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

 - Class of 1896

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1896 volume:

ot ti)c nlbersitj) of iSortfi Carolina Collection of iSortl) Caroliniana SToljn g prunt ? m of the Class of 1889 UNIVERSITY OF N C AT CHAPEL 00033984706 This bookmust not be taken from the Library building. ' 30GO THE H ellenian 96. PUBLISHED BY THE 1 Fraternities UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA. fl anrsitp K t s. Boom! Rah! Ray! Boom! Rah! Ree! Carolina ' Varsity ! Sis s Boom ! Tar Heel! Rah! Rah! Rah! White and Blue! yive-la ! Vive-la ! N. C. U.! Hackie ! Hackie ! Hackie ! Siss ' Boom Bah! Carolina, Carolina ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rough ! Tough ! IVe are the stuff! We play - Football and Never get enough ! Hippity Huss! Hippity Huss! IVliat in the H is The matter with us? Nothing at all! Nothing at all! IVe know how To play Football! •Or Baseball. ' iLlarsttg Qlnlors. White and Light Blue. (Htnrqc (Hortlon battle AS born at the Cool Spring Plantation, Edgecombe County. N. C. on the 28th of October. 1868. He is the son of Turner W. and Lavinia Daniel Battle, both of North Carolina. His mother was the daughter of Joseph J. Daniel, who was for many years a Judge, first of the Circuit and afterward of the Supreme Court, and who sat on the bench of the latter court with Judges Thomas Ruffin and William Gaston. The Hon. William H. Battle was also a Justice of the Supreme Court for many years and was his near relative. He attended the University of North Carolina, entering the Sophomore Class in 1881, and while at the University entered the Lambda Chapter of the Phi Kappa Sigma, which was at that time in existence sub rosa at the University of North Carolina. He left the University of North Carolina in 1882, having remained there a year and a half. In 1886 he entered the University of Virginia, from which CEOnCE CORDON BATTLE. institution he was graduated with the degree of Master of Arts in 1889. While at the University of Virginia he also attended the lectures of the Law School, under the direction of John B. Minor. While at the University of Virginia he was a member of the Eta Chapter of the Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity. In 1890 he entered Columbia Law School, where he attended the lectures for one session. During the years 1890 and 1891 he was the Editor of the Phi Kappa Sigma Quarterly, the organ of the Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity, and has always been a regular attendant at its annual conventions. In the year 1892 he was appointed Assistant District Attorney by the then District Attorney of New York, the Hon. DeLancey Nicoll, in which office he still continues. The special branch of work assigned to him consists in the preparation and presentation of charges to the Grand Jury of the County and of the drawing of the indictments found by the Grand Jury, together with the preparation and management of cases of International Extradition and Inter- state Rendition. He has also taken some part in the trial of cases and in the argument of appeals. He is the Secretary of the New York Southern Society, a member of the New York Bar Association, the Seventh Regiment, the Seventh Regiment Veteran Club, the Democratic Club, the Seneca Club and the Knickerbocker Whist Club. He is also the Secretary of the General Committee of Tammany Hall for the Eleventh Assembly District. N, ' - — ,- r pMNITTEES. E,. frutiuf ( " Jommtttrr. D. EATMAN. T. F. KLUTTZ. ©rganizattoix QIainmtttrc. W. H. WOODSON. G. H. KIRBY. thlftir Qlnimnittec. E. p. CARR. C. G. WINSTEAD. Qlommtttcc nn ©riginnT TOork. H. G. CONNOR. W. S. HOWARD. W. S. MYERS. T. K. KLUTTZ. D. EATMAN. C. G. WINSTEAD. E. P. CARR. P. M. THOMPSON. Quatntton (flammtttrf. T. F. KLUTTZ. D. EATMAN. C. G. WINSTEAD. P. M. THOMPSON. A. A. COBB. rt QlnminittTr. W. S. MYERS. E. p. CARR. W. S. HOWARD. A. A. Cobb. HELLENIAN EDITORS. Winstead. McAlister. Howard. Woodsc Klultz. Cohb. To the Deadest. " f ' llgrim ' prc gr , " too, InnlHing wjll c d. HH n litil kwH r dv rlcdH nil blun%5i, TH(n twH( Hour H ' k ' ii ' i ' fulfilling h11 nqu( t5J W{ now rY[a { o m. ' Z iC lEMtors. RRIIzr HISTORY Univepsitn or Nopth Carolina. The University of North Carolina is founded on the Constitution of 1776. Owing to the vicissitudes of war and the impoverishment of the country, the charter was not granted until 1789. The meeting of the trus- tees for organization was on December iS, 1789, or the anniversary of the adopting of the constitution. Chas. Johnson, of Edentou, was chairman. General Benjamin Smith made a donation of twenty thousand acres of land in Obion County, Tennessee. Some years afterward sold for $14,000. General Wm. Lenoir was the first formally elected president of the Board of Trustees, the next being Governor Alexander Martin. The University was located at Chapel Hill in 1792 by Frederick Hargett, senator from Jones ; Alexander Mebane, of Orange, a congressman ; James Hogg, a merchant, of Fayetteville; Wm. H. Hill, of Wilming- ton, a congressman ; David Stone, of Bertie, afterward governor and Federal senator; and Willie Jones, a commoner, from Halifax. It is said that they agreed on the site while eating their dinner under the " Davie Poplar. " The citizens around Chapel Hill donated about thirteen hundred acres of land, which probably influenced the commissioners more than the cold din- ner under the poplar. The Old East was the first building. The corner- stone was laid on October 12, 1793, " University Day, " by Gen. W. K. Davie, Samuel E. McCorkle, D. D., of Rowan, preaching the dedicatory sermon. By the time it was finished, the President ' s house, now Pro- fessor Gore ' s, was ready for occupancy. Person Hall (the Chemical Building), The South, Old West and Gerrard Hall, the last finished in 1837, followed in the order named. In 1852 Smith Hall (the Library), in 1859 the New East and New West, in 1885 Memorial Hall and the Gymnasium, in 1894 the Infirmary, were erected. Besides these others there was once a Steward ' s Hall in the middle of Cameron Avenue, east of the Library, torn down about 1846. The first president of the University was Joseph Caldwell, of New Jersey, elected in 1804, on motion of Judge William Gaston. Prior to that date the chief executive officer was called " ' Presiding Professor. " The first was David Kerr, D. D. He was succeeded by Charles W. Harris, of Caborrus, and he by James S. Gillespie. In 181 2 Dr. Caldwell gave place for four years to Robert H. Chapman, D. D., and then Dr. Caldwell held the position until his death in 1835. Then David Lowry Swain, late governor, was chosen president and held the office until 1868. From 1868 to 1875 Solomon Pool, D. D., was president, but exer- cises were suspended in 1870. The doors were opened again in 1875 with Charles Phillips, D. D., LL. D., as chairman of the Faculty. In June, 1876, Kemp P. Battle, LL- D. , was elected president, and resigned in 1891, in order to take charge of the Chair of History, George T.Winston, LL. D., the present incumbent, being elected to succeed him. The largest number of students before the civil war was 461, of whom 178 were from other .states than North Carolina. The number this year, 1895-6, in- cluding students attending the summer school of 1895, is 534- Summer Normal Schools were held from 1877 to 1885, under the conduct of the Universit}-. They were largely attended and contributed much to the inaugu- ration of graded and other schools in the state. In 1894 was begun the University Summer School, for the benefit of teachers, under the charge of the Profes- .sor of Pedagogics. The Law School was inaugurated in 1845, but was not subjected to the government of the University till some time later on. The Medical School was inaugurated in 1878, but was discontinued in 1885, then revived and placed on its present firm footing in 1890. 3 fALENDAR. 1895. September 2 to 7, Monday to Saturday, inclusive . . Examinations for the removal of conditions. September 4, 5, 6, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday . . Examinations for admission into the College. September 5, 6, Thursday, Friday Registration. September 7, Saturday Assignment of rooms. September 9, Monday Lectures begin. October 12, Saturday University Day. October 12, Saturday President ' s reception. November 28, Thursday Thanksgiving Day. Recess from December 21, 1895, to January 2, 1896, inclusive. 1896. January 2, 3, Thursday, Friday Examinations for admission into the College January 3, 4, Friday, Saturday Registration. January 4, Saturday Assignment of rooms. January 6, Monday Lectures begin. February 22, Saturday Washington ' s Birthday. May I , Friday Senior orations. May 31, Sunday Baccalaureate sermon. June 2, Tuesday Meeting of the Board of Trustees. June 2, Tuesday Anniversary of the Alumni. June 2, Tuesday Orations by representatives from the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies. June 2, Tuesday Senior class day. June 3, Wednesday Commencement. 14 OLD EAST. CAMPUS VIEW. T }t mninttsiiv End tl;t State. £m The University is the head of the educational system of the state. Its life has run for over a century, and it is our oldest public school. It is older than all the present political parties, and doubtless it will survive them all. As the life of to-day is more exacting, more complex and more all embracing than the life of half a century ago, so the university of to-day, being both product and factor of the larger life about it, is broader in its field of work, more intense in its training, freer from artifi- cial and conventional methods and standards and nearer to actual life than the university of former days. There is greater freedom in all things and greater .sys- tem in all things. There is better conduct with fewer rules for conduct. There is less compulsion by author- ity and more compulsion by public sentiment. There is less molding and more developing. The teacher no longer plaues, saws, hammers and chisels the pupil into the required conventional shape, but teacher and student are both students, both teachers, companions, fellow-laborers in the great work of self-development. The university imposes no rigid nor uniform curric- ulum of study. Within reasonable limits each student may select to suit his tastes, talents or necessities. If a degree is sought, the candidite must not only lay the broad foundation of gene ral culture and learning, but must also demonstrate his power of original thought and prolonged investigation by some larger perform- ance than is involved in class-room work. The uni- versity requires for graduation to-day nearly twice as much work as it formerly did, and the quality of the work is even more improved. The university is daily coming into closer touch with the life of the state. It realizes that it exists for the good of the state. The problems before it are the problems that confront the state : problems of crime, of pauperism, of social unhappiness and disorder. It is training minds and training hearts and training bodies that will solve these problems. Its immediate ta.sk, and possibly its greatest, is to build up a system of education whereby each child in the state may achieve the largest possible development of all its faculties. It recognizes its right and its duty to be the head and heart of a life-giving system of education which carries cheer to the humblest cabin, strength to the weakest child, faith and hope to all that love human- ity. For this task it has girt its loins ; in this task it now labors with the zeal that comes from noble im- pulses and the confidence that is inspired by the clear perception of a splendid truth. It will not rest until the coals of learning from its altars have kindled fires that illumine the state. i6 TItc (HWtl Hill mtsian. Manj ' years before the location here of the Univer- sity the place had become fairly well known as a camp- ing ground for the wagoners between Newbern and Salisbury ; between Petersburg and Pittsboro and other places to the south. The famous spring from which they drank is still to be found near the southwest cor- ner of the campus ; a small chapel stood on the lot now occupied by Mrs. Graves ' residence. The two most noted hills on the roads from Petersburg and from Newbern were those leading up to this camping ground. The old Strowd hill (recently abandoned), on what is now called the Durham road, and the hill on the Raleigh road (now also abolished), lying to the north of Piney Prospect. In view of these conditions it is easy to understand how the place came to be called Chapel Hill; and doubtle.ss many a wagoner commented on the appro- priateness of the name when, after a hard struggle, late in the afternoon, he reached the camping ground at the summit and greeted a fellow wagoner who, even after a harder pull, had just brought his loaded wagon up the other hill. Here, after swapping stories (and perhaps horses), these wearj ' travelers would rest under the shade of the oaks, already then more than a cen- tury old, and which for another century since have given pleasure and comfort to thousands of the young men from this and other States. Doubtless then, as now, everyone who has stopped on this hill long enough to drink the pure and never-failing water, to feel the delightful breezes that move across these hills, to enjoj the shade of these splendid trees, and to see the pic- turesque nooks and brooks that abound, has departed with regret. But few students during their college course tramp over the region around Chapel Hill as they should, and among those who were here years ago I often hear expressed the regret that they had not done more of this. Indeed, the life of the average student illustrates how one-sided an affair the ordinary education is. The average man, though himself a part of nature, seems to go through life with the feeling that, outside of him- self and his fellow-men, there is but little in nature worthy of his consideration. If everj- student who so comes to the University would, during his college life, spend one afternoon per week tramping over the hills and through the ravines within a few miles of the place, not .so much with a view to getting exercise, but with an earnest eifort to learn something about the .soils and the rocks, the springs and the wells and the trees and the shrubs and the flowers and the animals which may come in his way, he would not only come to be a more observant man, but he would gain a fund of information and a love of nature which would be a pleasure and a benefit to him as long as he l ived. Even a casual observer can see at once that the countrj ' which lies at the foot of the hills, to the east of the University, and extends on to Durham and to Morrisville, possesses characteristics quite different from those immediately about Chapel Hill. The rocks of this region to the east, which may be seen to begin at the foot of both the Stroud hill on the Durham road and the Cemetery hill on the Raleigh road, are com- paratively soft, red, brown and graj ' sandstones and shales, which nowhere on the surface are to be seen in rugged angular blocks like those on the hills about the town. They decay more rapidly into reddish and grayish sandy soils, which in turn are more easily washed away bj the action of running water than are the stiffer clay loam soils of the hills. And conse- quently during the past centuries and cycles of time the entire surface of country to the east of us has been worn away more rapidly and more extensively through the action of running water ; and now that surface is at a level of from loo to 200 feet lower than the country to the west. As a result of this difference in elevation, the streams which rise to the west of Chapel Hill, like Morgan ' s creek and Borlan ' s creek, at this greater elevation, and flow down into the lower sandstone region to the east of us, have each of them a rapid cur- rent, which has in each case carved out a valley or ravine in which it runs ; and thus it is that both to the north and to the .south of Chapel Hill we have the.se deep and narrow valleys, and between the two (on which the town and University are located) is a narrow ridge, covered for the most part by soil, though over a considerable portion of this surface are scattered boul- ders of rock, and in some cases larger masses of rock are exposed on the surface. Of the water which falls as rain upon the back of this ridge, the larger part of it runs off into the valleys with rapidity, and as it does so it washes away the .soil and carves out smaller irregular ravines down the slopes of the ridge. A portion of this water, however, sinks into the surface soil and reappears at the springs about the margins of the ridge, some but little below the top, like those within the University campus, and others nearer the base of the ridge. Still another por- tion of this water which sinks into the surface .soil gradually finds its way into the wells in the University campus and scattered through all portions of the town. Instead, then, of our drinking water which, in