. B. Redwine, E. W. Martin, C. G. Peebles. Clerk — Alex. Stronach. Sheriff --- ---M. R. Eure. Meets every Saturday at 8 p. m. ©Ig 55 l—i t. candidates for the degree of bachelor of laws. Alexander Stronach, .i a E Raleigh, N. C. Robert B. Redwine, 2 X Wolfesville, N. C. Calvert G. Peebles, i r a Jackson, N. C. Edwin Wrav Martin, a T Q. Little Rock, Ark. William Staton Bailey Littleton. Samuel M. Blount, A K E -Washington. James M. Bodenhamer Dobson. 54 James H. Bridgers — Henderson. Victor Br3 aiit Pineville. Ausfustin S. Burroughs Williamston. Percy Cook-- Louisburg. W. T. Crawford Waynesvillc. Rufus A. Crowell Bilesville. Mills R. Eure, a K E ■ Norfolk, Va. Alphouzo L. Gregory New Berne. Frank R. Harris Seaboard. Alberts. Heilig, A T i2 Salisbury. Joseph F. Hendren, a K E --Winston. John D. Humphreys Beson. Henry Johnston, « K X Tarboro. William H. Long Knoxville, Tenn. William M. Little, S a E Little ' s Mills. Floyd J. Lawrence Murfreesboro. Angus McLean Lumberton. Lucius P. McGehee, K A Raleigh. Walter H. Michael Minneapolis, Minn. James H. Milam Oakville. Gilbert B. Patterson, S A E Maxton. Malvern H. Palmer, a K E Greenbacks. H. B.Parker Murfreesboro. William Stone Roberson Chapel Hill. James G. Scott Jacksonville. John Waites Smith - --Bedford City. Va. Alberts. Williams, X A E Wilmington. Ellis C. Williams, v x Monroe. )Uper ' ior ©oUrt Calendar. SPRING TERM, 1891. I. Saturday, January 10 — Redwine. state, vs. J. B. Stronach — Assault and Battery. Peebles Bailey, for State. Little Bryant, for Defense. Verdict— Guilty. 55 2. Saturday, January 17 — Martin. State z ' S. George M. Roberts — Bigann-. Little Bryant, for State. Redwine Henderson, for Defense. Verdict— Guilty. Motion in Arrest granted. 3. Saturday, January 24 — Peebles. State vs. Thomas Dunston — Larceny. vStronach McLean, for State. Martin Lawrence, for Defense. Verdict — Not guilty. 4. Saturday, January 31 — Redwine. University Magazine Z ' S. Chapel Hillian — Libel. vStronach Crowell, for Plaintiff. Martin Gregory-, for Defendant. Verdict for Plaintiff, 3,000. 5. Saturday, February 7 — Martin. Ellis e al. vs. Brown et al. — Devisavit vel non. Redwine Parker, for Caveators. Jokntson Cook, for Propoiuiders. Verdict for Caveators. 6. Saturday, February 14 — Peebles. State vs. Al. Houie and Roane Houie — Larceny. Hendren Martin, for State. Redwine Eure. for Defense. Verdict — Not guilty. 7. Saturd. y, February 21 — Redwine. State vs. Andrew Jackson — INIurder. Little Peebles, for State. Bryant Baile}-, for Defense. Verdict — ] Ianslauohter. 8. S. TURDAY, February 28 — Martin. Planner vs. Dunston. Gregor - Parker, for Plaintiff. Cook Lawrence, for Defendant. Verdict for Plaintiff. 9. Saturday, March 7 — Peebles. State vs. Brown — Larceny. Eure McLean, for State. Little Bailey, for Defense. Verdict— Guiltv. 56 lo. Saturday, March 14 (Pubwc)— Redwine. State vs. Lon Craige and John Craige — Murder. Bryant Hendren, for State. Stronach Martin, for Defense. Verdict — Not guilty. II. Saturday, March 28— Martin. Creston Clarke z ' S. Richmond Danville Railroad Company Johnston Cook, for Plaintiff. Eure Crowell, for Defendant. Verdict for Plaintiff. 12. Saturday, April 4— Peebles. Derby Kilmer Desk Company vs. Ransom. Hendren Lawrence, for Plaintiff. Martin McLean, for Defendant. 13. Saturday, April 18 — Martin. Smith vs. Richmond Danville Railroad Company. Redwine Parker, for Plaintiff. Williams Gregory, for Defendant. 14. Saturday, April 25 — Redwine. Webb vs. McCracken. Peebles Bailey, for Plaintiff. Little Br3 ant, for Defense. 15. Saturday, May 2 (Public)— Martin. State vs. Charles Harworth — Burglar}-. Specimen IV id Ummer " o mino Uon. 1. Tell all the statutes passed in the reign of Edward I., Edward IL and Henry VHL, and state provisions of each. 2. Give a concise digest of all the cases reported (a) in the Year Books ; (b) in the Chancery Reports, tempore George III. 3. Give all the cases in the North Carolina Reports, referring to volume and page, bearing on the law of executors and administrators ; state what was decided in each case, and in each case refer to the section of Schouler where that doctrine is treated. 4. Expound the doctrine of eclee. 5. Estate to Lazarus for life, remainder over after the death of Lazarus to Mar} in fee. L. dies but after four days returns to life ; is M. ' s remain- der defeated ? If yea, wherefore ; if nay, then wherefore. 6. Define all the Latin maxims in Bouvier ' s Law Dictionary. 57 7- Quote verbatim et literatim all Mr. Feme ' s writings on the subject of contingent remainders. 8. Explain at large the functions and jurisdictions of [a] Court of King ' s Bench ; [b) Court of the Exchequer; {c) Court of Equity. Name the present Justices of the K. B., the Chief Baron and Barons of the Exchequer, the Chancellor and Vice-Chancellors of the Chancery Court. 9. Mention the volume, page and line of my Lord Coke ' s Institutes where the law of Owliiig is explained. Give an abstract of that law. 10. Quote in full the statutes de do7iis and quia emptores, retaining the original orthograph N. B. — The remainder of this examination will be posted to-morrow. 58 |ttrM((tl PtpatUmtxt Established 1890. " Ph3 ' sicians are, of all men, most happy: what success soever they have the world proclaimeth ; what faults the} ' commit the earth covereth. ' ' — Ouarles. R. H. Whitehead, M. D Instructor. MEDICAL CLASS. J. V. McGouGAN President. Iv. C. Morris Vice-President. J. W. DuGUiD Secretar}- and Treasurer. J.J. Philips Historian. W. C. Ayres .--Nichols, S. C. D. G. Beckwith Ascend, N. C. J. W. Duguid New Berne, N. C. A.J. Edwards Elk Creek, N. C. T. A. Hathcock Norwood, N. C. R. D. V.Jones New Berne, N. C. W. S. Jones Goldsboro, N. C. W. W. McKenzie Salisbury, N. C. J. V. McGougan -, Lumber Bridge, N. C. L. C. Morris Montpelier, Va. W. B. Normant ---Lumberton, N. C. J. J. Philips Tarboro, N. C. History of M ical ©1(3 55 of ' 91. Standing between the living and the dead, scarcely liv- ing, mostly dead, around the stretcher or out the window, as feeling may dictate, is grouped the Medical Class of ' 91. Masters of the occult sciences, the magic of the philoso- pher ' s stone and the great secret of the Arabians ; well 59 ■ practiced in witchcraft, divination, demonology and all other ' ologies wherennto the science of medicine pertains ; possessing- the cine throngh the intellectnal labyrinth of necromancy and prone to prodnce great signs and wonders and all resnlts that a league with the devil can effect, stand we like sheeted ghosts upon the plains of Death. The histor} ' generall} imputed us we disown, though we will make no bones about it, but we have neither the intellectual nor moral courage to divest ourselves of the supernatural lustre with which the ignorance of the vulgar has encircled us. But why should we ? Are we not thirteen? And is not the light that conducts us " the sunbeam that has lost its way ' ' ? The universal remed} is ours and so the power to raise the dead, for are we not the bridge between the living and the dead? But we can prove what we claim beyond a shadow of a doubt and without any insult to sober reason or any injury inflicted upon sound morality. Mark }-e. Possessed of the art of the magician and directed by the hand accustomed to the grasp of his rod, have we been able to make the following merited selections : For President, McGougan, who is an acknowledged impostor ; for Vice-President, Morris, who is nearest the ghost of any man of the class ; for Secretary, Duguid, who is nearest nothing as we could select ; and for Historian, Philips, who must know the nature of spiritualism or be himself a ghoul as to presume interest enough manifested by the public as that they will shed a tear of sympathy over the fate of the ] Iedical Class of ' 91. Historian. 60 -! i oerf Qf jNii irfiaTQiiy OF THE littiunaiti) of % ovH) €avoiina. ESTABLISHMENT. The University of North Carolina was established in obedience to a clause of section 41 of the Constitution of the State adopted on the i8th of December, 1776, viz.: ' ' x ll useful learning shall be duly encouraged and pro- moted. ' ' The charter was granted by the General Assembh ' on the nth of December, 1789. The corporators named therein as Trustees were forty of the most distinguished men in the State, the first named being Governor Samuel Johnston, who had been Chairman of the Provincial Coun- cil in 1775, and was one of the first Senators of the United States. A supplemental act passed at the same session endowed the institution with all the property that should escheat to the State. From this source after many years a considera- ble amount was realized. Unclaimed land warrants o-ranted to soldiers of the Revolution were located in the State of Tennessee, and of these the General Assembly of that State allowed the University of North Carolina title to one-third. The proceeds of this share constituted the chief part of the endowment, about $150,000 ; which was lost in the civil war of i86i- ' 65. At the first meeting of the Board of Trustees, General Benjamin Smith, subsequently Governor of the State, donated warrants for twentv thousand acres of land located in Obion county, Tennessee. The gift was not, however, of immediate value, as the land was claimed by the Chicka- 61 saw Indians, which claim was afterwards extinofuished. The lands were sold abont 1835 for $14,000. The village of Chapel Hill was laid off, the first lots sold, and the corner-stone of the old East Building was laid on the 1 2th day of October, 1793. William Richardson Davie, afterwards Governor and Commissioner to France, as Grand Master of the Free and Accepted Order of Masons, was foremost in