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

 - Class of 1892

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1892 volume:

mYmsfir of tI|P Qlnll rttan of Nortly Olaroltmatta C378 Jl9W ::iiis - --- ' ) ' , ' IVERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 00033984653 This hook must not he taken from the Lihvary huilding, i5Jaji ' 46G m :: THE HELLENIAN: ' UBLISHHD ANNUALLY BY THE Fraternities of the University NORTH CAROLINA. f8c)2 1-3 ; At ' VARSITY YELL: A ' . . ' AM ' AM . ' irHfT -: A. BI.IE 7 7-; .. ;■ ■ ■; la : ■ y. c. rr ' VARSITY COLORS: w ' lUTF. A n i: .! ' ■: »tB? ' =iW ' - 0 r cr EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: J. CRAWFORD BIGGS, Z. • ■. BUSINESS MANAGERS: E. R. MCKETHAN, B. 0. n. , E. A. MOVE, JR., S. N. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: J. CRAWFORD BIGGS, Z. ■ ■., W. W. DAVIES, . A. 0., E. R. MCKETHAN, B. ©. n. , C. FELIX HARVEY, A. K. K., T. B. LEE, J . r. A., ORGANIZATIONS : GEORGE L. PESCHAU, A. T. fi., C. F. HARVEY, A. K. E. QUOTATIONS: J. S. HILL, Law, W. R. KENAN, 2. A. E., G. L. PESCHAU, A. T. Q. STATISTICS: E. R. MCKETHAN, B. 0. H., W. R. KENAN, 2. A. E. HUMOROUS: S. A. ASHE, . K. 2., C. F. TOMS, S. X. ATHI ETICS: A. CASWELL ELLIS, K. A., S. A. ASHE, . K. 2., J. C. BIGGS, Z. ■ •. CUTS: W. W. DAVIES, ! . A. 0., T. B. LEE, . r. A. SUBSCRIPTION: E. A. MOVE, JR., 2. X., C. F. TOMS, 2. X. - HELIOTYPE PRINTING CO., BOSTON PrMtation TO PREvSIDENT GEORGE TAYLOE WINSTON, IN TOKEN OF FRIENDSHIP AND ESTEEM, THIS VOLUME IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED BY THE EDITORS. tirrfnrr We take pleasure in presenting for your consideration this the third vohime of The Heli.p:niax. Though many issues are required to develop to perfection such an undertaking as this, yet Thk Hellexiax is no longer an experiment, but a permanently established publication. We are well aware that imperfections are present, vet in its preparation we have labored hard and have left nothing- undone which we thought would add to the enjoyment of our readers and, though we expect criticism, we present this issue with the satisfaction that we have put forth our best efforts. Having malice towards none, all has been written in a spirit of true college fellowship. We would extend our most hearty thanks to all who ha -e aided us in the arduous duties involved in issuing this vol- ume. Trusting that all as portrayed may prove enjoyable to you, we are, with best wishes, THE EDITORS. Pdta idppn p iloxx. Founded at Yale, 1844. t oll of ©he pter . Phi Yale College. Theta Bowdoin College. Xi Colby University. Sigma Amherst College. Psi ._ -University of Alabama. Upsilon Brown University. Chi University of Mississippi. Beta University of North Carolina. Eta University of Virginia. Lambda Kenyon College. Pi Dartmouth College. Iota Central University. Ai.PHA Prime Middlebury College. Omicron -- University of Michigan. Epsilon Williams College. Rho - Lafajette 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 Ashbury University. CiAMMA Phi Wesleyan University. Psi Omega Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Beta Chi --Adelbert College. Delta Chi Cornell University. Phi Gamma Syracuse University. Gamma Bet a Columbia College. Theta Zeta University of California. Alpha Chi Trinity College (Conn.). Phi Epsilon .- University of Minnesota. Kappa .-Miami University. Gamma Vanderbilt University. Sigma Tau Massachusetts Inst, of Technology. 8 Beta ©l G pter. Established iS i. Fratres in Facultate. F. P. VENABI.E, Ph. D Professor of Chemistry. Charles Baskerville -.- _-- Assistant in Chemistry. Class of ' 92. Bart. Moore Gatliug. Charles Felix Harve}-. Class of ' 93. Edward Payson Willard. Class of ' 94. Harry West Whedbee. William Mayhew Hendren. Joseph Walker Yates. Class of ' 95. James Norfleet Pruden. Edward Warren Myers. Students in Law. Stephen Cambreling Bragaw, ' 90. Thomas Mossette L,ee, ' 90. Joseph Flanner Hendren, ' 91. Henry Augustus Gilliam, ' 91. Mills Roberts Eure, ' 89. Medical Student. Richard Elliott Lee. pt|t ©iimtttit P ltit Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1S4S. " praterntty ti)ipectory. Grand Chapter P. O. Box 112, New York City. graduate chapters. Delta Chattanooga, Tenn. Epsilon --- --- Columbus, Ohio. Zeta Kansas City, Mo. Exa - - Cleveland, Ohio. TheTA -- - Williamsport, Pa. DELTA Club 116 W. 4i.st St., New York City. Southern Alumni Association - - Baltimore, Md. COLLEGE chapters. Beta Mu - . --- --- Johns Hopkins. Nu DeuTERON - - -Yale. Iota Mu Massachusetts Inst, of Technology. Upsilon College of the City of New York. Omega Columbia. Theta Psi Colgate. Kappa Nu Cornell. Alph.a. - ._- Washington and Jefferson. Beta University of Pennsylvania. Delta Bucknell. Xi -- . Pennsylvania College. Pi _. _ Alleghany College. Epsilon Deuteron Muhlenburg College. Sigma DEUTERON ..Lafayette. BetaXi --- -Lehigh. Gamma Phi --- Pennsylvania State College. Epsilon -. --- . - University of North Carolina. Omicron University of Virginia. Beta Deuteron _.. Roanoke College. Delta Deuteron Hampden Sidney. Zeta Deuteron — - Washington and Lee. Rho Chi Richmond College. Prta iftta Jli. Founded at Miami, 1839. l oll of ©hapter5. DIST. I. Harvard — Eta, Brown — Kappa, Boston — Upsilon, Maine State— Beta Eta, Rutgers — Beta Gamma, Stevens — Sigma, Cornell— Beta Delta, St. Lawreuce — Beta Zeta, Dickinson — Alpha Sigma, Johns Hopkins — Alpha Chi, University of Pennsylvania - Amherst — Beta Iota, Dartmouth — Alpha Omega, Vesle3 ' an — Mu Epsilon, Yale— Phi Chi. DIST. II. Colgate— Beta Theta, Union — Nu, Columbia— Alpha Alpha, Syracuse — Beta Epsilon. DIST. III. Pa. State College — Alpha Upsilon, Lehigh— Beta Chi. Phi, DIST. IV. Hampden Sidney — Zeta, Davidson — Phi Alpha, Univ. of North Carolina — Eta Beta, Richmond — Alpha Kappa, Univ. of Virginia — Omicron, Randolph-Macon — Chi. DIST. Centre— Epsilon, Cumberland — Mu, Univ. of Mississippi- V. Vanderbilt — Beta Lambda, University of Texas — Beta Omicron. -Beta Beta. DIST. VI. Miami — Alpha, Bethany — Psi, Universitj ' of Cincinnati— Beta Nu, Wittenberg — Alpha Gamma, Universitj ' of Ohio — Beta Kappa, Denison — Alpha Eta, Western Reserve — Beta, Wooster — Alpha Lambda, Washington-Jefferson — Gamma, Kenyon — Beta Alpha, Ohio Wesleyan— Theta, Ohio State— Theta Delta. |1Ijt iappa Sifltna. l oll of ©hapter . Alpha University of Pennsylvania. Delta - -Washington and Jefferson College, Pa. Zeta - Franklin and Marshall College, Pa. Eta --. -Universit}- of Virginia. Lambda - Universit)- of North Carolina. Tau Randolph-Macon College, Va. Upsilon North Western University, 111. Phi --- Richmond College, Va. Psi - Pennsvlvania State College " . 14 Lambda ©Pjapter. J. A. Gilmer, Jr Jacob Battle, Jr. FRA TER IN FACUL TA TE. Prof. H. H. Williams. LAW. F. H. Batchelor, ' 91. Class of ' 92. P. P. Winborne. Class of ' 93. S. A. Ashe, Jr. Class of ' 95. R. B. Arriiiytoii. C. R. Turner, 15 ' t oll of ©hapter . PROVINCE A. Beta — - - University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Psi Mercer Universitj " , Macon, Ga. Tau State Technological Institute, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Alumnus - — — Atlanta, Ga. Beta Alumnus - -Albany, Ga. Sigma Alumnus Savannah, Ga. Omega Alumnus Augusta, Ga. Iota Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Alpha Mu A. M. College, Auburn, Ala. Mu Alumnus Montgomery, Ala. PROVINCE B. Delt.-v -.- -_ - --South Carolina University, Columbia, vS. C. Gamma . Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Phi ._ . .. .. . Furman University, Greenville, S. C. Eta Alumnus Honea Path, S. C. Thet. Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Xi Univ. of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Theta Alumnus - Charlotte, N. C. Omicron --. - -University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Pi -.. Emory and Henry College , Emory, Va. Sigma Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. PROVINCE C. Omega Universitj of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. ZeTa -. S. W. Presbyterian Univ., Clarksville, Tenn. Lambda Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. Eta.-. . -_-- S. W. Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn. Nu Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Kappa .-- University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Alpha Alumnus Chattanooga, Tenn. Gamma University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss. Theta Agricultural College, Mississippi. Theta Alumnus Starkville, Miss. Gamma Alumnus Meridian, Miss. Rho -- University of Texas, Austin, Texas. 16 t-A PROVINCE D. SiGMA--- -- -- - -Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Delta - --. . . Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. Epsilon — — — . University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. Alpha Alumnus. Alliance, Ohio. loT.A. - .-- Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. Alpha Beta Alumnus -Nicholasville, Ky. Alph. -. -Universit} ' of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Alpha --. Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. Iota Beta University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Omega Alleghany College, Meadville, Pa. Sigma Pi Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Sigma -.- -.. Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa. Alpha ._...- ---Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Chi University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. ©hapter K). ©. ; i— province " B. Established 1857. Suspended 1862. Reorganized 18S5. Class of ' 92. George W. Connor. Class of ' 93. A. B. Andrews, Jr. Howard E. Rondthaler. W. R. Kenan, Jr. Class of ' 94. J. D. Bellamy, Jr., 3d. J. L. Gilmer. Class of ' 95. J. L. Patterson. H. H. Atkinson. Bruce Cotten. A. M. Winston. LAW CLASS. J. S. Hill, ' 89. M. L. Joh n, ' 88. 17 Founded at University of City of New York, 1846. x 3.p{ev t oU. Phi . --- -- University of New York. Zeta -- .-Williams College. Delta Rutgers College. Sigma -- University of Pennsylvania. Chi .-- --- Colby University. Epsilon -- ._! Brown University. Rho Harvard University. Kappa Tufts College. Tau Lafayette College. Upsilon -- University of North Carolina. Xi University of Michigan. Pi ... Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Lambda Bowdoin College. Psi __ . Cornell University. Iota ._ University of California. Theta Xi University of Toronto. Alpha --- Columbia College. Alpha Psi McGill University. j fu Case School of Applied Sciences. Uta - - --- Yale College. Mu Leland Stanford, Jr., University. . LUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Central Association of Zeta Psi— 8 West 29th St., New York City. Pacific Association of Zeta Psi — 310 Pine St., San Francisco, Cal. Northwestern Association of Zeta Psi— 306 Opera House Block, Chicago, 111. Capital Associ. Tion of Zeta Psi— 8 Iowa Circle, Washington, D. C. Philadelphia Association of Zeta Psi— 2107 Walnut St., Philadel- phia, Pa. 18 ( Copvrtqhl-J Up ilon ©l apter. Established 1S58. Suspended 1868. Reorganized 18S5. FRA TER IN FACUL FA FE. H. B. Shaw, A. B., B. C. E., ' 90. FRAFRES IN UNIVERSIFAFE. LAW. P. C. Graham, ' 91. MEDICAL. Chas. S. Mangum, ' 91. R. H. Johnston, ' 92. ACADEMIC. Class of ' 92. . F. C. Mebane. Cl. ss of ' 93. J. Crawford Biggs. W. B. Snow. DeBerniere H. Whitaker. Class of ' 94. Nathan Toms. Class of ' 95. Murray Borden. W. A. Graham. Harrv Howell. 19 Founded at Richmond, Va., 1865. t oU of ©hs 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 Technolog} ' . Beta Nu Middle Georgia A. iS: M. College. Beta Alpha .-. Simpson College. Zeta Central University. Beta Epsilon Tulane University. Alpha Mu -- . -. Adrian College. Beta Kappa Hillsdale College. Beta Lambda Universit} ' of Michigan. Beta Omicron Albion College. Beta Upsilon Orono, Maine. Alpha Kappa Stevens Institute. Alpha Lambd. Columbia College. Alpha Omicron --St. Lawrence University. Beta Theta Cornell University. Alpha Delta University of North Carolina. Alpha Eta Mebane. Alpha Chi --.. -- Trinity College. Alpha Mu -- - Mt. Union College. Alpha Psi Wiltemberg College. Beta Eta — Wesleyan College. Bet. Nu University of Wooster. Beta Rho Beta Chi Haverford College. Alpha Iota Muhlenberg College. Alpha Rho .--Lehigh University. Tau Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania College. Drfhii.PhlUl lappn Jtlfilja. Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1S65. l oU of ©h P er . Alpha --Washington ' and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Beta — Siid rosa. Gamma University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Delta Wofford College, Spartanbnrg, S. C. Epsilon -Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Delta .— Wofford College, vSpartanburg, S. C. Epsilon Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Zeta Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Eta — Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Iota Furman University, Gr eenville, S. C. Kappa -.Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda _ University of Virginia, Albemarle count}-, Va. M.V Erskine College, Due West, S. C. Nu .-. A. M. College, Auburn, Ala. Xi vSouth Western University, Georgetown, Texas. Omicron University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Rho --. University of South Carolina, Columbia, JS. C. Sigma . -Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Tau Sub rosa. Upsilon University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Chi Vauderbilt University, Nashville, Tenu. Psi Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega --.Centre College, Danville, Ky. Alpha Alpha University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha Beta University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alpha Gamma Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha Epsilon South Western Presb. Univ., Clarksville, Tenn. Alpha Zeta William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Et. .. Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha Theta Sub rosa. Alpha Iot. . . - Centenary College, Jackson, La. Alpha Kappa Mi.ssouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Alpha Lambda - .--Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Founded at Miami University, 1S48. t oll of iG.p{ev y. ALPHA PROVINCE. Preside7ii, J. DI. Mayer, 2 4 W. 21st St., A ew i ' ork, X. ) ' . Maine Alpha — Colby Universit}-, Waterville. Maine. New Hampshire Alpha — Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Vermont Alpha — University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Massachusetts Alpha — Williams College, Williamstown, Mas.s. " Beta — Amherst College, Amhenst, Mass. Rhode Island Beta — Brown University, Providence. R. I. New York Alpha — Cornell University, Ithaca, N Y. Beta — Union University, vSchenectady, N. Y. " Gamm.a. — College of the City of New York, New York, N. Y Delta — Columbia College, New York, N. Y. Epsilon — Syracuse University, Syracuse. N. Y. Pennsylvania Alph.a — Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Beta— Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. " Gamma — Washington and Jefferson College, Washing ton. Pa. " Delt. — Alleghany College, Meadville, Pa. " Epsilon — Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. " ZeT.a — I ' niversity of Penns3-lvania, Philadelphia, Pa. " Eta — Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. BETA PROVINCE. President, Fred. S, Ball, Box §2 , JMontgomery, Ala. Virginia Alpha— Roanoke College, Salem, Va. Beta — University of Virginia, Albemarle county, Va. " Gamma — Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. " Delta — Richmond College, Richmond, Va. " Zet.a. — Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. North Carolina Beta — Univ. of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. South Carolin Bet v — South Carolina University, Columbia. S. C. Kentucky Alpha — Centre College, Danville, Ky. GAMMA PROVINCE. President, Paul IM. Jones, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Georgia Alpha — University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Beta — Emory College, Oxford. Ga. Gamma — Mercer Universit} ' , Macon, Ga. Tennessee Alpha — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Beta — Univ. of the South, P. O. Box 13, Sewanee, Tenn. 24 idina piu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, i! l oll of ©h pter . DIVISION I. Alpha Virginia Militarj ' Institute. Beta --University of Virginia. Delta South Carolina College. L- ' VMBDA Washington and Lee. Tau South Carolina Military Academy. Psi - . University of North Carolina. DIVISION II. Theta University of Alabama. Iota . .-- Howard College. Upsilon University of Texas. Phi University of Louisiana. Beta Phi Tulane. Beta Theta .-. Alabama A. M. College. DIVISION III. Zeta Central University. Sigma Vanderbilt University. Omicron Bethel College. Beta Omicron University of the South. Beta Beta De Pauw University. Delta Theta -- Lombard University. Beta Nu University of Ohio. Beta Zeta Purdue University. DIVISION IV. Nu --- -. University of Kansas. Rho - --- University of Missouri. Chi Cornell College. Beta Gamma Missouri Valley College. Beta Delta ---Drake University. Beta Epsilon Upper Iowa University. Beta Chi Leland Stanford. Jr., University-. 