some mysterious way, flows in underground currents from the mountains, we drink that which falls as rain and soaks down through the soil immediately about us. The soil thus acts as a great storehouse of water ; and in long dry seasons, if the supply is not replenished from above by rains, the springs and wells sometimes go dry. It will be readily understood that this carving action of the water would .soon remove all of the surface soil of the ridge but for the fact that the surface is protected by the forest growth which covers it, and the rocks are decaying and thus furnishing new supplies of .soil from below. It will be readily understood, further, that if this decay of the rocks and washing action of the water is continued into the indefinite future, the entire ridge will be removed. But whether at that time the fraternity or anti-fraternity faction of the Uni- versity is in ascendancy — the greatest question on earth ; whether or not then the President has secured the " hearty co-operation of the students " — which he ought to have all the while ; or whether the University will at that time have opened its doors to women — as it ought to have done long ago ; or whether it will then be known who steals pants from the faculty, are questions which the future alone can tell. Rain-water and water from these springs which runs down slopes of this ridge, on both the north and south and along its eastern end, has thus carved it into all sorts of irregular forms, the variety of which furnish interesting points of studj-. One of the most interest- ing of these is the ravine which, starting from the New East building extends down through the Battle Park and opens out to the eastward into the valley of Bor- land creek. It is often a good plan to have some method about one ' s pleasure tramps as well as about one ' s work, and it would be a good plan if every student who feels any inclination to tramp over the countrj ' around Chapel Hill would select each time some one of these little ravines ; start at its beginning near the top of the ridge, follow it along its course, observing the location of the springs, character of the .soil and of the trees and other objects lying on its route, and follow it until it opens out in some one of the larger valleys : later follow the ridges and then cross from valley to ridge and from ridge to valley. First of all, one should .see Bailie ' s Park, .should fol- low it from end to end and from side to side. He should see it in the spring, when its flowers are arrayed in all their loveliness; he should see it in the autumn, when the colors of the leaves of the trees and shrubs are so beautifully developed, and he should see it in winter, when the mosses and lichens and a few other hardy plants can be found to the best advantage. Near by one should see Piney Prospecl, from which he overlooks the sandstone valley to the east, and the view from which needs only a large, white farm-house and a small lake to make it all that one could desire. At another time one should wander down the brook which leads .southeast from the University beyond the cemetery (except do not look at the cemeterj ' as you pass by). There one will find, where two little brooks come together, " The Meeting of the Waters " where the large rock boulders are covered with mosses and ferns and the steep slopes of the hills are covered with flowers and shrubs and trees. No one who can stand the longer tramp should fail to visit Laurel Hill, on Morgan ' s creek, some two miles distant from the University. Here, on the steep north- ern slope of the hill grows luxuriantly the rhododen- dron or laurel, which in some mj-sterious way found a lodgment here and on the north slopes of the Occonee- chee hills near Hillsboro. This is quite diff " erent from the ordinary rhododendron of the mountain region, and grows only near the tops of the higher mountains ; consequently its occurrence near Chapel Hill and Hillsboro is difficult to explain. A mile up Morgan ' s creek from Laurel Hill, and also about two miles from the University, is another interesting, picturesque place, " Otey ' s Pe real " ; a place where rugged, rocky bluffs, covered with ferns, jasmine and other wild flowers, jut against the borders of the creek ; and where Bishop Otey, during his connection with the University, is said to have gone whenever he desired to retire from the noise and bustle of Chapel Hill to a place of ab.solute quiet. Just across the creek from this the kalniia, or ivy, that beautiful shrub which abounds all along the streams in our Piedmont and mountain counties, occurs in considerable abundance, and may be seen in full 19 flower in the latter part of May ; and on the bluffs a little higher up the stream the rhododendron or laurel may also be found in abundance, flowering late in April. In tramping toward the north from Chapel Hill, everyone should visit Gleyihirnie, which may be easily reached from the Hillsboro road by turning up Borlan ' s creek along the borders of the mill-pond ; and those who can bear a longer tramp (and every student can) should by all means visit the iron mine, which was opened up between 1880-82, about a mile and a half northwest of Chapel Hill. The size and direction of the deposits of iron ore to be found here can be seen from the map of the region published by the North Carolina Geological Sur -ey, in the Report on Iron Ores, in which will also be found a description of the deposits of ore. These are but a few of the picturesque spots which may be found in every direction within a few miles of the University. He who searches out these places and visits them in that spirit which becomes a student will thereby add greatly to the pleasure and profit of his life. He who fails to do this will on many occa- sions have cause to regret his failure. HISTORY OF FACULTY. GEORGE TAYLOE WINSTON, B. LITT., A. M., LL. D., President of the Universitj ' , was born in Windsor, N. C, October 12, 1S52. His ancestors on both sides were native North Carolinians, being English on the one side and Scotch-Irish on the other. On his father ' s side he is related to the great Patrick Henrj ' , whose mother was Sarah Winston, and on his mother ' s side to Colonel William Bird, of Westover. His uncle, Frank W. Bird (Compan)- C, Eleventh North Carolina Infantrj ' ), led the charge of Pettigrew ' s Brigade at Gettysburg and brought out the only flag saved to the brigade. President Winston ' s preparatory education was re- ceived at the celebrated Horner School, O.xford, N. C. , where for three and a half years he received the train- ing of that great teacher, Jas. H. Horner. He entered the University at the early age of thirteen, and re- mained two years, until the troubles of Reconstruction closed its doors. He then entered the United States Navy Academy at Annapolis, having been appointed by Andrew Johnson. Here he also remained two years, but resigned on account of sea sickness and dis- like of the service. He was No. i in his class at the time. Entering Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y., he was graduated with very high honors, having received the Latin prize and having been appointed instructor of mathematics in his senior year. He came from Cornell to the University of North Carolina in 1875, having been elected Assistant Professor of Literature. At the end of the year he was promoted to be full Pro- fessor of Latin and German. In 1885 he was made Professor of the Latin Language and Literature, and the department of modern languages was created with Professor Toy in charge. In 1 891 he was unanimously elected president of the University. Since his presi- dency the University has grown in numbers from 198 to 534, and there has been marked expansion of t he University in all its departments. He has fostered athletic sports and placed gymnastic culture upon a strong and lasting basis. President Winston belongs to some half a dozen national societies for the promotion of scientific, historical, literary-, economic or other research and advancement. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa (Cornell Chapter), Alpha Theta Phi (University of North Carolina Chapter), Chi Phi (University of North Carolina). He was a student in the University under the old regime, was present at its death in 1868, and aided in its resuscitation in 1875. He is the only mem- ber of the faculty of 1875 now remaining in the University. Home. Harrinjrton. Wyche. Toy. Whitehead. Wills. Manning. Venahle. Williain.s. Baskerville. Cobb. Battle. Gore. Alderman. HON. KEMP P. BATTLE Was born near Louisburg, North Carolina, Decem- ber 19, 1831. He spent his early youth in Louisburg, Raleigh and Chapel Hill, and entered the University of Xorth Carolina in June, 1845, graduating in 1849, with the first distinction in all his studies. After grad- uating, Dr. Battle was for one session tutor of Latin and Greek and was then chosen tutor of Mathematics, holding this position for four years. In 1854 he began the practice of law, locating in Raleigh, and immedi- ately took a prominent part in the public affairs of the day. In 1862 he was made president of the Chatham Railroad Company, and was State treasurer 1865-8. He then retired from political life, and continued the practice of his profession till his election in 1876 to the office of President of the University of North Carolina. By his great zeal and activity he built up the University, then suffering from the effects of the Reconstruction period, but resigned his office in 1891, being succeeded by Dr. Winston, the present incum- bent. Dr. Battle then accepted the Chair of History, which he has occupied since that time. He has written many monographs on subjects of historical interest, and is a recognized authority on North Carolina history. FR. NCIS PRESTON VENABLE. Born November 17, 1856. Received primarj ' educa- tion at the Charlottesville High School. Attended the University of Virginia 1874-77. Taught in the Uni- versity High School, New Orleans, La., 1877-78. Re- turned to University of Virginia for session 1878-79. Studied at the University of Bonn 1879-80. Elected Professor of Chemistry in University of North Carolina 1880. Studied at University of Gottingen 1881, and took there degree of Ph. D. Married Miss Sally C. Manning in 1884. Studied at the University of Berlin during the summer semester of 1889. Member of State Board of Health and Chemist to the State Geological Survey. Author of " Course in Qualitative Chemistrj ' , " " Short Historj ' of Chemistr ' , " " Development of the Periodic Law. " Member of Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternitv. COLLIER COBB, A. B., A. M. Born at Mt. Auburn, Wayne County, N. C, March 21, 1862. He was editor of The Home Journal 1872- 75. Completed school map of North Carolina 1879; fifth edition, 1889. Student Wake Forest College 1 878-80. Student University of North Carolina spring of 1 88 1 and teacher in Chapel Hill school. Principal Waynesville Academy 1881-83. Teacher in Wilson Graded School, 1883-85. Superintendent Wilson Graded schools 1885-86. Student at Marine Biolog- ical Laboratory, Annisquam, 1885. Student at Har- vard 1886-92. A. B. Harvard 1889. A. M. Harvard 1894. Assistant Geologist U. S. Geological Survey 1886-92. Assistant in Geology, Har ' ard, 1888-90. Instructor in Geology and Paleontology, Massachu- setts Institute of Technolog} ' , 1890-92. Instructor in Summer School of Geology of Harvard University, 1 89 1. Lecturer on Geology in Boston University, 1891-92. A.ssistant Professor of Geology, University of North Carolina, 1892-93. Professor of Geologj-, University of North Carolina, 1893. Elected Fellow of the Geological Society of America, 1894. Mr. Cobb has published several papers upon the Colonial Historj ' of North Carolina, and a geography of the state, bp- 23 sides papers on geology in the scientific periodicals. He lectured in the State Normal Schools of North Carolina between 1885 and 1888. WILLIAM CAIN. Born at Hillsboro, N. C, May 14, 1847, was gradu- ated from the North Carolina Military and Polytechnic Institute in 1867, after which practiced civil engineering until September, 1874. From this date until February, 1880, was Professor of Mathematics and Engineering at the Carolina Military Institute, Charlotte, N. C, then was actively engaged in engineering until Octo- ber, 1882, and then accepted Chair of Mathematics and Engineering at the South Carolina Military Academy, Charleston, S. C. On September i, 1889, took charge of the Chair of Mathematics at the University of North Carolina. Author of treatises on " The Theory of Voussoir Arches; " " Theory of Solid and Braced Arches; " " Ma.ximum Stresses in Framed Bridges ; " " Retaining Walls " and " Symbolic Algebra. " Also author of pamphlet on " Sanitary Engineering " for the North Carolina Board of Health and papers on various sub- jects in applied mathematics, as " Trusses with Super- fluous Members; " " Earth Pressure ; " " Transition Curves; " " Method of Least Work ; " " Theory of Long Columns, " etc. Was member of North Carolina Board of Health and now a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers. JOSHUA WALKER GORE. Born January 10, 1852, in Frederick County, ' a. Prepared for college at London Valley Academy, Vir- ginia. Student of Richmond College 1871-73. Entered the University of Virginia October, 1873, and grad- uated with the degree of C. E. June, 1875. Fellow in Mathematics, Johns Hopkins University, 1876-78. Professor of Natural Science, Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn., 1878-81. Assistant in Mathematics, University of Virginia, 1881-82. Profes- sor of Physics, University of North Carolina, 1882. Member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity. JOHN MANNING. Was born in Edenton, North Carolina, Juh ' 30, 1830; received his primary education at the Edenton Academy and at the Military Academy in Norfolk, Virginia. In 1847 he joined the Sophomore department of the University of North Carolina, and was graduated with the degree of A. B., January, 1850, was made an A. M. in 1853 and LL- D. in 1883. The year 1851 he spent in South America with his father. Captain John Manning. United States Navy, and returning home in November, 1851, he read law in Pittsboro, N. C-, was licensed to practice in 1853, and settled in Pittsboro. In 1 86 1 he was elected to the state convention from the county of Chatham. In 1870 he was elected to the Forty-first Congress from the Fourth Congres- sional District to fill an unexpired term. In 1880 he was elected to the House of Representa- tives of the General Assembly of North Carolina ; appointed chairman of the judiciarj ' committee, and elected by the General Assembly one of the three code commissioners to codify the public statutes of the state. In the summer of 1881 he was elected professor of law bv the trustees of the University of North Carolina, 24 and in September, 1881, entered upon his duties. The law school has increased in number from seven to seventy-five students. THOMAS HUME Was born in Portsmouth, Va., and was trained in the schools of that town until, in his sixteenth j ' ear, he went to the Richmond College, where he received first the degree of A. B. and then of A. M. He took a special course at the University of Virginia and gradu- ated in several of the " schools. " While there hewas editor of the Literary Magazine, drafted the constitu- tion of the first College Young Men ' s Christian Asso- ciation and became its president. He became Pro- fessor of English and French in the Chesapeake Col- lege near Old Point, and was there licensed to preach. Entering the Confederate service soon after, he was appointed chaplain to the Third Virginia Infantry. During the siege of Petersburg he was chaplain to that post. After the war he revived the Classical Institute of Petersburg with five teachers and one hundred .students. In 1867 he spent some time in European travel and returned to take charge of the Roanoke Female College at Danville, Va. He took at this time special interest in introducing improved methods of teaching and studying English. While in Danville he was pastor for four years of the First Baptist Church. He was called on the death of his father to succeed him as pastor in Norfolk, and at the same time taught Latin and English in the Norfolk Collegiate Institute. For five years he was Profe.ssor of Latin and English in the new Norfolk College for Young Ladies. During this period he delivered a series of lectures on Shakespeare before the Wednes- day Club of the city. Richmond College gave him the degree of D. D. In July, 1885, he was called to the Chair of English Language and Literature in the University of North Carolina ; Anglo-Saxon and En- glish philology was then introduced into the course. In October, 1886, he organized the vShakespeare Club. Wake Forest College gave him the degree of LL. D. He has published " Helps to the Study of Shake- speare, " and at different times, sermons, papers on the teaching of English, on religious and literary sub- jects, and has given courses of lectures at different