the ceremony. Other Trustees present were Alfred Moore, afterwards Judge of the Supreme Court of the United States ; William H. Hill, member of the National House of Representatives from the New Hanover District; John Haywood, for forty years Treasurer of the State ; Alexander Mebane, member of Congress from the Hillsboro District ; Thomas Blount, member of Congress from the Tarboro District ; John Wil- liams, one of the three Judges first appointed under the Constitution of 1776 ; Frederick Hargett, State Senator, who was one of the Commissioners for selecting the site for and laying out the city of Raleigh, and Dr. Samuel F. McCorkle, one of the most noted teachers of the State. THE PRESIDING OFFICERS AND FACULTY. At the opening of the University in 1795 there was no President appointed. Rev. David Ker, a graduate of Trinity College, Dublin, Professor of Ancient Languages, as presiding Professor, had general charge. Charles W. Harris, a citizen of the State and a graduate of Princeton, was appointed Professor of Mathematics. After holding the ofhce for one year he resigned in favor of Rev. Joseph Caldwell, D. D., hh. D., also a graduate of Princeton, a native of New Jersey. Caldwell was chosen President in 1804 and held that ofhce until his death in 1835, with the exception of an inter ' al of four years from 181 2 to 1 816, during which occurred the administration of Rev. Dr. Robert H. Chapman, of Virginia. David L. 62 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF : ALEX. STRONACH, 0. J. S. F. H. BATCHELOR, 0. K. 1. SHEPARD BRYAN, A. T. 0., J. J. PHILIPS, Z. W. C. G. PEEBLES, 0. F. J., R. B. REDWINE, 2 ' . A ' ., V. H. BOYDEX, . A ' ., E. P. WILLARD, J. A ' . A ' ., L. O ' b. B. JOXES, B. 6. U. BUSINESS MANAGER : J. M. MOREHEAD, 2 ' . . . A ' . flrMrcttiott To our retirhig President, HON. KEMP PLUM MER BATTLE, as a token of our appreciation of his untiring zeal and devotion to the University, this Second Volume of the ' ' Hellenian " is affec- tionately dedicated by the Editors. alxttaiovi). For the second time The Hellenian is presented to the public, despite the rather cold reception with which the first issue met. We trust that it deserves some small word of commendation and that at least we may be credited with an honest endeavor to make the publication a suc- cess. The Editors. Prlta itnfi)} p iiotu Founded at Yai,e, 1844. l otl of ( ho pter . Phi Yale Collesje. Theta Bowdoin College. Xi Colb} ' University. Sigma Amherst College. Psi University of Alabama. UpsiIvON ---Brown University. Chi University of Mississippi. Beta University of North Carolina. AI.PHA Harvard College. Eta University of Virginia. Lambda " Kenyon College. Pi Dartmouth College. Iota Central University. Alpha Prime Middlebury College. Omicron University of Michigan. Epsilon Williams College. Rho Lafayette College. Nu -College of the City of New York. Tau Hamilton College. Mu - Madison University. Beta Phi University of Rochester. Phi Chi Rutgers College. Psi Chi — Indiana Ashbur}- University. Gamma Phi Wesleyan University. Psi Omega Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Beta Chi Adelbert College. Delta Chi Cornell University. Phi Gamma Syracuse Universit} ' . Gamma Beta Columbia College. Theta Zeta University- of California. Alpha Chi Trinity College (Conn.). Gamma Beta --.University of New York. Phi Epsilon University of Minnesota. Kappa Miami Universit3 Gamma Vanderbilt University. Sigma Tau Boston Institute of Technology. Brtios A jj Ej .W IGtiZ ' LA. Swain, Governor ot I ' ue State rrun. iSi z tt 1 35, was then President until 186S. On the aHoption of the O-nstitn- tion of 1868, under the Recon truction x cts of Conoress, all the members of th- Pacult were displaced by a new corps, of w hom, Rev. Solomoii Pool, D. D. , was President, serving until 1874, thv le being, however, no exercises after 1870. In 1875 tJie Trustees being elected by the General Assembly in pursuance of a constitutional amendment, re-opened the doors with a Faculty of which Rev. Charles Phillips, D. D. , Lh. D. , was .chairman. In 1876, Kemp P. Battle, IvL. D. , vas elected President and has held the position continuously since. At the meeting of the Board of Trustees held on the nth of Februan ' , President Battle resigned his office, to take effect on the 15th of August, 1 89 1, and was unanimously elected Professor of the Chair of Histors recentlv endowed bv the alumni and friends of the institution. A new President is to be elected on Wednesday of Commencement week. BOARD OF TRUSTEES AND GOVERNMENT. The University is by the State Constitution intrusted to the General Assemblv. Thev have committed it to eiofhtv Trustees, who are usually chosen from different sections of the State, and the Superintendent of Public Instruction, who is a Trustee ex officio. The eighty Trustees hold office for eight years, one-fourth being chosen ever} ' two years. The Governor is ex officio President of the Board. Ten members constitute a quorum. At the annual meet- ing an Executive Committee of nine Trustees is appointed, who hold office for one year and have all the power not expressly forbidden by the Board. The offices of Secretary and Treasurer are combined and this officer resides in Raleigh and is a member of the Executive Committee. 63 LITERARY SOCIETIES. There are two Literary Societies in the University, the Dialectic and Philanthropic. Both were established in 1795, the former having a few months ' priority in time. The motto of the former is ' ' Love of Virtne and Science, ' ' and its colors are bine — the emblem of truth. The motto of the latter is " Virtne, Liberty and Science, " and its color is wdiite — the emblem of pnrity. The members, until a few years ago, selected one or the other from social or other personal motives. Lately there has grown np the cnstom, not founded on any law, that those from the western counties shall join the Dialectic and those from the eastern counties the Philanthropic Society. The dividing line is not fixed, but well enough understood to prevent disputes. Some of the central counties are con- sidered debatable territory, but etiquette forbids active effort to influence the decisions of those coming from this territory The influence of the University of North Carolina on the South has been very g reat. Besides a President of the United States (Polk), a Vice-President (King), sundry Cabi- net officers, foreign ministers, and numerous Federal Sena- tors and Representatives, it has provided ever ' State south of the Potomac with either Governors, Judges of the Su- preme Court or prominent legislators, and leaders in every profession and pursuit. It had many generals and other officers, as well as privates, in the Confederate service in the recent civil conflict, and lost over 270 by the casual- ties of war. In 1858 its numbers reached 461. It is now better equipped than ever for affording the best character of university instruction. It has a good library formed b} ' the union of the libraries of the two Societies and the University, five well-equipped laboratories and nine good buildings, one of which. Memorial Hall, is a grand speci- men of architecture and will hold an audience of 4,000. 64 Jl Ii oeub of tlje ribe of 5 rmorit 0. And it came to pass in the sixth month of the third year that certain of the rulers in Israel did meet together at Commencement, and one among them arose and said: " Be- hold the sins of the Seniorites wax great; yea, verily, it is a stiff-necked generation, who forget the god of their fathers and walk after strange gods, the gods of the Ammorites and the Fenialites, neither do they study the law which the Lord orave unto Moses. For thev sav, ' Surely we will graduate in ' 91, for there is none that dare throw us. ' Now, go to, let us send a prophet unto them who shall warn them of their sins, and if they turn not from walking after strange gods let him utterly destroy them out of the land, for this is an hauo htv greneration. " And this seemed good unto them; and they cast lots, and the lot fell upon him whose name is the parson. x nd after they had communed with one another thev did 0-0 forth and take a drink. But the wicked generation wist not that consuming wrath was soon to smite them. Howbeit, the fame thereof went forth, but they hearkened not, neither did they turn from following stranofe eods; for thev did arise and go unto the land of the I ejfia ites.t and they did worship their gods, and they brought back idols with them and did set them up in their houses and did bow down to them and worship them. Now it came to pass on the first month of the fourth year that the tribe of Seniorites did go up into the temple for to worship, and a new chief priest did perform the sacrifice at the altar; for he was the prophet which was sent by the rulers in Israel unto the Seniorites. His face was not fair Trustees. fWatering-plaeep, etc. 65 to look upon, neither was it beautiful. He wore sackcloth, for he mourned greatly for the sins of the Seniorites, albeit he had blood in his eye. And he girded up his loins and prophesied, saying, " Repent you and turn from your sins, for behold in times past you did grievously transgress, neither did V ju study the book of the law, but you did follow strange gods, the gods of the I ema ites, and you did worship images which are the work of the pJiotograpJicr neither is there any help in them, for they will desert you in the day of trouble. Therefore offer no more burnt sacrifices unto them, neither put your trust in thou for they are vain And behold the tribe of Seniorites did mock him, saying: " Prophesy unto us smooth things, for we will not study the law