26 " ' -S ' «R..O,H.V ° ' ' ' DIVISION V. Pi ... ._..-_. Lehigh University. Beta Alpha Yale University. DIVISION VI. Eta - - --- .-- Mercer University. KiVPPA — ---North Georgia College. Mu --- University of Georgia. Xi Emory College. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Birmingham Alumni Association. Texas Alumni Association. Louisiana Alumni Association. Iowa Alumni Association. Missouri Alumni Association. Georgia Alumni Association. ■p i ©haptep. ;tablished 1888. MEMBERS. l8q2. W. E. Darden. 1893- Douglas Hamer. Elbert A. Moye, Jr. 1895- George W. Marsh. Gus H. Price. R. T. S. Steele. Victor H. Boydeu. James F. Gaither. Henr}- W. Butler. Frederick L. Cam Thomas C. Leak. ALiUMWI. John T. Bennett Norwood, N. C. Crawford D. Bennett - Norwood, N. C. George E. Butler - Huntley, N. C. Walter Murphy Salisbury, N. C. T. C. Everett -. . Lauriuburg, N. C. J. M. Covington Lauriuburg, N. C. W.H.White Salisbury, N. C. W. W. McKenzie Salisbury, N. C. E. C. Williams Monroe, N. C. Frank H. Beall Liuwood, N. C. 27 l oll of (B i .pier . Gamma - Ohio Wesleyan University. Eta University of Mississippi. L. ' VMBDA Indiana Universit)-. Xi De Pauw University. Omicron --- --Dickinson College. Psi - Universitj ' of Virginia. TheTA .. Pennsylvania College. Kappa _.-- Bucknell University. Rho Butler University. Zeta Washington and Lee University. Mu Denison University. Omega -- Northwestern Universit} ' . Chi .-- Hanover College. Tau -- Roanoke College. Gamma Gamma . Randolph-Macon College. DEI.TA Delta .-- — — Perdue University. Zeta Zeta - --. Centre College. Theta TheTA University of Michigan. Delta Chi- -- Wabash College. Zeta Psi University of Cincinnati. Alph. Theta Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alph. G. mma Ohio State University. Alpha Zet. Beloit College. Alpha Epsilon Nebraska University. . lpha Delta Stephens Institute of Technology. .■ lpha Lambda University ' of Wisconsin. Alpha Xi Kansas University. Alph. University of Texas. . lpha Omicron Tulane University. Alpha Pi Albion College. Alpha Bet.a University of California. Alph. Rho Lehigh University. Alpha Sigm. University of Minnesota. Alph.a. Tau L niversity of North Carolina. Alpha Upsilon University of Southern California. Alpha Phi Cornell University. Alpha Psi Vanderbilt University. Leland Stanford, Jr. , L niversity. 28 :® iV inli C ' Crf ' ' AL.1JMNI CHAPTERS. Alpha Springfield, Ohio. Eta - .. -La Fayette, Ind. Thkta ._- Cincinnati, Ohio. Iota ..-- Indianapolis, Ind. Omega _.-- .._ --.Chicago, 111. Beta --. --Montgomery, Ala. EPSII.ON ---Washington, D. C. Gamma New York, N. Y. lpl2a TaU ©l apter. Established 1889. LAW. A. W. McLain. Chas. F. Toms. MEDICINE. R. D. V. Jones. ACADEMIC. W. H. Williams. John E. Mattocks. 29 ptiittnina Xt al Club Organized 1892. MEMBERS. Francis Howard Batchelor. Paul Cameron Graham. William Watkius Davies. John Sprunt Hill. Bart. Moore Gatliug. Macxj ' Luther John. Henry Augustus Gilliam. Thomas Mossette Lee. Edwin Robeson McKethan. 30 thtv of ©imgljouia MEMBERS. Samuel Acourt Ashe, Jr., ' 93. Paul Cameron Graham, ' 91. Charles Baskerville, ' 92. John Sprunt Hill, ' 89 (Law). Frank Howard Batchelor, ' 91 (Law). Michael Hoke, ' 93. James Crawford Biggs, 93. Richard Hall Johnston, ' 92. Victor Hugh Boyden, ' 93. William Rand Kenan, Jr., ' 93. Shepard Bryan, ' 91 (Law). Thomas Mossette Lee (Law). Wm. Watkins Davies, Jr., ' 91 (Law). Frank Carter Mehane, ' 92. Henry Augustus Gilliam (Law). William Boylan Snow, ' 93. DeBerniere Whitaker, ' 93. Clae0 of ' 92 , OFFICERS. W. E. Rollins- President. G. W. Connor Secretary. G. H. Crowell Historian. CANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF ARTS. W. D. BuiE Clarkton, N. C. G. W. Connor --.Wilson. N. C. W. E. Darden Kinstou, N. C. B. M. Gatling -Raleigh, N. C. W. E. Rollins Asheville, N. C. F. L. Wilcox Carbonton, N. C. F. C. Mebane Madison, N. C. CANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF PHILOSOPHY. Plato Collins Kinston, N. C. G. H. Crowell New London, N. C. vS. L. Davis Sawyersville, N. C. C. F. Harvey Kinston, N. C. CANDID. TES for the degree OF BACHELOR OF ENGINEERING. T. R. Foust - -- -. Graham, N. C. R. B. Hunter Brinkleyville, N. C. CANDIDATES FOR THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF LITERATURE. A. H. McFadgen Clarkton, N. C. L. C. Van Noppen Durham, N. C. candidate for the degree of BACHELOR OF SCIENCE. Charles Baskerville Colmnbus, Miss. " Could not get history written in time. 32 ©IttSO of ' 93. COLORS : Old Gold, Red and Black. yell: Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rce, Vive La, Vive La, AHnely-three. OFFICERS. F. p. EllER President. V. H. BOYDEN Vice-President. E. A. MoYE, JR Secretary. R. T. Wyche Treasurer. E. P. WiLLARD -- Poet. A. B. Andrews, Jr. Historian. 33 CLASS ROLL. A. B. Andrews, Jr. , 2 A E Raleigh. S. A. Ashe, Jr., ! K 2 ---Raleigh. S. F. Austin Clayton. A. S. Barnard, B IT -- - - ■ Danville, Va. J. C. Biggs, z If --- --- Oxford. V. H. Boyden, 2 N Salisbury. F. P. Eller Berlin. A. C. Ellis, K A .-. Louisburg. J. F. Gaither, 2 N --- Salisbury. J. A. Gilmer, i K 2 Greensboro. D. Hanier, 2 N Laurinburg. F. C. Harding Greenville. R. H. Hayes Carbonton. M. Hoke, A Raleigh. J. E. Ingle, Jr. , A T Q -- Henderson. J.A.Jones -- Clayton. K. A.Jones . Carbonton. L. O ' B. B. Jones, B n .-.Roxboro. J. L. Kapp — Bethania. V. R. Kenan, Jr., 2 A E Wilmington. A. H. Koonce - Richlands. E. W. Lehman Bethania. E. A. Moye. Jr., 2 N Greenville. G. L. Peschau, A T 12 -- --.Wilmington. J. T. Pugh -.- - . --- Morrisville. H. E. Rondthaler, 2 A E -- -- Salem. W. B. Snow, z • • Raleigh. R. J. Southerland ..-.Mt. Olive. C. F. Toms, 2X Hendersonville. Z. I. Walser Yadkin College. V. E. Whitlock, • r A - - Asheville. E. P. Willard, A K E -_. Wilmington. W. P. Wooten LaGrange. B. W vche Chapel Hill. R. T. WVche --- Chapel Hill. DeBerniere Whitaker, z • • Raleigh. 34 Hi: orv of ' 93. With all the iips and downs a class has to endure the class of ' 93 still stands her ground and dares any other class to challenge a comparison with it. We numbered as Freshmen sixty-nine men, asSophomores forty-nine men, and as Juniors thirt)--five men, some of whom have already dropped out and many more are pre- paring to follow their excellent (?) example and do likewise. Many of our members, after having successfully (and some unsuccessfully) passed the stumbling-blocks of a Sopho- more, namely, Spring Chemistry and Conic Sections, have dropped out, and very much do we miss them. We miss them one and all and regret very much that they cannot be with us this year to share our pleasures as they have done in time past. One of last year ' s number — W. P. Bynum, Jr. — during the summer was taken ill with typhoid fever and after an illness of six weeks died, much to the regret of his many sorrowing friends. Last fall we started with twenty-nine men, and a former member of ' 92 joined us, and since Xmas we have been increased by three men coming from other co lleges, an old member of ' 93 returning and a member of ' 94 deciding to graduate with us next year. This year just passed has been one of many changes, the first of which was the abolition of hazing by the students; next the election of Dr. George T. Winston, then Professor of Latin, as President of the Lhiiversity to succeed Hon. Kemp P. Battle, who had resigned to accept the Chair of History; next came the many changes which have been going on since last September. 35 Among the changes were the renovating of the Sonth Building, the removing of the terraces, the refitting of the chapel and making attendance at prayers compulsory, the changing of the s}-stem of grading, etc. Probably it would not be out of place here to enumerate some of the many honors ' 93 has received this year. She has four men (including the captain) on the foot-ball eleven, four on the ball-manager ticket (including the chief ball- manager), a good prospect of getting three or four men on the base-ball nine, three out of the four inter-society debaters, the chief marshal and his six assistants (as re- quired by law), and many other honors which a limited space forbids my mentioning in this brief and incomplete tribute to her glory. Of our men who dropped out some are now pursuing their different vocations of life and others are stud •ing for their professions; some are here in the law and medical schools, while others are elsewhere studying. x lready we have passed nearly three-fourths of our col- lege course, and for us now remains only our Senior year, which we hope our class-mates will find as pleasant as they have found those that now are past. And now bidding our class-mates adieu, hoping that there may be only a very few who will not return with us next year, we are, sincerely, Historian of ' 93. 36 €IO60 of ' 94. CLASS COLORS: Crimson and Gold. yell: Rip! Rip! Rip! Roar! Roar! Roar! Buck Binney Wygo, Ninety-four. motto: ' ' In luck we tru. t. ' ' OFFICERS. W. M. Hendren President. J. D. Bellamy, Jr., 30 Vice-President. J. L. Gilmer Treasurer. T. B. Lee Historian. W. F. Harding Orator. J. W. Yates Poet. H. W. Whedbee Prophet. 37 CI.ASS ROhh. H. H. Atkinson, 2 A E, T. E. W. Brown, Ben, L. E. Barnes, J. D. Bellamy, Jr., 3d, 2 A H. Bingham, B IT, E. W. Brawley, E. Carr, T. J. Cooper, M. C. Cherry, W. P. M. Currie, J. L. Gilmer, S A K, Bowman Gray, 2 A E, W. F. Harding. W. M. Hendren, a K E, L. N. Hickerson, E, T. B.Lee, r A, G. R. Little, T. R. Little, A T O, Pomeroy, J. M. Oldham, Charles Roberson, T. S. Rollins, B n, James Sawyer, i r A, T. C. Smith, B © H, E. M. Snipes, N. Toms, z ■ ■, H. W. Whedbee, A K E W. H. Williams, 2 X. T. J. Wilson, J. W. Yates, a K E. Of last year ' s class of forty-six men, Only thirty appear here before you again. One we have lost thro ' lingering disease, Several, also, who missed the seventies. Some are in Banks, and some busy, some bumming. ' Doc ' has gone to Cotton Mills humming. A-farming is Kornegay, but little Kemp P. We fear is kept at home by his dadee. Where the others are, we cannot tell, " Me Lord, ' ' we ' re informed, is doing well. This ' ear has given us Tom L. and Cherokee, Pomeroy, Atkinson, E. Carr and Currie. Now last spring this class, old Ninety-four, Vowed they ' d wield the brush no more, 38 In consequence whereof no Fresh ' have been blacked, But the cheekiest of them have muchly been hacked. Of the Hillians here, nearly all will tell That the ' 95 Fresh ' have behaved quite well. And respect those Sophs., who in good sense Tossed " Mason ' s Best " spang over the fence. And have verified the belief rather recent That the Fresh ' are all right, if treated decent. Of course there are some who grunt and whine, ' ' MB you would never have dared to ' shine ' ! " They ' re safe, they know, and hence boast thus. Knowing true the words of some sage old cuss. That, " You can ' t pick up milk when ' tis spilt. " And, " When a sword is sheathed don ' t fear its hilt. " Them we ' ve endeavored to befriend, and in kind Expect like treatment to those coming behind. By Trig ' and " Harry " we ' ve been doubly troubled, Nowwith " Chemistry " and " Conies " our trouble ' sdoubled. But we can get through, we will, we must. Our motto ever, " In Luck we trust. " Once upon the foot-ball field. When we did think our fate was sealed. To the Gods immortal this motto we squealed, And " ye Seniors " immediately began to yield. Venimus, vidimus, vicimus the score, Ah! Bless your soul, just sixteen to four. But we confess, friend Seniors, ' twas not by skill That the battle was won, but by Jupiter ' s will. 39 Somewhat athletic, do we seem ? Yes, we ' ve two " subs " and capt ' on the base-ballteam. And by practicing, and coaxing, etc., I opine, We can put in the field a high old scrub nine. We ' ve swimmers and skaters and — but oh, shucks! You mustn ' t forget that we ' re honies at knucks. Club-swingers, rope-walkers, e ' en a pugilist. Chess-players, checker- players, pla} ' ers at whist. O, ye moralist! come into view. And see what we ' ve got that ' ll interest you. Of course your head ' s filled with all the reports That we ' re a class of broken-down sports. Sports we are, but as to the breaking, That ' s surely a yarn of some outsider ' s making. But take some of these — reg ' lar whistle- wetters — While we call up our canines, pointers and setters. To let you see how in two-thirds of a minute, Though }-ou say broken-down, yet still are we in it. Haifa dozen double-barrels, rifles and " pops " Suffice to clean up every varmint that hops. And at evening when weary, ourselves to regale. We have Adolphus and Sikes mix a bowl of cocktail. Then with feet on mantel and back down in chair From our long-stemmed pipes puff we rings in the air. As the smoke floats upward with many a curl Each in it sees the vision of some sweet ? 40 And smiling, sits there in dreamy meditation, Thinking of nothing else in all this Creation, Bnt ronses np wishing everything in tarnation Except that beanteons one, Helen Dalmation. But do we stud) ' after " dissipating " is done? Wh} ' , our finals range anywhere from 6 unto i. Above and below, mostly above, Gimniy and Chapel we dearly love. When too heavy a tax has taxed our brain forces There waiting and ready are the B. Litt. courses, Optional and Imaginary, in them " you ain ' t in, " For, for all )-our hard work, the)- fetch no sheep-skin. That we must get, and always as fust, A-scraping and flunking, " In luck will we trust. " We shall be very careful, taking heed lest we fall. Having learned " Being a Soph, is no good at all, " As is thought b)- our many friends in the prep-schools, Who never have learned of those things — " wise fools. " We ' ve had first year green and second year gall. And now carry dignity, in a ratio tho ' small. Looking toward Juniorism early next Fall. Many faults, why of course, but virtues accordin ' Have made us recipients at the " honor awardin ' . " In literary pursuits not far behind. Commercial, Scientific, all casts of mind. Athletes, Doctors, Lawyers, Preachers, Engineers, Farmers, Journalists, Teachers, Artists, Merchants, and divers creatures " In futuro " are revealed in each one ' s features. 41 With all our picquances of human " nater, " Ever shall we cherish our old Alma Mater And strive, to ourselves and class, to be true, That when we leave here there shall be little to rue. With the best of wishes and honest intent The above few couplets have been penn ' t. And that each of you, class-mates, may have six sons or more, Is the prayer sincere of the Historian of ' 94. 42 €la00 of ' 95. OFFICERS. Charles R. Turner -.President. H. H. HORNE . ---1st Vice-President. W. C. McAllister 2d Vice-President. A. B. Kimball — Secretary and Treasurer. L. C. Brogden Prophet. V. A. Batchelor Orator. Harry Howell Historian. J. O. Carr Poet. J. E.Alexander -- -Essayist. History. The Class of ' 95 marks tlie beginning of a new era in the history of the University. It marks the retirement of Dr. Battle from the presidency and the installation of Pro- fessor Winston in that office. It is the beginning of renewed prosperity for the institution, with a larger num- ber of students and an enlarsfcd field of usefulness. When 43 we entered college last September, although we were not met at the train by the reception committee, which was promised, yet we were treated with all the politeness that could be paid to Freshmen. There was only one blacking spree, and almost all the Freshmen in the South Building had their faces " pasted. ' " Since then there has been no hazing whatever. Our class is one of the largest to enter here since the war, having a total enrollment of eighty-eight. We had been here only a short time when Neill Robeson, one of our cla.ss-mates, was attacked b - typhoid fever. He was taken home, and after lingering a few weeks died. On October 15th came President Winston ' s inaugura- tion, at which were present many noted men, and on the next day everybod}- went to the Exposition at Raleigh. According to the custom, two Freshmen were marshals at the inter-society debate in November, and Turner and Pat- terson figured on this occasion. The Freshmen, not being- blacked, became " cheekier, " and one day a notice appeared on the bulletin-board, with a challenge from that class to the Senior Class for a game of foot-ball. The challenge was accepted, and after an exciting game the Seniors won, with the score 20 to 16. The December examinations, which were the first we stood, were naturalh ' dreaded by us, and their results jus- tified our fears, for Professor Harrington threw us unmerci- fullv, and no few fell on French and English. But Christ- mas holida%s drowned all these sorrows under a flood of fun, until we came back and had to stand the examinations again. Several boys failed to return, and a few more names were added to the roll. The qualities of a " Fresh. " showed themselves when a Christmas Freshman carried his Bible in the Societ - hall. Freshmen must undergo great difficulties in order to hold a meeting. When the class was organized all the 44 business was transacted during the intervals of silence, when the Sophomores overhead became tired of making- a noise. And when we held, or tried to hold, a meeting in the chapel we were obliged to adjourn without even being called to order, on account of some interested spectators in the gallery. The cause of this concern for us is that we are without a )ell or colors. Our class has taken a step forward in athletics by organizing a base-ball club to act as a practice team for the regular club. We elected Leak captain, Winston secretary and treasurer, and Graham and Robertson to act as an advisory committee for the cap- tain. We are represented on the University club by Wood and Robertson. Washington ' s Birthday was a momentous occasion for us. First, there was the annual oration in the Phi. Society hall, when Arrington and Patterson acted as marshals. In the afternoon the upper classmen met in the chapel and gave the following medals to the following honored gentle- men: Morris, fool ' s medal; Van Noppen, twister ' s medal; Winston, cheeky man ' s; C. Home, dude ' s; Robertson, liar ' s; Welsh, medal for general cussedness; Pruden, lazy man ' s; Weil, borer, and T. Little, pretty man ' s. It is some satisfaction to the Freshmen that two higher class- men were favored. The Class of ' 95 is an exceedingly fortunate and well- favored cla.ss. It has received comparatively no hazing, and its lot has been better than previous Fresh, classes. Then it is but right and just that we should give the next Fresh, class the same treatment we have received. Historian of ' 95. 