places. For four years he was Lecturer on English Literature in the National Summer School at Glens Falls, N. Y. He is a member of the National Societj ' of Religious Education, president of the North Caro- lina Baptist Historical Society and member of other literary and religious societies. WALTER DALLAJI TOY Was born in Norfolk, ' a., November 13, 1854. His preparatory training was received chiefly in the private schools of that city. In 1873 he entered the University of Virginia, and remained there two years, completing part of the course for the master ' s degree. He then became, in 1875, assistant master in the University School of Mr. W. Gordon McCabe, at Petersburg, Va. After filling this position for four years he returned to the Univer- sity of Virginia and was graduated there M. A., July, 1882. During his last session there he was, conjointly with Mr. R. M. Smith, in charge of a private school for the sons of the professors. He was also licentiate in the ITniversity. Repairing to Europe immediately after graduation, he began in 1882 to study at the University of Leipsic; later at the University of Berlin (1884), and in 1885 at 25 the Sorbonne and College de France in Paris. In August, 1885, he entered upon the duties of professor of modern languages at the Universit}- of North Caro- lina. Member of the modern language association of America. His published work consists chiefly of magazine articles on questions of literature and philol- ogy, and an edition of Frey tag ' s Die Joiirnalistcn with commentary. Member of Chi Psi Fraternity. RICHARD HENRY WHITEHEAD. Born in Salisbury, N. C, July 27, 1865. Prepared for college at Horner ' s. Graduated A. B., Wake For- est, 1886. Graduated M. D., University of Virginia, 1887. Demonstrator of Anatomy at University of Virginia two years. He continued study of medicine in Philadelphia and New York year and a half. Came to University of North Carolina to establi.sh the Med- ical Department fall of 1890. Member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity. HENRY V. WILSON, A. B., Ph. D. Born in Baltimore February 16, 1863. After .spend- ing three years in the Baltimore City College he matriculated at the Johns Hopkins University in 18S0 and was graduated in 1883. During the following year he acted as an assistant in the biological labora- tory of that university, and during the next year was connected with the private laboratory (now the Lake Laboratory) of Mr. E- P. Allis, of Milwaukee, Wis. Re- turning to the John s Hopkins in 1885, he held a uni- versity scholarship for the next two years, was made Fellow in 1887, and received the degree of Ph. D. in 1888. During 1888-89 he held the Brace Fellowship, spending the greater part of the year in zoological in- vestigations in the Bahama Islands. During the next two years he was an assistant on the U. S. Fish Com- mission and was in charge of the government labora- tory in Woods Holl, Mass. In the summer of 1891 he was elected to the Chair of Biology in the Univer- sity of North Carolina. Mr. Wilson is a member of the Society of American Naturalists, of the American Morphological Society, and of the Boston Society of Natural History. In the year 1893-94 he was the non- resident elector to the Bruce Fellowship of the Johns Hopkins University. His publications consist chiefly of researches in the field of comparative embryology. KDWIN ANDER vSON ALDERMAN. Born in Wilmington, N. C, May 15, 1861. Was prepared for college at Bethel Military Academy near Warrenton, Va. He entered University of North Carolina in 1878, and was graduated with the degree of Ph. B. in 1882, receiving special honors in Latin and English Literature and winning the Willie P. Manqum medal. Principal of the Goldsboro High School 1882- 85. Superintendent Goldsboro Graded Schools 1885- 1889. President of the North Carolina Teachers ' Assembly 1885-1887. Superintendent Asheville and Newton Normal Schools 1885-1888. From 1889-1892, as state institute conductor, he made an educational campaign of the entire state in the interest of public education, the training of teachers and the Normal and Industrial School. Professor of History and Lit- erature, Normal and Industrial School, 1892-93. Mem- ber and secretary of the Board of Visitors to West Point Military Academy 1893. Professor of Pedagogy, University of North Carolina, 1893. Superintendent University Summer School 1894. Member Phi Kappa Sigma ' Fraternity, Dialectic Society. Honorary mem- 26 ber of Maryland Historical Society and member of National Educational Association. Author of " Life of William Hooper " and " A Brief History of North Caro- lina " (in press). Has been a contributor to various periodicals and a lecturer on educational and historical subjects. GEORGE S. WILLS Was born in Halifax county, N. C: prepared for college by sundrj ' private teachers ; student at the University 1885-89; teacher, Oak Ridge Institute, 1889-94 ; instructor in English, University North Carolina, 1894-96. GEORGE PHINE.AS BUTLER, E. E., Graduated from Richmond Academy, Augusta, Ga., 1 891. Entered University of Georgia .same year. Graduated 1894 with first honors in Engineering course. A.ssistant principal, teacher of Mathematics and Phys- ics in Athens High School. Fellow in Mathematics, University of Georgia, 1894-95. Instructor of Math- ematics University of North Carolina 1895-96. Mem- ber of Gimghouls and Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity. H. H HORNE. The youngest instructor in the University is H. H. Home, being now just twenty-one years of age, and having been an instructor in modern languages two years. Born on a farm in Johnston County, November 22, 1874, he early learned to appreciate the value and need of an education. The village school was his de- light when not at work on the farm or in one of the stores. At the early age of thirteen he was sent to Davis school, where, in sixteen months, he was pre- pared to enter the University in the fall of 1891. His record here is known to many. As a student, a Chris- tian, a man, he is known and esteemed by all. His society honors were many; among other things having won both the Representative and Willie P. Manqum medals. During his senior year he was president of the Alpha Theta Phi Society, the honor society in the I ' niversity.whose president is that member of the senior class who has attained highest grade during the first three jears. At the same time he was president of the Young Men ' s Christian Association. He was gradu- ated in the A. B. course in 1895, receiving the degree of A. M. and winning the Worth Prize in Philosophy. His life-work is teaching, in which profession he has given the highest satisfaction for the past two years. FREDERICK LOUIS CARR. Born in Greene County, N. C, August 7, 1873. He was prepared for college at Horner School, N. C, 1889- 91, where he was awarded the Washington and Lee Scholarship Prize for excellence in scholarship. He entered the University of North Carolina in 1891 and was graduated Ph. B. in 1895, " summa cum laude. " While in college he was editor in-chief of the Hcllcnian 1894, editor of the University Magazine 1894-95, and secretary of the Alpha Theta Phi honor society. In 1895 he was elected Instructor in Latin, University of North Carolina. Member of Sigma Nu Fraternity. 27 Wstoro of tl)c cndcmtc Jlcpnirtmcnt With unrelenting regularity the Old College Bell has i ealed forth its thousands of strokes marking the approaching close of another scholastic year, and the class of ' go is already on the way to catch up the mantle about to fall from the shoulders of its predecessor. Everything speaks of the beginning of the end. The dignified Senior of thoughtful mien, upon whose mind are just dawning the cares and possibilities of the world, and who realizes with a start the fast narrowing strip that lies between him and the great, broad world beyond ; the Sophomore, carrying upon his shoulders the weight of worlds ; and the Freshman, — Ah ! the Freshman ! counting in his eager anticipation the days, nay, the very hours, ere he shall cast aside his fetters, and tread the earth a free man and a Sophomore. And commencement, too, his first commencement ! what a world of wonder and excitement and dazzling splendor and amazement the very word conjures up in his mind ! A fairy world of enchantment, of bright figures and tumult, while the gray old buildings look down in open-eyed amazement at the unaccustomed gaiety and bustle. Where embryonic orators awaken echoes that have lain sleeping for a year, and old alumni meet again in Society Halls to jest and joke, and remind envious younger members, with a sigh, of the " happy hours spent within these walls " ; when dances, cotil- lions and banquets crowd closely on the others ' heels, and leave no time forthought, and every care is drowned in a very delirium of joy, while the glorious waltz- music " builds and thrills in the souls as rose the sunny dome of Kubla Khan. " How hard it is when all else is looking forward to and living in the future, to turn back and rake up the annals of a year that is gone ! Yet when the blaze and splendor of commencement has spent its force and only the dead ashes of memory are left to recall the bright hours that like a meteor ' s flash came and were gone, you find a sad pleasure in turning back if perchance you may find some precious jewel lying hid among the ash ; so here too we may chance upon something stowed away back in memory ' s dark and musty corners, some half-forgotten scene or incident that brought to light brings a feeling of gladness to the heart living over again the days of college life. The past year has been in many respects a most notable one — notable for the long upward stride of the University, notable for the many changes wrought in our lives during that time ; all of which assures us that the year has not been spent in vain, that we are nearer the goal to-day than we were yesterday, and will be nearer still to-morrow. Nor has this growth been one of surface merely. For though we may well point with pride to the gratifj ' ing increase of numbers during the past 3 ' ear, we must look further and deeper to find the true spirit of the change; we must find it in the increased and broadening spirit of liberalit)- and toler- ance, in the gradual extinction of caste and class preju- dice, in the growing demand that worth alone be made the test o f recognition. To it must be traced, directly or indirectly, every change that has come about in our lives. It has shown itself in the Society Halls, in the Lecture Rooms, on the Athletic Field, in the govern- ment of the University. It has asserted that men shall be free to follow the bent of their minds. That the}- shall not be hampered and tied down by old laws and customs which, though applicable in the time of our fathers, are surely not, for that reason, binding now. It has as.serted that vice must go, that the University has no place for, nothing in common with, any act or deed which is not in accord with the highest spirit of manhood and honor. The age is one of change, of revolution, of prepara- tion for a new century. All over the world men ' s minds are filled with excitement and expectation. War and rumors of war are rife. It is the death agon}- o f an old centur}-. " Monies parlurif?il " — a new cen- tury will be born, a century of marvelous improvements and progress. Yet ju.st as this development must be attended with much trouble and toil, so also must we have our little eruptions and explosions. The changes wrought have not been without friction, for men wherever thej- be are loath to leave the beaten track. Yet we may congratulate ourselves that in the midst of such confusion, when there was every temptation to-turn back, where a false step would have meant ruin, per- haps, we have pressed steadily forward over rocks and through breakers, guided by the strong common sense and spirit of justice inherent in the student body, to a point where we may well wait to rest a season before renewing the struggle. For w e mu.st not believe that the goal has been reached. Much work is yet to be done. The struggle is only just beginning, yet with sails ready trimmed, the anchors of custom that have held her chafing so long are sliding up over her bows, and with trusty pilot at the helm the old University springs forward to take her place in the race and to stop — only when the goal is reached. Everything has changed — student life and customs, the campus, even the very buildings themselves. One returning after an absence of a few j-ears might .search in vain for many a familiar old landmark, many a dear old friend, where now only a green mound serves to mark the spot on which once some majestic old oak or elm stood. Strange faces meet him at every turn. The roar of the dynamo and the press-room deafens his ears, and the glare of the arc lights dazzles his eyes. Disconsolate he wanders from Memorial Hall with its unaccustomed noise and bustle down to the old drug store on the corner, where once kindred spirits were wont to assemble on a lazy spring afternoon, where upturned boxes and rickety stools were made to do double duty, and a chair offered a tempting bait to be secured by fair means or foul. But even this has changed. A glaring sign bearing the legend, " Uni- versity Book Store " meets his eyes, and strange forms hurry past with never a thought of pausing to do honor to the memory — hallowed spot. The spirit of change has swept over all, and with a sigh he turns to go, when listen ! and at the sound a flood of memories sweep over his .soul, and blotting out the anxieties and toils of years carry him back to the days of his own college life. 29 Old College Bell ! thou alone hast remained un- changed through all the ceaseless turmoil and confu- sion of the little world which has swept and surged about thy feet. From thy home in the cobwebbed tower thou hast kept faithful guard over thy sleeping charges through the silent watches of the night ; thou hast called them forth to a new day ' s duties ; thou hast gone with them through all of its pleasures and sor- rows. How often on the eve of some hotly contested struggle on the Athletic Field hast thou poured forth in ringing tones, mad and joyous, the glorious tidings of Victory f Victory and honor for old University of North Carolina, until in thy mad glee, thy very throat seems bursting with the clear, strong, exultant notes, " rising and falling, echoing and interlacing in endless curves of .sound, orb within orb, intricate, wonderful, " while the stately old oaks unbend their dignity and their branches leap and dance, " Keeping time in a sort of Runic rime to the music of the Bell. " How often hast thou, when our hearts were weighed down with the despair of defeat, soothed and healed our wounded spirits, while the air throbbed in unison with thy sounds, and the lonely owl from out his home in the dark oak returned his answering note. Old Bell, thou hast indeed bound our hearts to thee with hoops of steel, and as thy sounds are borne on forever through the limitless extent of space, never stopping, never ceasing, so shall they continue forever to ring and echo within our hearts. C. 30 J f .. CLASS COLORS. ORANGE AND CRIMSON. YELL. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rix ! Siimiis Popiili ! Niiictv-six ! OFFICERS. JOHN C. ELLER President. WILLIAM C. SMITH Vice-President. R. G. ALLSBROOK Orator. WALTER H. WOOD.SON Historian. J. C. HOLLOWELL Essayist. WILLIAM R. WEBB SECV AND Tre..S, T. A. SHARPE PROPHET. 