of Moses. Verily, I say unto you it is as easy as falling off a. log. But we will worship idols; truly we will worship the gods of the v z ites, and we will sing praises unto them, and we will take them out driving with chariots and horses, and we will send a grievous livery bill unto our o overnors, and when thev receive the bill thev will cuss — and when the day of trouble draweth nigh, even the night before it is upon us, we will cram up the book of the law, and verily I say unto ' OU we will get through in great shape; neither will we be cut off in that day when diplomas are awarded. " But they wist not what they say, for when the prophet gave them the book behold it was a strange book, and none amone them had ever seen it before; the name thereof was the Philosophical Basis of Theism. It was a prophecy of a prophet in the land of Yale — he that is chief priest in the synagogue there. But the tribe of Senior- ites hearkened not unto the prophet. And it came to pass on the third week from that time that certain of the tribes of Seniorites and Juniorites and Sophomorites, which were of the class of Pokerites, w ere assembled in an upper room to initiate certain of the Freshmanites into the mysteries of the Pokerites — this was a grievous sin, for it was a worship 66 of the god Mammon and was forbidden by the chief priests and scribes— and wlien they had entered into the jack-pot, even while tlie cards were being- shnffled, one of the tribe of Seniorites said unto another, ' Beliold I have read in the new book of the law where it saith that Herbert Spencer and the Agnostickites are liars and fools; now it seem- eth nnto me that the book is as hard as — , " bnt he said no more, neither did he meditate thereon again, for one of them opened the pot and he communed with himself whether he should stick upon a pair of deuces. And while he yet mused in his heart he prayed a prayer unto a Femal- itish idol, and when he did draw, behold his store of deuces was not increased, but he did bluff boldly an did win the pot; that the saying might be fulfilled: ten thousand shall flee at the rebuke of one. But his heart was hardened and he neglected to give thanks for his blessing, but he trusted yet more in his idols. Thus the Seniorites did pass the time with eating and drinking. But the prophet ceased not to prophesy of the wrath to come. And it came to pass on the fourth month of the fourth year that the sins were full — as the Seniorites had frequently been — and the prophet did say, " Surely I will destroy this people, " and on the night before the day of trial the Seniorites did try to cram up the law. But the fury of the prophet was kindled against them, and an exam- ination which destroyeth at noonday was in their midst, and on the day of wrath there w as weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth, for the Seniorites wist not what was written in the law, and man}- of them perished utterly. Then was fulfilled that which was spoken by the prophet, saying: " There cometh a voice of lamentation out of the University; Seniorites weeping for their diplomas and re- fusing to be comforted because thev couldn ' t oraduate. " 67 @lt0lja piitfljfW drttti|!c ' odfttj OFFICERS FOR 189I : Prof. Geo. F. Atkinson, . President. F. B. Dancy, . . . Vice-President. Prof. WiIvLIAM Cain, . Resident Vice-President. Prof. F. P. VenabIvE, . . Permanent Secretary and Treasurer. Prof. J. W. Gore, . . Recording Secretary and Librarian. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS : Howard Alston, W. R. Little. A. B. Andrews, Jr., , H. L. Miller, W. J. Andrews, J. M. Morehead, George H. Claflin, A. H. Patterson, Caswell Ellis, M. J. Pearsall, A. J. Edwards, H. E. Rondthaler, J. F. Gaither, H. B. Shaw, B. T. Green, T. C. Smith, W. R. Kenan, W. L. Spoon, J. V. Lewis, C. F. Toms. The Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society was founded bv three or four gentlemen connected with the University on September 24th, 1883. The plan of its foundation was a broad one, proposing to include among its members every scientific worker in the State, and aiming at the fostering and developing of original work in natural science. The success of the Society along some of the lines of its work has been far beyond the expectations of its founders. It has finished seven years of prosperous existence. During these years over sixty meetings have been held and three hundred and fifty papers on various scientific subjects have been read. Many of these have been published in its 68 Journal, which appears now twice every year, with from one hundred and tw enty-five to one hundred and sixtv printed pages. In all, nine hundred and fifty-three pages have been issued, with a great many portraits, engravings and cuts. One-seventh of all the papers printed in the Journal have come from the students of the Universitv. These papers are reports upon original researches and show well the stimulus the Society has given to such work. Through donations, but chieflv bv wav of exchano-e for the Society ' s Journal, a valuable collection of scientific periodicals and books has been secured, numbering now nearly eight thousand books and pamphlets and increasing at the rate of more than one hundred monthlv. The exchange list now numbers more than three hun- dred and all parts of the civilized world are represented on it. Scientific societies and institutions in eighteen dif- ferent nations correspond with the Society. They are dis- tributed as follows: Canada, lo; Great Britain, 20; Ger- many, i Austria-Hungary, 10; Belgium, 3; Brazil, i; Chile, i; Mexico, 3, Netherlands, 6; Italy, 11; France, 9; Russia, 7; Switzerland, 12; Sweden, 4; Luxembourg, i; Japan, I; Portugal, i; Argentine Republic, i. The remaining exchanges are from the United States. 69 i)t Itortl) CaroUtm gtatointal JSodetij, This Society was founded about 1842, Hon. David L. Swain, LL. D. , being its President. Many valuable col- lections were made of old files of newspapers, Legislative Acts, books, documents and letters of eminent men of the past. The Society was not incorporated, and so far as can be learned Governor Swain was the only officer. In fact, he seems to have been the entire Society. Among other treasures he became possessed of the books and historical papers which Judge A. D. Murphey gathered when he con- templated writing a history of the State. In July, 1868, when the Reconstruction Acts went into operation, he lost his place as President of the University and soon after died without making any disposition of the property of the Historical Society. His w idow, who was the executrix of his will, found a memorandum stating that certain bound volumes were its property, and these she turned over to President Battle. Many rare autographs were sold to a Northern collector. She bequeathed by will the residue of the papers either to the State or to the University, as her executors, Hon. R. H. Battle and Judge Walter Clark, shall determine. No final decision has as yet been made, but it is confidently hoped that it will be in favor of the Univer- sity. The present Historical Society was chartered by act of the General Assembly ratified March 2 2d, 1875, the follow- ing being the corporators: William A. Graham, William Hooper, Thomas Atkinson, Charles Phillips, Fordyce M. Hubbard, Charles F. Deems, Braxton Craven, William H. 70 Battle, Matthias E. Manly, B. F. Moore, R. M. Pearson, E. G. Reade, Nerens Mendenliall, John H. Wheeler, Z. B. Vance, Calvin H. Wiley, George Davis, William Eaton, R. B. Creecy, Gen. D. H. Hill, S. D. Pool, W. C. Kerr, W. Shakspere Harris, K. P. Battle, G. D. Bernheim, George V. Strong, Cyrus L. Hunter and Cornelia Phillips Spencer. It will be noticed how man} ' of these eminent men have died in the sixteen years since the passage of this act — Gov. Graham, Dr. Hooper, Bishop Atkinson, Dr. Phillips, Dr. Hubbard, Dr. Craven, Judge Battle, Judge Manly, Mr. Moore, Chief Justice Pearson, John H. Wheeler, Dr. Wiley, Mr. Eaton, Gen, Hill, Professor Kerr, Mr. Shakspere Harris and C. L. Hunter. Mrs. Spencer is the only lady among the corporators. All will admit the eminent pro- priety of this recognition of her literary accomplishments. Governor Graham called a meeting of the corporators on May 4th, 1875, in Raleigh. Rev. Dr. William Hooper was the first President. After his death Judge John Kerr was chosen at the Commencement of 1877. He was suc- ceeded by President Battle. At the same time Rev. J. F. Heitman was chosen Secretary. He was succeeded by Dr. Stephen B. Weeks, and on his resignation Mr. W illiam Johnston Andrews, the present efficient officer, was unani- mously elected. The Historical Society has done much service already in elucidating the history of our State. Many publications of great value were made prior to 1861 in the North Caro- lina University Magazine, the nnmbers of which are much sought after by those engaged in historical research. Simi- lar papers may be found in recent issues of the same peri- odical. Good judges say that in consequence of the per- manent value of such contributions this is the best college magazine in the United States. President Battle tells us that after he lavs aside execu- 71 tive duties, which have been very exacting, he proposes to devote considerable attention to the Historical Society, with the view of making it greatly more efficient in gathering historic material and rescuing from oblivion the facts throwing light on the development of our State. An earnest effort will be made to interest in the work not only our students, but the intelligent people of the State as well. G g ; 72 Cljr ijAh ptvt €lttl . This Society