45 © -Si : " 3 2 tC .2 . t3 S " " l .S J! J-i J2 (L o o o o o o ■ . 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" 7. .3 O W 49 tpdttmtnt of fittti PROFESSORS OF COMMON AND STATUTE I AW: Hon. JOHN MANNING, LL. D., Hon. JAMES E. SHEPHERD. PROFESSOR OF CONSTITUTIONAL AND INTERXATIOXAI. LAW: Hon. KEMP P. BATTLE, LL. D. MOOT COURTS. UNIVERSITY COURT OF APPEALS. Hon. John Manning, Judge. Clerk P. C. Graham. Marshal - R. E. Austin. Meets first Wednesday in each month. UNIVERSITY SUPERIOR COURT. A. L. Gregory, Judge. Clerk P. C. Graham. Sheriff - _R. E. Austin. Meets ever}- Saturday at 8 P. M. ©Ia55 Li t. CANDIDATE FOR THE DEGREE OF BACHELOR OF LAW. Alphonzo L. Gregory Edenton, N. C. John A. Arthur Washington, N. C. Rufus E.Austin — . Stone ' s Store, N. C. J ames A. Albritton Snow Hill, N. C. William Staton Bailey ---Littleton, N. C. John W. Brooks - Homiu) ' Creek, N. C. Frank Howard Batchelor - -Raleigh, N. C. Shepard Bryan - Newbern, N. C. Percy H. Cook _ - Louisburg, N. C. Plato Collins - -Kinstou, N. C, George H. Currie Clarkton, N. C. Wm. W. Davies Drapersville, Va. James L. Fleming -- Mitchell L. Foster Fork Church. N. C. JohnGatling Raleigh, N. C. Bart. M. Galling --- .-Raleigh, N. C. Paul C. Graham - Hillsboro, N. C. 50 Henry A. Gilliam ... ... .. .Tarboro, N. C. Johns. Hill Faison, N. C. Thos. A. Hendri.K . ._ Mocksville, N. C. David E. Hudgins • . .. Warrenton, N. C. Thos. C. Harrison ..... Weldon, N. C. Geo. H. Howell Wilmington, N. C. Maxcy L. John Laurinburg, N. C. Floyd Lawrence Murfreesboro, N. C. Tho.s. M. Lee Clinton. N. C. Luther . Asheville, N. C. A. R. McElyea .. ... Maxton, N. C. Ed. R. McKethan Fayetteville, N. C. John M. Morgan ..-Benson, N. C. H. B. Parker Murfreesboro, N. C. Frank Tisdale Newbern, N. C. G. W. Ward Elizabeth City, N. C. Franklin E. Watson . Glenville, N. C. ) ipertor ©oUrt ©alendar. I. Saturday, November 22D, 1891— Gregory. State Z ' s. A. Taylor — Larceny. Gilliam Bailey, for State. Parker Hudgins, for Defense. Verdict — Not guilty. 2. vSaturday, February 13TH, 1892 — Gregory. State Z ' S. J. E. Brooks — Larceny. Hill Collins, for State. Foster McKethan, for Defense. Verdict — Not guilty. 3. Saturday, February 2oth, 1892 — Gregory. State fs. W. H. Williams — Assault and Batterj-. John Austin, for vState. Watson it Brooks, for Defense. Verdict— Guilty. 4. Saturday, February 27TH, 1892— Gregory. Gilbert Z ' S. Coggin A- Burke. Harrison Graham, for Plaintiff. Albritton, Batchelor (■ : Arthur, for Defendant. Verdict for Plaintiff. 51 The Historian, in view of the fact that a large majority of the students are ignorant concerning the fonndation and history of the Law School, has thonght that it would be fitting to give a short sketch of the same. A Professorship of Law was established here in 1846, but the professor received no salary from the University; neither was he, nor were his students, subject to the ordi- nary regulations. There were two classes, the students of the first, or independent class, having no connection with any other department, and the college class, consisting of students wlio were also pursuing their studies in the Uni- versit}-. Tuition in the first class was $50 and in the latter $25 per session, all fees being paid to the professors of the department. The full course occupied the independent class two years, at the end of which the degree of Bachelor of Laws was conferred on those students passing approved examinations. The plan of studies comprised Blackstone ' s Commenta- ries, Cruise ' s Digest of Real Property, Fearne on Remain- ders, Iredell on Executors, Stephen on Pleading, Chitty ' s Pleading, Selwyn ' s Nisi Prius, Smith on Contracts, Green- leaf on Evidence, and Adams ' Doctrine of Equity, together with lectures on the common law, having special reference to the legislation and judicial decisions of North Carolina. Moot Courts were held from time to time, presided over by one of the professors, for the discussion of legal questions. On the transfer of the University to President Pool and his associates, in 1868, the Law School was abandoned, but on the accession of President Battle, in 1876, it was re- opened with the Hon. William H. Battle, LL. D., as pro- fessor. In 1 88 1 the Hon. Jno. Manning, LL. D. , became the head of this department, which position he has occupied 52 continuously since. For the past few years the number of students in this department has averaged about twenty-fivC This sketch is taken from the History of Education in North Carolina, by Professor Chas. L. Smith. The history of the Law Class of iSgi- ' ga begins with their entering the University in September, 1891. The class then numbered twenty-six men, including the part of the class which left us in February, 1892, comprising Messrs. Bailey, Fleming, Gilliam, Hudgins, Lee, Parker and Ward. It is needless to say that every one of these obtained their license from the Supreme Court, as no one has ever yet failed to do so when holding Dr. Manning ' s certificate, so thorough is his instruction. The Class of ' 9i- ' 92 has always had one peculiar feature, viz. , that it is composed of men of all sorts, sizes, and kinds, from the large " centre-rush " Hudgins to the little dude Arthur. Hudgins has left, but the large gentleman from the West and the tall, slim gentleman of Scotch descent fill his place well, both as to size and height, while the little authority on " Owling " still remains with us. ] Iessrs. Luther, McElyea, Tisdale, Toms, the Gatling brothers, the only original " Punch, " and Davies, of Man- gum medal fame, joined us at the beginning of the Spring Term. This class, or rather the original " thirteen, " as they delight to style themselves, broke the record last fall, going over more ground than any other class had ever done pre- viously in the same length of time, and this being, as it was , a record-breaking year, shows that the Universit}- and the Law School are well abreast of the times. Another record was also broken when one of the mem- bers of this class performed a hitherto undreamed of feat in passing on second Blackstone on the first perusal. But this feat has been again performed this spring. So that in this, if not in other ways, the Class of ' 9i- ' 92 will leave a 53 name behind it and a reputation to be handed down to the future " limbs of the law. ' ' Soon after the organization of the class in September last the quarters of the legal shades were changed, and thcN- soon found themselves comfortably located in very suitable (quarters on the first floor of the Old West Building, whether for the better or for the worse it is not for us to sav. And shortly after Commencement there is a report that the " legal lights " will experience another change. It is said that the familiar old building, the Watson hotel, long now known as the haunt of many of the " limbs of the law, " is to be torn down and a modern edifice of more beautiful and stately proportions is to be erected on the site thereof. And it is the earnest and sincere hope of all, the Law stu- dents especially, that at no very distant day an imposing and commodious building, to be called the Law Building, will be erected on some pretty spot in the lovely Campus of U. N. C. And now, fellow-members of the Law Class, in closing, if an) ' one of you should feel that the " law is a jealous mistress, " and that there are man)- questions which seem to be Gordian knots, remember the words of Lord Coke: " Albeit the student shall not at any one day, do what he can, reach to the full meaning of all that is here laid down, yet let him in no way discourage himself, but proceed, for on some other day, in some other place, or perhaps on a second perusal of the same, his doubts will probably be removed. " And may we have the same wish, and may it be fulfilled, the wish so happily expressed by Mr. Blackstone, and thus live, " I ' ntainted by the guilty bribe, Uncursed amidst the harpy tribe; No orphan ' s cry to wound the ear, Our honor and our conscience clear. " Historian of the Law Class. 54 ptrWrnl ©laeo of ' 92. OFFICERS. C S. Mangum President. J. H. Price -- Vice-President. W. H. Hughes Secretary ' and Treasurer. H. G. UTLEY - . Historian. Hi5torV of ihe Medical ©la55 of ' 92, This year our justly honored preceptor — whom Cupid assailed so vigorously during the summer vacation that he was compelled to unbind the fetters which held him in the thralldom of bachelorhood and seek refuge (not alone) in the sunny glades and dells of European lands — borne safely home by the kindly waves of the old Atlantic, has faith- fully guided his class through the initial stages of the labyrinthine paths which lead to perfection in medical skill and science. x nd right earnestly have the} " , to a man, follow ed him, whether it be through the horrors and disagreeable scenes of the dissecting-room or through the discussion of the numberless occult theories which form the basis of the ' ' healing art. ' ' To his untiring efforts shall whatever suc- cess the class may attain in after-life be largely due, and certainly an air of gratitude to him pervades its whole his- tory. Still is the mystic number " thirteen " inscribed on our banner, and in that " thirteen " are those who are promi- nent in connection with other University institutions. The ex-foot-ball manager, the captain of the base-ball team, 55 the " Director of Physical Culture ' the " Darling War- bler " and a prominent " Basso " of the University Glee Club do credit to the class as members of it. Who shall say we aie not proud and fortunate to receive such distinc- tion? The Historian lacks the qualification necessary for the writing- of a fuller history, and with the above words ven- tures to commend the Class of ' 92 to the public mind, feeling assured that a physician ' s philanthropic pursuits must gain for him at least a share of human sympathy and human encouragement, for is it not he who stands mid- way between this and the spirit-land, struggling to conquer the grim monsters. Disease and Death? Is it not he who, in the effort to save a human life, often feels the keen edge of that monster ' s sword, and sheds his life-blood in that effort? What man has a juster claim on human gratitude than he, and what man gets less of it ? Historian of ' 92. 56 IlljIhuttJjvaiJir Sorirtti The Literary Societ - of the University of North Caro- lina, now known as the Pliilanthropic Society, was estab- lished on the ist of August, 1795, by Messrs. W. C. Als- ton, David Gillespie, Evan Jones, Henry Kearny, George W. Long, Nicholas Long and Edwin J. Osborn, with David Gillespie as its first president. This society was first called Concord Society, and re- tained this name until August 29th, 1796, when its name was changed to Philanthropic Society, with Richard Eagles as first president under its new name. Since that time its constitution, now a century old, has been carefully preserved, so far as has been practical and consistent with the new development and progress of the society. The motives which it cherishes and the objects which it pursues have always been twofold: First, the im- provement of its members in the science and art of debat- ing, in composition and the attainment of a good style, in the knowdedge of parliamentary rule and modes of con- ducting public business. Secondly, the training and devel- opment of moral and social character. In all these aims the society has been wonderfully successful. There is not a single Southern State whose public and private institu- tions have not been moulded by its members. The execu- tive, legislative and judicial departments of them all, as we ll as their corporate and individual enterprises, have been ably guided by those who have freely acknowledged their obligations to the Philanthropic Society. The influence of this society has played an important part in the lives of Southern statesmen and men of great- 57 ness and eminence in e -ery department of life. To them it has been a school of oratory and parliamentary ' disci- pline; a place where moral and social virtnes have been cultivated and warmest friendships formed. Nor has the good work of the society been confined to the Southern States alone; its sons have attained eminence in other States and in the service of the Union. As Vice-Presi- dent, Cabinet officers, foreign ministers. Senators and members of the House of Representatives, they have been conspicuous for wise and faithful service. Under the new rule and life of the University the Phil- anthropic Society has attained a high degree of usefulness; and so closely is the work of the society related to the general literary work of the University that neither could successfully exist without the other. F. C. Harding, ' 93. 5S i)t pjitlrrtir Sodrtti In this University, second only to the class-room drill, in shaping- the life and thought of its members, stands the Dialectic Society. Only those who have entered its sa ic- tuvi sanctorum can appreciate its true worth and character. But although its inmost life is screened by the veil of secrecy, still it has certain well-known externals. During the session of i89i- ' 92 it has numbered over ninety (90) active members, received many valuable addi- tions to its alread)- beautiful hall in the way of chandeliers and portraits of distinguished ahimni and quite naturally had its whole life quickened by the spirit of reform per- vading the institution. Recent changes in its organization have had the bene- ficial effect of stimulating debate, making it more general, and giving it decided precedence as a literary exercise. That healthy society-pride which for a century has charac- terized the Dialectic Society, spreading upon its walls the proofs of greatness and flecking the State ' s history with statesmen, still beats steady and strong, and with every recurring inter-society contest inspires and rewards its rep- resentatives. The Dialectic Society inculcates high ideas of life. However careless a member may be in observing becoming decorum, however negligent in performing re- quired duties, whatever else he may lack, one thing is essential, unsuspected honor. No member whose honesty was questioned, or whose honor was doubted, would be respected or tolerated. The Dialectic Society yields the first place to no similar body in the observance of the proper dignity and correct parliamentary practices. Happily 59 within its hall those restraints of the class-room, due to the presence and records of professors, are all unknown. Per- fect independence and absolute equality belong to all. There ckiss-standinq- and social distinctions are forg otten. In this youtliful democracy every one is valued and re- warded stricth ' according to his performance of society duties. The Dialectic Societ}- has proven a choice field for the tyro of politics and the student of human nature. There we see the very springs of life at work. The im- pressions there formed are just, and the indications there given are prophetic. Perhaps the society has never stood in greater need of staunch supporters of its rights and examples of its good influence than at present. That spirit of to-da}- which would depreciate the value of literary societies increases. The ramifications of our University ' s life constantly tend to usurp the society ' s proper functions, as may be exam- pled in the management of the Librar ' and the practice of not requiring Law and Medical students to join the so- cieties. Viewing the past with pride and the future with hope, our sincerest wish is that the Dialectic Society may be able to adapt itself to ever-changing conditions so as to exert upon its future members the same magic powder that gave us a Mangum and a Polk, a Badger and a Vance. F. P. Eller, ' 93. ' r 60 Dounri lltni ' o (Tljriotian oooriatton. Dr. Thomas HcmE- Chairman .State Colletre Committee. Howard E. Rondth. ler President. Thomas R. Little Vice-President. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Howard E. Rondthaler, Ch ' m. R. B. Hunter, Treasurer. Thom. s R. Little. Herbert Bingham, Secretar}-, F. C. H. rding, Cor. Secretary. Hunter Harris. Harry Howell. W. E. Rollins. John L. P. ttersox. W. F. Harding. F. L. Wilcox. The Young- Men ' s Christian Association of the Univer- sity was organized in May, i860, being among the first of the college associations of 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 September 17th, 1876, to fill out a longer and more useful life. E-ver since its revival the work and influence of the association have been steadily increasing, until now it occupies a prominent place in our University life. One hundred and twelve students are members, and most of these take an active interest in all of its undertakings and in whatever pertains to its welfare. Brief and inter- esting services are held the first four nights of ever}- week. The attendance is good and the meetings have been found quite helpful. A new feature of the work has been introduced by the delivering of monthly sermons before the students by leading divines in this and neighboring States. 6i The gymnasiuin, organized by and formerly under the control of the association, has been handed over to the Faculty and will henceforward be managed by them. The association also publishes each year a small hand- book which contains much useful information to old and new students, and it will be to their interest to apply to the Bursar of the University for a copy before leaving home. At the beginning of each term a thorough canvass is made among the new students to give all who desire it the opportunity to join with us. x ll those who are mem- bers of evangelical churches are admitted into the asso- ciation as active members. Those not members of any church, but of good moral character, are admitted as asso- ciate members, having all the privileges of the active members except those of voting and holding office. 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, the Summer Schools at North- field and Knoxville, and such gatherings, the association is enabled to keep apace with the improved methods of work, and thus to render more valuable service to the students of the Universit -. m 62 i)c llortl) (TnroUua ijiotoviral J orirti), Kemp p. Battle, L,L. D President. H. A. Banks, A. B Secretary and Treas. This society was founded in 1842 by Hon. David L. Swain, LL. D., who was President of the University at the time. Many vahiable collections were made of old files of newspapers, legislative acts, books, documents and letters of eminent men of the past. The society was not incor- porated, and Governor Swain, in fact, seems to have con- stituted the whole of it. Among other treasures he became possessed of the books and historical papers which Judge Archibald D. Murphey gathered while he contemplated writing a history of the State. In July, 1868, when the Reconstruction Acts went into operation. Governor Swain lost his place as President of the University, and soon after died without making an)- disposition of the property of the Historical Society. His widow, who was the executrix of his will, found a memorandum stating that certain bound volumes were its property, and these she turned over to Dr. Battle, then President of the University. Many rare autographs were sold to a Northern collector. ] Irs. Swain bequeathed by will the residue of the papers either to the State or the University, as her executors, Hon. R. H. Bat- tle and Judge Walter Clark, should determine. They left the matter to Hon. Wm. L. Saunders to determine, but he never taking an - action in the matter, the executors de- cided in favor of the University. Their decision was reached by Dr. Battle ' s calling their attention to an act of the General Assembly of 1875, giving the North Carolina 63 Historical Society, which is located at the University, the right to secure these papers. Among them was found a fragmentary letter in the handwriting of John McKnitt Alexander, avowing the genuineness of the Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence; the address, in his own hand- writing, of General LaFayette, at Fayetteville, on his visit to the United States after the Revolution; a most valuable collection of the old paper currency of the Colonies; files of letters from General Steele, Archibald Maclaine, Charles W. Harris and others, and other papers of value. The present Historical Society was chartered by act of the General Assembly ratified March 22d, 1875, the fol- lowing being the incorporators: William A. Graham, Wil- liam Hooper, Thomas Atkinson, Charles Phillips, Fordyce M. Hubbard, Charles F. Deems, Braxton Craven, William H. Battle, Matthias E. Manly, B. F. Moore, R. M. Pear- son, E. G. Reade, Nereus Mendenhall, John H. Wheeler, Z. B. Vance, Calvin H. Wiley, George Davis, Wm. Eaton, R. B. Creecy, General D. H. Hill, S. D. Pool, W. C. Kerr, W. Shakspere Harris, K. P. Battle, G. D. Bern- heim, George V. Strong, Cyrus L. Hunter and Cornelia Phillips Spencer. It will be noted how many of these eminent men have died in the seventeen years since the passage of this act: Governor Graham, Dr. Hooper, Bishop Atkinson, Dr. Phil- lips, Dr. Hubbard, Dr. Craven, Judge Battle, Judge Manly, Mr. Moore, Chief Justice Pearson, John H. Wheeler, Dr. Wiley, Mr. Eaton, General Hill, Professor Kerr, Mr. Shak- spere Harris and C. L. Hunter. Mrs. Spencer is the onh- lady among the corporators. All will admit the eminent propriet ' of this recognition of her literary accomplishments. Governor (xraham called a meeting of the corporators on May 4th, 1875, in Raleigh. Rev. Dr. William Hooper was chosen the first president. After his death Judge John Kerr was chosen at the Commencement of 1877. 64 He was succeeded by President Kemp P. Battle. At the same time Rev. J. F. Heitman was chosen Secretary. He was succeeded by Dr. Stephen B. Weeks, and on his resig- nation Mr. William Johnston Andrews was elected, who resigned at his graduation in 1891. At a meeting of the society on March 31st, 1892, President Battle presiding, Howard A. Banks was elected Secretary and Treasurer. The President then notified the society of the recent acquisition of Governor Swain ' s valuable collection of historical papers and letters, adding that the class in Historical Research would have the privilege of examining them and working them into papers to be read before the society, and for his- torical publications. The following were then enrolled as members of the society: Howard A. Banks, George C. Con- nor, Roland H. Ha}-es, George L. Peschau, and Leonard C. Van Noppen. During the past year, i89i- ' 92, historical papers have been prepared, and nearly all of them published in the lead- ing dailies of the State, by the members above-mentioned, as follows: By Mr. Banks, on Hon. Archibald DeBow Murphey and Hon. Waighstill Avery; by Mr. Connor, on Bishop Ravenscroft; by Mr. Hayes, on Hon. Samuel John- ston; by Mr. Peschau, on General William R. Davie, and by Mr. Van Noppen, on General Joseph Winston and Gen- eral Joseph Graham. It is the intention of Doctor Battle to develop still further next year the work by the society, and to enlist the aid of all patriotic North Carolinians throughout the State. It is proposed to establish an historical museum at the Uni- versity next year, in which it is expected that the Dialectic and Philanthropic literary societies will combine with the University, as they have in their possession many valuable papers and letters, besides some interesting relics. This museum will be fitted up in an easily accessible room and will be quite an attraction to visitors, especially upon Com- mencement occasions. 65 The Historical Society has done much service already in elucidating the history of the State. Many publications of great value were made prior to 1861 in the North Caro- lina University Magazine the numbers 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 sa}- that in consequence of the perma- nent value of such contributions this is the best college magazine in the United States. H. A. Banks, Secretary. 66 Tliis is now one of the " institutions. " It has pursued its onward way this session. The published scheme of work has been well-nigh realized to the letter. We have con- sidered the great poet ' s method of dramatizing history, of compressing several events into one great incident without violating essential truth, of depicting the manners and cus- toms of the people without sacrificing the dignity of a high subject. We have seen him, in Richard the Second, los e the partisan in the patriot and compared him with the mightv master whom he learned to surpass in his art, Mar- lowe. Our " Love ' s Labor ' s Lost " evening did not at all answer to its name in our experience, as we rollicked with the merry French girls at the expense of the diletantte nobility who played at denying themselves for the sake of culture and broke down in the act under the spell of beauty and wit. We enjoyed the dialogue and repartee, laughed at the moustachio ' d affectations of Don Armado and sym- pathized with the young Shakspere ' s common-sense theory of education. We had a pleasant introduction to his Strat- ford fellow-actors, Richard Burbage and Alleyne. His Sonnets were discussed carefully enough to give us a clear idea of their structure, and }-et still to leave us in doubt whether " with this key he unlocked his heart, " or was only poking fun at his contemporaries, Drayton, Daniel, Chapman, while he was outdoing them in a fashionable form of composition. The great tragedy of Lear was well studied by many, and good work was done on the old sources of the story by those who had read them " in the original, " on the relation of the sub-plot to the main action, 67 on the ethical ideas in the pla) ' , and on the characters of Cordelia and the monster daughters, on the place of the fool in such a tragedy and on old Tate ' s unskillful, yet once verv popular, alteration of the masterpiece. We had from our artistic elocutionist, Mr. L. R. Hamberlin, most effective renderings of the insane old King and the fool in the tempest scene and the remarkable dagger-scene of Macbeth with its thrilling pantomime. He gave us two expressions of the " Seven Ages " of " As You Like It, " one seeming to us more in accord with the character of the Melancholy Jaques, as it was self-involved and sardonically quiet, the other full of facial and every other sort of gest- ure, a series of popular, broadly realistic pictures of each " age. " Then we had the . company of the wise fool, Touchstone, and of inimitable Sir John and Hal. Every one enjoyed the admirable paper on The Passion Play at Ober-Amniergau and its Relation to the old Miracle-plays and the thoughtful presentation of the Danish pessimist, Ibsen. We were well served b ' the comparison of antique and modern dramatic methods in Macbeth and The Aga- memnon of xEschylus in an excellent paper ou Destiny, Crime and Retribution, in the good discussions of the three unities and of Clytemnestra and Lady Macbeth. We are closing the year ' s round of interesting exercises with in- quiries into the French style of treating the unity of time and place, into the reality of the existence of gross-bodied old Jack Falstaff, and into the quality of Browning ' s dramatic poems. The club has served its purpose of stimulating literary taste and cultivating literary faculty by taking one out of the routine of class-work into the free handling of con- genial themes, of bringing bright spirits together in social fellowship and of affording to such as choose to take it some intellectual inspiration and enjoyment. The officers for this year are: 68 Prof. Thos. Hume, LL. I). President. Prof. K. P. HarrinCxTON --. Vice-President. Geo. W.Connor .. .__ Secretary. F. C. Meb. ne Treasurer. V. H. RovDEN - -. Librarian. f:XECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Above officers, together with Prof. E. Alexander, Ph. D., W. D. Buie, Jno. S. Hill. ■■p. r. Winborne. resiijned. 69 Sli0l)ct Htltdjdi nrtttjfir Sodrtij. OFFICERS FOR 1S92. Prof. J. A. Holmes, State Geologist, . . . President. Prof. W. L. PoTEAT, Wake Forest College, . . ] Prof. W. A. WiTher.s, A. M. College, . . [ Vice-Presidents. Prof. J. W. Gore, University of North Carolina, J Prof. F. P. Venabee, University of North Carolina, . .Secretary. Tlie Elisha Mitchell Scientific vSociet)- wa.s founded 1:) - three or four gentlemen connected with the Universit ' , 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. Its members are divided in three classes: Honorary, Regular, and A.ssociate. Under the latter heading, stu- dents are encouraged to join and take part in the work of the society. Its meetings have always been very well attended by the students. The sitccess of the societ) ' along some of the lines of its work has been far beyond the expectations of its found- ers. It has finished eight years of prosperous existence. In this time more than sixty meetings have been held and over four hundred papers on various scientific subjects have been presented. Many of these have been published in its Journal, which appears now twice every year with from one hundred and twenty-five to one hundred and sixty printed pages. In all, some eleven hundred pages have been issued, with a 70 great nianv portraits, engravings and cuts. The students of the University have contributed about one-seventh of all the papers published in the Journal. These papers are reports upon original researches and show well the stimu- lus the society has given to such work. Through donations, but chiefly by way of exchange for the society ' s Journal, a valuable collection of scientific periodicals and books has been secured, numbering now nine thousand books and pamphlets and increasing at the rate of more than one hundred monthly. The exchange list includes over three hundred societies and scientific bodies, and all parts of the civilized world are represented in it. Scientific societies and institutions in eighteen different countries correspond with the society. Thev are distributed as follows: Canada, lo; Great Brit- ain, 21 ; Germany, 41; Austria-Hungary, 10; Belgium, 3; Brazil, i; Chile, i; Mexico, 3; Netherlands, 6; Italy, 13; France, 11; Russia, 7; Switzerland, 12; Sweden, 4; Luxembourg, 3; Japan, i ; Portugal, i; Argentine Repub- lic, 2. The remaining exchanges are from the United States. The library thus gathered will prove one of the most valuable adjuncts to scientific study in the University. It will be indispensable to any one making extended researches and investigations. ■ r.-n. Prof. Karl P. Harrington, Musical Director. T. M. Lee, Leader. 3S Howard E. Rondthaler, Business Mauaeer. First 7 ; f); -Frank H. Batchelor, Chas. S. Mangum, J. A. Arthur, Jr., Bruce Gotten. Second Tenor — F. B. McKinne, G. L. Peschau, R. E. Zachary, H. E. Rondthaler. First Bass—Yi xn . r L. Harris, Chas. Roberson, Wni. B. Snow, T. M. Lee. Secotid Bass — Michael Hoke, E. Pay- son Willard, J. H. Price, Richard Ar- rington, W. W. Davies. Jan. 22. Jan. 29. Feb. 4- Fel). 4- Feb. 5- Feb. 5- Felj. II. Feb. 19- April 18. May 7- May S. June I. June 28. season of 1S92. Gerrard Hall Chapel Hill. Metropolitan Opera House . Raleigh. Salem Female Academy- ... --Salem. Brown ' s Opera House Winston. Greensboro Female College Greensboro. City Hall . .Greensboro. vStokes Hall -Durham. Metropolitan Opera House Raleigh. Stokes Hall .-_ Durham. Opera House Goldsboro. Y. M. C. A. Hall Wilmington- Gerrard Hall Chapel Hill. Assembly HalL _ Morehead Citv. 72 PROGRAMME. PART I. 1. Medley. (The Pope, Yale Songs ' (Mermaid . .. 3. Quartette— " Stars of the Summer Night, " . . . Hatton Messrs. Batchelor, Jlaiiguni, Lee and Hoke. 4. Matin Bells Yale Sougs (Drinking Song Burton ' " (Church in the Wildwood 6. Ching-a-ling, Students ' Songs Whistler, Jlr. Lee. Solo, Mr. Rondthaler. 7. Johnny Schmoker U. aW C. I ' ersion 8. Weim.ar Folk Song, Liszt PART II. 1. We Meet Again To-night Yale Songs 2. Huettelein Beschnitt Solo, Mr. Harris. f Chapel Steps, Goiv ' Nut-brown Maiden, Yale Songs 4. Trio— " A Little Farm Well Tilled, " Parry Messrs. Mangum, Lee and Harris. 5. Little Dog, ...... Cannina Collegensia Warbler, Mr. Mangum. 6. Quintette — " Come Away, " Polka Serenade, . . Schaefer Messrs. Batchelor. Mangum, Harris. Lee and Hoke. 7. Who was George Washington ? Ryley S. Old North State, Gaston 73 l]ort (i)na{che5 by { e ©lee ©lub. It is net at all impossible that the old Troubadour when he touched his guitar. As he was hastening home from the war, thought he was enjoying himself; but how would his happy dream have been dispelled could he have seen his modern representative, the Glee Clubbist, traveling on a special rate railroad ticket, sporting around the hotels, and clad in regulation full-dress, appearing before the foot-lights to make melod - to enthusiastic audiences! Pursuant to a notice posted on the bulletin-board, the present Glee Club met September 22d, 1891, and was organized by Karl P. Harrington, Professor of Latin. The first meetings were devoted to voice examination, and man%- a trembling Freshman found his voice growing faint and husky when he was instructed to sing the octave. Like a little lost kitten the club wandered from place to place. First the lecture-room of the Chemical Laboratory, then Memorial Hall, next the Y. ] I. C. A. assembly-room, from which we were driven b)- the indignant shouts of certain South Buildingites who had no appreciation of the vocal art, and who added to their vociferations sundry buckets of water and logs of wood, obliging us at last to take refuge in Gerrard Hall, which is now our recognized domain. This spring the club has given eleven concerts and assisted at two others. We have thus had the pleasure of singing before some twenty-five hundred North Carolinians. The distance covered in our various trips has been seven hundred and fifty miles. 