32 Stnt0r Stntisttcs Allsbrook, Richard Gold, Scotland Xeck, N. C: 20 years ; 135 pounds ; 5 feet, 9 inches ; course, A. B.: law: sub-marshal comniencement 1895; declaimer ' s medal Phi Society 1894 ; orator Freshman Class 1893- 94 ; representative from Phi Society commencement 1 895 ; winner of representative medal ; Shakespeare Club ; member of executive committee of Shakespeare Club; Phi. Aston, MacKay Bhrxard, Greenville, Tenn.: 25 -ears ; 150 pounds ; 5 feet, 5 inches ; course, A. B. ; law; declaimer ' s medal Di Society 1894; representative Di Society commencement 1895; Shakespeare Club; Philosophical Society; Historical Society; Di. Bahnson, Frederick Fries, Salem, N. C: 20 years; 155 pounds; 5 feet, 10 inches; course, Ph. B.; medicine ; manager Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs 1894-95 ; member Glee Club 1892-93-94-95 ; member Banjo Club 1894-95 ; editor and business manager HellEni.an 1895 ; sub-marshal commencement 1895 • German Club ; Shakespeare Club ; Di, 1 A E. Batchelor, Yan Astor, Nashville, N. C: 21 years; 140 pounds ; 5 feet, 10 inches; course, A. B.; law ; representative Phi Society in inter-society debate 1895 ; representative Phi Society commencement 1895 ; editor of Hellenian 1895; orator Freshman Class ' 92; president Phi .Society; presidentWashington ' s Birthday exercises ; statistician Class ' 96 ; German Club ; Dra- matic Club ; Phi ; B e n. Braswell, Thomas Pleasant, Battleboro, N. C: 21 years ; 142 pounds ; 5 feet, g inches : course Ph. B.; undecided; Shakespeare Club; Phi; K S. Breen,WalterVernon, Charlotte, N. C : 20 years; 150 pounds; 5 feet, gyi inches; B. S.; life insurance; manager Class Football Team 1895 ; manager of Foot- ball Team 1895; substitute fielder Baseball 1896; Shakespeare Club; German Club; Di ; i; N. Briles, Lexington, N. C: 23 years; 150 pounds; 5 feet, 9 inches ; course, B. Lit.; teaching; Di. Bryson, Daniel Rice, Bryson City, N. C. : 20 years; 147 pounds; 5 feet, 10 inches; course. Ph. B.; med- icine ; presidentof Tennis Association; Tennis cham- pion ; Shakespeare Club ; Di. Canada, John William, Summerfield, N. C: 24 years; 145 pounds; 5 feet, 10 inches; course, A. B.; teaching; representative Di Society commencement 1S95; vice-president Philosphical Club; treasurer Y. M. C. A.; treasurer Shakespeare Club; AG ; Di. Carr, Edward Parrish, Durham, N. C. : 19 years ; 135 pounds; 5 feet, 7 inches; course, A. B.; unde- cided ; sub-marshal commencement 1895 ' editor " Tar Heel, " .spring 1896; editor Heli.ENIAN 1896; Mando- lin Club 1895-96; Shakespeare Club ; Philosophical Club ; Sophomore honors ; German Club ; Y. M. C. A.; Gimghoul ; A 6 ; 6 N E ; Phi ; Z i. Clarke, Thomas, Winston, N. C: 20 years; 125 pounds; 5 feet, 5 inches; course, B. S.; chemistry: assistant chemical laboratory 1895-96 ; Di. Cobb, Arthur, Durham, N. C: 20 years: 148 pounds ; 6 feet ; course. Ph. B. ; teaching ; Shakespeare Club; Philosophical Club; editor Hellenian 1896; Di; l A e. Coble, John Hamilton, Laurinburg, N. C: 21 years; 128 pounds; 5 feet, 10 inches; course, A. B.; undecided ; Di. CoKER, Robert Ervin, Darlington, S. C: 20 years; 155 pounds ; 5 feet, lo ' inches ; course, B. S.; biol- ogy; associate editor of " University Magazine " 1895; secretary U. M. C. A.; Philosophical Club; a.ssistant biological laboratory 1895-96; Shakespeare Club; A e ; Di ; X I. Eller, John Carlton, Berlin, N. C: 22 years; 165 pounds; 5 feet, 10 inches; course, A. B.; law; president of class 4 years ; representative Di Society commencement 1894 ; representative Di Society inter- society debate 1895 ; debater ' s medal Di Society 1895; essayist ' s medal Di Society 1895; editor of " White and Blue " in 1894-95 ; editor of " Tar Heel " 1895-96; sub ball manager commencement 1895; undergraduate member of advisory board of athletics 1896 ; undergraduate honors in Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior years; president of A 9 a ; Philosoph- ical Club ; Shakespeare Club; Historical Society; Di. Evans, Leslie Balland, Idaho, N. C.: 25 years; 158 pounds; 6 feet; course, A. B.; medicine; Shake- speare Club ; vice-president of Medical Class ; Phi. Gregory, Edwin Clarke, Halifax, N. C: 21 years; 169 pounds; 5 feet, 10 inches; course, A. B.; " law; ' vice-president Sophomore Class ' 94 ; left end ' ' arsity Football eleven 1894-95; second base ' Varsity Base- ball nine 1894-95-96; sub ball manager commence- ment 1894; chief ball manager commencement 1S95; editor " University Magazine " 1894-95 ' editor of Hel- LENiAN 1895: floor manager October German 1894; captain of ' Varsitj- Football eleven 1895 ; president of German Club 1895; director of library from Phi Society 1895-96 ; Philosophical Club ; Philological Club ; Shakespeare Club ; Gimghoul ; A 4 ; Phi ; Z -I-. GwvN, James Alfred, Spring Dale, N. C-: 21 years; 155 pounds; 5 feet, 10} inches; course. Ph. B. ; journalism ; treasurer Class ' 93 ; poet Class ' 94, ' 95, ' 96; editor and business manager Hellenian 1894; assistant business manager " Tar Heel ' ' 1895 • manager Junior Football Team; editor-in-chief " Tar Heel " 1895- 96 ; secretar}- and treasurer Athletic Association ; sec- retary and treasurer Pan-Hellenic Tennis Association ; business manager University- Musical Clubs ; vice- president German Club ; floor manager February Ger- man 1896 : Class Football Team ; assistant in phys- ical laboratory; Dramatic Club; Shakespeare Club; Gimghoul ; ONE; Di ; Ben. HoLLOWELL, James Gatling, Elizabeth City, N. C. : 20 3-ears ; 142 pounds ; 5 feet, 9 inches ; course, B. Lit.; teaching; essayist of Class ' 93: Shakespeare Club; Phi ■ Kl. Jenkins, Robert Palemon, Elizabeth City, N. C. : 19 years ; 125 pounds ; 5 feet, 8 inches ; course. Ph. B.; undecided, assistant in biology 1894; sub-marshal com- mencement 1895 ; inter-society debater Phi Society 1896 ; Washington ' s Birthday orator 1896 ; Phi ; K 1. KiRBY, George Hughes, Goldsboro, N. C: 20 years; 130 pounds: 5 feet, 6 inches; course, B. S.; medicine; editor " White and Blue " 1894: sub- 34 marshal commencement 1895 ; assistant biological laboratory 1894-95-96; editor of HellENIAX 1S96: Phi ; 1 X. Lemly, William Belo, Salem, N. C. : 20 jears : 135 pounds ; 5 feet, 6 inches ; course, B. S. ; undecided ; Class Foot Ball Team ; Historical Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Di ; 1 A E. Nicholson, David Flowers, Westbrook, X. C. : 25 years; 151 pounds; 6 feet; course, A. B. : unde- cided; Mandolin Club 1894-95-96; Phi. RoBBiNS, Alfred Hargrave, Lexington, N. C. ; 21 N-ears; 145 pounds; 5 feet, S ' j inches; course. Ph. B. ; cotton mill business; business manager " White and Blue " 1894; sub-marshal commencement 1895: AG : Di. Roberson, Wescott, Chapel Hill, X. C : 21 years: 155 pounds; 5 feet, 10 inches; course, A. B,; manu- facturing; Historical Society; Di ; A 0. Sanford, Thomas Franklin, Mocksville, X. C. ; 21 years; 155 pounds ; 5 feet, 10 inches: course, B. S.; electrical engineering: editor Hellenian 1895; Ger- man Club; Shakespeare Club; Di ; K A. Shaffner, John Francis, Salem, X. C. : 21 years; 150 pounds; 5 feet, 7 inches; course, B. S.; medicine; chief marshal commencement 1895; German Club; Di ; 2 A E. Sharpe, Thom. s Allen, Pineville, X.C. : 21 years; 185 pounds; 6 feet, 2 inches; course, A. B.; teaching; center rush ' Varsity Football Eleven 1893-94; prophet of Class ' 93, ' 94, ' 95, ' 96; editor of " Tar Heel " 1895; Shakespeare Club; Historical Society; Di. Shannonhouse, Royal, Charlotte, N. C. : 22 years; 175 pounds; 6 feet, i inch; preacher; sub- marshal commencement 1895; Shakespeare Club; Historical Society ; editor " Tar Heel " 1896; Di. Smith, William Cunningham, Greensboro, N.C. : 24 years; 145 pounds; 5 feet, loj inches; course. Ph. B. : teaching; vice-president Freshman Class ' 92 and Sophomore Class ' 93; editor of " White and Blue; " Shakespeare Club ; Ae l ; Di. Stanly, Benjamin ED VARD, Kinston, X. C. : 23 years; 155 pounds; 5 feet, 8 inches; course, B. S.; law; Football Team 1S92; quarter-back ' Varsity Football Eleven 1894-95 ; short-stop ' ' arsity Base- ball Xine 1893-94-95-96; sub-marshal commence- ment 1895; captain of Baseball Team 1896; Glee Club 1894-95-96; Gimghoul; ONE; Phi ; A K E; ' ' Pktuie Committee. " Stephens, George Gullett, Greensboro, X. C. ; 23 years ; 175 pounds; 5 feet, 8J2 inches ; course, Ph. B. ; life insurance; president Y. M. C. A. 1894-96; pitcher ' Varsity Baseball Xine 1893-94-95-96; left half- back ' Varsity Football Eleven 1894-95; president Athletic Association 1895.96; undergraduate member of advisory committee of athletics ; Gimghoul; Di ; 2 N. Webb. William Robert, Bell- Buckle, Tenn. : 22 years ; 155 pounds; 5 feet, 6 ' 2 inches; course, A. B. ; teaching; editor " Tar Heel " 1894; editor Uni- versity magazine 1894-95 ; editor HellENIan 1895 ; vice-president Y. M. C. A. ; captain Class Foo tball Team 1894; captain Second Football Eleven 1894; manager Mandolin and Banjo Club 1894-95 ' • Glee Club 1893-94-95 ; editor-in-chief magazine 1895-96 ; class honors 1894-95 ; ruler Gimghoul 1895-96; secre- tary and treasurer Cla.ss ' 96 ; Shakespeare Club ; Phil- osophical Club ; Gimghoul ; A 9 il ; Di ; i: N. White, Joseph Harvey, Graham, X. C. ; 20 years ; 210 pounds; 5 feet, 7, ' 3 inches; course, B. S. ; cot- ton business; sub Football Team 1894; secretary o North Carolina Historical Society; center on Football Team 1895; assistant manager of Football Team 1895: assistant manager of " Tar Heel " 1895-96; Shake- speare Club ; Di ; A e. White, James Samuel, Mebane, X. C: 18 years ; 130 pounds ; 5 feet, 10 inches ; course, A. B.; cotton manufacturing ; Shakespeare Club ; Historical vSocietv; Y. M. C. A.; Di. WoODLEY, James, Charlotte, N. C: age 23 ; 5 feet, J i inches; course, A. B.; law; Shakespeare Club; Historical Society; Y. M. C. A.; Di. Woodson, Walter Henderson, Salisbury, N. C: 21 years; 150 pounds; 5 feet, 8)4 inches; course, B. S.; electric light business; historian Sophomore Class ' 94 and Junior Class ' 95 ; sub ball manager commencement 1895 ; editor and business manager Hellenian 1896; Class Football Team; captain Second Baseball Nine 1896 ; sub catcher in ' ' arsity Baseball Nine 1895-96; Historical Society; German Club ; e N E ; Di ; 4 r A. 36 CLASS or = ? 97. COLORS. RED AND BLACK. RAH, RAH, RAH, HERCULEM, NONAGINTA ET SEPTEM ! ! ! OFFICERS. Burton Craige . • ■ President. Albert H. Williams, Vice-President. A. H. EdgerTon . . . Secretary and Treasurer. Wm. S. Myers .... Historian. W. H. McNairy . . . Orator. D. B. Smith, .... Prophet. Percy M. Thompson Essayist. W. C. Lane, Poet. 37 (Ekss linll. NUMBERS 1, 2 AND ; PARENTHESES REFER TO FRESH JUNIOR YEARS RESPECTIVELY. SOPHOMORE Arch Turner Allen, York Institute, N. C. : Di Society ; honors (i) ; Class Football Team (2) ; Scrub Football Team (3) ; representative from Di Society, commencement 1896; A e i ' ; inter-society debater (3). John Hawkins Andrews, Raleigh, N. C: 2 a E; e N E ; German Club ; Di Society ; ball manager com- mencement 1895 ; secretary German Club (2). Willis Hinton Austin, Clayton, N.C.: Phi Society. Fletcher Hamilton Bailey, Winston, N. C: i A E ; Di Society ; editor University magazine (2); manager Cla,ss Football Team (2); captain (3); Scrub Football Team (3) ; ' Varsity Baseball Team (i), (2), (3) ; second vice-president class (i) ; secretary and treasurer (2). Arthur Williams Belden, Wilmington, N. C : A K E; e N E; n £; Scrub Baseball Team (2) ; ' Varsity Baseball Team (3). William Willis Boddie, Louisburg, N. C-: Phi Society ; Glee Club (3) ; representative from Phi So- ciety commencement 1896. Percy Canaday, Southport, N. C. Thomas Thaddeus Candler, Acton, N. C: Di Society. William Donald Carmichael, Jr., Dillon, S. C: K A; Gimghoul ; e x E; German Club; editor Uni- versit} ' magazine (2); business manager " Tar Heel " (2); editor " Tar Heel " (3); vice-president Athletic Association (3) ; business manager ' Varsitj- Baseball Team (3). Henry Groves Connor. Jr., Wilson, N. C; i a E; Phi Society ; editor and business manager of Helle- nian 1896; editor University magazine (2); vice- president class (i) ; inter-society debater (3) ; repre- sentative from Phi Society commencement 1S96. Burton Craige, Washington, D. C: i: x ; Gim- ghoul ; e X E; n 2 ; A B (t ; president of class (3) ; chief ball manager commencement 1896; Di Society ; hon- ors (i), (2); editor Universit} ' magazine (3); Ger- man Club. Thomas Judson Creekmore, Indian Creek, Va.: Phi Societ} ' ; essayist of class (2) ; marshal com- mencement 1896. William Andrew Crinkley, Warrenton, N. C. Louis Julien Poisson Cutlar, Wilmington, N. C: A K E; German Club. 38 Darius Eatman, Oxford, N. C: k A; Phi Society; Glee Club (i) ; leader Glee Club (2), (3) ; editor " Tar Heel " (2); editor Hellenian 1896; president of class (r), (2) ; highest honors (i) ; honors (2). Allen Howard Edgertox, Goldsboro, N. C; 2 x ; Phi Society; German Club; editor HellEnian 1895: ball manager commencement 1896; secretary and treasurer of cla (3). William Burder Ferguson, Jr., Waynesville, N. C: Di Society ; honors (2) ; A o ' !■. Roberson Smith Fletcher, Adamsville, S. C: Di Society. Albert Ruffin Flowers, WiLson, N. C; Phi Society. Ralph Henry Graves, Chapel Hill, N.C.: z t; 11 ::; A fl ; Phi Society ; German Club ; class historian (2) ; Mandolin Club (2), (3) ; manager Dramatic Club (3); honors (i), (2). Victor Morse Graves, Selma, N. C: k a; Phi Society ; German Club. Stanford Hunter Harris, Raleigh, N. C: Phi Societj ' . Fabius Julius Haywood, Jr., Raleigh, N. C: .■!-; Phi Society ; Class Football Team (2) ; ' Varsity Foot- ball Team (3); German Club. Stuart Hall Hill, Halifa.x, N. C : z t ; Gimghoul ; o N K ; n 2 ; Phi Socictj ; German Club ; ball manager commencement 1895; ' Varsity Baseball Team (i), (2), (3); floor manager German, October, 1895. William Johnston Horney, Greensboro, N. C: Di Society. Ira Nathaniel Howard, Berea, N. C: Phi vSociety. William Stamps Howard, Tarboro, N. C: a k k ; German Club ; Phi .Society ; treasurer German Club (2) ; Mandolin Club (3); Banjo Club (3). Richard Herring Hubbard, Clinton, N.C.: a k E; Phi Societ)-. Fred. Alexander Johnson, Asheville, N. C. : B o ; o X K ; n 2 ; German Club. Ferdie Badger Johnson, Clinton, N. C: a k E; exE; ns; es,sayist of class (i); ' Varsity Baseball Team (2), (3). Theodore Franklin Kluttz, Jr., Salisbury, N.C.: i: X ; Di Society ; Class Football Team (2); editor Hel- lenian 1896. William Cobb Lane, Goldsboro, N. C : Phi Society; class poet (3). Jay Dick Lentz, Mooresville, N. C: Di Society ; Glee Club (1), {2), (3); Scrub Football Team (i), (2). Samuel Tilden Liles, Archer Lodge, N. C: Phi vSociety. John Archie Long, Hycotee, N. C: Phi Society ; marshal commencement 1896. Adolphus Williamson Mangum, Chapel Hill, N.C.: zt; HX K; II I; Glee Club(i), (2); Mandolin Club (3); Banjo Club (2), (3). Thomas Gilmer McAlistkr, Ashboro, N. C : a t U; X E; n j;; Di Society ; editor-in-chief Hellenian 1896 I Class Football Team (2). Donald McIver, Sanford, N. C: Di Society. Percy Wood McMullan, Hertford,N. C: z +; ox E; II 1; Phi vSociety; Glee Club (i), (2); Mandolin Club (2); Honors (i). William Herbert McNairy, Greensboro, N. C: Di Society ; class orator (3) ; marshal commencement 1896 ; A . Lawrence McRae, Chapel Hill, N. C: a t iJ; n i; vice-president of class (2); ' Varsity Football Team (3); business manager " Tar Heel " (3); marshal commence- ment 1896. 39 William Starr Myers, Asheville, N. C: b o O; Di Society: Mandolin Club (2), (3); Glee Club (3); class historian (3); editor and business manager Hel- LENIAN 1896. William Johnson Nichols, Greenville, N. C: Phi Society; Class Football Team (2). Oscar Newby, Hertford, N. C: Phi Society. Sylvester Browne Shepherd, Washington, N. C: AK E; Phi Society; captain Class Football Team (2); representative from Phi Society commencement 1896; Scrub Baseball Team (2), (3). David Baird Smith, Greensboro, N. C: Di Society; editor " White and Blue " (i); Class Football Team (2); inter-society debater (2); representative from Di So- ciety commencement 1896; business manager of " Tar Heel " (3); class prophet (3). Percy Moreau Thompson, Goldsboro, N. C: k i ; Phi Society ; class essayist (3 ; editor Hellenian 1896; ball manager commencement 1896. WiNGATE Underhill, Selma, N. C: Phi Society ; Class Football Team (2); honors (i). Lionel Weil, Goldsboro, N. C: Phi Society. Bryson Wat.son Weston, Chapel Hill, N. C. Robert Vance Whitener, Hickory, N. C; Di Society. Albert Franklin Williams, Kenansville, N. C-: Phi Society ; ball manager commencement 1896; vice- president of class (3). Joseph Solon Williams, Clover, N C.: Di Society ; Ae ; honors (i), (2); ball manager commencement 1896. HoLLis Taylor Winston, Chapel Hill, N. C: k a ; Phi Society; Class Football Team (2); ' Varsity Football Team (3). Joe SuttlE Wray, Shelby, N. C: n k A; Di Society; secretary Y. M. C. A. (2) ; vice-president (3) ; marshal commencement 1896. Robert Herring Wright, Coharie, N. C: Phi So- ciety ; Scrub Football Team (2) ; ' Varsity Football Team (3) ; captain Track Athletics (3) ; marshal commence- ment 1896. Thomas Loftin Wright, Coharie, N. C ; Phi So- ciety; editor " White and Blue " (i) ; chief marshal commencement 1896. Charles Earl Johnson Jones, Asheville, N. C: 2 X ; Di Society. 40 5 CLASS or ' 95. COLORS. ORANGE AND BLACK. YELL. CHE-RARE HA! CHE-RA-RE HA ! EIGHT AND NINETY, 5 55, BOOM, BAH! MOTTO DUM VIVIMUS. VIVAMUS. ©fflccrs. E. K. GRAHAM . W. G. PEACE . . R. H. LEWIS, Jr. R. E. FOLLIN . . J. M. STEVENSON F. A. GUDGER . H. P. HARDING . . . . . President. Vice-President. . . Secretary. . . . Historian. Poet. .... Prophet. . . . . Orator. 