is intended to stimulate and oruide those fc ' who study the dramatic authors of our own and other lan- ofuaoes. It was org anized in November, 1886, and has had a successful career from the first. Its scheme of reading and study for the next year is printed in each annual cata- logue of the University and is observed in the monthly meetings of the Club. The Professor of English Litera- ture, Dr. Thomas Hume, presides over the exercises and calls to his aid all the teachers and students who may be ready for this interesting department of research. The Society may be profitably used by the student of the antique drama, of the French classical and romantic school, of the earlier and later German forms, as well as by the Shakspere specialist. All those lines of literature that are related to the drama, e. . , the old romances and novels, ballad poetry, etc., are made to run into the work of the Club. Opportunity is given for that most effective and inspiring of all training in composition and criticism which,.springs from following the bent of one ' s genius. Thus the theories and dry details of class-room may be happily supplemented by volunteer essays. During this last session the lovely romance of " Cymbeline " was com- pared with its sources in lively Boccacio and stiff Holin- shed and the master ' s art of re-handling old material well illustrated. Interesting resemblances or contrasts of char- acters to those of ' ' Othello " (Imogen and Desdemona, lachimo and lago, Posthumus and Othello) were marked out carefully. One paper finely discussed Shakspere ' s con- ception of heredity. The general subject of the Cymbe- line evening found Dr. Hume in his element in an exami- nation of " The Man Behind the Different Shakspere Por- traits. " " Much Ado About Nothing " repaid us. We found the story in Ariosto and Spenser, and the same eraceful situations we had seen in " Love ' s Labor Lost. " We rollicked with Beatrice and Benedick, laughed at the Constables and studied the points of the stage villain. Then we had a grim pleasure in old Timon in Plutarch ' s and Lucian ' s and Shakspere ' s accounts compared with Moliere ' s great Misanthrope and with rare Ben Jonson ' s type. Shakspere ' s Philosophy of Fate and Free-will was handled as well as possible without " metaphysical aid. " The next month brought us a view of Shakspere ' s con- temporaries. We glanced from the Elizabethan and Jaco- bean court to his fellow-playwrights. We studied, in Dr. Hume ' s characteristic paper. Miss Delia Bacon ' s " craze " on the joint authorship by the Raleigh-Sidney-Bacon- Shakspere cycle. Judge Holmes ' s more valuable discussion of the single Baconian authorship and Donnelly ' s absurd cypher or cryptogram; and we ' ll not soon forget Professor Winston ' s humorous discussion of Dogberry and Donnelly as one and the same. Nor will the classic charm of that evening fade when Professor x lexander gave us a survey of Old, Middle and New Comedy among the Greeks, with happy versions of best passages interspersed, and showed how much of modern wit was already in Menander and Aristophanes. Our symposium on Shakspere ' s Method of Treating Historical Subjects was not to be despised ; how he had no politics of his own, but a loyal, national spirit; whether he was distinctively Protestant or only and every- where English; wdiy Magna Charta was left out of " King John " ; how Scott ' s view of the miserable King differed from his; why and how so many plays were used to develop Prince Hal ' s character; the fire-eater. Hotspur, and the Welsh magician, Glendower; — didn ' t the bright students 74 1 flash vividly through that hour aud a quarter? Time would fail to tell what Victor Hugo iu his preface to Ruy Bias was discovered to meau by his three classes of readers and spectators of the historical drama — the critics, the women and the crowd, and the elements of such a drama that appeal to them; and how all this was rounded off with readings in French comedy and in Congreve ' s and Sheri- dan ' s brilliant embezzlements of Moliere ' s and others ' best repartees and situations. The Club Library has been enriched and will be still more so by the generous offering of the admirable eradu- ating class of ' 91— a beautiful set of Furnen ' s Variorum Editions of Shakspere. The officers of the Club for this year are: Dr. Thomas Hume President. Prof. G. T. Winston Vice-President. F. H. BaTchelor Secretary. P. C. Graham Treasurer. W. W. Davies Librarian. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Dr. Hume, F. H. Batchelor. Prof. Winston, p. c. Graham, Prof. Alexander, Shepard Bryan, A. H. Patterson. 75 Noting |llen ' 0 tjvwtian 00ottation. The Young jNIen ' s Christian Association of the Univer- sity was organized in May, i860, being among the first of the College Associations in the world. Little, however, can be said of its early history, for it was soon to perish in the troublous times of the war. It was revived Septem- ber 17th, 1876, to fill out a longer and more useful life. Ever since its revival the work and influence of the Asso- ciation have been steadily increasing, until now it occupies a prominent place in our University life. A large number of the students are members and take an active interest in all of its undertakings and in whatever pertains to its wel- fare. Through the kindness of the ladies of the village, the Board of Trustees of the Universitv, the Facultv and the students in eeneral two rooms on the first floor of the J!5 South Building have been neatly furnished for the use of the Association. Short and interesting services are held four nights in the week. These meetings are well attended by the students and have been found quite helpful. All lovers of music are cordially invited to take part in the singing. Aside from the regular meetings Bible classes of different kinds are organized every year to meet the demands of the stu- dents. The Missionary Volunteer Band is quite active, having raised a ofood sum each ' ear to send one of the stu- dents to Japan as a teacher in the government schools and to do Christian work. In addition to the spiritual the Association tries not to overlook the physical side of our student life. The g}in- nasium has lately been refitted by the Faculty and placed 76 under the supervision of the Association. The Associa- tion accordingly employs a graduate of tlie Springfield, Mass., Training School as Director, and one who is well qualified to assist the students in this line. The exercise has been found light, agreeable and extremely beneficial. The field day exercises which come off in the spring term are a source of great amusement and recreation, several medals being gi ' en to the winners in the various contests. The Association endeavors to assist the new students in every way possible. There is a bureau of information at the Association parlors for the first few days of each term where any information in regard to entrance examinations, rooms, boarding-houses, etc., is gladly given. The Association also publishes each year a small Hand-book which contains much useful information to new students, and it will be to their interest to apply for one to the Bursar of the University before leaving home. At the beginning of each term a thorough canvass is made among the new students to give all wdio desire it the opportunitv to join with us. All those who are members of evaneeli- cal churches are admitted into the Association as active members. Those not members of any church, but of good moral character, are admitted as associate members, having all of the privileges of the active members except those of voting and holding ofiice. The Association is by no means isolated in its work, but keeps in close touch with the great organization of which it is simply a part. By means of the District, State and International Conventions, Moody ' s Summer School and such gatherings the Association is enabled to keep apace with the improved methods of work, and thus to render more valuable servdce to the students of the Uni- versitv. The Association Hand-book will supply any other infor- mation that mav be desired alongr this line. 77 |()ttun ' 0tt Ptitt0tfd0. ' [@ro r(S mme for Vs e ne5d0ky, prll 25 1891, PART I. interlocutor : Mr. F. H. BATCHELOR. TAMBOS. BONES. E. W. Martin, G. h. Peschau, 1. Rig a Jig, 2. Afloat, Mr. H. C. Hamlen. J. A. GlIvMER, JR., W. R. Kenan ,JR. . Chorus • • Solo Chorus • • Solo Chorus . Quartette 3. Rosalie, .... 4. Old Home Down on the Farm, w. M. Little. 5. Carve dat ' Possum, 6. Thou art my own Love, Roseoe Nunn, H. C. Hamlen, VV. M. Little, H. L. Miller. 7. Paddy Duffy ' s Cart, ...... Chorus PART II. 1. The discourse of Dr. Lampblack interrupted by ex-Senator Snowflake. E. W. Martin and J. A. Gilmer, Jr. 2. The Serenaders, .....-.• F. H. Batehelor, H. L. Miller, VV. M. Little. .3. E. W. Martin discourses briefly on the merits and demerits of the Vere de Vere family. 4. Forsaken, ...... Quartette F. H. Batehelor, C. S. Mangum, H. L. Miller, H. C. Hamlen. Flute and Violin Obligato. Roseoe Nunn. W. M. Little. 78 I. Jolly Tumblers, 2. La Polotna, PART III. C. S. Mangnm, W. R. Kenan. Jr. Roscoe Nunn. 3. {a) Song for Dear Old Father, H. C. Hamlen. (d) Little Dftrliiig, Dream of Me, VV. IVJ. Little. A FARCE IN TWO ACTS. cast: Dr. Keepum, ..... Mrs. Dr. Keepum, . . . . . Joe, ...... Sam, ....... Mr. Edmuud Keau Docurious, Alonzo Dismal, . . . . . Ghosts, Lunatics, etc. Flute Solo Solo Solo H. L. MiLIvER. G. L. Peschau. J. A. GiivMER, Jr. E. W. Martix. F. H. Batchelor. W. W. Davies. Stage Manager, Musical Director, Business Manager, E. W. Martin. W. M. L1TTI.E. F. H. BatcheIvOR. 