74 It is largely to the energetic and able direction of Pro- fessor Harrington that what snccess we have achieved is due. From the very outset he has taken an active interest in the club and given us liberalh- both his time and talent. At an early meeting of the club Mr. T. M. Lee, of Clinton, was cho.sen leader, and never were the subjects of a Turkish Sultan or Persian Shah more obedient to their lord ' s beck and call than we to the nod of " Graceful Tommy. " Dur- ing February our leader was obliged to leave us to take up the " profession of noverint " in his native county, and his mantle fell upon the shoulders of the poet, singer, artist, photographer and Professor of Geology, Hunter Harris, who has since filled this not very easy position to the entire satisfaction of the club. 75 l89l- ' 92. Old Series, Vol. XXII. New Series, Vol. XI. NORTH CAROLINA UNIVERSITY MAGAZINE. PUBLISHED SIX TIMES A YEAR, ITNDER THE ATSPICES OF THE Philanthropic and Dialectic Societies. EDITORS: PHI. DI. George W. Connor, W. E. Rollins, C. F. Harvey, E. Payson Willard. Howard E. Rondthaler, ' „ ■ tvt W. E. Darden, , B " « " = Managers. 76 The following is a connected history of the various buildings of the University, commencing with the " Old East, " the corner-stone of which was laid on the 12th of October, 1793. The bricks of this, as of all the other buildings, except those in Memorial Hall, which were obtained from the Peni- tentiary, were burnt on University land. The lime used in the mortar of the early structures was obtained from shells brought from Wilmington by boat, thence by wagon. The Old East continued in its primitive condition until 1824, when its roof was adorned by a third story nearer to the skies. At the same time the Old West was built of a corresponding size. In 1848 the length of both was extended towards the north so as to admit new society halls and libraries. The lots of the village of Chapel Hill were sold on the same 12th of October, 1793, the price for all, about $3,000, being considered highly satisfactory. It was pressingly necessary to provide a residence for the President, or pre- siding Professor. The President ' s Mansion is the house on the avenue west of the New West building, which is now in the occupancy of our Professor of Physics. In that house were sheltered David Ker and Joseph Caldwell and Dr. Chapman, then it passed into the possession of Dr. Elisha Mitchell. President Caldwell, after his mar- riage to Mrs. Wm. Hooper, in 1809, removed to the lot owned by her and bought b y the University after his Centeniiial Catalogue. 77 death. The dwelling-house, which had the honor of shel- tering three Presidents of the United States, as well as Presidents Caldwell and Swain, was accidentalh- burned on Christ ' nas day, 1886. The old President ' s house con- tained, in the small room at the head of the stairs, the library of the institution. PERSON HALL THE OLD CHAPEL. Having provided dormitories for sheltering the students, and halls for their mental instruction, the Trustees next addressed themselves to provision for their religious and moral training. The old ante-Revolutionary chapel of the Church of England, from which the place took its name, had gone to decay. A building under the control of the Trustees must be erected. When it was barely above the ground the treasury ran low. An old bachelor, one of that class which, having no immediate claims on its bounty, sometimes redeems by beneficence to public objects their failures in social duty, came to their relief His name was Thomas Person. He was among the band of forty of the greatest men the State had in 1789 — the first Board of Trustees of the University. As Senator from Granville he gave his vote for the new institution. He did more. He gave a sum in nione - very liberal for that day for the completion of the chapel. In grateful memory of his services to the State the General Assembly gave his name to a county carved out of old Orange. In gratitude for his generous gift the Trustees called the new chapel after him. Person Hall, or as it appeared until lately on the diplomas. Aula Pcrsonica. In this hall P ' aculty, students and villagers worshiped for nearly forty years. It was likewise used on Commence- ment occasions. In it Judge Murphey delivered the first address before the two societies in 1827, " i among other eloquent orators. Judge Gaston made his memorable speech 78 ill 1833, which has gone through three editions, notwith- standing that it contained a hope for the abolition of slavery. Although this building is named Person Hall yet, because of its use as a church on Sundays and for morning and evening prayers, it gained the name of " the Chapel, " and when Gerrard Hall was built the former was called, and is so known to this day by old students, " the Old Chapel. " About 1840 it was divided by partitions into four recita- tion-rooms. It was restored to a single room in 1877 for the use of the Professor of Chemistry; the woodwork was accidentally destroyed by fire in the same year and imme- diately rebuilt. In 1885 chemical laboratories were added on its western side. GERRARD HALL was begun in 1822. It was called after another Revolu- tionary hero. Major Charles Gerrard — not a bachelor, but childless. He was a native of Carteret, but long a resi- dent of Edgecombe. His rank in the army (Lieutenant) entitled him to a grant of 2,560 acres, which he located at the junction of Yellow Creek with Cumberland River, not far below the city of Nashville. This tract, the fruit of his toil and suffering and blood, he regarded with peculiar affection, and whew - he be- queathed this, with some 10,000 acres additional, which he had purchased, he requested in his will that it should per- petually remain the property of the University. When this hall was built it was intended to have a broad avenue running along the southern wall, east and west. Hence the porch on the south side of the building. The merchants of the village claimed that this would injure their trade by diverting travel from Franklin street, and the plan was abandoned. 79 THE SOUTH BU1LDIN(;. We will now turn to what we call the South, but what was known for many years as the " Main ' ' Building. The European plan of a quadrangle — in old times a veritable prison in which the students were locked at night, was adopted, probably at the suggestion of Dr. Caldwell and Professor Harris, who were educated at Princeton. Its corner-stone was laid in 1798. Its walls reached the height of a story and a half, and then remained roofless for years. To finish this building was the great problem of the young University. The Trustees in despair did not hesi- tate to practice what was common in old ti mes, even for building churches and denominational schools, but which the sounder morals of our day make a criminal offense, the raising of money by lotteries. Their circular of 1802 announces with sanctimonious gravity that " the interests of the University of North Carolina, and of learning and science generally, are concerned in the immediate sale of these tickets. " Still the building was unfinished. President Caldwell mounted with heroic energy his stick-back gig and pain- full)- tra ' eled over the State in 1809, and again in 181 1, soliciting subscriptions. His labors for the University were successful. He secured about $12,000, and while our peo- ple were going crazy over the naval victories of 1814 the rejoicing students moved into the completed " South Build- ing. ' " The corner-stone was laid the year when the great Napoleon gained the victory of the Pyramids, the year before he usurped the power of First Consul; it was fin- ished the year when he laid down the imperial title for a petty throne in Elba, the year before his final ruin at Waterloo. It was one of the grandest buildings in North Carolina in those days. It furnished for a third of a century halls 80 and libraries for the two societies, which, before its erec- tion, were forced to meet by turns in Person Hall. It should have been called in honor of the Father of the University, General Davie. SMITH HALL. In 1852 the Trustees did tardy honor to the first bene- factor of the Universit) ' . As has been stated. Governor Benjamin Smith, of Brunswick, made the first donation for the cause of higher education in North Carolina, namely, warrants for 20,000 acres of land in Tennessee. It is true they were not immediately available. They were afterwards surrendered to the Chickasaws and subse- quently re-purchased by the Government. It was forty years before they were made available. They were ulti- mately sold for $14,000, after being broken up by the severest earthquake which has afflicted America since its discovery, into lakes and hills. The proceeds went into the endowment and were swallowed up by the great civil war, which, with more terrible voracity than a hundred earthquakes, engulfed so much of the wealth and popula- tion of the Southern country. NEW EAST NEW WEST. Prior to 1850 the highest number of students was 170. After the discovery of the California gold mines, and con- sequent increase in the supply of the circulating medium, there ensued wonderfully prosperous times for all the world, and especially for our Southern States. The old North Carolina families who had carried their lares and pennies into the fertile regions of the Southwest sent back their sons to their native State for education. Students swarmed into the University. They overflowed the old buildings and were camped in little cottages all over the town from Couchtown to Craig ' s. In 1858 there were as many as 81 46 r, of whom 178 were from other States than North Caro- lina. The New East and New West were built for their accommodation, finished in 1859. The two societies aided in a considerable degree in the construction and adornment of their beautiful halls and library-rooms. Probably no societies in America have superior accommodations in these respects, and I am bound to say that in my opinion no societies by intelligent and honest devotion to the purposes of their creation better deserve them. Long may they flourish. The Gymnasium is the property of a corporation, whose stockholders are friends and alumni of the University. It was ready for use in June, 1885. THE MEMORIAL HALL was erected to the memory of David L. Swain, for thirty years President, and of all the departed good and great — Trustees, Professors, aluDuii — who have aided and honored the University. It is a memorial, too, of those gallant alumni who, at the call of our State, gave up their lives in the great civil war. Though God gave them not the vic- tory, and though we will not question the wisdom of the decision of the All-Wise, yet we must always honor the courage, the devotion to duty, the high resolve and the willing sacrifice of our Confederate dead. The tablets on the walls not only show the wide-spread usefulness of the University, but call to mind every im- portant epoch in our State history, from the Provisional Government of 1775 to the threshold of the present day. 82 Ituturrattg ttmnn ®lub Victor H. Boyden President. S. A. Ashe, Jr. Vice-President. G. L,. Peschau -.. Secretary and Treasurer. W. R. Kenan, Jr. Leader. Executive Committee — V. H. Boyden, S. A. Ashe, Jr., W. R. Kenan, Jr., F. C. Mebane, C. F. Harvey. Membership Cojumittee — Michael Hoke, A. B. Andrews, Jr., F. C. Mebane, W. B. Snow, S. A. Ashe, Jr. ' Invitation Committee — J. Crawford Biggs, DeB. Whitaker, W. R. Ke- nan, Jr., A. B. Andrews, Jr. MEMBERS. A. B. Andrews, Jr., R. B. Arrington, S. A. Ashe, Jr., C. Baskerville, F. H. Batchelor, J. Battle, J- C. Biggs, V. H. Boyden, S. Bryan, P. Cooke, B. Cotten, W. W. Davies, J. F. Gaither, B. M. Gatling, J. Gatling, H. Gilliam, J. A. Gilmer, P. Graham, W. B. Guthrie, C. F. Harvey, J. S. Hill, M. Hoke, G. H. Howell, J. E. Ingle, Jr., R. H. Johnston, L. O ' B. B. Jones, W. R. Kenan, Jr., T. M. Lee, E. R. McKethan, F. C. Mebane, E. A. Moye, E. Myers, George L. Peschau, A. H. Price, J. N. Pruden, W. R. Robertson, Thomas Ruffin, H. B. Shaw, W. B. Snow, R. J. Southerland, C. F. Toms, C. R. Turner, DeB. Whitaker, P. P. Winborne. GERMAN, OCTOBER 14, 1S91. Leader — W. R. Kenan, Jr. Floor Managers— . A. Ashe, Jr., J. C. Biggs, V. H. Boyden, F. H. Batchelor. GERMAN, FEBRUARY 22, 1892. Leader — W. R. Kenan, Jr. Floor Mattagers—K. B. Andrews, Jr., C. F. Harvey, M. Hoke, G. L. Peschau, W. B. Snow. 83 fTAJIjSJI,© Itnturraitij of Moitlj €atoimct p-OK 1S91= ' 92. The following is a correct summary of the Statistics of the University for ' 9i- ' 92. Two luindred neatly printed forms were distributed, and from them the result was care- fully calculated. Those interested in such matters may find some pleasure in comparing the result this year with that giv ' en in the Helleniax for last year: 1. Average age, 19 years, 9 months. 2. Average height, 5 feet, 10 inches. 3. Average weight, 150 pounds. 4. Color of eyes — blue, 44 per cent. ; gray, 30 per cent. ; brown, 22 per cent. ; black, 4 per cent. 5. Color of hair — light, 22 per cent; dark, 78 per cent. 6. Number of shoe, 6 . 7. Number of hat, 7. 8. A moustache, 11 per cent. 9. Play foot-ball, 40 per cent. 10. Play base-ball, 37 per cent. 11. Play tennis, 66 per cent. 12. Dance, 50 per cent. 13. Smoke, 43 per cent. 14. Chew, 19 per cent. 15. Favorite novel, Ivanhoe. 16. Favorite poet, Tennyson. 17. Own a dress suit, 23 per cent. 84 1 8. Carry a watch, 66 per cent. 19. Favorite study, Mathematics. 20. Most boring study, English. 21. Prefer blondes or brunettes — blondes, 42 per cent.; brunettes, 58 per cent. 22. Ever engaged, 26 per cent. 23. Visit in the village, 44 per cent. 24. Chosen profession — law, 31 percent.; medicine, 16 percent.; engineering, 10 per cent. ; others, 12 per cent.; undecided, 31 per cent. 25. Home in a town, 72 per cent. 26. Choice for next President, Cleveland. 27. Expenses here per year, $357. 28. Troubled with eyes, 18 per cent. 29. Wear glasses, 11 percent. 30. Number of hours study per day, 6. 31. Most intellectual man in the Faculty, Winston. 32. Most popular man in the Faculty, Alexander. 33. Hardest working man in the Facult} ' , Hume. 34. Best looking man in the Faculty, Venable. OF THE STUDENTS, 35. Most intellectual man, Biggs. 36. Hardest working man, Davis. 37. Most popular man, Hoke. 38. Handsomest man, Davies. 39. Ugliest man, Welsh. 40. Laziest man, Pruden. 41. i Iost conceited man, Ruffin. 42. Greatest society man, Kenan. 43. Best athlete, Mangum. 44. Best orator, Harding, F. 45. Biggest liar, Guthrie. 46. Biggest flirt, Batchelor, F. 47. Biggest booter. Van Noppen. 85 48. Biggest dude, Arthur. 49. Biggest brag, Winston, Alex. 50. Average days missed on account of sickness, 2. 