41 08 ©Itise |loU. Andrews, I. E., Chapel Hill ; Di. Askew, E. S., Windsor: Phi; A e ; Glee Club 1895-96. Bailey, M. D., Winston, N. C: Ben. BERRIER, Z. O., Salem. Bell, h. J., Rutherfordton : Di ; Ben. Best, C. E., Oxford: Phi; undergraduate honors. Best, B. C, Oxford: Phi. Brogden, W. J., Goldsboro: Phi. BUSBEE, R.S., Raleigh: Phi; IIS; eNE; Z + ; manager Sophomore Team in 1895 ; treasurer German Club in 1895-96. Carr, C. S., Goldsboro: Phi; n2; ONE; S N; under- graduate honors. Carson, J. M., Rutherfordton : Di. Carver, O., Roxboro : Phi ; n K A. Covington, L. E., Laurinburg : Di. Dev, C. R., Norfolk, Va.: n S; 6 X E ; A K E ; Mandolin Club 1895 ; leader in 1896; secretary German Club in 1895-96. DoziER, J. K., Tarboro: Phi; undergraduate honors. Elev, P. H., Williston, Tenn.: Phi; undergraduate honors. Farrior, W. E., Charlotte ; Di. FOLLIN, R. E.. Winston ; n S ; e N E : i: A E ; historian Soph- omore Class in 1895-96; Glee Club 1896; German Club. FoscuE, F. W., Trenton: Phi. Gold, p. D., Jr., Wilson : Phi ; K 2. Graham, E. K., Charlotte : i A E ; president Freshman Class in 1894-95 nd .Sophomore Class in 1895-96 ; undergrad- uate honors; vice-president Tennis Association. Graham, J., Hillsboro : n 2 ; Z . Green, W. S., Pearidge ; Di. Gudger, F. a., Asheville: 11 2 ; H X E; Ben; Glee and Banjo Clubs l8g6 ; ball nianag ' er 1896; vice-president Golf Club ; German Club. Harding, H. R., Greenville : Phi; i ' A E ; orator Fresh- man Class in 1894-95 and Sophomore Class in 1895-96 ; under- Jjraduate honors. Harrell, a. B., Dunn : Phi ; Glee Club in 1895-96. Herring, B. S. HiNES, S. H. : A e. Haywood, W. G., Raleigh : Z t. Henderson, A., Salisbury: Di ; 2 X ; German Club. ' Johnston, C. H., Chapel Hill : Di ; -l " A e. Kearney, R. E., Franklinton: Phi ; Glee, Mandolin and Banjo Clubs in 1895-96. Lake, H. S., New York : 11 2;() N E; A K E ; director of Banjo Club in 1S95-96; captain Sophomore Football Team ; " Scrub " Team 1895 ; German Club. Lewis, R. H., Jr., Raleigh: Phi ; n 1 ; Z t ; undergraduate honors; secretary Sophomore Class in 1895-96. McCoRMiCK, J. G., Maxton: Phi. McNairy, E. W., Greeusboro: Di. Miller, F. W., Winston: 2 A E. MoiZE, E. N., Stem : Phi. Moss, E. G., Wilton : Phi. Murphy, J. G., Atkinson : Di. Murphy, J. R., Laurinburg: Phi. Newby, G. E., Hertford : Phi ; Z +. Norwood. J. H., Waynesville: Di. 42 Peace W. G., Oxford : Phi ; S X ; vice-president Freshman Class in 1894-95 and Sophomore Class in 1895-96 ; undergrad- uate honors. Pierce, H. F., Warsaw. PiNNix, F. M., Lexington : Di ; • T A ; sub ball manager 1896 ; German Club. Rogers, F. O., Concord: captain Freshman Football Team 1894; captain " Scrubs " 1895; prophet Freshman Class in 1S94-95 ; assistant manager Baseball Team 1896 ; ' .•i; n S ; 6 X E ; German Club. RUCKER, W. F., Rutherfordton : 11 K .K. RUFFIN, G. M., Wilson : Di ; A T Si. Sams, E. E., Mars Hill; Di ; quarter-back Freshman Foot- ball Team 1894. Seagle, J. C, Hendersonville: Di ; G. Freshman Football Team 1894. Sowerby, J. D., Waynesville : Di ; Philosophical Society. Stevenson, J. M., Wilmington ; S A E ; 6 X E ; poet Sopho- more Class in 1895-96; Mandolin and Banjo Clubs 1896; Ger- man Club. SUTTLE. O. M., Shelby: n K A. Tate, G. K., Greensboro : Di ; i: A E. Tucker, J. H., Henderson : n 2 ; Z -I-. USRY, W. T., Wilton : Phi. Walker, H. D., Creswell : Phi. Walker, J. M., Charlotte: Freshman Football Team 1894; " Scrubs " 1895. Webb, J., Jr., Hillsboro : n S ; 7. ■ ; undergraduate honors. Webb, T. N., Hillsboro : N E ; n 2 ; Z t ; German Club. Winston, A. R., Franklinton : Phi. Williams. R., Asheville: -X. Winstead, C. G., Roxboro : Phi ; H K A. WhiTlock, P. C, Rockingham : Di. Wood, E. J., Wilmington : Phi ; 2 X. 43 CLASS orriciii s. President T. H. Jones. First Vice-President W. L. KluTTZ. Second Vice-President J. T. Thorne. Historian W. E. Davidson. Secretary W. R. Hardin. Treasurer E. M. Land. Essayist R. G. Davis. Prophet E. D. Broadhurst. Poet J. A. Caldwell. Orator R. G. KiTTRELL. MOTTO. " Per aspira ad aslra. " ( " Through difficultiis to glorr. " ) COLORS. " Blue and Yellow, YELL. Hultabciloo ; — bdic helint. Hullabaloo ; — belie belitie, Hullabaloo, Hullabaloo, N. C. U., ' 9y- 44 CLASS POLL rOQ ' 99 J. C. Abbott. C. S. Alston. R. M. Bagwell. J. A. Baird. P. A. Baniliardt. P. C. Earnhardt. Marsden Bellamy. Jr. W. H. Borden, Jr. W. T. Bost. T. C. Bowie. J. R. Boyd. Robt. Boyd. E. D. Broadhurst. Annistead Burwell. C. B. Buxton. J. A. Caldwell. J. R. Carr. J. S. Carr, Jr. F. W. Coker. R. D. W. Connor. H. A. Costner. W. E. Cox. F. J. Cox. J. G. Crawford. W. S. Crawford. R. S. Crisp. J. F. Davenport. L. H. Davis. R. G. Davis. C. B. Denson, Jr. John Donnelly. M. C. Elliott. S. C. Ford. M. P. Galling. L. T. Gatling. Lionel Giles. Percy Giles. M. B. Gillam. P. A. Gorrell. C. M. Grantham. P. C. Gray. J. D. Grimes. C. F. Harris. E. F. Hartley. J. H. Hewitt. C. G. Hill. T.J. Hill. A. T. Hopper. R. E. Howell. Thomas Hnme. Jr. J. B. Jarvis. T. H.Jones. T. S. Kenan, Jr. J. L. Karr. R. G. Kittrell. W. L. Klnttz, Jr. K. T. Knight. E. M. Land. B. B. Lane, Jr. J. E- Latta. E. L. Lee. F. C. Lewis. E. A. Lockett. H. M. London. G. P. Long. E. C. McEachern. J. S. McEachern. J. L. McNair. W. W. Ma.son. Henry Meredith. A. C. Miller. H. G. Morgan. R. A. Nunn. Adlai Osborne. F. M. Osborne. E. V. Patterson. F. G. Payne. J. B. Philips, Jr. G. B. Pond. E. C. Ray, Jr. J. L. Reeves. D. A. Richardson. W. C. Rodman. J. K, Ross. M. W. Satterfield. H. B. Shelton. S. E. Shull. J. M. Sitterson, Jr. W. A. Smith. J. A. Spence. G. R. Swink. A. M. Tompson. J. T. Thome. F. L. Vaughn. G. K. Vick. B. T. Wade. H. McG. Wagstoff. T. C. Wagstoff. W. J. Webb. J. A. White. J. C. Willis. R. A. Winston. E. H. Woodson. E. A. Abernethy. E. S. Bowling. L- B. Brown. J. P. Burn. G. P. Burgwyn, Jr. Arthur Cobb. P. C. Cocke. T. M. Copple. W. O. Cox. T. W. Crank. W. H. Daggett. W. E. Davidson. L. M. Erwin. H. G. Ewart, Jr. A. A. Featherstou, Jr. W. B. Glenn. W. R. Hardin. C. W. Harris. J. R. Hawes, Jr. L. M. Hobbs. J. R. Haupe. W. D. McAdoo. A. L. Mcintosh. L. D.McPhail. Scott McRaynolds. S. A. Meads. W. S. Mizen. A. M. Maize. S. S. Nicklin. F. G. Patterson. F. L. Pearson. P. E. Shaw. R. D. Sisk. C. O. Small. D. M. Stallings. E. W. Summersill. R. D. Sykes. H. B. VVard. Joel Whitaker. Roy Williams. W. H. Williams. W. S. Wilson. C. G. Yarborough. 45 1.Xmuersitr L,nm Sthonlt Class nf 93 and ' 96. VICE-PRESIDENT, WILLIAM JAMES BELLAMY. Class orncERs. PRESIDENT, ALFRED SETTLE DOCKERY. HISTORIAN, WILLIAM DEMSIE GRIMES. MOOT COUPT OITKTI S. SECRETARY AND TREASURER, DAVID COLLIN BARNES. APPELATE JUDGE, JOHN MANNING, LL., D. JUDGE, LUTHER THOM.AS HARTSELL. ASSOCIATE JUDGE. ROBERT WARLAND DALBY. CLERK, WILLIAM DEMSIE GRIMES. SHERIFF, STARKEY HARE. SOLICITOR, RILEY THOMAS HURLEY. MOOT CONGRESS. CLERK, ALFRED SETTLE DOCKERY. SPEAKER, ROBERT WARLAND DALBY. 47 SERGEANT AT ARMS, RILEY THOMAS HURLEY. ME V [5i:P5 or CIJ SS. C. L. Abernathy- G. G. Anderson. M. B. Aston. S. F. Austin. V. A. Batchelor. W. E. Breese, Jr. S. M. Brinson. W. O. Buie. Marion Butler. Baylus Cade. J. M. Cooke. J. W. Dixon. O. H. Dockery, Jr. J. R. Gaskell. W. J. Gregsou. L. L. Green. L. T. Hartsell. G. W. Justice. E.G. I andis. C. M. McCorkle. S- h- Mewborn. J. W. McNeil. J. P. Pippin. A. H. Price. T. S. Rollins. F. M. Shannonhouse. Earnest Sbuford. Z. I. Walser. E. B. Wilcox. D. C. Barnes. L. V. Bassett. W J. Bellamy. S. M. Brinson. J. O. Carr. R. W. Dalby. A. S. Dockery. H. L. Godwin. W. D. Grimes. G. A. Harrell. S. Hare. H. H. Hughes. R. T. Hurley. W. C Mc.Alister. W. A. Mitchell. H. J. Overman. G. L. Park. F. E. Presnell. A. D. Raby. L. L. Rose. McD. Ray. E. S. Smith. J. W. Stamey. T. D. Warren. 48 •:• •;• THE LAW CLASS. •:• •:• The Summer Law School had hardly closed when the Law Class of 1895-96 entered the University ' for weal or woe. Though not quite as large as the preceding class, it can be truthfully said that it consists of much fine material and, in all probability, will give to the state some of its greatest lawyers. They are a studious, diligent, hard-working lot of boys, and many of them have already shown the grit and tenacity that is necessary to attain success. But it is not the intrinsic merit of the University law students that make them stand .so well in the eyes of the world. They could hardly fail to succeed after having been privileged to imbibe the words of wisdom and advice, and listen to the instructive lectures and master the well selected cour.se of legal instruction provided by Dr. Manning. Many are the virtues that we find in the genial pro- fessor of law ; gentle, kind and sympathetic, yet withal exacting enough to require faithful and honest work, he has idolized himself with his students. THE MOOT COU RT. In addition to the regular course of instruction, the boys conduct a Moot Court everj ' Saturday night, and it is of wonderful benefit to them. It is there they polish up for the active work they are about to engage in and secure the very practice they need. Some of the cases conducted by the members of the present class were very adroitly managed, and much interest has been shown and many strong arguments made. THE MOOT CONGRESS. The members of the class realizing that it is expected of a lawyer that his knowledge be not confined to the law alone, early in the spring .session organized a Moot Congress, .sessions of which are held regularly every Monday afternoon. The Congress has been of very great advantage to the class. The members introduce and discuss such public questions as they see fit, and advance such ideas as they think wise. It has been liberally patronized and promises to be a regular feature of the Law School. The Historian rejoices that the year has been so pleasantly and profitably spent, and although his func- tion is to chronicle past events, he takes the liberty of predicting bright futures and successful careers for his class-mates, and with the sincerest gratitude thanks our professor for his devotion to the class, as shown by his faithful work and the many courtesies shown its members. With best wishes for all. The Historian. 49 IN f tMCRV - or — TMC IMAM VV M O w y DUG " f _- - Q eouN j - PIE 8 - (Officer » of IMe tcrtl «rio»». R. E. ZACHARY, President. L. B. EVANS, Vice-President. G. M. VanPOOLE, Secretan,-. H. G. HEILIG, Historian. Medical Class. Bahnson, F. F. Brown, T. E. W. Brysou, D. R. Cason, H. M. S. Davis, T. W. Dowd, M. Edwards, A. J. Edwards, S. Evans, L- B. Graham, W. A. Green, T. M. Heilig, H. G. Humphrey, L. W. Joyiier, C. C. Koonce, F. D. Nixon, E. J. Nobles, J. E. Nooe, J. F. Pollock, R. Profit, T. J. ShafFuer, J. F. Steele, R. T. S. Thomas, P. J. VanPoole, G. M. Walker, L. A. Weaver, W. J. Whitehead, J. P. Wimberly, J. P. Young, J. W. Zachary, R. E. 50 TOtdttctI Hi5t0rg It is with a feeling of the greatest pride that the historian finds it his privilege to discuss the merits of the Class of ' 96, the largest, most accomplished and perhaps the " Hansoniest " that has ever graced the walls of our noble institution, and according to " Dick " we are much superior to either of the two preceding classes — ' 95 was " no good " and ' 94 ran away with his bones. Of course nothing like stealing bones will apply to ' 96. It would be impossible to give a connected history of the class, for many have been the deserters, and others have been added to the roll, so that we can scarcely say it had a beginning, but it is an evident fact that Chemistry and Materia Medica will play an important factor in its ending. Perhaps no class in college can boast a greater variety of characters of every description imaginable. Verily the wilds of Western North Carolinia and " The Land Beyond the Woods " have furnished us with " Hoosiers, " while the Sand Banker is not found wanting; Joyner is almost the peer of Sullivan and the equal of JimCorbett; while little " Nick " spends the hours of twilight weeping for his mamma. From the athletic field we have not been absent. Graham has distinguished himself as right fielder on the baseball team, and in football Steele is not slow ; and what would the Glee and Mandolin Club do with- out our " Funk, " who prides himself as almost a musician. Our record in the class-room is one that is able to stand for itself, and the class is credited by our honored preceptor as being the best and most studious ever under his instruction, and well may he say it when more than two-thirds of the class made over ninety-five per cent on anatomy. And right here it would be well to speak of our able and beloved instructor, Richard H. Whitehead, whom we have found to be not only a teacher, but a kind and sympathetic friend, and there is not a man in the class who will not carry through life an indelible impres- sion of his noble nature, and ever see in him an ex- ample of the man, the doctor and the scholar worthy of the highest efforts to emulate. The year has been one of pleasurable profit and a long step forward in the embryonic stages of the occult sciences and the magic of the philosopher ' s stone, and let us all hope that it may develop in an M. D. of the highest type, and that each one may win for himself great dis- tinction in this glorious profession. When we have attained all the powers of the " Healing Art, " and when in the whirl of a physi- cian ' s life, happy indeed shall we all look back with pleasant recollections of the bygone days of the White and Blue, when the first principles were so thoroughly taught us. Historian. 51 r OMMENCCAAEMT. Ah, love seemed to shine III Maud ' s lovely eves ! With rapture divine, All smiles and no sighs, I thought she was mine — At Commencement. My number was naught, I found out full soon : She gave me no thought, " A cute Gimghoul spoon " Was all she had sought — At Commencement. Klizabeth ' s grace Was light as a puff Of air, and her face. Caught me in her fluff Of ribbons and lace — At Commencement. But that dimpled face Concealed a coquette — She wore ' mid her lace My captured rosette. And left me no trace — At Commencement. And Katie ' s so winning — Who wore Cupid ' s flag. For mere fun of pinning M)- blue and white " rag ! " Then sent my heart spinning — . t Commencement. Though deep went that dart, I found love a failure : Too soon did we part. But she wore my i egalia Right over her heart ! — At Commencement. Well, three may forget. I ' d leave law or clinic To talk to one yet ; For I am no cj-nic. Though girls will coquette — At Commencement. 52 ALPHA TAU OAAEGA FRATERNITY. FOUIMDED AT RICHMOMD 1865. Hctiv e Cbaptets. Ala. Ala. Ala. Cala. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. 111. Ind. La. Me. Me. Mass. Mich. Mich. Mich. N. C. N. C. N Y. N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Beta Beta . . . Beta Delta . . Beta Psi ... Alpha Beta . . Alpha Theta . Alpha Zeta . . Beta Iota . . . Gamma Zeta . Gamma Gamma Beta Epsilon . Beta Epsilon . Gamma Alpha Gamaia Beta . . Ipha Mu . . Beta Kappa Beta Omicron Alpha Delta . Alpha Chi . . Alpha O.nicron Beta Theta . . . A. and M. College, Auburn, Ohio Southern University, Greensboro. Ohio . University of . la., Tuscaloosa. Ohio . Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Ohio . University of Georgia, Athens. Ohio . Emory College, Oxford. Ohio . Mercer University, Macon. Penn. . School of Technology, Atlanta. Penn. . University of 111., Champaign. Penn. . Rose Polytechnic In .Terra Haute- Penn. Tiilane University. New Orleans R I. , State College, Orono. S. C. . Colby University, W.iterville. Tenn. . Tufts College, Medford. Tenn. Adrian College, Adrian. Tenn. . Hillsdale College, Hillsdale. Tenn. Albion College, Albion. Tenn. University of N. C., Chapel Hill. Tex. Trinity College, Durham. Vt. St Lawrence University, Canton. Va. Cornell University, Ithaca. Va. Alpha Mu Alpha Psi . Beta Eta . Beta Mu . Beta Rho . Beta Omega Alpha Iota Alpha Rho Alpha Upsik Tau . . Gamma Delt Alpha Phi Alpha Tau Beta Pi Beta Tau Lambda . Omega . . Gamma L ps Beta Zeta . Beta . . . Delta . . . . Mt. Union College, Alliance. . Wittenberg College, Springfield. . Wesleyan University, Delaware. . Wooster College, Wooster. . Marietta College, Marietta. . State University, Columbus. . Muhlenberg College, Allentown. . Lehigh University, So. Bethlehem. . Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg. . University of Pa., Philadelphia. . Brown University, Providence. . S. C. College, Columbia. . S. W. Pres. College, Clarksville. . Vanderbilt University, Nashville. . S. W. B. U., Jackson. . Cumberland College, Lebanon. . University of the South, Sewauee. . Austin College, Sherman. . University of Vt., Burlington. . Wash, and Lee Uni., Lexington. . LTniversitv of Va., Charlottesville. BIRMINGHAM, ALA. TIFFIN, OHIO. WASHINGTON, D. C. aiumni Bssoclatioiid. PA. ALLENTOWN, PA PHILADELPHI.4, NEW YORK CITY. NASHVILLE. TENN LEXINGTON, MASS. CHICAGO, ILL. SPRINGFIELD, OHIO. 54 gvaitv In fttrbe. R. S. McRAE. JOS. P. PIPPEN. SAMUEL M. BRINSON. T. GILMER McALISTER. LAWRENCE McRAE. ■98. GEO. M. RUFFIN. WALTER H. DAGGETT. ROBT. G. DAVIS. ' PLEDGED. 55 DELTA lUPPA EP5ILON. FOUNDED AT YALE 1844. Phi Yale University. Theta Bowdoin College. Xi Colbj ' 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 Kenj ' On College. Pi Dartmouth College. Iota Central University. Alpha Alpha Middlebury College. Omicron University of Michigan. Epsilon Williams College. Rho Lafayette College. Tau Hamilton College. Delta Delta . . . , Mu Madison University. Nu College of the City of New York. Beta Phi University of Rochester. Phi Chi Rutger ' s College. Psi Phi Indiana Ashbury University. Gamma Phi Wesleyan University. Psi Omega Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Beta Chi Adelbert College. Delta Chi Cornell University. Phi Gamma Syracuse University. Gamma Beta Columbia College. Theta Zeta University of California. Alpha Chi Trinity College (Conn). Gamma Vanderbilt University. Kappa Miami University. Psi Epsilon University of Minnesota. Sigma Tau Mass. Institute of Technology. University of Chicago. 