79 diiatitst. It is a great fallacy to think — That Prof. Toj- ' s horse can do nothing but walk. That Pres. never gets a new joke. That Judge laughs all of the time. That Tommy ever gets tired of talking. That Mot never goes to church. That everybody leaves the Hill when rtwj ' thing happens in Durham or Raleigh. That the Parson throws z ' ri ' body on Moral Science. That Windy never tells the truth. That it is a?iy evidence of want of brain for a man to fall on Conies. That Ven will certainly annihilate you if you applaud on his class. That our teams get beat every time they leave the Hill. That Pat never gets a night off. That the train ever gets here on time. That Jo never meets his classes. That Snake is ever still. That Mebane and little Buck 7iever get enough to eat. That the girls vi o promise to come to a class day dance will do it. That rt;n ' body knows on which side Josh parts his hair. That 3 ' ou ever get out of the Societies without being fined. That Collins will graduate with ' 91. That Stronach talks « of the time. That Spring Chemistry and Godology are eas}-. That Cook will ever have a mustache. That there Thatthishellenianain ' tamosthellofabook. 80 " O, wad some power the giftie gi ' e us To see oursel ' s as ithers see us. " ' ' He shall return no more to his house, neither shall the place know him any more. " — McMichaei.. " Marriage is the best state for man in general. " — Prof. Claflin. " His horrid image doth unfix m ' hair. " — The Younger Crowell. " A little, round, fat, oily man. " — Punch Currie. ' He multiplieth words without knowledge. " — Ai i EN. " Blackest toughness my desire. " — A. Andrews. " Let him now speak or else hereafter ever hold his peace. " — Senior AT Commencement. " How long. Oh! Lord, how long? " — French Hour. " And of his part as meek as is a maid. " — Henry Johnston. ' ' Vlio would have thought our Joe would have amounted to so much ? ' ' — Prof. Hoi mes. " And departing, leave behind us Footprints ( No. ii)4 on the sands of time. ' ' — W. J. Andrews. " Be it scroll or be it book, Into it, Knight, thou must not look. " — Peschau. ' ' Laughter has one use — it helps digestion ; but since we have not always food to digest we should not always be on the grin. " — Toy. " One skilled at games of hazard. " — GaTling. " They yelleden like feends doon in helle. " — Soph. Class. " A man of unbounded stomach — a wandering abyss. " — Mebane. 8i Poor boy ! when he got salted the job was not half done, " — Ellis. " He had a contract with the Almighty to run the universe on shares. " — Bryant. Per aspera ' ' You have to study like h 11 ad a sir a. to learn any astronomy. " " Full graduates, Class ' 91, Thursday night of Commencement, ITgh ! ! " — M. J. Pearsai.1.. " Fours (Knaves). " — Sid, Sam, Pos, Judge. " Side Card (Deuce). " — Bart. " Maybe I am a man; maybe I am not a man; T)ut God help me if I am an ass. " — Warren. ' ' With parenthetical legs. ' ' — Bai Iy. " Innocence Abroad. " — Ben GreEN. " Can there be so fine a creature formed from mortal clay? " — Fei,ix Harvey. " His face would stop a clock. " — Alston. " Of modest mien, and graceful in his gait. " — Connor. " Pray God he be not as mean as he looks. " — Bonitz. " He opened his mouth and the hills trembled. " — Barnard. " I lack not vanity nor brazen gall ; What I can ' t do cannot be done at all. " — Busbee. " How are the mighty fallen. " — Senior Cl. ss after The Ex. on PHIIvOSOPHY. " God made him, and therefore let him pass for a man. " — Walser. " Tarry in Jericho till thy beard be grown. " — Cooke. " That simpering smile, don ' t think, foolish youth. When the} ' call you a masher they are telling the truth. " — Will Bingham. " Ful longe were his legges and ful lene, Al like a staff, there was no calf, Y ' se ' n. ' ' — Hunter. " Satan came also. " — Sam Ashe. " His study was but little on the Bible. " — R. nsom. " We act by fits and starts like drowning men. " — The Faculty. " The long and short of it. " — Bailey and Martin. " The gladsome light of jurisprudence. " — Redwine. 82 " A ruddy, hollow-eyed, sharp-looking wretch; a living dead mau. " — KOONCE. " As merry as the days are loug. " — Thompson. " Tell it not in Gath ; publish it not in the streets of Askelon— that ' Flighty ' Buck got 49 on Conies. " " Rejoice we, Nature formed but one such man, And broke the die in moulding. " — Prof. Caix. " Rejoice, oh, young man, in the days of thy youth. " — Snow. " I am a man of unclean lips. " — Gregory. " Rocks whereon greatest men were oftenest wrecked. " — Conics and Spring Chemistry. " Multitudes in the valley of decision. " — Jury of Moot Court. " Have left a name behind them. " — Laughinghouse, Bingham, Blount. " And both were young and one was beautiful. " — Albritton and Cheek. Query, Which one was beautiful ? " Thrice happy he whose name has been well spelt. " — W. W. Davies, Jr. For most men, ' till by wisdom rendered sager, ' Will back their own opinions with a wager. " —A. S. Williams. " As tedious as a twice-told tale. " — German Hour. " So wise, so 3 ' oung, they do ne ' er live long. " — Wilson. " How I love its giddy gurgle, How I love its fluent flow ; How I love to wind my mouth up. How I love to hear it go. ' ' — Batchelor. " A shadowy phantom of the thing called man. " — Hugh Miller. " W ho shows himself more idle than if laziness were sister to him. " — Street Jones. " " Those who sorrow on earth in heaven shall sing. " — Bobby Wyche. " Much Ado About Nothing. " — Shakspere Club. " A fair example of untainted youth. " — Hickerson. " Lewd fellows of the baser sort. " — Class of ' 94. " There is no truth in him. " — ALBERT Sidney Williams. " Every man ' s work shall be made manifest. " — BulLETIn-board. ' ' Let him that thinketh he standeth take heed lest he fall. ' ' — McKethan. ♦ ' Whose God is his belly. " — A. Stronach. " Take a little wine for thy stomach ' s sake. " — Gilmer. " One of the lazy, lolling sort unseen at church, at senate or at court. " — MOREHEAD. " He was of stature very small ; His highest hope was to be tall. " — Martin. " Na.ure has formed strange fellows in her time. ' — Jimmie D. Barnes. " Oh, ye Gods, I hate to hear him sing. " — R. H. Johston. " That unlettered, small, knowing soul. " — Brown. " Hedraweth out the thread of his verbosity finer than the .staple of his argument. " — Croweli . " Two lovely berries moulded on one stem. " — Paul and George. " Beauty provoketh thieves sooner than gold. " — L. O ' B. B. Jones NEED not fear. " I would the gods had made thee poetical. " — Patterson, Poet ' 91. " A fellow of infinite jest. " — Eure. " It is not good for man to live alone. " — Prof. Toy. " In a good old age. " — Spoon. " Unstable as water, thou shalt not excel. " — Argo. " Certain stars shoot madly from their course to hear the undying mu- sic. " — Glee Club. " A land flowing with milk and honey. " — NoT THE Town Hotels. " And like a wounded snake, drags his slow length along. " —J. F. Hen- dren. " Blessed shall be thy store. " — Ransom, Gaither, Gatling. " As thy days so shall th} ' strength be. " — Boarding-house Butter. " Thou troubleth me. " — Biggs. " But you are past your dancing days. " — Prof. Winston. " Was ever book contained such vile matter? " — Hellenian. " A good judge of cigars, and smoke. " — Prof. Alexander. " What if we fail? We fail. " — Seniors at May Examinations. " I must become a borrower of the night for a dark hour or two. " — Boyden. " A deed without a name. " — Greasing the Blackboards. " This is the ver - ecstacy of love. " — Chas. Mangum. " I am Sir Oracle, and when I ope my lips let no dog bark. " — Parker. " A politician, one that could circumvent God. " — Shep. Bryan. " An omnipresent d— nd eternal noise. " — Ed. S. B. ttlE. " In arguing too the Parson owned his skill. " — Fog. rty. 84 " All Gaul is divided into three parts. " — Morehead, Snow, Busbee. " Be not pronounced ere you have thought. " — Chapel Hili,i. x. " Too much gravity argues a shallow mind. " —Owen Kenan, " The melancholy days have come. May 15 to " — June i (ExAMrN. - TIONS). " Oh ! like a dog he hunts in his dreams. " - Mike Hoke. " Oh ! yet we trust that somehow good will be the final goal of ill. " — Philosophy. " So much to do — so little done. " — Senior English. " Ring out wild bells. " — Soph., i to 2 a. m. " And one far off divine event, to which the whole creation moves. " — Commencement. " Oh! good baldhead, which all men know. " — Prof. Winston. " My life is one damned eternal grind. " — C. F. Toms. " When found make a note of it. " — A Sensible Soph. " So we ' ll go no more a roving, — vSo late into the night. " — EURE. " Oh ! mirth and innocence ! Oh ! milk and water ! ! " — Collins. " Absence makes the heart grow fonder. " — The Girl from Balti- more. ' Gaily the Troubadour Touched his guitar. " — W. M. Little. " Rich in good works. " — The University. " A wretched, ragged man, o ' er grown with hair. " — Prof. Venable. " An outward and visible sign of an inward spiritual grace. " — 70 on Moral Science. " Nowhere so bus}- a mau ther n ' as, And yet he seemed busier than he was. " — Dr. Hume. " Small Latin and less Greek. " — Peschau. " Grinders cease because they (rations) are few. " " There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio, Than are dreamed of in -our philosophy. " — Prof. Horace Williams. ' ' The end crowns all. ' ' 85 Jltljl ttfS. Prof. Wii liams, Chairman. Stronach, ' 89, Busbee, ' 92, Graham, G., ' 91, Biggs, ' 93- Tl e UniVer Hy of IN}. ©. poot-baU f oc aVion. Organized Fall, 1888. OFFICERS G. Ransom, P. C. Graham, W. J. Andrews, • • President. Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer J. J. Philips. G. M. Graham, • Manager. Captain. Ashe, L. E. R. King, L. T. McGougan, L. G. Shaw, Q. B. Hoke, R. H. B. TEAM. rushers. Snipes, C. backs. Mangum, R. E. R. Patterson, R. T. Thompson, R. G. Ferguson, L. H. B. Graham, G., F. B. Substitutes — Gaither, Jones, K., Barnard, Bynum. November 25th, iSgo. Seniors vs. Sophomores. Score 12 to 8. 86 UntVer5i y " Tenni ©luls. ESTABI ISHED 1 884. H. Johnston, S. A. Ashe, J. J. Phii ips, Eure, M. R. Johnston, H. Batchelor, F. H. Currie, G. H. Williams, A. S. Ashe, S. A. Hoke, M. Peschau, G. S. OFFICERS : President. Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer. Little, W. M. CI.ASS OF ' 90. Philips, J. J. CI,ASS ' 91. Graham, G. M. Morehead, J. M. Patterson, A. H. CI.ASS ' 92. Mebane, F. C. civASS ' 93. Willard, E. P. Whitlock, V. E. Toms, C. F. Toy, T. D. 87 lpl7(a Tennl5 ©lub. Established 1889. OFFICERS : W. V. Davies, . W. Ashe, C. F. Harvey, . Harvey, C. F. Davies, V. W. Andrews, W. J. Whedbee, H. W. Jones, S. W. Ellis, Caswell Morris. L. C. Hendren, J. F. President. Vice-President. Secretar3 ' -Treasurer. MEMBERS Busbee, P. Gatling. B. M. Hendren, W. Ashe, W. Move, E. A. McKethan, E. R. Rollins, W. E. Kornega}-, D. R. ■pan-h ellenic Tennt ©luls. Organized 1888. OFFICERS A. Stronach. H. Johnston. P. BUSBEE, President. Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer. Johnston, H. Brvan, S. Battle, E. S. Biggs, J. C. MEMBERS. CIvASS ' 89. Stronach, A. CLASS ' 90. Philips, J. J. CLASS ' 91. Batchelor, F. H. CLASS ' 92. Busbee, P. CLASS ' 93. Gilmer, J. A Hoke, M. Miller, H. L. Graham, G. M. 88 [JnWev ' ds of sf. ©. tSca e-ball octation, Organized 1891. OFFICERS : Ransom, G., Johnston, H., Pearsall, M. J., Patterson, A. H., BUSBEE, P., . President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. Manager. Captain . TEAM : Busbee, P., C. F. Hamlen, H., L. F. Graham, G., R. F. Oldham, J. M., C. Shaw, H. B., S. S. Substitutes — Ellis, C, Hendren, Ferguson. Johnston, R., P. Willard. E. R., ist B. Johnston, H., 2d B. Jones. L. O ' B. B., 3d B. Winston, April jjth, i8gi. University. Trinity. PLAYERS. « j I w Busbee, C. F. Graham, R. F. -_- Oldham, C Jones, 3d B. Shaw, S. S Hamlen, L. F R. Johnston, P. ._- H. Johnston, 2d B. Willard, ist B 5 o 5, I 5 ' 4 % 5 4 2 2 I 2 I 2 000 I 2 2 o 2 o; o I I I II o 10 2 O Totals 41 8 15 27 13 ' 5 PI AYERS. ml o Harper, S. S Daniels, C. F Sutton, P Durham, 2d B Harris, ist B Jones, L. F. Ardrey, C. Barnes, 3d B Taylor, R. F 4i oj 01 o 41 4: 4; 4 4 ' 4 4 ' 3 ' 2j 2 ' i! o oj o o ' o oj o o o 3 o 3 9 I 7 I 2 ' K 2 I O O 6 I o o o o I o o Totals 35 ' 3 ' 526-18I 3 Graham out — running out of line. University vs. Trinity, Score 8 to 3. innings. 1234567 8 University 20021 102 o — 8 Trinity 10000200 o — 3 Summary. — Earned runs — Trinity 2, University 4. Home runs — Dur- ham, Jones (University), H. Johnston. Left on bases —Trinity 4, Univer- sity 6. Struck out — Trinity 7, University 3. Umpires — Sumners and Williamson, of Winston. 89 Raleigh, April 25th, i gi. University. Wake Forest. PI AYERS. i3 Busbee, C. F 5 Graham, R. F 5 Oldhari, C 5 Jones, 3d B. 6 Hamlen, L. F 2 Heudren, L. F. 3 H. Johnston, 2d B. _- 5 R.Johnston, P | 5 Shaw, S. S 5i Willard, ist B 5 Totals .J46 W d ! p P3 w 2 2 1 I 3 2 I I 2 I 3 9 2 I I 2 I I I 8 4 5 3 10 3 I 6 2 i 14 7 13 33 23 16 PI AYERS. Jones, L. F Mills, S. S Howell, 3d B. --- Powell, C. Sledge, ist B - S. Holding, 2d B. Rovster, C. F T. Holding. P. __ I Young. R. F. --•- Davis, R. F. 2 I I I I I I 3 5 3 ' 2 10 8 il 3 ' o i| 2 Totals ' 55 ' ioi3 33i9 6 o 2 o I o 2 O O O I Wake Forest z s. University. vScore 10 to 7. INNINGS. I 23456789 10 II University --- I 2 I 7 Wake Forest _ I T 1 2 I 2 3-10 Siiniinary. — Two base-hits — Mills, R. Johnston (2K Howell (2 , Powell. Double play— Shaw to H. Johnston to Willard. Passed balls — Oldham 2. Hit by pitched ball — Young. Struck out — University 5, Wake Forest 8. Base on balls — University 6. Wake Forest 3. Left on bases— University II, Wake Forest 14. Umpires — Engelhard and Ha3 ' nes, of Raleigh. Richmond, May ist, iSgi. University of N. C. University of Virginia. PI.AYERS. Busbee, C. F. Graham, 2d B. Oldham, C Jones, 3d B Hamlen, L. F Johnston, P. Ferguson, R. F Shaw, S. S. - j 3 Willard. ist B. -_-. Totals m W • 01 1 1 pa P wi| 4 4 I 3 6 2 I 3 5 4 ol 3 2 I i! 3 I 3 4 I 3 I I I 3 I 4 2i 5 2 Q! 28 I I 27 14 7I PLAYERS. Benner, 3d B. Smith, ist B.- A.Greenwav, C.F. vSchley, L. F. _. Thurman, S. S. -- T. Green wav, C. -- Abbott, 2d B. McGuire, P. - - - Winston, R. F. __ 5 5 5 5 4 5 5 5 4 JW|c5| I 1 o ' 5 2| O O I 2 16 3 3 Oj o o; 2 I o 2 01 o o 1 o o o o o o o Totals 43 611 271 61 2 Summary. — Earned runs — U. of Va. i. Left on bases— U. of Va. 9, U. of N. C. I. First base on balls— Thurman. First base on errors — U. of Va. 5. Struck out— U. of Va. 4. U. of N. C. 16. Passed balls— Green- way I. Double play — Shaw to Jones to Graham. Umpire — Graves, of Richmond. 90 GAMES PLAYED, PERCENTAGES, ETC. Players According to Rank. S Willard, ist B. - Heudreu, L. F. 2. Oldham, C. 3. Graham, 2d B. ( Busbee, C. F 4- t H. Johnston, 2d B. Sha v, S. S ' (R. Johnston, P 6. Jones, 3d B 7. Graham, R. F 8. Hamlen, L. F 9. Ferguson, R. F 11 ■a S ' ? S S 8 . t- r5i 5 l " S - « 1 ■ f5 3 I 3 1 3 2 3 3 3 2 I Team Work 1 3 30 I 23 6 6 9 I 5 4 I I o 2 o 7 2 o 6 10 6 I I o o 87 35 o o I I 2 5 4 4 3 4 3 I 28 I 31 9 8 20 15 15 8 6 4 T 150 q; 1. 000 1. 000 .967 .888 •750 •750 .733 •733 .625 •333 .250 .000 .813 BATTING AVERAGES. Players According to Rank. H. Johnston _. (Oldham (R. Johnston - Graham J Hendren ( Ferguson _ . . Busbee 6. Jones 7. Hamlen 8. Willard 9. Shaw Team Work 3 1 « 4i • s» o 5 • (1 •K •V4 2 9 4 7 3 13 5 5 3 13 5 7 3 13 4 4 I 3 I I I 3 T I 3 14 4 4 3 13 3 6 3 9 I I 3 12 I I 3 13 3 115 29 37 444 384 384 307 1 • - r)3o 285 230 III 083 000 .252 91 SACRED TO THE MEMORY OF 4 f tft %aU littitin ' eittj ptatl. Due to arrive at 1,15. Arrives at 4—5. " Slowly and sadly " it came to us, And we hope it has gone to perdition ; It wouldn ' t come sooner for all our fuss And Capt. Pa -ne ' s lengthy petition. 92 mv ii t 3atti0tn% Over the banister leans a face At half past two in the morning, While her old man as mad as h Gets out of his bed a-y awning. He creeps around and he strikes a light, And he ' s got blood in his eye — For the poor young man down there below Tenderly saving; orood-bve. He goes out-doors and looses the dog; Beware, young man, bew are; You ' d better go home and stop fooling with Her beautiful golden hair. A slight commotion and an ominous growl, He ' s fled like a hind from the hallway; But over the banister comes a dog Which tears out the seat of his trousers. 93 Chas. Maugum. H. L. Miller. F. H. Batchelor. W. W. Davies. mtt ®utb. W. M. Little. Hugh Hamleii. George Peschau. E. P. Willard. Howard Rondthaler. ©rrljcotra W. M. LiTTlvE, Chas. Mangum, F. C. Mebane, H. L. M1L1.ER. W. B. Snow, Mike Hoke, . roscoe nunn, Hugh HamIvEn, ist Violin. 2d Violin. Violoncello, ist Guitar. 2d Guitar. 2d Guitar. Flute. Trombone. 94 Ptiuing CClub. Professor Toy. Hugh Miller. A. S. Williams. George Ransom. Shepard Br -aii. Professor Alexander, " Spike Team. " JS ueit Sleeji ro. Holt. Miller. Morehead. Ransom. Eure. Stronach Gaither. )t ni0t)t0 of tljt |?ounb ablt. Organization sud rosa. [We only know that it will cost you fifty cents ' ' to come z; . " ] 95 Par elor ' a ®lttb» F. H. Batchklor, Prof. Cain, ) Pro?. Toy, Prof. Claflin. Prof. WilIvIams, Prof. Whitehe AD, j President. Belong because they can ' t help it. Resigned. Resignation before the Club. To be acted on earlv in vacation. nbt eiub. President : A. S. WlLI IAMS. Vice-President : F. H. Batchelor. Secretaiy : Mike Hoke. [No Treasurer Needed.] W. B. Guthrie, Percy Cooke, A. Stronach, W. I. Holt, V. R. Kenan. 96 ©nnttan fflub. E. W. Martin. A. S. Williams. V. S. BOYDEN. Mike Hoke. President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. Leader. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. E. W. Marti x, A. S. Williams, V. S. BoYDEN, J. J. Philips, P. P. WiNBORNE. cVo! d; oiW6r!f tirOf tl : pinjde €Utb, J. M. MOREHEAD, J. N. Edwards. C. F. Toms, . J. V. Lewis, W. R. Kenan. President. Secretary and Treasurer. Business ManaRer. members. W illiam B. Guthrie, B. E. Tiegue. honorary members. Dr. K. P. Battle, Dr. John Manning, Maj. W. T. Patterson. 97 lUljij ' 91 €amf to Coilrge Andrews — Because he could not get foot-room in Raleigh. Ashe — Very uncertain. Ball — To show his pretty dimples. Balchelor — To furnish the University with a new era from which to date its chronology. Bryan — Because he thought the University needed him. Collins — As an example of greenness. Ciuininggbn — To learn the art and science of poker-play- ing. Cnrrie — Because his old nian made him. Dalrymple — Because the sheriff ran him away from home. Davies — To find complete rest. Eason — To learn to dance. Fleming — To sharpen his wits. (Failure). Graham P. — To enlist our sympathies. GraJiam G. — To play ball. Leivis — To fatten for a missionary feast. Mangum — Damfino. McKethan — To enlighten the Faculty. Morehead — Onlv the Lord knows. Patterson — Because the chain-gang had broken up. Ransom — To wear out his old clothes. Spoon — " To do himself ju.stice. " TJiompson — For fun and frolic. Wills — To become proficient in Conic Sections. 98 yroijinmmr of ommtnttmttxt. t lS l. SUNDAY-BACCALAUREATE SERMON. Rev. W. W. Moore, D. D., Virginia. WEDNESDAY-ALUMNI DAY. ADDRESS BY Col. John M. Galloway, North Carolina. WEDNESDAY EVENING. Representative Speaking. THURSDAY-GRADUATION DAY. Speeches by Members of Class 1891. HONORS AWARDED. DEGREES CONFERRED. 