51. Play on musical instruments, 29 per cent. 52. A Democrat, Republican, or Farmers ' Alliance- man — Democrats, 89 per cent. ; Republicans and others, 1 1 per cent. 53. Sent here or here on own account — sent here, 66 per cent. ; on own account, 34 per cent. 54. Favor dancing at Commencement — yes, 88 per cent. ; no, 12 per cent. 55. Best prospective lawyer in the law class. Hill, J. S. 56. Best prospective doctor in the medical class, John- ston, R. H. gt ' S 86 OUR motto: ' ' Jest without Bitterness. ' ' " A college joke to cure the dumps. " " Spreading himself like a green baj ' -tree. " — Dr. Winston. " Infinite riches in a little room. " — Dr. Hume. " High erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy. " — Dr. Man- ning. " To be well shaken. " — Dr. Whitehead. " Full little knowest thou that hast not tried What hell it is in suing long to bride. " — Profs. Toy and Cain. " The bashful blockhead ignorantly read With loads of learned lumber in his head. " — Prof. Williams. " Man, the pendulum betwixt a smile and a tear. " — Dr. Alexander. " Lands he could measure, terms and tides presage, And e ' en the story ran that he zo x A gauge. ' " To his stream of talk there is no dam. " — Dr. Wilson. " He was full of joke and jest. " — Dr. Battle. ' ' Barber, barber, shave a pig, How many hairs would make a wig? " -Prof. Cain. -Prof. Toy. " I am not in the rule of common men. " — Baskeryille. " Three strikes and out. " — Shaw. " Beware the ides of March. " — Spring Examinations. " Aye, in the catalogue, ye go for men. " — Freshmen. " I can call spirits from the vasty deep. " — King. 87 " Implores the passing tribute of a sigh. " — Hunter. " Champagne for our real frieuds and real pain for our sham friends. " — Banquets. " And lards the lean earth as he walks along. " — " Punch " Currie. " Merry wives of Windsor. " — " KATE, " " LiLY " and " Maud. " ' ' Historically they are Presbyterians. " — " Dave " and " Sprunt. " " Old Mother Hubbard, She went to the cupboard To get her poor dog some ham, When she got there The cupboard was bare, ' Old Hacker, ' she said, ' I ' ll bed ! ' " — Mebane. ' ' Cczsar Ires aces traduxit. Caesar drew three aces. " — Fresh Latin — (sight reading). " Age cannot wither her nor custom stale. " — Passee GlRL. " His mamma ' s pretty boj-. " — " Tommie " Little. " Mad as a March hare. " — " Tommie. " " I cannot eat but little meat, My stomach is not good; But sure I think that I can drink With him that wears a hood. " — Batchelor. " A momentous question — what time is it? " — Junior English Class. " On with the dance! Let joy be unconfined. " — Commencement. " Lawyers are not made in a day. " — " My Brother Tisdale. " " Oh! wearisome condition of humanity! " — John Gatling. " I killed cock-robin. Nip set him. I was riding on the guitar, And the bicycle was-not-in-it. " — " Michael H. Hoke. " " Perhaps he will grow. " — Little Murray. " He draweth out the thread of his verbosit}- finer than the staple of his argument. ' ' — CooPER. " Much study is a weariness to the flesh. " — Hen. Gilliam. " No wisdom like silence. " — P. Graham. " Around the world on a bicycle. " — McKethan. " Wish I may, wish I might, But always ' out of sight. ' " — Basfiei d ' s Mustachios. " Then he will talk! Good gods, how he will talk. " — ScoTT. " Rosebuds set with wilful thorns. " — Commf.nckmenT Debutantes. " He blushes like the waves of hell. " — Shelton. " Fi.xed like a plant on his peculiar spot, To draw nutrition, propagate and rot. " — Bingham. " That sleepese alle nighte with open eye. " — Boyden. " A jealous man is he Of all his ' ancient rights and privileges. ' " — Sprunt Hill. " Only a pansy blossom. " — Hawks Pruden. " He hath never fed on the dainties that are bred in a book. " — Jake Battle. ' " Tis sweet to die for one ' s country. " — " Chili " Davies. " Another sucker born every day. " — " Durham Bull " Guthrie. ' ' A deal of skimble-skamble, much-a-much stuff. " — " Jumbo " Crowell. " Remote from man, with God he passed his days; Prayer all his business, all his pleasures praise. " — Ashe. " A little absence doth umch good. " — " Grat. " " It is not good that man should be alone. " — BarT. GaTling. " When shall wit five meet again. " — AcE, King, Queen, Jack and Ten. " Make hay while the sun shines. " — Leap Year. " Wee, wofl ' .y crimson-tipped flower. " — " Grandpa " GaTling. " But most I wonder how that jettj- ray, Which those two blackest suns do fair display, Should shine so bright, and night should make so sweet a day. " Ball-room " Gloire. " " Give us wine and women, mirth and laughter; Sermons and soda-water the day after. " — " Sports. " " And then the lover, Sighing like a furnace with a woeful ballad, . Made to his mistress ' eyebrow. " —Bellamy, Jr., 30. " A rub, a dub, dub, Three men in a tub. " (?) " Chopsy Welsh. " 89 " The man that hath no music in himself, Nor is not moved with concord of sweet sounds. " — Sawyer. " Many an evening by the waters did we watch the stately ships, And our spirits rush ' d together at the touching of the lips. " — Ingle. " A dry game in which it will never do for the pitcher to ha full. ' " — Base-ball. ' ' And shall we say the rose is sweet. Nor grant that claim to thee, In whom the loveliest virtues meet In social harmony? " — DeBerniere. " A snapper-up of unconsidered trifles. " — Maxcy John. " Sleep, sleep, Ellen, my little one. " — Hickerson. " Earth has not anything to show more fair. " — " Jimmie D. " Barnes. " Fable and Truth have shed in rivalr} Each her peculiar influence. " — Winston and Guthrie. " That voice heard so oft. " — BaTchelor. " A brace of sinners. " — " Babe " Lanier and " Billy " Hendren. " Much may be said on both sides. " — Willard and Rondthaler. " Gone glimmering through the dream of things that were. " — 22D OF February Dance. " He ' s gane, he ' s gaue! he ' s frae us torn. " — " Johnnie " Stronach. " A thing of beauty is a joy forever. " — Brogden. " Behold the child, by nature ' s kindly law, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " — " Buck " Kenan. " Men are but children of a larger growth. " — Arthur. " Two barks met on the deep mid-sea. " — " Nip " Hoke and " Mizpah " Gatling. " So much to do! so little done. " — Peschau. " Contending tempests on his naked head. " — Currie, W. " Over the hills and far away. " — The Girl I LEFT Behind. " Put a limit to thy ambition. Or you ne ' er will make a politician. " — Alex. Andrews. " O, he is smart without a doubt, But no one yet has found it out. " — SouTherland. 90 " He will dispute, and prove it, too. That blue is black and black is blue. " —Bart. Gatling. He aims at nothing, and he hits his mark. " — Williams. " Rejoice we, nature formed but one such man And broke the die in moulding. " " I think nature lost the mould when He his shape did take. " " Happy mortal, joyous creature. Thy laugh is thy excelling feature. " -HOLLOWAY. — Mattocks. — BOYDEN. ' ' A noble youth with toil prodigioiis, His fault— he ' s almost too religious. " — Gus Price. " Neat— not gaudy. " — " P. G. " Graham. " That face, ye gods, ' tis like the shade By setting sun on landscapes made. " — EnniTT. " Pause, heedless youth, that maiden doth prepare To light a match up with that auburn hair. " — Bryant. " And they sang a new song. " - " Ta-ra-ra-boom-de-ay. " " No sight was ever seen but that he had seen a bigger, No story was ever told but that he could tell a better. ' ' " Sly " Robertson. " A man after his own heart. " — RuFFiN. " ' Tis sweet to love, but oh! how bitter, To love a girl and then not " git " her. " — Snow. ' ' Tis better to have loved and lost Than never to have loved at all. " — Snow. " Oh, speak again and let me hear that voice. " — S. F. Austin. " An old goat is never more revered for his beard. Therefore is mine gone. " " Goat " Rodgers. " Forbidding in looks, yet jolly as a Friar. " — HoneycuTT. " A youth, light-hearted and content, I wander through the world. " — Thomas. " Conspicuous for his absence. " — Prof. Wilson (at prayers). " The moon of Rome, chaste as the icicle That ' s curded by the frost from purest snow And hangs on Dian ' s temple: Dear Valeria! " —Editor ' s Choice. At their wits ' end. 91 Ocy - y Z c ?7% n c Sof f ' ' oue IS|oted lUTnni of tl e UniVer iiy of N|ortl7 ©arolina. Alexander, Sydenham B., i860, President N. C. F. A., M. C. Anderson, Walker, 1819, LL. D., Chief Justice Supreme Court, Florida. Ashe, Thos. Samuel, 1832, LL. D., M. C, Judge N. C. vSupreme Court. Avery, Alphonzo Calhoun, 1857, Judge Supreme Court. Badger, Richard Cogsdell, 1859, U. S. District Attorney. Barringer, Daniel Moreau, 1826, M. C, Minister to Spain. Barringer, Victor Clay, 1848, Comm ' r to revise Statutes of U. S. , Judge Egypt Battle, Kemp Plummer, 1849, LL. D., State Treasurer, President Uni- versity of North Carolina. Battle, William Horn, 1820, LL. D., Judge Supreme Court. Benton, Thomas Hart, 1799, U. S. Senator from Missouri, M. C, Author. Bingham, William, 1856, Author. Blair, Francis Preston, 1839, M. C. from Missouri, U. S. Senator. Bragg, John, 1824, Judge Alabama, M. C. Bragg, Thomas, 1822, Governor, U. S. Senator, Attorney General Con- federate States. Branch, John, 1801, Governor, U. S. Senator, Secretary Navy, Governor Florida Territory. Branch, Lawrence O ' Brien, 1835, Brigadier General C. S. A., M. C. Brown, Aaron Vail, 1814, LL. D., M. C, Governor Tennessee, Post- master General. Brown, Bedford, 1813, U. S. Senator. Caldwell, Tod Robinson, 1840, Governor. Cameron, John Adams, 1806, Consul to Vera Cruz, Judge Florida. Carr, Julian Shakespeare, 1862, Manufacturer and Banker. Clark, Henry Toole, 1826, Governor. Clingman, Thomas Lanier, 1832, LL- D., M. C, U. S. Senator. Daniel, Joseph J., 1801, Judge Supreme Court. Davis, George R. , 1838, LL. D., Attorney General Confederate States. Davis, Joseph J., 1847, LL. D., M. C, Judge Supreme Court. Davis, Thomas Frederick, 1822, D. D., Bishop vSouth Carolina. Dick, Robert Paine, 1843, U. S. District Attorney, Judge Superior Court, U. S. District Attorney. Eaton, John H., 1803, U. S. Senator Tennessee, Governor Florida Ter- ritory, U. S. Secretary of War, Minister to Spain. Ellis, John White, 1841, Judge Superior Court, Governor. Goode, Flavillus S. , 1848, Attorney General Louisiana, Judge. Gilliam, Robert Ballard, 1823, Judge Superior Court, M. C. Graham, William Alexander, 1824, LL. D., U. S. Senator, Governor North Carolina, Secretary Navy, C. S. Senator. Grant, James, 1831, Judge Iowa. 93 Green, William Mercer, 1818, D. D., LL. D., Bishop Mississippi, Chan- cellor of University of the South. Hawks, Francis Lister, 1815, D. D., LL. D., Pres. Am. Geog. and Sta- tistical Society, Author. Henderson, John Steele, 1864, Member Committee to Codify North Carolina Laws, M. C. Hooper, William, 1809, President Wake Forest College. Horner, James H., 1844, LL. D., Teacher. Kenan, Thomas Stephen, 1857, Attorney-General North Carolina. King, William Rufus, 1801, M. C, U. S. Senator Alabama, President pro tein. U. S. Senate, U. S. Minister to France, Vice-President U. S. Maugum, Willie Person, 1S15, LL. D., Judge, M. C, U. S. Senator, President U. S. Senate. Mangum, Willie Person, 1848, Consul and Consul-General to China and Japan. Manly, Matthias Evans, 1824, Judge Supreme Court, U. S. Senator. Manning, John, 1850, LL. D. , M. C, Professor Law U. N. C. Manning, Thomas Courtland, 1842, LL- D., U. S. Senator, U. S. Minis- ter to Mexico. Mason, John Young, 1816, LL. D., Secretary of Navy, U. S. Minister to France. Miller, Wm., 1802, Charge d ' Affaires Guatemala. Mitchell, Anderson, 1821, M. C, Judge Superior Court. Moore, John Wheeler, 1853, author " History of North Carolina. " Morehead, John Motley, 1S17, Confederate Congress. Morrison, Robert Hall, 1818, first President Davidson College. Mosley, Wm. Dunn, 1818, first Governor of Florida. Murphey, Archibald DeBow, 1799, Judge Superior Court. Nicholson, Alfred Osborne Pope, 1827, U. S. Senator. Nicholson, Hunter, 1855, Professor Agr. and Nat. Hist. University of Tennessee. Osborne, James Walker, 1S30, Judge Superior Court. Pettigrew, James Johnston, 1847, Secretary Spanish Legation, Brigadier General C. S. A. Phillips, Chas. , 1841, LL. D., Professor Engineering and Mathematics U. N. e. Polk, James Knox, 1818, LL- D., M. C, Governor of Tennessee, Presi- dent United States. Polk, Leonidas, 1821, LL. D., Bishop of Louisiana and Arkansas, Lieu- tenant General C. S. A. Ransom, Matt. Whitaker, 1847, LL. D., Major General C. S. A., U. S. vSenator. Rencher, Abraham, 1822, M. C, Governor New Mexico Territor}-. Ruffin, Thomas, 1841, M. C, Colonel C. S. A. 94 Saunders, Romulus Mitchell, iSog- ' ii, M. C, Minister to Spain, At- torney General of North Carolina. Saunders, William Laurence, 1854, LL. D., vSecretary of vState of North Carolina, Editor Colonial Records. Scales, Alfred Moore, 1846, LL. D., Governor of North Carolina. Settle, Thomas, 1850, Judge Supreme Court, U. S. Minister to Peru. Sims, Edward Dromgoole, 1824, Professor Eng. Lit. and Math. Uni- versity of Alabama. Spaight, Richard Dobbs, 1815, M. C, Governor of North Carolina. Swain, David Ltewry, 1822, LL. D., Governor of North Carolina, Presi- dent U. N. C. Thompson, Jacob, 1831, M. C. from Mississippi, Governor of Mississippi. Tunstall, Thos. Tate, 1839, U. S. Consul to Cadiz and San Salvador. Vance, Zebulon Baird, 185 1, LL. D., Governor, M. C, U. S. Senator. Van Wyck, Augustus, 1864, Judge Brooklyn City. Vaughan, Vernon Henry, i860, Governor of Utah. Winston, Geo. Tayloe, 1866, Professor of Latin U. N. C, President of U. N. C. Winston, Patrick Henry, 1844, President Council of State. 95 Jt 0nl»tou0 J 5mt of ' ' Ijaptl X iiihm Albritton early one summer morning there started out from Eller-ton, Cherokee county, a jolly companie, namely, a Cooper, a Carpenter, and a Weaver — the last being a Batchelor, whose favorite milch cow had strayed from home, and he was going to Hunter; the first two being in search of Wood for their respective work-shops. And on they went, through Green meadows, where rippling Brooks ran smoothly o ' er the Lee, like Little streams of melted grease from a sardine can. Suddenly the Weaver, the renowned Batchelor and Hunter, banged away with his Gatling gun at two long-legged Snipes which, arising from a Marsh near by, sailed away to a red Hill beyond. " Great Scott! " cried the Weaver, " I missed ' em. " " Peschau! " laughed the Cooper, " your gun went off too soon. " Without more ado they reached the Wood and halting, at length, before a majestic Ashe, the Cooper began to soliloquize thusly: " O, King of the forest! No Long-er are you in it; for we will cut yer down and Saw- yer up and Hamer yer into barrel staves. " And the tree wept bitterh ' and said, " x las! I have been Ruflfin it these fifty years and have never yet been assailed by either Picks, or Spades, or Mattox, and now these come forth to down me! Torus! come forth and disperse the var- mints, for my life must be sold at a big Price! " x nd Torus came forth, with a bellow, too, and struck full tilt for the Cooper who, with a Weil yell, fell abegging his comrades to keep off the beast, while he climbed a corn- stalk, sugar maple, or something of like nature. " You Phol! You Phol! why don ' t you pull out and save your Hyde, " cries the Weaver. But Torus was upon 96 the poor Cooper and was fast demolishing him when the Weaver — for he was a Kenan — slipped up and rammed his boot-heel in Torns ' nose and banged away a second time with his Gatling gun. Away ran Torus, but there lay the Cooper, reaching back for the seat of his trousers, which were not. " Great Scott! " cries the Weaver, " did I do that? " " Pugh ! " sneers the Cooper, " I said you couldn ' t shoot. " And the Carpenter c-Hoke-d with laughter. Danger now past, the three sat down upon the Banks of a little stream to clean up a noon-day lunch, the most important constituents of which were a baked Welsh rabbit and a Big(gs) chunk of Oldham wrapped in a Snow- white kerchief When the grub had disappeared the Weaver proposed that all should take a drink of Cherry- bounce. " Where, O where, mought it be? " screamed the Cooper. " In yon Barnes across the Hill. " " Pray, then, let us fly and Steele us some. " " Well, " said the mighty Hunter, his conscience Hard(n)ing because of his desire to distinguish himself, " come on, as singly one might strike a stump. " Going through the Barn(y)ard, the Carpenter broke open the great White-lock of the Butler-y with a crow-bar stolen from a black-Smith ' s shop at hand. But they were loth to go in first. " Dav(e)-is the man to get it, " says the Carpenter (for Dave was the Weaver ' s name). " You Ma(c) Call on me if you can ' t get there, " put in the agile Cooper. Ah! Bless your Sowl. Slip the bung and we will Crow-(e)ll over the wittles. " In jumps the Carpenter, poor im-Pruden-t man, and instantly he returned whirling into the Weaver ' s arms, the motive power being a Brown mare just inside the door. The Carpenter was murmuring of Green fields and Sandy Shores, for a Hayes had come over his eyes even as it did over iVchilles at the terrible Battle. The Weaver Wince-d and the Cooper set up a tremulous Howell, fearing that his friend was about to kick the bucket. But the Weaver 97 was the Boy-den who ran down to the Sand(y)ford, and bringing water, dashed it into his fainting comrade ' s face, and the fainting kid revived, and the fearful Cooper began to Walser round and t-Ingle all over, hunting for some- bod)- to hug, and he took his knife and whetted it upon his Gait(h)er and cut a hole in the punch keg, and the merry draught began to Leak out by the Carr-load, and the Weaver did Turner round to Currie the Brown mare, and the Cooper seized his ink Home and wrote his girl a Valentine, for he was glad and wot not that February had long since passed and gone, and the stray milch cow did eat much Gates and did Bask-er-ville in the sunshine. •Ijort §Urtdj of tijr pbtmij. Previous to the summer of 1886 there were three separate and distinct libraries at the University, that of the Phil- anthropic Society being over its hall in the New East building, that of the Dialectic Society being in the New West, and the Universit) ' library being in the Old East. But in June, 1886, these three libraries were consolidated and the books of all were placed in Smith Hall, the present library. In this arrangement the books of the Dialectic Society were placed on one side and those of the Philan- thropic on the other, while the University books were dis- tributed equally between them. Also the volumes were catalogued by two separate books, one for each society. But this arrangement being very inconvenient, it was decided last summer to rearrange the library and no longer to keep separate the books of the two societies, but to classify according to subjects. Also the books have been all newly catalogued by the latest and most improved card system, so that by the present system one can find any book in the library without the least trouble, provided he knows either its title or the author. The library at present contains between thirty-one and thirty-two thousand volumes. A carefully prepared cata- logue of the duplicate books on hand has been made and these books are now on sale. The money obtained from