56 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON CHAPTER HOUSE. s BETA CHATPER. ESTABLISHED 1851. Srotrra in facultatr. F. P. VENABLE, Ph. D., Professor ok Chemistry. CHARLES BASKERVILLE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. f ratrea in llXnittrreiiatr. CIiASS op ' 96. BENJAMIN EDWARD STANLY. ciinss op ' 97. ARTHUR WILLIAMS BELDEN. WILLIAM STAMPS HOWARD. LOUIS JULIEN POISSON CUTLAR. FERDINAND BADGER JOHNSON. RICHARD HERRING HUBBARD. SYLVESTER BROWN SHEPHERD CliflSS op ' 98. CALVERT ROGERS DEY. HARRY STEERS LAKE. CIlASS op ' 99. ;Hedged.) ADLAI OSBORNE. FRANCIS MOORE OSBORNE. THOMAS HUME, Jr. CHARLES SKINNER ALSTON. WILEY CROOM RODMAN. LEWIS BLANCHARD BROWN. MILTON COURTRIGHT ELLIOTT. mHDICINB. PRIDE JONES THOMAS. SPBCinu. JOHN STANLY THOMAS. 58 •HI GAMMA DELTA rRATERMITY ESTABLISHED 1848. AT WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE. COLOR. ROYAL PURPLE. Iota Mu Massachusetts Institute of Tech. Pi Iota Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Alpha Chi . niherst College. Chi Union College. Nu Denteron Yale University. Tau Alpha Trinity (Con.) College. Upsilon CollegeCily of New York. Omega Columbia College, New York. Nu Epsilon University of City of New York. Theta Psi Colgate University. Kappa Nu Cornell University. Alpha Washington and Jefferson College. Beta University of Pennsylvania. Delta Bucknell University. Xi Pennsylvania College. Pi Alleghany College. Sigma Denteron Lafayette College. Beta Chi Lehigh University. Gamma Phi Pennsylvania State College. Beta Mu Johns Hopkins University. gpsiloi, University of North Carolina. Omicron University of Virginia. Beta Denteron Roanoke College. Delta Denteron Hampden-Sidney College. Theta Denteron Washington and Lee University. Rho Chi Richmond College. Eta Marietta College. Sigma Wittenberg College. Theta Denteron Ohio Wesleyan University. Lambda Denteron Deni.sou University. Omicron Denteron .... Ohio State University. Rho Denteron Wooster University. Alpha Phi University of Michigan. Xheta Indiana State University. Lambda Depauw University. Xau Hanover College. Psi Wabash College. Alpha Denteron Illinois Wesleyau I ' niversity. Gamma Denteron Knox College. Mu Sigma University of Minnesota. jiu University of Wisconsin. Kappa Tau University of Tennessee. Pi Denteron University of Kansas. Theta Phi William Jewel College. Delta Xi University of California. Lambda Sigma Leland Stanford, Jr., University. n-lt. Chattanooga, Tenn. Grand Chajner New York City. " " r. , u V.i,;„ Tt,Ptp Williamsport, Pa. li ' r.ctlnn Columbus, Ohio. 1 tieta f Set KansasCitv. Mo. Iota Spokane, Wash. l ; : : : Cleveland, Ohio. Kappa Chicago, 111. Southern Alumni Association Baltimore. 59 f caier in Ulrbc. ciiAss op ' BV. REV. D. J. CURRIE. cunss op ' 91. J. V. LEWIS. CIiASS op ' 92. T. R. FOrST. gvatvea in Univrrsitate. cunss op ' 96. V. LTER H. WOODSON. Clinss op ' 98. FRANK M. PINNIX. 6o BETA THETA PI. FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY 1839. Cbaptcr IRoll. District I. Harvard Eta. Brown Kappa. Boston Upsilon. Maine State Beta Eta. Amherst Beta Iota. Dartmouth Alpha Omega. Wesleyan Mu Epsilon. Yale Phi Chi. District II. Rutgers .... Beta Gamma. Cornell Beta Delta. Stevens Sigma. St. Lawrence Beta Zeta. Colgate Beta Theta. Union Nu. Columbia Alpha Alpha. Syracuse Beta Epsilon. District III. Washington-Jefferson Gamma. University of Pennsylvania . . . .Phi. Johns Hopkins Alpha Chi. Pennsylvania State College . . . Alpha Upsilon. Bethany Psi. Dickinson . lpha Sigma. Lehigh Beta Chi. District IV. Hampden-Sidney Zeta. North Carolina ' Eta Beta. Virginia Omicron. Davidson Phi Alpha. District V. Centre Epsilon. Cumberland Mu. Mississippi Beta Beta. Vanderbilt Beta Alpha. Texas Beta Omicron. District VI. Miami Alpha. University of Cincinnati . . . . Beta Nu. Western Reserve Beta. Ohio . . Beta Kappa. Ohio Wesleyan Thela. Wittenberg Alpha Gamma. Denison Alpha Eta. Wooster Alpha Lambda. Kenyon .... Beta Alpha. Ohio State Theta Delta. District VII. DePauw Delta. Indiana Pi Michigan Lambda. Wabash Tau. Hanover Iota. District VIII. Knox Alpha Xi. Beloit Chi. I ' niversity of Iowa Alpha Beta. Chicago Lambda Rho. Iowa Wesleyan Alpha Epsilon. Wisconsin ... Alpha Pi. Northwestern . . • ■ Rho. Minnesota Beta Pi. District IX. W ' estminster Alpha Delta. Kansas Alpha Nu. California Omega. Denver Alpha Zeta Nebraska Alpha Tau. Missouri Zeta Phi. Leland Stanford Lambda Sigma 6l ETA BETA CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED AS ETA PRIME 1852. ( " star of the SOUTH " CHAPTER OF MYSTIC SEVEN, ESTABLISHED 1884, BECAME ETA BETA OF BETA THETA Pt 1889,) FRATERNITY COLORS. PINK AND BLUE. cttuE TOrmhrrshtp. LAW. THOMAS SCOTT ROLLINS, B. Litt., ' 94. WILLIAM EDMOND BREESE, jR. CHARLES MILTON McCORKLE. MEDICAL. WILLIAM JACKSON WEAVER. B. Litt., ' 95. JOSEPH PHILLIPS WHITEHEAD. THOMAS EVANS WESTMAN BROWN, B. S., ' 95. RAYMOND POLLOCK. (Class of ' 96. JAMES ALFRED GWYN. VAN ASTOR BATCHELOR. (Class af ' 97. FRED. ALEXANDER JOHNSON. WILLIAM STARR MYERS. (Class of ' 98. MAURICE DEJERNETT BAILEY. LORENZO JAMES BELL. FRANCIS ASBURY GUDGER. Class of ' 99- ( Pledged. WILLIAM HENRY BORDEN, Jr. CLAUDE BAKER DENSON, Jr. JOHN RAINE BOYD. LEANDER MARABLE ERWIN. WILBER EDWIN DAVIDSON. FRANK COX LEWIS. 63 KAPPA ALPHA. FOUNDED 1865. AT WASHINGTON AND I_EE UNIVERSITY. IRoll Of Cbapters. Alpha Washington and Lee University, Lext ' n.Va. Beta Gamma University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Delta Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Epsilon Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Zeta Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Eta Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Theta Agricultural and Mech. College, I exn, Ky. Iota Furman University, Greenville, S. C. Kappa Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Mu Emory and Henry College, Emory, Va. Nu A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Xi Southwestern Universitj , Georgetown, Tex. Omicron .... University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Pi University of Tennessee, Kuoxville, Teun. Rho S. C. College, Columbia, S. C. Sigma Davidson College, Mecklenburg Co., N. C. Tau Upsilon Unversity of N. Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Chi Vanderbilt Universit) ' , Nashville, Tenu. Psi Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega . ... Centre College, Danville, Ky. Alpha Alpha . . University of South, Sewanee, Teun. Alpha Beta . . . University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alpha Gamma . . Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta . . William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha Epsilon . . S. W. Pres. University, Clarksville, Tenn. Alpha Zeta . . . William and Mary College, Wiirmsburg,Va. Alpha Eta .... Westminster College, P ' ulton, Mo. . lpha Theta Alpha Iota .... Centenary College, Jackson, La. Alpha Kappa . . Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Alpha Lambda . . Johns Hopkins Universit) ' , Baltimore, Md. Alpha Mu . . . . Millsap ' s College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha Nu .... Columbian University, Washington, D. C. Alpha Omicron . Arkansas Ind ' l University, Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha Xi . . . . University of California, Berkeley, Cal. RICHMOND. VA. MACON, GA. Blumnf Cbapters. KALEIGH, N. C. ATLANTA, GA. NORFOLK, VA. MOBILE. ALA. NEW YORK, N. V. WASHINGTON, D. C. 64 UP5IL0N CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1881. SUSPENDED 1886. RF-ESTABUISHED 1891 COLORS. OLD GOLD AND CRIMSON. f ratreo in f acultatf. J. W. GORE. C. E. R. H. WHITEHEAD, M. D. Ifratreo in ynioecaitate. CLASS OF ' 96. T. F. S. NFORD. CLASS OF -ST. V. M. GRAVES. H. T. WINSTON. W. D. CARMICHAEL, JR. DARIUS EATMAN. 65 SIGAU ALPHA EP5IL0N. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA IN 1856. INCORPORATED 1892. COLORS. OLD COLD AND PURPLE. Pl ' BLlCATlONS— The Record and Phi . lpha secret). Cbapters. Mass. BT Mass. I T Mass. r. Mass. A Conn. A P N. Y. ROVl A N. Y. M N Y. I ' i- Pa. U Pa. i:.| Pa. AZ Pa. A Pa. Z Province Ai,ph. , Edward Mellus, President. . Boston University, Boston, Mass. . Mass. Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. . Harvard University. Cambridge, Mass. . Worcester Polytechnic Ins., Worcester, Mass. . Trinity College, Hartford. Conn. Province Beta, Wm. Leslie French, President. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Columbia University, New York, N. Y. St. Stephen ' s College, . nnandale, N. Y. Alleghany College, Meadville, Pa. Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. , Bushnell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Province Gamma, Hendree Harrison, President. Va. II . . University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Va. i; . . Washington and Lee University, Le.xington.Va. N. C. H . . University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. Furinan L ' niversity, Greenville. S. C Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Province Delta, Arthur J. Tuttle, President. Mich. IB.. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Mich. A . . Adrian College, Adrian, Michigan. Ohio 2 . . Mt. Union College Alliance, Ohio. N. C. H . . S. C. A . . S. C. •! . . S. C. r . . Ga. B . . Ga. + . . Ga. E . . Ga. . . Ohio Ohio Ohio Ind. Ind. 111. . Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. . University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati. Ohio. . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. . Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. . Purdue University, West Lafayette, Ind. . Northwestern University, Evanstou, 111. + a Province Epsilon, J. A. Dole, President. Ky. K . . Central University, Richmond, Ky. Ky. I . . Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. Tenu. Z . . Southwesl ' n Pres. University. Clarksville,Tenn. Tenn. -V . . Cumberland Univeisity, Lebanon, Tenn. Tenn. N . . Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tenn. Tenn. K , . University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Tenn. il . . University of the South. Sewanee, Tenu. Tenn. H . . Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson.Tenn. Ala. -M . . University of . labama. University P. O., Ala. Ala. I . . Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Ala. AM . . Alabama A. and M. College, . uburn, Ala. Miss, r . . University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss. Province Zeta, Clarence E. Tefft, President. Iowa - . . Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa. Mo. A . . University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Mo. B . . Washington University, St. Louis. Mo. Neb. An . . University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Province Eta, Geo. D. Kimball, President. Ark. AT. . University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Texas P . . University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Col. X . . University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. Col. Z . . University of Denver, Denver, Col. Cal. A . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Cal. B . . University of California, Berkeley, Cal. lumni 3l«»0ciatt0n». NEW YORK C1T ' . BOSTON, MASS. CINCINNATI, OHIO. URG, PA. ALLIANCE, OBIO. KANSAS CITY, MO. CHICAGO, ILL. ATLANTA. GA. JACKSON, Miss. AUGUSTA, GA. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. SAVANNAH, GA. 66 ■9S. Bailey, Leiiily, ' 96. Follill, gS, Tale, gS. Bahiis Prof. Butler. Connor, ' 97. Harding. ' oS, Xunn, ' gg. Bellaii don. Shaffner, ' 96. Miller, ' 98. Andrews, ' 97. Glenn, ' 97. Winiberly, Med. , Med. Graham, XI CHAPTER OF SIGAU ALPHA EP5ILONI. ESTABLISHED 1856. SUSPENDED 1862. RE-ESTABLISHED 1885. Ifrattr In Itrbe. DR. JOHN HOUGHTON LOUDON. WILLIAM RAND KENAN, Jr., B. S. ' 94. Svaiev in acuttaie. GEORGE PHINEAS BUTLER, B. E. law. OLIVER HART DOCKERY, Jr., A. B. JAMES WILLIAM McNIELL. WILLIAM JAMES BELLAMY (Va. O). ■ ilebicuxe. THOMAS MEARES GREEN. JOSEPH POWELL WIMBERLY. glca eintc. CUnSS OF ' 96. JOHN FRANCIS SHAFFNER, jR. FREDERIC FRIES BAHNSON. WILLIAM BELO LEMLY. JOHN HAWKINS ANDREWS. EDWARD KIDDER GR. H. M. HARRY PATRICK HARDING. CLHSS OF -gy. FLETCHER HAMILTON BAILEY. CLHSS OF ' 98. GEORGE KNOX TATE. HENRY GROVES CONNOR, Jr. ROBERT EDWARD FOLLIN. JAMES MARTIN STEVENSON. FRANK WHARTON MILLER. CLnSS OF ' 99. ROMULUS ARMISTEAD NUNN (N. C. 6). Seveuteeu men pledged. special. WILLIAM BYNUM GLENN. 68 SIGAU CHI. FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY 1855. JOURNALS— SIGMA CHI QUARTERLY AND THE SIGMA CHI BULLETIN (SECRET). oU of (flhapievi . lpha Miami University, Ohio. Gamma Wesleyan University, Ohio. Epsilon Columbia University, D. C. Zeta Washington and Lee University, V Eta University of Mississippi. Theta Gettysburg College, Penn. Kappa Bucknell University, Penn. Lambda University of Indiana. Tau Roanoke College, Va. Mu Denison University. Ohio. Xi DePauw University, Ind. Oraicron Dickin.son College, Penn. Rho Butler University, Ind. Chi Hanover University, Ind. Psi University of Virginia. Omega Northwestern University, 111. Alpha . lpha Hobart College, New York. Gamma Gamma . . Randolph-Macon College, Va. Delta Delta Purdue University, Ind. Zeta Zeta Centre College, Ky. Zeta Psi University of Cincinnati, Ohio. Eta Eta Dartmouth College, N. H. Kappa Kappa .... University of Illinois. Phi Phi University of Pennsylvania. Alpha Omega . . . Mu Mu University of West Virginia. Lambda Lambda . . . Kentucky State College. NuNu Columbia College, New York. a. Sigma Sigma .... Hampden-Sidney College, Va. Delta Chi Wabash College, Ind. Theta Theta University of Michigan. . lpha Beta University of California. Alpha Gamma . . . University of Ohio. Alpha Epsilon .... University of Nebraska. Alpha Zeta Beloit College, 111. Alpha Theta Massachusetts Institute of Technology. . Ipha Iota Illinois Wesleyan University. Alpha Lambda .... University of Wisconsin. .■Mplia Nu University of Texas. . lpha Xi University of Kansas. . lpha Omicron .... Tulane University, La. Alpha Pi . Ibion College, Mich. Alpha Rho Lehigh University, Penn. .■Mpha Sigma University of Minnesota. . lpha Tau University of North Carolina. .• lpha Upsilon .... University of Southern California. Alpha Phi Cornell University, New York. Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Psi Vanderbilt University, Tenn. . Leland Stanford University, Cal. . lpha Springfield, Ohio. Beta Montgomery, .Mabama. Gamma New York. N. Y. Delta Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Eta Lafavette, Indiana. Theta Cincinnati, Ohio. Iota Indianapolis, Indiana. Omega Chicago, Illinois. Epsilon Washington, D. C. Zeta Louisville, Kentucky. 69 ALPHA TAU CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1889. FRATERNITY COLORS BLUE AND GOLD. fratrea in Itnlwcx-oHatc. POST GfiADUATE. JOHN EDWARD MATTOCKS, B. S. ' 95. CUASS ' 96. GEORGE HUGHES KIRBY. cunss ' 97. ALLEN HOWARD EGERTON. CHARLES EARL JONES. CUASS ' 98. EDWARD JENNER WOOD. FREDERICK LEONIDAS PEARSALL. JOHN ROY WILLIAMS. WILLIS GRANDY PEACE. FRANK MCKEE SHANNONHOUSE. WAYNE ADOLPHUS MITCHELL. SPECIAb STUDENT. WILLIAM HEINRICH WILLIAMS. 71 PI VxWm ALPHA rPSTIiPNITN ' . MIVERSITY OF VIRGI COLORS. OLD GOLD AND GARNET. mjapUv llolU ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Alpha Beta . Richinonil, ■a. Memphis, Teun. Delta . Gamma Charleston, S. C. Lewisburg, West Va. COLLEGE CHAPTERS. Alpha . . . University of Virginia, Charlottesville. Oniicron Beta .... Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Xi . . Gamma . . William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Pi . . Zeta . . . . University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Rho . Theta . . S. W. Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Sigma Iota .... Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. Tau . Mu Presbyterian College of South Carolina, Clinton. Upsilon Nu Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Richmond College, Richmond, Va. South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Cumberland Universitj-, Lebanon, Tenn. Vanderbilt Universitj-, Nashville, Tenn. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Alabama . . and M. College, Auburn. 72 TAU CHAPTER 01= PI liAPPA ALPHA. JCctttte ptember© Law Class : Medical Class : HURI.EV. Ef«fek«©S. Class of ' 96: Class of 97 : JOHN F. NODE- JOE S. WRAV. Class of •98: CLAXD G. WINSTKAD. WILL F. RT ' CKER. F. OSCAR CARVER. OSCAR M. SUTTLE. 73 ZETA P5I rPATEI NITV OF THE CITY OF NEV FRATERNITY COLOR. WHITE. |loU of 3 cttt»e lxa }iev6. Phi . . Zeta . . Delta . . Sigma . Chi . . Epsiloii Kappa . Tau . . Upsilon Xi. . University of the City of New York. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. X ' niversity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Colby University, Waterville, Maine. Brown University, Providence, R. I. Tufts College, College Hill, Mass. Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. University of Michigan, . nn Arbor, Mich. Lambda . . Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine. Beta. . . . University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Psi Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Iota . . . ThetaXi . Alpha . . Alpha Psi Nu . . . Eta . . . Mu . . . . University of California, Berkelej-, Cal. . I ' niversily of Toronto, Toronto, Canada. , Columbia College, New York City. McGill University, Montreal, Canada. Case School of Applied Sciences, Cleveland, O. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. , Leland Stanford I ' niversity, Palo Alto, Cal. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Central Association of Zeta Psi, 8 West Twenty-ninth Street, New York City. Pacific Association of Zeta Psi, 310 Pine Street, San Francisco, Cal. Northwestern Association of Zeta Psi, 306 Opera House Block, Chicago, III. Capital City Association of Zeta Psi, 8 Iowa Circle, Washington, D. C. Philadelphia Association of Zeta Psi, 2107 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Zeti Psi Association, Cleveland, Ohio. New England Association of Zeta Psi, Boston, Mass. 74 ■.. " .y?tfe ■ " .-- :aliil ' ' ? Hill. Rogers. ZETA PSI CHAPTER. Busbee. Whit.lker. Carr. H.Tywoo l. W. G. Graham. Newby. Cason. Mangum. Tucker. Gregory. Haywood, Webb, T. Webb, J. UP5ILON CHAITEP. ESTABLISHED 1858. SUSPENDED 1868. REORGANIZED 1885 CHAPTER COLOR. GARNET. Untucx-situ TmisteES. W. H. S. BURGWYN, A. B., 1868, A. M. R. T. GRAY. JUUAN S. CARR, 1S62-64. W. A. GUTHRIE, A. B., 1864, A. M. R. B. PEEBLES, 1859-62. WM. H. DAY, 1860-61. A. W. GRAHAM, A. B.. 1868. LAW. WILLIAM DEMSIE GRIMES. MEDICINE. WILLIAM ALEXANDER GRAHAM, A. B., 1S95. HARRY M. S. CASON. ACADEMIC. Class of ' 96. EDWIN CLARKE GREGORY. EDWARD PARRISH CARR. (Class of ' 97. ADOLPHUS WILLIAMSON MANGUM. STUART HALL HILL. FABIUS JULIUS HAYWOOD, Jr. PERCY WOOD JIcMULLAN. RALPH HENRY GRAVES. erinss of ' 98. RICHARD SMITH BUSBEE. GEORGE EDGAR NEWBY. JOSEPH GRAHAM. FRANCIS OWINGTON ROGERS. WILLIAM GRIMES HAYWOOD. JOHN HILL TUCKER. RICHARD HENRY LEWIS, Jr. THOMAS NORFLEET WEBB. JAMES WEBB, Jr. Sptrial Studrnt. GEORGE POLLOCK BURGWYN, Jr. KAPPA SIGAU. Gamma Delta Epsilor Zeta . Eta Theta Iota . Kappa Laiiibd Mil . Nu . Xi . . Pi . . Sigma Tail . Upsiloi Phi . Chi . Psi FOUNDED IN ITALY 1400. IN AMERICA 1867. COLORS. OLD GOLD. PEACOCK BLUE AND MAROON. FLOWER. LILY OF THE VALLEY. JouRN. L ; The C.aducevs. Cbaptcr IRoll. state University. Baton Rouge, La. Omega . . . Davidson College. Davidson, N. C. Chi Omega Centenar}- College, Jackson, La. Eta Prime. . University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Alpha Beta Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. . lplia Gamma Cumberland University. Lebanon, Tenn. Alpha Delta . Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. Alpha Epsilon Vaiiderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Zeta University of Tennessee, Kno. ville, Tenn. . lpha Theta . Washington and Lee Uni., Lexington, Va. . lphaIota . . William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Kappa . University of .-Arkansas, Payetteville, . rk. . " Mpha Lambda Swalhniore College, Swath more. Pa. Alpha Mu . . Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Alpha Nu . University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Alpha Xi . Hampdeu-Sidney College, Hampden-S.,Va. Alpha Pi . S. W. Presbyterian Uni., Clarksville, Tenn. Alpha Rho Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Alpha Sigma Maine State College, Orouo. Jle. . lplia Tau . Alpha Upsilon . . Millsap ' s College, Jack . University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. . South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. . Trinity College, Durham, N. C. . Mercer University, Macon, Ga. . University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. . Penn. State College. State College, Pa. . University of Penn., Philadelphia, Pa. . I ' niversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. . Southwestern Baptist Uni., Jackson, Tenr. . U. S. Grant University, Athens, Tenn. . Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. . University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. . I ' niversity of N. Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. . Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. . Bethel College, Russellville, Kv. . Wabash College, Crawfordsville, In l. . Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. . Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. . Georgia Technology School, Atlanta, Ga Miss. North Carolina. State associations. Virginia. Louisiana. Tennessee. Texas. Yazoo City, Miss. Chicago, 111. Philadelphia, Pa. New York City, N. Y. aiumiii Cbaptcrs. Pittsburg. Pa. Houston, Te.xas. Dallas. Texas. Concord, N. C. Indianapolis, Iiul. New Orleans, La. rtiuB TOpmhrrs. ACADEMIC. CLinss OF ' se. J. G. HOLLOWELL. T. P. BRASSWELL. R. P. JENKINS. ClinSS OF ' 97. p. M. THOMPSON. CUHSS op ' 98. P. D. GOLD, Jr. LAW. L. F. HARTSELL. 78 V- SIGAU NU. FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE 1869. Chapter Xist. Division I. Alpha .... Virginia Military Instilute. Lexington, Va., Chapter dormant. Beta University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. BetaTau . . . N. C. A. M. College. Raleigh, N. C Delta .... South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. Lambda . . . Washington and Lee ITniversity, Lexington, Va. Tau S. C. Military . cademy, Charleston, S. C, dor- mant. Psi University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill, N. C. DiVI.SION II. Theta .... University of Alabama, University P. O., Ala. Iota Howaid College, East Lake, Ala. Upsilon . . . University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Phi University of Louisiana, Baton Rouge, La. Beta Phi . . . Tulane University, New Orleans , La., Chapter dormant. Beta Theta . . .■ labaina A. M. College, Auburn, Ala. DiVI.SION III. Zeta Central University, Richmond. Ky. Sigma .... Vanderbilt I ' niversity, Nashville. Tenn. Omicron . . . Bethel College. Russellville, Ky. Beta Omicron University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Division IV. Nu University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. Rho .... University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Chi ... Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, Iowa. Beta Delta . . Drake University, DesMoines, Iowa. Beta Gamma Beta Epsilon Beta Kappa Beta Lambda Beta Mu . . Beta Xi . . , Pi ... . Beta Alpha Eta . . Kappa . Mu . . Xi . . Beta Beta Beta Zeta Beta Eta. Beta Iota Beta Nu . Delta Theta Beta Pi . . Beta Chi . . Beta Psi . . Missouri Valley College, Marshall, Mo. Upper Iowa University, Fayette, Iowa. Southwest Kansas College, Winfield, Kan. Central College, Fayette, Mo. . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. . William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Division V. . Lehigh I ' niversity, South Bethlehem, Pa. . Yale University, New Haven, Conn., Chapter dormant. . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Division VI. . Mercer University, Macon, Ga. . North Georgia College, Dahlonega, Ga. . University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. . Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Division VII. . DePauw University, Green Castle, Ind. . Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. . University of Indiana. Bloomington, Ind. . Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. . University of Ohio, Columbus, Ohio. . Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. . University of Chicago, Chicago, III. Division VIII. . Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford, Cal. . University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 79 Wills. Brem. We bb. f tratrea in Jucultatc. GEORGE STOCKTON WILLS, Ph. B., Instructor in English. FRED ' K LOUIS CARR, Ph. B., Instructor in Latin. gvatvta In i(tntx eroltatc. GRADUATE DEPARTMENT. WILLIAM E. DARDEN, A. B. LAW CLASS. AUGUSTUS HOBSON PRICE. MEDICAL CLASS. ROBERT THOMAS S. .STEELE, B. S. CLASS or ' 96. WALTER VERNON BREM, Jr. WILLIAM ROBERT WEBB, Jr. GEORGE GULLET STEPHENS, CLASS OF ' 97. BURTON CRAIGE. THEO. FR. NKLIN KLUTTZ, Jr. CLASS OF ' 98. CHARLES STUART CARR. ARCHIBALD HENDERSON. HARRIS TAYLOR COLLIER. SPECIAL STUDENT. JOEL WHITAKER. 8i PHI DELTA THETA. FOUNDED AT MIAMI 1848. ALPHA PROVINCE. Maine Alpha Colby University. N. Y. N. H. Alpha . Dartmouth College. Pa. Vt. Alpha University of Vermont. " Mass. Alpha . Williams College. " " Beta Amherst College. " R. I. Alpha . Brown University. " N. Y. Alpha Cornell University. " " Beta Union University. " " Delta Columbia College. BETA PROVINCE. Va. Alpha Roanoke College. N. C. " Beta University of Virginia. Ky. " Gamma . . Randolph-Macon College. " " Zeta Washington and I.eeUniversity GAMMA PROVINCK. Ga. Alpha University of Georgia. Tenn. " Beta ....... Kniory College. Ala. " Gamma Mercer University. " Tenn. Alpha Vanderbilt University. " DELTA PROVINCE. Miss. Alpha University of Mississippi. Texas La. Alpha Tulane University of Louisiana. " EPSILON PROVINCE. Ohio Alpha Miami University. Ind. " Beta Ohio Wesleyan University. " " Gamma Ohio University. " Delta University of Wooster. " " Epsilon ... . . Buchtel College. " " Zeta Ohio State University. Mich. Ind. Alpha Indiana University. " " Beta Wabash College. " ZETA PROVINCE. Illinois Alpha Northwestern University. Mo. " Delta Knox College. Iowa " Epsilon Illinois Wesleyan University. " " Zeta Lombard University Minn. " Eta University of Illinois. Kansas Wis. Alpha University of Wisconsin. Neb. Mo. Alpha University of Missouri. • Cal. Beta Westminster College. " 82 Epsilon Syracuse University. Alpha Lafayette College. Beta Gettysburg College. Gamma Washington and Jefferson Col. Delta Alleghany College. Epsilon Dickinson College. Zeta University of Pennsylvania. Eta The Lehigh University. Beta University of North Carolina. Alpha Centre College. Delta Central University. Beta University of the South. Alpha University of Alabama. Beta Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Gamma Southern University. Beta University of Texas. Gamma Southwestern University. Gamma Butler University. Delta . Franklin College. Epsilon Hanover College. Zeta DePauw University. Theta Purdue University. Alpha University of Michigan. Beta State College of Michigan. Gamma Hillsdale College. Gamma Washington University. Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University. Beta State University of Iowa. Alpha University of Minnesota. Alpha University of Kansas. Alpha University of Nebraska. Alpha University of California. Beta . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University. 1895- ' 96. REV. L. H. SCHUBERT. DR. W. E. HEADEN. ratrra in i|lttivrr«ttaie. ACADEMIC. ARTHUR COBB. J. HARVEY WHITE. WESCOTT ROBERSON. SAMUEL H. HINES. E. STEPHENSON ASKEW. CHAS. H. JOHNSTON. TJOHN DONNELLY. •FREDERICK PATTERSON. LAW. A. SETTLE DOCKERY. ROBT. W. DALBY. ' ' Is also pursuing advanced work. t Pledged. 83 Sophomore Fratcruitu of Tlitta -Nu ;jsiIon. FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN. 1870. (HixdpUv oU. Alpha .... Wesleyau University, Middletown, Conn. Beta Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Gamma .... Union College, Schenectady, N. Y. Delta Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Epsilon . . . University of Rochester, Rochester, N. Y. Zeta University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Eta Madison University. Hamilton, N. Y. Theta .... Kenyon College, Gambler, Ohio. Iota Adelbert College, East Cleveland, Ohio. Kappa .... Hamilton College, Clinton, N. ' . Kappa 2d . . . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Lambda . . . Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. Mu Stevens Institute, Hoboken, N. J. Nu Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Xi Amherst College, .Amherst, Mass. Omicron . . . Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. Pi Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Upsilon . . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Pi 2d Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. Omega .... . lleghany College, Meadville, Pa. Rho Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Sigma .... Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio. Phi Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Psi University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Chi . . . University of City of New York, New York, N.Y. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. L ' niversity of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. ' I - P5I CHAPTEl OF THETA NU EPSILON. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS GRAHAM. PRIDE JONES THOMAS. li eitical ®la«». ROBERT THOMAS STEPHEN STEELE. JOSEPH PHILLIPS WHITEHEAD. GUSTAVUS HOBSON PRICE. WILLIAM EDWARD BREESE, Jr. JAMES ALFRED GWYN. WALTER HENDERSON WOODSON. S,laa9 of ' 9e. EDWARD PARRISH CARR. BENJAMIN EDWARD STANLY. Oria»0 of ' 97. JOHN HAWKINS ANDREWS. PERCY WOOD McMULLAN. ARTHUR WILLIAMS BELDEN. THOMAS GILMER McALISTER. WILLIAM DONALD CARMICHAEL. HARRIS TAYLOR COLLIER. STUART HALL HILL. ADOLPHUS WILLIAMSON MANGUM. FERDIE BADGER JOHNSON. BURTON CRAIGE. FREDERICK ALEXANDER JOHNSON. WILLIAM BYNUM GLENN. eriaaa of 98 JAMES MARTIN STEVENSON. FRANCIS ASBURY GUDGER. RICHARD SMITH BUSBEE. ROBERT EDWARD FCJLLIN. HARRY STEERS LAKE. 85 FRANCIS OWINGTON ROGERS. THOMAS NORFLEET WEBB. CALVERT ROGERS DEY. CHARLES STUART CARR. ROBERT LASSITER. ©rdct of (Cimghoixls GIM-G1M-GIM-GIMGH0U[_. Fp isviix vpsq tf c afre Zp avr ievpogifr, liglot Ksfeivlr. Ue nez qnuxja Wa bvf, libq iekawiitof I ' sieivosyeju. Avr Devil Ij jhfq tf aiog Y fwyg — Valmar VII. 126 ' 33 140 ■57 15« 159 160 161 162 163 Uilrrs. WM. R. WEBB, Jr., " 96, R. J AS. A GWYN, ' 96, K. D. ,S. EDWIN C. GREGORY, ' 96, W. S. S. BEN E. STANLY, ' 96, K M. K. Subjects. Ch. s. Baskerville, Assistant Professor of Chemistry. William R. Kenan, Jr., Assistant in Physics. William Alexander Graham, Med. Burton Craige, ' 97. Ed Parrish Carr, ' 96. Georoe Gullet Stephens, ' 96. Pride Jone.s Thomas, Med. George Phineas Butler. Instructor in Mathematics. Wm. D. Carmichael, ' 97. Stuart Hall Hill, ' 97. 86 John Carr. Hill. Bellamy. B. Grimes. Folli Wehb, J. Carr J. i Davidson. Busbee. imes. . lstoii. Dey. (Iravcs. Belden. Carr. J. Craige. Burgwy Rogers Gudger. McAlister. Webb, T. N. Elliott. 1)1 SIGAU. TRoU Of IDembers. ARTHUR W. BELDEN. BURTON CRAIGE. RALPH H. GRAVES. Qjlaae o| " ' 37. STUART H. HILL. FRED A.JOHNSON. FERDINAND B. JOHNSON. LAWRENCE McRAE. ADOLPHUS V. MANGUM. T. GILMER McALISTER. PERCY W. McMULLAN. dtUiee of ' U8. RICHARD S. BUSBEE. STUART CARR. CALVERT R. DEV. ROBERT E. FOLLIN. JOSEPH GRAHAM. FRANCIS A. GUDGER. HARRY S. LAKE. RICHARD H. LEWIS, Jr. FRANCIS O. ROGERS. JOHN H. TUCKER, Jr. JAMES WEBB, Jr. T. NORFLEET WEBB. CHAS. S. ALSTON. MARSDEN BELLAMY. LOUIS B. BROWN, Jr. CAMERON B. BUXTON. GEORGE P. BURGWYN,JR. JOHN R. CARR. Sla«a of ' ga. JULIAN S. CARR, Jr. W. EDWIN D.WIDSON. MILTON C. ELIOTT. MARABLE ERWIN. JUNIUS D. GRIMES. EDW. RD M. LAND. EDMUND V. PATTERSON. FRANK L. VAUGHN. JOEL D. WHITAKER. JOHN RAINE BOYD. ARMISTEAD BURWELL, jR. FRANK COX LEWIS. CHARLES GIDEON HILL. . £atv. WILLIAM D. GRIMES. 88 ALPHA THET PHI. Utha ixa xicv ' Prksident, J. C. ELLER, ' 9 Skcrktarv, J. W. CANADA, ' 96. Alpha Tlieta Phi Society was founded in 1S94, by H. C. Tolnian, Ph. n., now Professor of Greek in Vanderbilt University. Its purpose is " to stimulate and increase a desire for sound scholarship. " ' 92. BASKERVILLE, CHAS. 94- WILSON, T. J.. Jr. ' 95- CARR.T. L. HORNE, H. H. Inll nf Unnbrrs. ■96. CANADA, J. W. CARR, E. P. COKER, R. E. ELLER, J. C. GREGORY, E. C. ROBBINS, A. H. SMITH, W. C. WEBB, W. R.. Jr. ' 97- ALLEN, A. T. CRAIGE, BURTON. FERGUSON, W. B., Jr. graves, r. h. Mcnairy, Herbert, williams, j. s. •Houornru TOrmbtrs. Prksident G. T. WINSTON. Prokes.sor K. P. HARRINGTON. •President and Secretary those members of Senior Class who stand highest in scholarship. The Jlialrcttc Strcicb. 1795. MOTTO. LOVE OF VIRTUE AND SCIENCE. COLORS. BLUE. 90 - flif @ embers. Allen, A. T. Andrews, I. E. D. Andrews, J. Aston, M. B. Bahnson, F. F. Bailey, F. Bost, W. T. Bell, L. J. Bagwell, R. M. Bowie, T. C. Briles, C. W. Bryson, D. R. Caldwell, J. A. Candler, T. T. Canada, J. W. Carson, J. Carmichael. Carr, E- P. Cobbe, J. H. Coker, F. V. Coker, R. E. Cheek. Ctaige, B. Coxe, T. J. Eller, J. C. Farriar. Fergerson, W. B. Fletcher, R. S. Graham, E. K. Gray, R. C. Green, W. S. Henderson, A. Hardin, W. R. Homey, W. J. Hill, T. J. Jones, C. E. Jones, T. H. Johnson, C. H. Kluttz, T. F. Kluttz, W. L. Lemly, W. B. Lentz, J. D. McAlister, T. G. McNairy, W. H. McNairy, E. W. Mcintosh, A. L. Mclver, D. Murphy, J. R. Myers. W. S- Norwood, J. W. Pinnix, F. M. Patterson, F. G. Reeves, J. Rohbins, A. H. Ruffin, G. M. Sams, E. E. Seagle, J. C. Shaffner, J. F. Sharpe, T. A. Sisk, R. D. Shannonhoiise, R. G. Smith, D. B. Smith, W. A. Smith, W. C. Stevens, G. G. Sowerly, J. D. Spence. Swink, G. Tate, G. K. Webb, W. R. White, J. H. White, S. Whitener, R. V. Willis, J. C. William.s, J. S. Wray, J. S. Wilson, W. S. Woodley, W. T. Woodson, W. H. 91 0 The Mitlanthrn|jic Sncictu FOUNDED IN 1796. MOTTO. VIRTUE. LIBERTY AND SCIENCE. COLOR. WHITE. Socifly meets eveiy Ftidav. 