99 CHIEF ' BALL iMAISiAGER, Michael Hoke. P ii. Society. Di. Society. Howard Alston, ' J. F. Gaither, William Kenan, J, F. Watlingtoii, W. B. Snow. G. L. Peschau. CHIER MARSHAL. J. M. Cheek. Di. Society. Phi. Society. F. C. Mebane, P. P. Winborne, W. E. Rollins, R. H. Johnston, A. J. Kdwards. C. F. Harvey. kef»re:semsitatives. Z. I. Walser, Roscoe Nunii, H. R. Ferguson, G. W. Connor, S. a. Davis, A. H. Koonce. lOO 5.tatt0tii 0. A paper bearing thirty-nine printed questions was given to every student in the University, irrespective of class, fraternity, society or building, with the request that the blanks be filled out and the papers returned. About nine- tenths of these came back, and from the answers thus gotten the following statistics are made out : Prof. Winston was considered by right big odds to be the most intellectual member of the Faculty ; next to him in intellectualitv stood Dr. Alexander, who was considered by much larger odds the most popular member, while Prof. Winston in turn stood second in popularity, crowded pretty close, however, for second place by Dr. Venable. By a big majority Dr. Hume is the hardest-working member, Dr. Venable coming next at a respectful distance. The effi- cient business manager of our base-ball nine for the last season, Mr. A. H. Patterson, of Salem, enjoys the reputa- tion, the most enviable of all, of being the most intellectual student in all the assemblage of intellectual geniuses. He is considered, also, the most all-round popular man in the University. These two, coming both at once, would make anybody except " Uigious Pat " conceited. F. H. Batch- elor and P. P. Winborne ran a close race for the hardest- working man in college ; first Batchelor and then Winborne would be ahead, the latter finally beating by a majority of four. Knowing the modesty and retiring disposition of our editor-in-chief, and his aversion to seeing his name in print, the question, " W hom do you consider the most handsome man in college? " was left out. To the ques- tion, " What does the University most need? " the answer lOI " money " being ruled out, there were almost as many answers as there were papers, a majority, however, agree- ing- that since the resionation of our most excellent Presi- dent, Dr. Battle, the most important thing now needed was some one to fill his place, and it was also agreed that Prof. Winston was that one. From the scores of other wants and needs we select the following : " PVee Tuition, " " More Men, ' ' " More Athletics, " ' ' A first-class Gym., " " Repairs, " " A new Board of Trustees, " " A Medical Building, " " An Infirmary, " " Electric Lights, " " Adver- tisement, " mainly by college athletics, " Bath-rooms, " " Nothing, " " Everything, " and " Co-education. " But to proceed to more uninteresting details. The average student is 5 feet 8j inches high, weighs 151 pounds 3 ounces, wears a No. 6.8 shoe and 7.1 hat ; he goes to bed at 11.30, gets up at 7.25, and studies every day a little over 5 hours, exclusive of the 17.5 hours a week which he spends in the recitation-room. One in every four has a mustache, one in every seven attends prayers, and ten in every nine- teen attend church regularly ; the rest go to church occa- sionally. Out of every 100, 60 play foot-ball, 33 play base-ball, and 50 play tennis. One out of every two take the Gym. Every man in the Universit} ' except one ap- proves of college athletics. Six out of every thirteen play cards, three out of every seven visit ladies in the village, five out of every nine dance, and one of every two owns a dress suit ; one of every four performs on some musical (?) instrument, barring the larynx, two in every five belong to the Y. M. C. A., and three in every five to some one of the ten fraternities represented here. Five of every nine have fallen on something since they have been here, and; of the remaining four at least three will fall before they get their sheep-skins. Being from the South, and being white, we are politi- cally almost a unit, with Zeb. Vance the favorite public 102 man, Cleveland coming next. The majority of the bovs who are anything are Methodists, the Presbyterians and Episcopalians coming next. " Have you been true to the girl you left behind you? " To this question, out of lOO, 49 say that they have, 38, with more regard for the truth, admit that they have not, and the remaining 13 refuse to answer. We infer that they have not, and presume that they were either ashamed to admit it or were afraid that the girl might find it out. These statistics, as has been said, are based on answers turned in by about seven-eighths of the entire student body. They furnish, no doubt, a fair average of the per- sonal characteristics and habits, and voice the general senti- ments of the two hundred boys collected here, upon the various subjects set forth. 103 i)t ®Mtor0» F. H. Batchelor. Frank H. Batchelor, Class ' 9], was born in Raleigh on March 19th, 1869. He entered Horner ' s in ' 85, where he was prepared for the University, and joined the Fresh. Class here in ' 87. Many honors have fallen to his share dnring his college conrse, beginning with Ugly man ' s Medal and Marshal in ' 88, and cnlminated in the nmch-coveted posi- tion of Valedictorian of his class. He was also a Repre- sentative- from the Phi. Society, Magazine editor and one of the snccessfnl debaters from the Phi. Society in ' 90. Is the only editor of The Hellenian who also served on the last year ' s Board, and is Secretary of the Shakspere Club. He takes the Classical Course, and has received a diploma for proficiency in Greek. Member of the Phi. Society and Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Victor H. Boyden. Victor Hugo Boyden, Class ' 93, was born in Ansonville, May 2d, 1870. His preparation was obtained at Davis School and he matriculated at the University in the Spring of 1890; was Marshal Washington ' s Birthday (1891), and is Vice-President of the Soph. Class. At present he is trying the Philosophical Course, but will probably follow " Punch ' s " example and take the degree of B. Lit., which is free from all curves, both hyperbolical and diabolical. Is a Di. and a Sigma Nu. Shepard Bryan. New Berne is the birthplace of this gentleman, and December 8th, 1871, his natal day. He was prepared at the 104 E. P. WiLLARD T. O ' B. B. Jones. M. MOREHEAD, Bus. Manager. Alex. Stroxoch, Ed. in Chief. Victor Bovden. Shepard Bryan. C. G. Peebles. J. J. Philips. R. B. Redwine. Graded School of his native town and joined the Class of ' 91 at the University in 1887. Both merit and popularity have combined to make him a much-honored individual. In his Fresh, year he captured the Declaimer ' s Medal given bv the Phi. Societv, and was Marshal both Washington ' s Birthday and Class Day. The Greek prize was won bv him in his Soph, year, and his Junior year adds Representa- tive to his long list. On last February 2 2d he introduced the orator, and is now President of the Senior Class and instructor in Latin. Is a Phi. and an Alpha Tan Omega. L. O ' B. B. Jones. Lawrence O ' Brien Branch Jones, Class ' 93, first saw the light in Raleigh on the 25th of August, 1872. Entered the University of North Carolina in 1889, having been pre- pared for college at Bingliam ' s. Is pursuing the yet dis- tant Ph. B. Holds the office of Class Treasurer. Is a Phi. and a member of Beta Theta Pi Fraternitv. J. M. MOREHEAD. J. Motley Morehead, Class ' 91, honored Ueaksville bv being born there on November 3d, 1870. Was prepared at the " Ueaksville Practical High School " and began to illumine the University in 1887. Deser -edly and unani- mously received the Cheeky Man ' s Medal in his Fresh, year. Is a graduate in Chemistry, Takes the Scientific Course and Conies. Member of the Di. Societv and Siema Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. Is our able Business jManager. C. G. Peebles. Calvert G. Peebles, Law Department, was born in Jack- son, September 13th, 1870. Was a cadet at Davis ' School and entered the University Law School in 1890. He obtained his license to practice law in Januaiy, 1891, and is now taking the degree course. A Phi. and a Phi Gamma Delta. 105 J. J. Philips. James J. Philips was born in Tarboro on the 14th of January, 1870, and entered the University in the fall of ' 86, having been prepared at the Tarboro Male Aca demy. Was a Ball Manager in 1889. He graduated with the degree of A. B. in 1890 and entered the Medical Depart- ment the following fall. Was manager of the last foot- ball team, member of the Executive Committee, and His- torian of the Medical Class. Has the honor of being an ex-Phi. and a Zeta Psi. R. B. Redwine. W olfsville was the cradle of our mild associate, Robert B. Redwine, who was born there July 12th, i860. Took a course at Bingham School and entered the Law Depart- ment here in 1889. Was licensed to practice his profession in September, 1890, and is now taking the B. L. course. Is a " Judge ' ' of the University Moot Court and appears frequently in the court of Justice (?) Cunninggim. Is a Di. and a Sigma Chi. Alex. Stronach. August yth, 1869, is a day long to be remembered in Raleigh on account both of a total eclipse of the sun and the birth of Alex. Stronach. He was prepared at the Raleigh Male Academy and entered the University in 1885. Was a candidate frequently, and made a great record as a runner, but honors obtained he none, saving Introductory Orator, February 2 2d, 1889. Graduated with the degree of Ph. B. in 1889, and returned to the University after a year ' s absence, in July, 1890, to take law. Received his license in January, 1891, and is now a candidate for B. L. Is post-graduate member of Advisory Committee, mem- ber of Foot-ball Executive Committee and Editor-in- Chief of this publication. An ex-Phi. and a Phi Delta Theta. 