the sale of these duplicates will go to the purchase of new books. Before the consolidation, the libraries were kept open only one hour per day. Under the new system it is open five hours per day. The librarian is elected by com- mittees from the two societies and the Faculty, and is paid $350 per year for his services. The library is gradually being enlarged. Each society invests $150 per year in new books and the University $200. Prc0ibntt ©rorgc ai)iot lUineton, If. |l. George Tayloe Winston, whose portrait appears on the 6th page of the Hellexian, and to whom it is appropri- ately dedicated, was born October 12th, 1852, in Windsor, Bertie county, N. C. He is the son of Patrick H. Winston, a leading lawyer and planter in Eastern North Carolina during the last generation. The Winstons came originally from England and settled in Virginia, but subsequently, spread out into many other States. Accounts of the family are given in all the lives of Patrick Henry, the great Virginia orator, whose mother was a Winston. President Winston ' s mother was Miss Martha Elizabeth Byrd, of Scotch-Irish family, and a relative of Colonel Wm. Byrd, author of " Westover Manu- scripts, " and Governor of Virginia. x t the age of eleven, George Winston was sent to Horner School and was there prepared for the University by that master teacher, James H. Horner. He entered the Uni- versity in 1866, under the administration of David L. Swain, and was the youngest man in college. He joined the Phi. Society and the Chi Phi Fraternity. He was a pupil of Swain, the two Phillipses, Hubbard, and others of the famous old teachers. His scholarship was of the first grade, and in Latin it was the first in the class. The doors of the University were closed in 1868 and its students went to other States. Young Winston was appointed by President Andrew Johnson a midshipman in the United States Navy and entered the Naval Academy at Annapolis in 1869, under the administration of Admiral D. D. Porter. While in the navy he made a trip to Europe, visiting France and Eng- land. During his stay at Annapolis he was the first scholar in his class, but being much subject to nausea, he resigned his commission as midshipman in 1870. In 1 87 1 he entered the Cornell University at Ithaca, N. Y., under the administration of Andrew D. White, where he was graduated in 1874 with very high honor, having previously received the highest prize for Latin scholarship. He was now appointed instructor in mathe- matics at Cornell, to supply the place of Professor L. A. Wait, who was spending a year in Athens. On the reorganization of the University of North Caro- lina in 1875 he was elected Assistant Professor of Litera- ture, taking charge of the departments of Latin and Ger- man. At the end of the year he was promoted to a full professorship. In 1884, Professor Winston visited Europe again to study Roman customs and antiquities, and spent several months in Italy and Germany. In 1885 the Latin department was enlarged and a new department of Modern Languages created, when he ceased to give instruction in German and became Professor of Latin. The scholarly attainments and extended reputation of Professor Winston have been noted by all the institutions of our State, and Davidson College has conferred upon him the degree of A. M., Trinity College that of LL. D., and the teachers of North Carolina have twice elected him president of their Assembly. In 1 891 he was unanimously elected President of the University of North Carolina. Into this position Doctor Winston brought a large acquaintance with the methods and systems of other institutions, both as student and instructor, and is progressive enough to accept what is good; yet he is thoroughly identified with North Carolina and the South by birth, by education, and by sentiment. As an instructor in Latin his old students are almost unani- mously of the opinion that his superior cannot be foiind south of Mason and Dixon ' s line, and few men are his peers. As President it is generally conceded that the great influ- ence of the University will be extended and its permanent prosperity will be secured. In June, 1876, Doctor Winston was married to Miss Caroline S. Taylor, of Hinsdale, New Hampshire, who had been a student at Cornell in 1873 and ' 74. Doctor and Mrs. Winston have four children, of whom the eldest son is nearly ready to enter the University, and the only daughter is now at St. Mary ' s. ■i.v: .-;. I WIwff " ' kJ S M-: : ..-: ' ' : " ' fifc. .J ' v ' i... » Pi89nt00 from d Putnj 1891. JuivY 24. — Blowing Rock. " Laura ' s dead. " Sept. 2. — University re-opened. " Fresh. " Sept. 3. — " Hawks, " Brooks and Professor Harrington arrived on the Hill. Sept. 13. — Bishop Rondthaler, of Salem, preached before Y. M. C. A. Sept. 15. — " Tommy " Hume disagreed with Lord Macaulay in Essay on Milton. Howard Rondthaler faints same afternoon. Sept. 21. — Faculty, headed by Wilkes and Wince, looking for the blacking crowd. Sept. 22. — Glee Club met for reorganization. Sept. 23. — Professor H. V. Wilson (bachelor) uses Mrs. Holmes table- cloths for bed-sheets! Suspension of Sophomore for blacking. Oct. 12. — Lost! Buck Alex ' s feet, Barnard ' s mouth, and Mike ' s nose. If anything like them is found, the finder is entitled to it. Oct. 14. — Dr. Geo. -T. Winston inaugurated President of U. N. C. Speeches b} ' Page and Oilman. German at night in " gym. " Oct. 15. — Special train left for Southern Exposition, carrying 200 Hill- ians. Miss C wanted to kiss " Little Patty with the big brown -eyes. " Oct. 16. — Colonel Walter L. Steele died — -a loyal friend and supporter of the University. Memorial services held in his honor. Oct. 21. — One class in English dismissed sharply as the bell rung. Nov. 4. — Conversation between Brown and Smith. Subject, Sawyer: " Can it sing? " " I ' m not quite certain, but don ' t think it can. Didn ' t get on the Glee Club, an3-how! " Nov. 10. — Foot-ball! Wake Forest vs. University. Game forfeited to W. F. Score: University, 6; Wake Forest, 4. Nov. 10. — Young Lady (to W. F. Student): " How did the foot-ball game with the University result this afternoon ? " W. F. Student: " Oh, we beat them. " Yoiing Lady : ' ' How much ? ' ' W. F. Student: " Well — er, the score stood 6 to 4 in favor of the Uni- versity boys. ' ' The young lady is still puzzled to know how this can be. Nov. 14. — Inter-Society Debate. Query: Resolved, That England is justifiable in maintaining Turkish supremacy. Victory for Di ' s, repr e- sented by Messrs. Eller and Lee. 103 Nov. 15.— (Tom Little to Prudeu): " Say, Hawks, I want to borrow- that face of yours. " Prudeu: " Can ' t lend it, old man; want it to fight dogs with. " Nov. 20. — Foot-ball! Trinity College, 6; University, 4. Dr. Venable, with hat oif: " Go it, Sam! Go it! " while Ashe was making remarkable run of 95 yards. Nov. 22. — Tom Smith is unable to " see in it. " Nov. 24. — Tennis Tournament ended. Prize and championship won by Willard. Nov. 25. — Pleasant Peace Party arrive in Durham to spend Thanksgiv- ing. Also several Hillians. Nov. 29. — Snow, Kenan and Peschau decide never to visit Durham again. Why? Dec. 4. — First Grand Sale of MSS. rejected by U?tiversity Magazine. The following were disposed of: " A Broken Straight, or How to Bluff at Poker, " by Wallace Rollins and Howard Rondthaler. " Seven Days in Raleigh, or One. Week off the Hill, " by Hendren. " Myself, What I Am, and What I Should Be, " an Egotistical Essay, Frank Batch el or. " Jocose Sayings and Nursery Rhymes, " by Tiddledywinks Arthur. Dec. 6. — Coupling broke and Universit} ' train came in on time! Dec. 11-23. — Fall Examinations commence and end. Christmas vaca- tion begins. 1892. Jan. I. — New resolutions made. Jan. 5. — University re-opens and new resolutions broken. Jan. 9. — Five inches of snow fell. Jan. 16. — Compromise affected in election of ball managers. Boyden elected chief. Jan. 16. — Weather still cold. Mike and Stronach ' ' borrow ' ' (?) half a load of wood from the Faculty. Jan. 19. — A large and tempting green frog broke loose in Biological Laboratory. Hendren thought he saw the same animal in Raleigh. Jan. 21. — Wince hacked and " downed " in Chapel. There was a college president. His name was G. T. W — ; He said one morning at Chapel Prayers: " Young gentlemen, allow me to trouble you; If you want to get rid of a tiresome man. Don ' t make a great noise with your heels; Just cough a little " — they tried it on him, And he knows just how it feels. — Tune, Michael Roy. 104 Jan. 22. — Concert by University Glee Club in Chapel. Jan. 23. — Election of Chief Marshal. J. C. Biggs elected. Jan. 25. — Split in Conservative Party, occasioned by the withdrawal of the A K E, S A K and K A Fraternities. Jan. 27. — Josh Gore ' s experiments in Natural Philosophy worked to-day. Jan. 28. — Concert in Raleigh by University Glee Club. Why did Miss H want to kiss Buck Snow, and why didn ' t Ep. Willard look like a countryman when the " chords " were struck? J. N. 31. — Hawks Pruden, Guthrie and Ashe attended religious service to-night. Feb. 4-5. — Glee Club Concerts in Winston-Salem and Greensboro. Why was Hendren ' s and Ashe ' s board-bill no more than fo.iy apiece? Conversation between Arthur and a G. F. C. girl: Arthur: " And why do you call me ' birdie ' ? " G. F. C. girl: " Whj ' , I thought you all were gay birds, and, as you seemed to be the baby bird, I called 3 ' ou ' birdie ' of course! " Feb. 8. — Professor Hart, Harvard, lectures for one week on political and social subjects. Feb. I r.— Second sale of rejected MSS. of University Magazine. The following gotten rid of : " Vocal Music, Without a Teacher, " b}- Sawyer. " Art of Self-defense, " jointly by Van Noppen and Collins. " How to Woo and Win " ; or, " Hymen ' s Art as I Practice It, " by Cherry Street Gilmer. " Complete Guide and Directory to Durham, " by Willard. Feb. 12. — Durham, N. C. Concert by University Glee Club. Fires in Chapel Hill at Professor Williams ' and Captain Payne ' s. Heroic service by a 3 ' oung lady at the latter. Feb. t6. — Found! by Muncher Toy! An Idea. W ill be kept until called for. Feb. 18. — Peace Institute organized a Glee Club and concert given for Mr. Dinwiddie ' s especial benefit. Feb. 21. — Duet in Chapel b} ' Jamie Sawyer and Jumbo Crowell. Feb. 22. — Dance given by German Club. Feb. 25. — Professor Hamberlin, of Richmond, Va. , gives a recital in Chapel. Feb. 29. — All members of Chapel Choir present except Hoke. March 5. — Mid-term Examinations commence. March 14. — Logic examination. Buck Snow, Rondthaler and sixteen others fell. March 15. — Was the Bath " liqued " or was it " licked " ? March 18. — Death of Judge John A. Gilmer, of Greensboro. Memorial services held in his honor. 105 April ii. — Yates answered one question correctly under " Tommy " Hume. April 12. — A Field-day in Fights! Van N. I ' S. C! Lawyer B. Z ' S. " M. " ! " Chopsie " i ' .f. " M. " ! April i4. Reception and dance in Durham, complimentary to party from Peace and Chapel Hillians. April 15. — Rob. Gatling summoned before the Faculty because Wince heard " Skinny " Williams ' dog bark in Campus! April 16. — Base-ball: Guilford College rs. U. of N. C. Score, 14 to i in favor of University. Chapel Hill invaded by a " Pleasant Party from Peace. " April 18. — Glee Club Concert repeated in Durham. Easter German. 7. p. M., Biggs and Peschau fall in love, and — 4 a. m., fall out! April 19. — Peschau (9 a. m., in Durham): " Jim, please don ' t make me get up. Just give me fifteen minutes more to dream of Jer ! " April 23. — Oak Ridge Institute vs. Universit} ' of North Carolina. Base-ball ! Score, O. R. I. 4, U. N. C. 7. What ' s the matter with Wood and Hendren? Eighteen years back. — Grand Exchange: Bailey Lee traded legs with a killdee and cheated the killdee! April 25. — Field-day contests. Very interesting. April 27. — University base-ball team defeats Davis School at Winston. Score, 6 to 2. Addenda.— Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society, Y. M. C. A., Poker Club, Shakspere and Liar ' s Clubs and Anti-Calico Club met regularly during the session. 106 Cfb Jlnrlfnt ©rb r of IJavn ;§t iunev0, VIZ. : DliSeipLlS Of A,NJAi(K ' IJP.t.. REQUIREMENTS AND REGULATIONS. 1. No candidate shall be admitted who was ever known to all} ' himself with George Washington as regards kinship. 2. Each member must have on hand at every meeting five new fables(?). If any of the five are stale the members in turn shall admonish gently the offender with a rubber hair-brush. 3. He shall be Presider who best acquits himself in his hyberbolical pursuits. REX MENDACIUM. Buck Guthrie Mendacissimus. Mendacior Sly Robertson First Vice R. M. Mendacior Jimmie Baird Second Vice R. M. mendaces minores. Buck Alex. Andrews, Hudy Atkinson, " Fresh " Ingle, Billy Hendren, J. Cherry St. Gilmer, J. Shorty Yates, Hawks Pruden, " Tommy-hawk Buckskin " Lee, " Skinny " Williams. honor. ry member. Base-ball Tate. furthermores. 1. Any member caught in the erroneous pursuits of veracity shall forth- with be deprived of his insignia, the distaff, and shall no longer be con- sidered as a mendax of good standing. 2. Order meets regularly at Stick-in-the-Mud Hall every eighth night in the week. No broken-down sports, foot-pads, etc., allowed, unless bringing twofors and yaller ticklers, in which case they will instantly be admitted to all sacred and mystic rights of brotherhood. spittoon cleaner: pipe lighter: Frank Stronach. Brown -eyed Pat. 107 Proflmmmi of omnunttmttiU 11892.1 Sunday, May 29. Baccalaureate Sermox by Rev. J. W. Carter, D. D. Monday, May 30. Annual Reunion of the Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies. Tuesday, May 31— AInntni Day. 11 A. M. — Annual meeting of the Alumni Association; Annual Ad- dress, by President C. D. ]VIcIvER; Memorial Address on the Life and Character of Colonel Vm. L. vSaunders, by Colonel A. M. Waddell; Reunion of the Class of ' 82. S — 10 P. 31. — Orations bj ' Representatives of the Societies. 10 — 12 P. M.— Annual Reception. Wednesday, Jnno I— C ' oinineneenicnt Day. II A. M. — Orations by the Graduates; Award of Medals, Prizes, etc.; Reading of Reports; Conferring of Degrees; Commencement Oration by Senator John G. Carlisle, of Kentucky. 3:30 P. M.— Base-ball game. S— 10 P. M.— Concert by the University Glee Club. 108 - 11892.1 BALL TvlANAGERS. Victor H. Boyden, Chief. P ii. Society. Di. Society. S. A. Ashe, Jr., A. B. Andrews, Jr. E. W. Myers, G. H. Price, L. O ' B. B. Jones. Thomas Ruffin. IVIARSHALS. J. Crawford Biggs, Chief. Phi. Society. Di. Society. J. E. Ingle, Jr., A. S. Barnard, W. B. Snow, K. A. Jones, R. J. vSoutherland. J. A. Gihner. REPRESENXAXIVES. F. C. Harding, F. P. Eller, S. F. Austin,, W. P. M. Currie, W. P. Wooten. T. J. Cooper. ' A 109 t Mtt0. Reorganized 1892. officers. H. B. Shaw, ' 90 . President. . . _. Vice-President. W. R. Kenan, Jr., ' 93 Secretary and Treasurer. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Prof. H. H. Wii.liams, Chairman. H. B. Shaw. W. R. Kenan, Jr. FOOT-BALL DEPARTMENT. Michael Hoke, ' 93 -- Captain. R. H. Johnston, ' 92 Business Manager. BASE-BALL DEPARTMENT. R. H. Johnston, " 92 Captain. S. A. Ashe, Jr., ' 93 . --Business Manager. To be elected. no ' Uar ity ' poot-ball Team. J. C. Biggs, ' 93, R. E. R. G. R. Little, ' 94, R. T. E. M. Snipes, ' 94, R. G. RUSHERS. H. W. Whedbee, ' 94, L. E. R. W. P. M. Currie, ' 94, L. T. R. L. Austin, Law, L. G. D. E. Hudgins, Law, C. H. R. Ferguson, ' 92, R. H. B. S. A. Ashe, ' 93, L. H. B. A. S. Barnard. ' 93, O. B. M. Hoke, ' 93, F. B. Substitutes—]. F. Gaither, ' 93; H. C. Houston, K. A. Jones, 93; N. M. Gibbs, Med. GAMES PLAYED. November 10, ' 9 — Wake Forest vs. University, at Raleigh. Score, 4 to 6. Game forfeited to Wake Forest. Umpire, Shaw of University. Referee, Prince of Wake Forest. November 20, ' 9 — Trinity vs. University, at University. Score, 6 to 4. Umpire, Turner of Trinity. Referee, Shaw of University. Biggs Little Snipes Hudgins . - - Austin Currie Whedbee _ . Ferguson - Ashe Hoke Barnard --- Gaither Jones, K. -. Gibbs Houston.-. R. E. R. R. T. R. G. C. L. G. L. T. L. E. R. R. H. B. L. H. B. F. B. Q. B. Sub. Q. B. Sub. Sub. Sub. class AGE. 19 — 2 HEIHGT. 5-9 - ' 93 ' 94 18—9 5-II ' 94 5—10 Law. 22 6-3 Law. 25 5—10 ' 94 28 6—2 ' 94 19-1 5-II ' 92 20 5-11 ' 93 17-6 5-8 ' 93 17—4 5—10 ' 93 17 — 10 5-7X ' 93 20 — 7 5-8 ' 93 24 5—9 Med. 19—3 s-sVz Med. 5-II 145 175 195 235 195 165 174 180 147 148 147 165 165 176 170 ' V- ar ity " ©a e-ball Team. W. W. Wood, ' 95, S. S. R. H. Johnston, Med., ' 92, C. F. W. M. Hendren, ' 94, R. F. W. R. Kenan, Jr., ' 93, R. F. E. A. Moye, Jr., ' 93, L. F. Honeycutt, ' 95 (sub.), C. and ist B. J. M. Oldham, ' 94, C. J. B. Floyd, Law, P. L. O ' B. B. Jones, ' 93, ist B. W. R. Robertson, ' 95, 2d B. Thornton Lanier, Law, 2d B. and P. ] L Hoke, ' 93, 3d B. SCHEDULE OF GAMES, SEASON ' 92. April 16— Guilford College vs. University, at Chapel Hill. Score i to 14. April 23 — Oak Ridge Institute vs. University, at Chapel Hill. Score 4 to 7. April 27 — Winston (professionals) vs. University, at Winston. Score 13 to 3. April 27 — Davis School vs. University, at Winston. Score 2 to 6. April 29 — Wake Forest vs. University, at Raleigh. May 10 — University of Virginia vs. University, at Richmond, Va. May II — University of Virginia vs. University, at Charlottesville, Va. May 12 — Washington and Lee vs. University, at Lynchburg, Va. May 13 — Richmond (professionals) vs. University, at Richmond, Va. Oak Ridge vs. Ihiiversily, at Chapel Hill, April 2j, iSgs. Oak Ridge. University. PLAYERS. Tucker, S. S Stephens, P INIason, 2d B. - .Stafford, C Johnston, E., 3d B. King, ist B Hampton, R. F Ogburn, C. F.. Makepeace, L. F. - n W d i pi! « p ! W ! 5 I I I li 5 I 3 2i 5 4 3 2 5 I 8 I 5 2 3 3 I 5 I 8 I I 5 2 2 5 I 4 27 7 I II 44 4 6 «i pi I m Oldham, C Lanier, 2d B. Hendren, R. F. --- Jones, L., 1st B. -- - Johnston, R., C. F. Wood, S. S. - - Robertson, 3d B Moye, L. Vl Floyd, P. ----- 4 Totals ' 39 o o I I 71 5 °! .! . P ' • 1 K I I 26 O O ll I o o Oj o o 2 2 O 2 7 5 Out— hit by batted ball. SCORE BY INNINGS. Oak Ridge o i University o o 2-4 0-7 Summary. — Earned Runs: University, i; Oak Ridge, i. First Base on Errors: Oak Ridge, 3; University, 5. Base on Balls: University, 6: Oak Ridge, 5. Struck Out: Uni- versity, 7; Oak Ridge, 7. Three Base Hit, Hendren, 1. Left on Bases: Oak Ridge, 11; University, 5. Double Play: Johnston, E., to Mason. Passed Balls: Stafford, i: Old- ham, I. Stolen Bases: Hampton, Moye, Johnston, R., Wood (2), Stafford and King. Sacrifice, Ogburn. Time of game 1.45. Umpires: Messrs. Morris of Roxboro, and Green of Durham. J. C. Biggs, .scorer. 112 ■pteld-day £; erci5e5. April 25, 1892. Chas. S. Mangum . Captain of Track Athletic Team. B. M. Gatling and W. M. Hendren- -Managers. H.B.Shaw _._ _ - Time-keeper. Wimter. Time. One mile run -- 75 yards dash -- --- Pole vaulting -- Running high jump Three-legged race — Running long jump — 70 yards dash, light weights Throwing base-ball - Throwing hammer - . . Placius shot -. Cherry, 94 5 mins., 59 sees. Winston, ' 95 ? 4 sees. Smith, ' 94 Height, 8 ft., 9 in. Winston, ' 95 - - Height, 5 ft., i in. T. Little, ' 94, and Leak, ' 95- Ingle, ' 93 -- - .--Distance, 17 feet. Cherry, ' 94 8 ' sees. Biggs, ' 93 Distance, 105 yds. King (Med. ) Distance, 79 feet. Gibbs (Med.) Besides the above there were other interesting and amusing contests. @rtntti0 ®lub0 University Tenni ©lub. Organized 1884. S. A. Ashe, Jr., J. S. Hill, E. P. Willard, Membership, 21. officers: President. Vice-Pre.sident. Secretar} ' and Treasurer. " 3 lph® Tenni5 ©lub. Organized iJ Members lip, ij. officers: C. F. Harvey, .... President. E. A. Move, Jr., .... Vice-President. A. Caswell Ellis, . . . Secretary and Treasurer. ■pan-Hellenic Tenn ' x ©lub. Organized 1888. Membership, 10. officers: Michael Hoke, .... President. R. B. Arrington, .... Vice-President. J. C. Biggs, .... Secretary and Treasurer. ,rx m " Tenni ©lub. Organized 1891. Meuibet ship, J2. officers: F. L. Wilcox, .... President. K. A. Jones, ..... Vice-President. A. B. Kimball, .... Secretary. F. B. McKiNNE, .... Treasurer. l uth ©leVeland Tenni ©lub. Organized 1891. Membership, 12. officers: Plato Collins, .... President. J. A. Albritton, .... Vice-President. W. D. BuiE, .... Secretary. W. P. WooTEN, .... Treasurer. 114 ZETA PSI. Organized 18S9. F. C. Mebane, W. R. Snow, W. A. Graham, T. C. Smith, A. S. Barnard, T. E. W. Brown, L. O ' B. B. Jones, officers: President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. BETA THETA PI. Organized 1890. officers: President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. Manager. T. R. FouST, V. E. WhiTlock, James Sawyer, E. A. Move, Jr., R. S. T. Steele, J. F. Gaither, PHI GAMMA DELTA. Organized 1891. officers: SIGMA NU. Organized 1891. officers: President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. President. Vice-President. Secretary and Treasurer. FALL TOURNAMENT, 1891, for the ch. mpionship of college and a gold prize. The following entered: Bingham, Gatling, R., Graham, W. , Hendren, Little, T., Peschau, Rodgers, Rollins, Smith, Willard and Whedbee. Willard was the winner, with Whedbee second. 115 © © vimtx Club, Prof. Gore President. Prof. Toy Vice-President. Ch. rles RoBERSON -- ---Secretary and Treasurer. W. W. Davies, George Peschau, John Hill, Crawford Biggs. H.A.CKER Mebane, President. Goat Rodgers, Frankie Stronach, Mikie Hoke. ii6 President: Charlie Horne. Vice-President: Buck Guthrie. Secretary : J. B. Floyd. W. W. Davies. John S. Hill, Jake Battle, Chopsie Welsh, Birdie Arthur, Mcllyea. (ONLY PROFESSORS ELIGIBLE). Prof. Baskerville, President. Prof. Shaw, Prof. Wilson, Prof. Harris, Prof. Banks. Prof. Cain. ) . g j„ „ Prof. Toy, Prof. ClaFlin, Of last year ' s Club, have resigned, and their res- Prof . Williams, [ ignations accepted, for good and sufficiently well Prof. Whitehead, ) known causes. 117 Ilttluereiti) Ijoir E. P. WiLLARD, Organist. H. E. Rondthaler, Bruce Gotten, James vSaw3-er, Mike Hoke, L. C. Van Noppen, H. L. Hunter, W. B. Snow, Charles Roberson, R. B. Arrington, Green, G. H. C rowel 1. mnjdc erUtb, McKkthan, Hoke, Edwards, Toms, iMEMBERS. Professor Harrington, Teague, Guthrie, Ii8 President. Vice-President. Secretary ' . Treasurer. Klutz, Patterson , Professor Harris Professor Shaw, Lawyer Toms, Valentine, MEMBERS. HONORARY MEMBER. Captain Payne. President. Secretary and Treasurer. Shannonhouse. SPORTING CLUB. Babe Lanier, Pitcher Floyd. Grandpa Gatling, Chopsie Welsh. " WEST END " CLUB Organized 1S90 Frank Batchelor, Julian Ingle, Jno. Hill, Wm. Davies. LAZY MEN ' S CLUB. Johnnie Gatling, Billv Heudren, Hawks Pruden, " P. G. " Graham. 119 puialjt0 of tlje llottnb i abit. r .— 7 r 5 Organization " " sub rosa. ' Plaoljiufi Club, President : W. W. Davies. (Six hearts in two days). Vice-President : John Hill. (One success (?) in six and a half years) Secretary : W. B. Snow. (Ten attempts in one week. One encour- agement in three years). Treasurer : DeB. Whitaker. (His attempts are legion, success is zero) o « Q H cc ;: O ■J-. Li_ r. X O d _J =: o :S o J 1 () r. CO - o cc ,-K r H H ?: 1 ' " 2 z H cc r III S z cc o University of | |orth Carolina. GEORGE TAYLOE WINSTON, LL. D. Pres(DEnt ano Professor of Political ano Social Science. Kemp Plummer Battle, LL. D., Professor of History. Francis Preston Venable, Ph. D.. Professor of Chemistry. Joseph Austin Holmes, B. ,S., F. O. S. A., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. JOSHDA Walker Gore, C. E.. Professor of Natural Philosophy ' . John Manning LL. D.. Professor of I aw. James E. Shepherd, LL. D., Associate Professor of Law in the Summer School. Thomas Hume, Jr., A. M., D. D., LL. I)., Profe.s.sor of the English Language and Literature. W. lter Dallam Toy, M. A., Profe.ssor of Modern Languages. Eben ALEX.4NDER, Ph. D., Profcssor of the Greek Language and Literature. William Cain, C. E., Professor of Mathematics and Engineering. Richard H. Whitehead, M. D., Professor of Anatomj-, Materia Medica and Physiology. Henry Horace Williams, A. M., B. D., Professor of Mental and Moral Science. Henry V. Wilson, Ph. D., Professor of Biology. Karl P. Harrington, A. M., Profe.ssor of the Latin Language and Literature. Hunter Harris, B. ,Sc., Instructor in Mineralogy. Howard B. Shaw, A. B., B. C. E., Instructor in Mathematics. Charles Baskerville, In.structor in Chemistry. How.vRD A. B. NKS, A. B., Fellow and In.structor in English. F. H. Batchklor, a. B., Student Librarian. The University offers free tuition to sons of preachers, to students intending to be ministers, to bona fide teachers in the pu].)lic .schools, and to joung men afflicted with phy.sical disability. Scholarships and loans are bestowed upon needy young men of talent and character. Graduates of other Colleges and Universities may receive advanced iu.struction free of charge. The Uuiver.sity offers instruction in five regular cour.ses, in a large number oi special and optional courses, and in Schools of Law. Medicine and Engineering. ADDRESS THE PRESIDENT, Chapel Hill, N. C. SMOKE gl ckweirs . jL 7 r " V " V Durham EVERYMAN ' S TOBACCO. 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Chicago. Factorj-. Hartford, Conn. HORACE PARTRIDGE CO., 4»7 Wa»ihiii$;toii Street. K4»STOX. MASS.. M. ' VNl ' F.iCTURKRS . XD IMPORTERS OF QYjyi. fjAisI J ' Mj SlliPPLlii®, THE AM ERIC AX LATE TENNIS RACKET 4fS=-lLLrsTR. TED C. T. i.ot;rE Sent on Application. - l Mr. E. PAVSOX WIEEAR1 , Authorized Aeent. UNiv;£t i iT ' y LAW i©HOOL.I Hon. K. p. battle, LL. D., Professor of International and Constitutional Law. Hon. JOHN MANNING, LL. D., Professor of Common and Statute Law and of IJquity. This school has two sessions: i. Regular, beginning on ist Thursday in Septem- ber and closing on ist Thursday in June — 40 weeks. Tuition, per session, Matriculation fee. Medical fee, .... Board from $12.30 to $15.00 per month. 590.00 10.00 3.00 2. Summer Session begins July 15th and ends October ist. Two classes, fee for each, $30.00; for both, $60.00. Board same as regular session. At this session Hon. James K. 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 Carolina, the scenery is picturesque, the climate delightful, water excellent, and it is a pleasant and healthful resort in either Winter or Summer. For particulars, address Hon. JOHN MANNING, LL. D., CHAPEL HILL, N. C. speciaO MODELLED UPON Scientific OF EXPERT MOST PERFECrRACKET EVER OFFEF ED TO TENNIS PLAYERS V E.I.HORSMAN - 3H Broadway. NE.W York (CORPORATION). t®rinter5 © and © " Pukili lier -PRODUCERS OF FINE- Book lLiju;sTK Ti0]y JAn um i unt ' C T iioeuEs, FAC-SIMir.K RKPRODrCTIONS OF PHOTOGRAPHS, MAPS, PLANS. SKETCHP:s AND ENGINEER.S ' DRAWINGS. Illustratioii.s by our processes are all made from Photographic Neg-atives. and repre- sent the object equally as well as a photograph, at a ver ' much less price. Special attention paid to illustrating college publications. Samples and estimates furnished on application. Tin: AKT I rBI I»HI U CO- GARDNER. MASS., U. S. A. -- PHOTOGRAPHER- 106 4 SOUTH ELM STREET, OPP. POST-OFFICE, GREENSBORO, N. C. Portrait Photography, Viewing and Outdoor groups, BROMIDE ENLARGEMENTS, CRA yON AND PASTEL PORTRAITS. ETC. -ALSO PREPARED TO FURNISH- Photographs in Black and White by the Hundred or Thou- sand for book ilhistrations or for advertising purposes at very low rates. H. H. CARTLAND, 11 11 i:ll.r:Vi 1 .1 J ,lli 1 ll .1. -AND DEALER IN- PlHlE iJliOTHS |3ASSIliEHES AXZ) FrRXISHlNG GOODS, ?= CA.NES AND UMBRELLAS ri VISITS CHAPEL HILL APRIL isT OF EVERY SESSION. E. A. MOVE, Jr., Agent. .m mmm 4lSt UG © i)TOt H Stationery and hool Supplies, CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Importer of Fine Woolens. Q. N. WALTERS, 234 FAYETTEVILLE STREET, RALEIGH, N. C. Try Walters ' New Method of Garment Cutting. W. H. St R. S. TUCKER CO., RALEIGH, X. C, FINE FURNITURE, FRENCH CHINA - ART POTTERY. A THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT. W. H. R. S. TUCKER CO., RALEIGH, N. C. Njortl ©arolina h eadqU artery for ALFRED WILLIAMS CO., RALEIOH, N. C. We can furni.sh any book published in this co intry or in Europe at publishers ' prices. MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF C. p. Chemicals, Chemical and Physical Apparatus, 20 j 20 2op, 211 Third Avenue NEW YORK. -SPECIALTIES ; Bohemian and German Glassware, Accurate Balances and Weights, Royal Berlin and Meissen Porcelain, Carl Zeiss ' Famous Microscopes, F. Desmoutis, Lemaire Co. ' s C. P. Hammered Platinum, etc. HEADQUARTERS FOR Fine Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Gents ' Furnishing Goods. CUSTOM-MADE SUITS A SPECIALTY. DRESS SUITS FURNISHED ON SHORX NOTICE. Mr. Bart. (Iatling will represent me at Chapel Hill. Call on him when in need of anything. T. J. LAIvIBE, The Clothier and Gents ' FXtrnishek, 105 Main St., DURHAM, N. C. E. M. UZZELLr =PRINTER AND BINDER, :RALEIGH, N. C. School and College Work a Specialty. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Lowest Prices. - leading; H-;OUR TvIOXTO :-H-H PRODUCE THE BEST GOODS EVER OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC AND AT THE LOWEST PRICES. Our New Spring Stock comprise.s both Cutaways and Sacks of the latest styles and shades. Anything you want in the Clothing and Furnishing line you can always find in our extensive as.sortment, and at the closest possible prices. CROSS c LUsTEHAISr, RALKICH, N. C. miw w hk: ilS 0$, © 0uiflr , © ibsmarB.i MEDALS, BADGES, EMBLEMS, ETC., MADE TO ORDER AT SHORT NOTICE. Send for Gauge-card to obtain correct size of finger in ordering rings. C. L. LINDSAY, CHAPEL HILL, N. C, DEALER IN Dry Goods, Clothing, Notions and Gents ' Furnishing Goods. FINE HAND-MADE SHOES AND ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE A SPECIALTY. OIL DELIVERED EREE OE CHARGE. A. A. KLUTX Z, (.4.T THE GLASS FRONT), Fine V Line • ent? ' - F«i Ni?piN6 •:• @60D , FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES, Stationery and Students ' Supplies, Emits, Nuts, Pure Con- fectionery, Potted Meats, etc. , Cigars and Tobacco, Soda Water, Milk Shakes, Limeade, etc. headquarters for all books used in the university, at new york prices, chaf»e:l hill, n. c. D. McCAULEY, DEALER IN General Mercbandise, Ready-made Clothing, Hats, Diamond Shirts AND COLLARS. ■ ■ ZIEGLER AND BAY STATE SHOES A SPECIALTY. A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF UMBRELLAS. Everybody Invited to Examine my Stock and Prices. DURHANI, N. C, de. lers in ISIR. J. S. HILL is our Agent in the University, and is prepared to furnish students with anything they may need in the way of Clothing, Hats, Collars and Cuffs. Under- wear, Neck-ties, etc. FOR THE BEST PICTURES RALEIGH, N. C. W. W. PICKARD, CHA.F EL HILL, N. C. Horses, Buggies and Carriages to let at all Hours. Rates Lozv. CARRIAGES MEET EVERY TRAIN. IH 2. SI RinSTG-. THE PLACE TO BUY 1S92. IS AT C. M. VANSTORY - CO. ' S. We have the largest and finest stock of New Clothing and Hats ever seen in North Carolina, and all of the best makes and latest styles. We sell i chloss Bros. Jk Co. ' s, The Stein Bloch Co s and Strouse Bros Fine Dress and School Suits for Men; Progress, Superior Made and the Gold Medal Fine Boys ' and Children ' s Clothing in Short and Long Pants Suits. We have the finest stock of Hats in the city. The celebrated John B. Stetson, " Melville, " and the World-renowned $5.00 Yemoen Hat, in all shapes. We invite all University Students and Professors to make our store headquarters when in the city. C. M. VANSTORY CO., Leading One-Price Clothiers and Hatters. 216 SOUTH Elm Street. GREENSBORO, N. C. «®=-MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED. =©» SCHOOL OF MEDICINE jyn jiiV ' i sijT or jj jQi Trir o -i plun .I The Session of iS92- ' 93 will open the first Thursday in September, and last nine mouths. This School is designed to furnish the medical student with 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 labors by enabling him to .study the higher branches of medi- cine with intelligence and success. Its connection with a well-equipped University makes it superior to a year ' s reading under any preceptor, while it is believed that it will compare favorably with the first year course of our best medical colleges. The course comprises instruction in Chemistry, Physics, Anatomy, Physiology and Histol- ogy and Materia Medica. Every endeavor will be made to give students a practical knowledge of 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. 2:tO .Son til Kliii Ktreet, URE£N»iBORO. N. V. -LKADER IN- Fine Clothing, Hats and Gents ' Furnishing Goods. SUITS MADE TO ORDER A SPECIALTY. 1 (loods Guaranteed as Represented or Money Refunded. F. C. MEBANE. AGENT, Chapel Hill. N. C. THE NEW WEBSTER ' S DICTIONARY A GRAND INVESTMENT FOR FAMILY OR SCHOOL. The Authentic Webster ' s Unabridged Dictionary, comprising issues of 1864, ' 79, and ' 84, (still copyrighted), has been thoroughly revised and enlarged, under the supervision of Noah Porter, D.D., LL. D., of Yale University, and as a distinguishing title, bears the name WEBSTER ' S International Dictionary. The work of revision occupied over ten years, more than a hundred edi- torial laborers having been employed, and over 8300,000 expended before the first copy wasprinted. Everypage has been treated as if the book ivas now published for the first time. Critical comparison with any other Dictionary is invited. Sold by all Booksellers.— Descriptive Pamphlet free on application. Caution is needed in piirchasinsi a dictionary, as photographic reprints of an obso- lete and comparatively wortliless edition of Webster are being marketed under various names and often bj misrepresentation. GET THE BEST, Tlio International, which bears the imprint of C. . C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield. Mass., U. S. A. O „ oq ' m m CO H i o 5 H o a ri) C rD cn " ' f, , ' rD ' S) m g ' c H m c m - CO CTQ 2 IP 33 J— ' rD —1 m r ■! m -n c z 00 z -c n in m z D CO m n rn H m 70 m n c z N m IS =3 p rD r ' , ) yj rD _j C -v r-ir rD rD 3) r- - D H d z H m m r- m X -u m m z n m n S: ro z m D X3 H m z m z rD_ CTQ rc c CD a. 2_ en g 3 CI. CO r-l- rD 3 H H H t- r- XJ z a z D r- m D m z c: 00 ,— f- rD X) z 1 t ' rD m -n 7 : ' j ' t 1 o a (— t- i—r- 0 ' 15 rT ■n m n H CD m H m H c z m x; c: m — ! r- —I r3 rD r-l- , — H m X m z m ' T. r— t- o " 7 " -n y) I S- — - Q, H " D ( , ■D Jl(fe - m i


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, 1891 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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