106 E. P. WiLLARD. E. Payson Willard, Class ' 93, was born in Wilson, December yth, 1873, and prepared at Cape Fear Academy. Matricnlated at the University of North Carolina in 1889, and hopes to gradnate with the degree of Ph. B. Is poet of half the Soph. Class and for the rest of college. A member of the Phi. Society and is a Delta Ka2: pa Epsilon. lo " ; EIMER AMEND. 205—211 THIRD AVENUE, NEW YORK, -IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF " Kbenjicals, Physical Kbeniical Apparatus, SOLE L ' MTF.D STATES AGENTS FOR- CARL ZEISS ' FAMOUS MICROSCOPES AND ACCESSORIES, Franz Schniidt Haensch Sugar Testing Instruments {Polariscopes Schleicher SchueW s Filter Paper. -SPECIALTIES GERMAN AND BOHEMIAN GLASSWARE, ROYAL BERLIN AND MEISSEN CHINA, FRENCH C. P. HAMMERED PLATINUM, BALANCES AND WEIGHTS, ETC. Jg Quotation submitted on auy of the above articles upon application. ®®i?)VKii©Knriii2). Celebrated Hats and Ladies Round Hats and Bonnets r-r-r AND 178 and 180 Fifth Avenue, between 22d and 23d Street?!, and 181 Broadway, near Cortlandt Street, New York; Palmer House, Chicago; 914 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. GOLD MEDAL AWARDED, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. COLLEGE CAPS A SPECIALTY. il®HO ' T o© AFH i ; S. L. ALDERMAN, GREENSBORO, N. C. , Visits Chapel Hill every session May ist prepared for all kinds of individual and group work. A SPECIALTY. TARBORO, N. C, - iOvitfitter and purni lier i TAILOR-MADE CLOTHING, Correct Styles Ready-made Siiits Stylish Pantaloons Novelties in Neckwear Dress and Negligee Shirts Hats and all kinds of BURT PACKARD ' S SHOES. L. HEILBRONER, Manager. FINEST STOCK OF DRY GOODS IN EASTERN NORTH CAROLINA. H. MAHLER, i ' Hlcl|Os, ® Jpiuclr , ® jSiluiruiarc.,! isx nocosisa; MEDALS, BADGES, EMBLEMS, c.. MADE TO ORDER AT SHORT NOTICE. Send for Gauge- Card to obtain correct size of fiiiger ifi ordering rings. W o f B ' tsi u© a)TOt £:. STATIONERY -AXD- CHAPEL HILL, N. C. SCHOOL OF MEDICINE OF THE University of North Carolina. The Session of 1801-02 will open the first Thursday in September, and last nine months. This School is designed to fui ' nish the medical student witii as complete in- struction as possible in those subjects which constitute the foundation of medical science, but which too frequently do not receive the attention they merit, and to thus facilitate his subsequent laViors by enabling him to study the higher branches of medicine with intelligence and success. Its connection with a well-equipped Univeisity makes it supeiior to a year ' s reading under any preceptor, while it is believed tliatit will compare favoralih ' with the first year course of our best medical colleges. The course compiises instruction in Chemistry, Physics, .Anatomy, Physiology and Hystology and .Materia Medica. Every endeavor will be made to give students a practical l nowledgeof anatomy : dissecting is compulsory, and the use of the microscope will be taught. For Catalogue, or further information, address RICHARD H. WHITEHEAD, M D., CHAPEL HILL, N. C n:m n xmyfYORK KEEPS ON HAND A FULL LINE OF Sinnrs, SiaHrilbs unit ®ntHtt0, ALSO FRESH CONFECTIONS, FRUITS, NUTS, APPIvES, PURE FRENCH CANDY, POTTED MEATS, PICKLES, ETC. GENTS ' FURNISHING GOODS OF THE LATEST STYLE, CHEAP FOR CASH. Hand and Machine-made Shoes. A specialty in Statioviery, Books and all that is needed by the Students, at a very low price. Furnisher in all kinds of Toilet Articles, Notiofis, Staple and Fancy Groceries. JAS. BOYLAN. T. W. DOBBIN. WM. BOYLAN. 123 AND 125 Favetteville and 124 and 126 S. Wilmington Sts., ' y -f •. I; RALKIGH, TSI. C, — IXATe EXC. » NORTH CAROLINA MADE GOODS A SPECIALTY. FOR THE BEST PICTURESif J GO TO Ji ola raitl ir Inbta, RALEIGH, N. C. North Carolina Headquarters FOR 4 " ©ool 5 Oiuel (§)t(3itionery. ALFRED WILLIAMS CO., RALEIGH, TSi. C. We cfin furnisli any book published in this country or in Europe at publishers ' prices. H MORRIS BROS., — LEADERS OF FASHIONS. Dealers in Dry Goods and Eifte Ready-made Clothing, Shoes, Hats, etc. Clothing made to order a Specialty. Our styles this season eclipse any of fortner years. Perfect Jit guaranteed. H. MORRIS BROS., Tarboro, N. C. G-ood Tennis Players Use the " ECLIPSE " Racket, Send for Tew is Cr.t:,lo ue. Pj eeial rates t ' Clubs - KING L McGEE, 101 Fayetteville St., RALEIGH, N. C. CALL AND SEE US or ORDER WHAT YOU WANT. 1 1110 BHtlonii Hnb HanufHrlnring §o., FAYETTEVILLE STREET, RALEIGH, N. C. Visits Chapel Hill every Spring with full line of Samples. W. S. CLARK, TARBORO, N. C, DEALER IN ite)ry@©ooel5,@ Nlotton ,® KJo t ■AND- GENTS ' FURNISHING GOODS, GENTS ' AND LADIES ' SHOES A SPECIALTY B £:oi is i: i PEANUTS AND N C. CORNED HERREXGS. GOR LSPOHDLUGL SOUC T :) D. LICHTENSTEIN CO., Tarboro, N. C. J. E. STAGG, President. THE V. R. TUCKER, Sec. and Treas. GREYSTONE GRANITE AND CONSTRUCTION CO. CONTRACTORS FOR ALL KINDS OF Rouq;!] and Dressed Buildino; Stone b- b PAVING BLOCKS, STREET OR CEMETERY CURBING. RAILROAD CONSTRUCTION A SPECIALTY HEAD OFFICE, RALEIGH, N. C. QUARRIES AT GREYSTONE, N. C. l m MM Leading Hotel in the City. Rates Low. Board by the Day Week or Month. JOHN WATSON, Proprietor. THE ART PUBLISHING CO., (CORPORATION). ■«■ 4f FAC-SIMILE REPRODUCTIONS OF PHOTOGRAPHS, MAPS, PLANS, SKETCHES AND ENGINEERS ' DRAWINGS. Illiistratio is by our processes are all made from Photographic Nega- tives, and represent the object equally as well as a photograph, at a very much less price. Special attention paid to illustrating college publications. Samples and estimates furnished on application. THE ART PUBLISHING CO., J i£5 ejH J| j] J •--? 1 " r " J " lA ' -AND DEALER IN- AND FURNISHING GOODS, CANES AND UMBRELLAS GREENSBORO, N. C. VISITS CHAPEL HILL APRIL isT OF EVERY SESSION. iUNiV Sl glTy LAW (i)©HOOL,! Hon. K. p. BATTLE. LL. D., Professor of International and Constitutional Law. Hon. JOHN MANNING, LL. D., Professor of Concimon and Statute Law and of Equity. This school has two se.ssions : 1. Regular, beginning on 1st Thursday in Septem- ber and closing on 1st Thursday in June, 40 weeks. Tuition, per session, $90.00 Matriculation fee, 10.00 Medical fee, 5.00 Board from $12.50 to $15.00 per month. 2. Summer Session begins July 15th and ends October 1st. Two classes, fee for each, S30.00; for both, $60.00. Board same as regular session. At this session Hon. James E. Shepherd, Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of North Carolina, and Hon. John Manning are the Professors. Chapel Hill is a beautiful village in Middle North Caro- lina, the scenery is picturesque, the climate delightful, water excellent, and it is a pleas- ant and healthful resort in either Winter or Summer. For particulars?, address Hon. JOHIV MANNING, Lli. D., CHAPEL HILL, N. C. ' p. IB. Q. ' ' (finest beyond question). CLOTHING lis flnd fti iitlHnM ' s i%?iisfiiiio H nii Prices always marked in plain figures. Suits sent on approval anywhere, and we pay expressage on goods returned. ROGERS COMPANY, 21 West Trade Street, CHARLOTTE, N. C. SMOKE kweirs U RH AM. EVERYMAN ' S TOBACCO. None Genuine Sitxiated in ttie inimediate Section of Country without the Trade- 1 produces a grade of Tobacco, tliat in tex- iture, flavor and quality is not g-roTSTi else ' liere 0 0 Mark of the Bull on each Package. in ttie world, and being in position to command ythe choice of all ofiferings upon this market, we spare no pains nor expense to give the trade THE VERV University of North Carolina. Hon. KEMP P. BATTLE. LL. D., President, I ' rot ' essor of Political Economy, Constitutional and International Law. GEORGE TAYLOE WINSTON, A. M., LL. D.. Prole?sor of the Latin Language and Literature. FRANCIS PRESTON YEN ABLE, Ph. D., F. C. S., Professor of General and Analytical Chemistry. JOSEPH AUSTIN HOLMES, B. Agr., F. G. S. A., Professor of Geology and Natural History. JOSHUA WALKER GORE, C. E., Professor of Natural Philo.sophy. Hon. JOHN MANNING, A. M., LL. D., Professor of Law. Rev. THOMAS HUME, D. D., LL. D., Professor of the English Language and Liteiatui-e. WALTER D. TOY, M. A., Professor of Modern Languages. EBEN ALEXANDER, Ph. D., Profe.ssor of the Greek Language and Literature. WILLIAM CAIN, C. E., Professor of Mathematics and Engineering. RICHARD H. WHITEHEAD, M. D., Professor of Anatomy, Physiology and Materia Medica. Rev. henry HORACE WILLIAMS, A. M. B. D., Profe. sor of Philo.--ophy. GEORGE H. CLAFLIN, C. E., Instructor in Mathematics, Drawing and Engineering. SHEPARD BRYAN, Instructor in Latin. WILLIAM M. LITTLE, A. B., Instructor in English. HUGH L. MILLER, Ph. B., Instructor in Chemistry. J. V. LEWIS. Instructor in Natural History. VICTOR S. BRYANT, Ph. B., Librarian. Professor GORE, Registrar. Proficssor toy, Secretar W. T. PATTERSON, Bursar. Instruction is offered in four regular courses of study. Special and optional course s are provided in Mineralogj% Chemistry, and other sciences relating to Agriculture. Schools of Law and Medicine are fully organized. The session begin.s the first Thurs- day in September and ends the first Thursday in June, with a vacation of about one week at Christmas. For catalogues or other information, address Hon. KEMP P. BATTLE, President, Chapel Hill, N. C. k ' t : ; : : i " ' ♦ ' «ifr« ' ' " i Slllltl ' liirts ff « ■ mi hit V " ' ■r ' l; k J. .1 ,,,, -.1 ii ' . ■inAl-nV.-.-,,. ■• ; ■ ' ,; , ... ,.•. J,. iil,M- " ' ; , : - . ,u- •. • ■ ■•■■ ' + ' nr HWri5i ■ ' ;■• ' JT yv


Suggestions in the University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) collection:

University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1

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