92 all of Utmbrrslnp. Abernathy. Allsbrook. Austin. Batchelor. Best, B. Best, C. Boddie. Borden. Braswell. Broadliurst. Brogden. Busbee. Canada, P. Carr, C. S. Carver. Connor, H. Connor, R. Cox. Creekmore. Densou. Dozier. Eatman. Edgerton. Eley. Evans. Flowers. Ford. Fescue. Gold. Graves, R. Graves, V. Gregory. Grimes. Grimes, W. D. Harding. Harrell, G. Karrell, A. Harris, C. F. Harris. Haywood, F. Hawes. Hewitt. Herring. Hill, S. Hollowell. Howard, I. N. Howard, W. S. Hubbard. Hume. Jarvis. Jenkins. Johnson, J. Kenan. Kearney. Kirby. Kittrell. Lane, B. Lane, C. Latta. Lee. Lewis. Liles. Long. McCormick. McEachern, J. S. Maize, A. M. Maize, E. N. Moss. Newby, G. Newby, E. Nichols. Nicholson. Nixon. Parker. Roberson. Rodman. Rollins. Shepherd. Sitterson. Smith, E. C. Stanly. Sykes. Thompson, P. M. Thorne. Underbill. Usry. Walker. Wagstaff, H. WagstafF, T. Webb. Weil. Whitaker. Williams, A. F. Winstead. Winston, A. R. Winston, H. Wood. Wright, R. Wright, T. White. 93 t-S B Sbahespeare Club, (i)fficn-s. DR. THOS. HUME President. DR. F. K. BALL Vice-President. H. H. HORNE Secret. RY. J.W.CANADA Treasurer. £. i ' cutiur Qrommittrc. Prof. V. D. Toy. R. G. Allsbrook. E. P. Carr. Arthur Cobb. R. E. Coker. W. E. Dorden. W. C. Smith. Together with the 94 Ibistor? of Sbakeepeare Club. The Club is composed of forty-seven members and meets monthly, at the call of the president, for consid- eration and discussion of Shakespeareans primarily. Frequently, however, the evening is devoted to the Greek, Roman. French or German Drama. The Club is mainly the organ of the senior class in literature. It furnishes the medium of expression for the best literary thought in the Universit} It stimu- lates and encourages independent investigation of criti- cal questions. For instance, if the evening were devoted to the heavy plays of Shakespeare, such papers would be pre- sented as : " From Tavern to Throne, or the Develop- ment of Hal ' s Character; " " Henry V. on the Throne, or Shakespeare ' s Ideal King; " " The Resurrection of Falstaff, or the Merry Wives of Windsor. " Should the evening be given to the German drama. such an author as Lessing would be discussed as he appears in Minna Von Barnhelm, Emilia Galotti and Nathan der Weise. The relation which the Club sustains to other En- glish Literature than Shakespeare can be seen from such a programme as this : Two dramatic methods of treating the .same subject — Marlowe ' s Jew of Malta and Shakespeare ' s Merchant of Venice ; Narrative and dramatic method contrasted in Chaucer ' s Knights ' Tale and the Two Noble Kinsmen of Shakespeare and Fletcher ; Browning ' s Paracelsus, a drama of the inner life ; The influence of the Latin comedj ' on Shakespeare. These are not fanciful subjects, but were actually discussed during the past year, and serve to show the great benefit of the Club and the important place it occupies in University life. 95 THE PHlliOLiOGICAli CLiUB. Prof. KARL P- HARRINGTON President. Prof. FRANCIS K. BALL Vice-president. Prof. WALTER D. TOY .Secretary and Treasurer. PAPERS FJEAD DURING 1895-96. Prof. Hume : Review of the Cursor Mundi ; Review of Wen- dell ' s Lectures delivered before the Lowell Institute. Prof. Ball : Use of the Genitive with prepositions in Greek. Prof. Harrington : Coinage of new words by the earliest Latin poets ; Review of Ellinger ' s Latin Lyrics of the Six- teenth Century ; Note on the recent discovery of the accentual system of metre in Horace ' s Sapphics. Mr. H. H. Home: Luther ' s diction in his Bible version. Prof Toy : Position of Montaigne and Rousseau in regard to the writing and study of history; Review of Keller ' s Bilder aus der Deutschen Litterature; Foreign element in the vocab- ulary of Freytag ' s " Journalisten. " Mr. G. S. Wills : Notes on Shall and Will. Mr. F. L. Carr : Use of Infinitive with adjectives in Persius. Messrs. J. W. Canada and E. C. Gregory : The Seven Deadly Sins in Pier ' s Plowman (Passus 5) ; Gower ' s Confessio Amantis and the Morality Plays. Messrs. R. G. AUsbrook and W. J. Horuev: Some charac- teristic forms and idioms of the fourteenth century in Pier ' s Plowman (Passus 5). 96 H lislp ' Uitrhcll Stitntific .§ocittv . Dr. R. H. whitehead President. Dr. H. V. WILSON Vice-president. Dr. F. p. VENABLE Secretary . nd Treasurer. Dr. CH.-VRLES BASK ERVIIJ.E Corre.sponding Secretary. The Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society was founded in the year 1883, the object being to encourage scien- tific research and to record such matters as pertain to the natural history of the State. The membership is now restricted to the faculty and students of the Uni- versity. The meetings are generalh ' held on second Tuesday of each month. The student has the oppor- tunity of spending an hour or so, hearing valuable papers read and discussed. Should he so choose, he is given the further opportunity of reading some paper of his own. It is now in its twelfth year. By the e.xchange of the Journal with over three hundred scientific jour- nals and periodicals ten thou.sand books and pamphlets have been collected, all of which are arranged in the Universitv Librarv. 97 THE HO TH CAROlilNA HiSTORlCflli SOCIETY. lEETS ONCE A MONTH. KEMP P. BATTLE, LL- D President. GEO. T. WINSTON, LL. D First Vice-president. EDWIN A. ALDERMAN, Ph. D Second Vice-president. J. H. WHITE Secretary. PAPERS READ 1895-96. . n .Account of the Lowrie Gang in Robeson County, J. H. White. Hattle of Moore ' s Creek Bridge, L. B. Evans. The Duel between Robert Vance and Sam P. Carson, Silas McDowell. The Running of the North Carolina and Virginia Line, J. F. Shaffner. The Moravians in North Carolina, W. B. Lenilv. The . cts of the Committee of Safety of Wilmington. E. J. Wood. Some Notes on the Secret Sessions of the Convention of 1862, Dr. K. P. Battle. The Officers at the Battle of King ' s Mountain, J. G. Mc- Cormick. The Swiss in North Carolina. R. Nunn. Cornwallis ' Route through North Carolina, R.G. . llsbrooke. Battle of Camden, W. H. Daggett. Personnel of the State Convention of 1S32, P. T. Cheek. First State Officers and Councilmen, W. H. Woodson. 98 XlntDcrsity (Bcrman (£Iub E. C. CxREGORY President. JAS. A. GWYN Vice-President. C- R. DEY Secretary. R. S. BUSBEE Treasirer. (Srnn tn, O ' irtnhrr 1 1 . ' 95. Leader Pride J. Thonia.s. Floor Managers SUiart H. Hill, J. H. Andrews. (SrriTian, Jlfrnnbrr 1. ' 95. Leader W. A. Graham. Floor Managers (lirnnan, Frbrwani 14, ' 95. Leader Edward P. Carr. Floor Managers J. A. Gwvn, J. F. SliafiFner, Jr. honorary ilTcmbcrs Charles Baskerville. George P. Butler. 2ncmbcrs. H. Andrews. F. F " . Bahuson. V. A. Batchelor. W. V. Breni, Jr. R. S. Bnsbee. W. D. Carmichael. E. P. Carr. H. G. Collier. Burton Craige. L. J. P. Cutlar. W. E. Davidson C. R. Dey. A. H. Edgerton. M. C. Elliott. R. E. Follin. W. B. Glenn. W. A. Graham. R. H. Graves. V. M. Graves. E. C. Gregory. W. D. Grimes. J. D. Grimes F. A. Gudger. J. A. Gwyn. F. J. Haj ' wood, Jr. A. H. Henderson. S. H. Hill. W. S. Howard. F. A. Johnson. H. S. Lake. J. E. Mattocks, F. M. Pinnix. F. O. Rogers. T, F. Sanford. J. F, Shaffner, Jr. R, T, S. Steele. J, M, Stevenson. P. J. Thomas. W. J. Weaver, T. N. Webb, W, H, Woodson. lOO Mattocks. Webb. Balchelor. Davidson. Glenn. Grimes. J. Craige. Busbee. Carraichael. Carr. Cutlar. Henderson. Edgerton. Dey. Haywood. Graves, V. Hill. Pinnix. Howard. Graham. Stevenson. Bahnson. Steele. Follin. Brem. Woodson. Gwyn. Gregory. Thomas. Rogers. Gudger , W. R. Elliott. Gr , R. Weaver. DIES IRy . O day of wrath ! that awful day, When " Wince " shall hither turn his way And fall upon nie as his prey ! My quaking heart shall fear his face, My strength will then have run its race. When he shall swiftly judge my case. His voice, with pealing trumpet ' s blare, Resounding from his head (less hair). Shall call me to his awful lair. Strength shall be stupefied, and thought Into a chaos quickly wrought When I th ' avenging wrath have caught. () wretched me ! what shall I plead In that hour of my greatest need, When like a ' possum I am treed? His great " probation " list he ' ll bring And from me great confession wring, Mv stricken carcass homeward fling ! This dreaded judge shall then bring out What has been hidden, without doubt. And every thought of safety rout. O day of wrath ! O tearful dav ! When " Wince " shall hither turn his way. Be still far distant, this I pray ! GLE E CLUB. PROF. K. P. HARRINGTON Misic. i. Director. DARIUS EATMAN Leader. JAMES A. GWYN Business Man.ager. FIRST TENOR. SECOND TENOR. FIRST BASS SECOND BASS. ■ V. E. Davitlson. E. S. Askew. L. B. Brown. W. v. Boildie. F. A. Guflger. D. Eatinan. J. R. Dozier. v. B. Glenn. R. E. Kearney. R. E. Eollin. A. B. Harrell. J. A. Spence. J. D. Lent?.. V. S. Myers. Henry Meredith. B. E. Stanh JOINT PROGRA|VI|VIE. Vavi f irot. 1. The Honeymoon March George Rosey. THE MANDOLIN CLUB. 2. The Midshipmite Adams. THE GLEE CLUB. 3. Waltz Medley H. S. L. THE BANJO CLUB. 4. Nelly was a Lad - Foster Smil i. MR. EATMAN AND GLEE CLUB. 5- Valse „„, THE MADODN CLUB. 6. Breeze of the Night Lamothe. THE GLEE CLUB. 7. Darky ' s Dream Lansing. THE BANJO CLUB. V«rt Scroiib. 1. Tom, The Piper ' s . ' on F.J. Smith. THE GLEE CLUB. 2. Reverie de Printemps G. Bellenghi. MANDOLIN SOLO— MR. DEY. 3. ' Neath the Oaks . „, by A ' . P. . THE GLEE CLUB. 4. Jolly Darkies Brooks and Denton. BANJO SOLO-MR. LAKE. 5. Tabasco March Cliadcciek. THE MANDOLIN CLUB. 6. O ' er the Lake Sliepard. MR. KEARNEY AND THE GLEE CLUB. 7. Twlight Shadows An. by B. D. THE BANJO CLUB. 104 Spence. Meredith Dozier. I.entz. Brown. Askew. Glenn. Gwyn. Stanley. Gudger. Follir Eat Harrell. D.-H itlson. Myers. Boddie. JA MES A. C WYN. Business M»n»„r. H.S.LAKE, Le FrRST BANJO. H. S. Lake. C. R. Dey. L. B. Brown. A. W. jMaiigiiiii. GUITAR. I ' . J. Thomas. J. M. Stevenson. W. S. Howard. SECOND BANJO. K. A. Gmlxer. M. C. Elliott. A. B. Harrell. VIOLONCELLO R. E. Kearnev. FIRST MANDOLIN. C. R. Dey. H. S. Lake. R. H. Graves. C.R. DEY. Leader. GUITAR P. J. Thomas. F. A. Gudger. W. S. Howard. A. W. Mangum. J. M. Stevenson. SECOND MANDOLIN. M. C. Elliott. E. V. Patterson. D. A. Richardson. MANDOLA. D. F. Nicholson. FLUTE. E. P. Carr. VIOLIN. W. S. Mvers. VIOLONCELLO. R. E. Kearnev. Stevenson. Manguii Nicholson. Myers. Graves. Howard. Gwyn. Dey. Lake. Brown. Thomas. Kearney. Gndger. Patterson. Elliott. ( xecuiive ffiommittcc. JOE S. WRAY PRESIDENT. CHAS. H. JOHNSON Vice President. R. H. WRIGHT Treasurer. F. W. COKER Corresponding Secretary. P. H. ELEY Record ng Secretary. 1 08 HISTORY OF Y. M. C. A. The Young Men ' s Christian Association of the Uni- versity was organized in May, i860, being among the first college associations of the world. Little, however, can be said about its early history, for it was soon to per- ish in the troublous times of war. It was revived in Sep- tember, 1876, to fill out a longer and more useful life. Ever 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. This year we have a strong association. It is evident the students take an active interest in the organization from the fact last year and this over nine thousand dol- lars have been subscribed toward a building. The association is the center of the religious life of the institution. This will be more keenly realized when we have a building which we hope to make the home of the religious life of the student body. The association has done much and is going to do more toward making men feel at home when they first come into our midst. A handbook is gotten out each year. This contains useful information about college and surroundings, boarding places and prices. A notable feature of the work is the reception for new men, given the first Saturday evening of each school j-ear. Here the students are welcomed by Christian workers and members of the faculty. Here they meet old and new, which helps to make us one. There is a short service the first three nights of each week, led by students, a service each Thursday night, led by a village pastor or a member of the faculty. A fall campaign is conducted at the beginning of .session. Men are met at trains and welcomed. Soon after college opens each man is solicited to join the association and to enter Christian work. The organization is by no means isolated in its work, but keeps in close touch with the great movement of which it is a part. By means of the state, district and international conventions, the summer schools at Northfield and Knoxville and such gatherings, the association is enabled to keep pace with the improved methods of work and thereby render more valuable service to the students of the institution. 109 ftlarshals. T. L. WRIGHT . . Dl SOCIETY. W. H. McNairy. Lawrence McRae. J. S. Wray. all TOanagBrs. • • . . Chief (Phi .Society) PHI SOCIETY. R. H. Wright. J. A. Long. T. F. Creekmore. BURTON CR. IGE Chief (I)i Society). Dl SOCIETY. PHI SOCIETY. F. M. Pinnex. A. H. Edgerton. Francis Gudger. P. M. Thompson. J. S. Williams. A. F. Williams. ?lBp«SBntattwEs. PHI SOCIETY. H. G. Connor. S. B. Shepherd. W. W. Boddie. Dl SOCIETY. D. B. Smith. A. T. Allen. J. D. Sowerby. |) TjltS SlI Sll Hon. JOHN MANNING President. Dr. F. p. VENABLE Manager. Prof. COLLIER COBB Secretary. Major W. T. PATTERSON Treasurer. A. H. THOMPSON Foreman. Ipublications 1Issue5. The I ' niversitv Magazine. The Alumni Quarterly. V. N. C. Catalogue. The Tar Heel- The Y. M. C. A. Handbook. The University Handbook. " Clnirerstts of IRortb Carolina. PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY BY THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. BoarJJ of E itors. J. A. GWYN, Eilitor-iii-Chief. J. C. KLLER. J. A. MOORE. W. A. GRAHAM. V. I). CARMICHAEL- SETTLE DOCKERY. LAWRENCE McRAE, Business Manager. J. H. WHITE. Assistant Busine.ss Manager. I I I EDITORS OF THE HELLENIAN. ISSUED ANNUALLY BY THE FRATERNITIES. T. CILMER McALISTER, A T ii, Editor-in-Chief. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. W. H. Woodson, OTA. g. P. Carr, Z -t. H. G. Connor, 2 A K. T. F. Kluttz, I X. D. Eatman, K A. y, s. Howard, A K E. G. H. Kirby, i: X. c. G. Winstead, n K A. V. S. Myers, B H ri. p. m. Thompson, K A. A. Cobb, A e. BUSINESS MANAGERS. H. G. Connor. W. S. Myers. W. H. Woodson. The l Ifin of 33attlr ' s l -irk. know of a sprite who lives in tlie Jarl , Damp sliade of a fern-covered dell, Away down a winding glen in a park. Whose walks widely known are and well. Of wily eavesdropper, he carries the name, Close hid in the cool marsh grass, And never this brownie ' s ears tingle with shame For list ' ning at people who pass. And though him, perhaps, you may never have seen. Be sure he is there without fail, And you best speak low, or elsewise, I ween, He ' ll hear every word of your tale. 1 saw him first wlien the new full moon Was climbing a sweet June sky : When the soft night air was all a-tune With the breeze songs wandering by. When 1 held a small hand, and — and — well, I ' ll swear! 1 did not contract to tell this— You just remember there ' s an Eifin down there — A rascal who ' ll tell of a kiss. 114 THLETIC Sports •VARSITY NINE OF ' 96. B. E. STANLEY, ' 96 . . . W. D. CARMICHAEL, ' 97 F. O. ROGERS, ' 9S . . , Captain. • ■ • . . Manager. .Assistant Manager. B. E. R. A. E. C. F. H. J- D. F. B . A. W. W. , A. G. G. S. H. F. L. W. ,v. W, . H. Stanley, ' 96 Short Stop. Winston, ' 99 First Base. Gregory, ' 96 Second Base. Bailey, ' 97 . . Catcher. Whitaker, ' 99 Center Field. .Johnson, ' 97 Third Base. Belden, ' 97 Left Field. . Graham, Med ... Right Field. Stephens, " 96 Pitcher and Left Field. H ' " . ' 97 Pitcher. Pearsall, ' 9S Pitcher. SUBSTITUTES. Bremjr., ' 96 Outfield. • Woodson, ' 96 Catcher. U.N. U.N. U.N. U.N. U.N. U.N. U.N. U.N. U.N. U.N. U.N. C. vs. C. vs. C. vs. C. vs. C. vs. C. vs. C. vs. C. vs. C. vs. C.vs. C. vs. Total ircord of ' Klavsitu -Xinr. Oak Ridge Institute, Chapel Hill, March 27, 9 to 4 OakRidgelnstitute, Chapel Hill, March 28, 12 to 7 Lafayette, Chapel Hill, April 2 18 to 9 Lehigh, Chapel Hill, April 4 7 to 4 Princeton, Winston,. pril 6 (6 innings) . . 8 to 10 Yale, Greensboro, . ' pril 7 8 to 4 Hobart College, Chapel Hill, April 10 . . 16 to 14 Hobart College, Chapel Hill, April 11 . . 12 to 10 Mebaue High School, Chapel Hill .... iS to 3 University of Yirginia, Danville, Ya., April 25, 14 to 6 Washington and Lee, Danville, Ya 19 to o number of games played, 11 ; games won, 10. 116 Carmicllael. Whitaker. Breni. Beldeii. Graham ' oods on. Stanley. Gregory. Hill. Bailey. Stephens. Johnson. And " Scrubs. " ' VARSITY ELEVEN OF ' 95. EDWIN C. GREGORY . WALTER V. BREM, Jr. Captain. Business Manager. E. C. Gregory, ' 96 Left End R. H. Wright, ' 97 Left Tackle. R. T. Hurley, Law Left Guard. J. H. White, ' 96 Center. H. T. Collier, ' 98 Right Guard. Jas. Baird, ' 98 Right Tackle. W. D. Merritt, Law Right End. J. D. Whitaker, ' 99 Quarter Back. G. G. Stephens, ' 96 Left Half Back. J. . . Moore, ' 95 Right Half Back. G. P. Butler, Post Grad Full Back. SfliSTITrTKS. B. E. Stanley, ' 96 Quarter Back. S. Nicklin, ' 99 Half Back. T. A. Sharpe, ' 96 Center. R. T. S. Steele, Med Guard and End. L- McRea, ' 97 End. ?lrrnrd of ' Darsitg glBuen. U. N. C. vs. A. and M. College, Chapel Hill, Oct. 12 . . 36 to o U. N. C. vs. Richmond College, Chapel Hill, Oct. 19 . 34 to o U. N. C. vs. l of Georgia, .Atlanta, Oct. 26 6 to o T N. C. vs. Vanderbilt, Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 28 . . 12 to o TI. N. C. vs. U. of the South, Sewanee, Tenn., Oct. 29 . o to o r. N. C. vs. r. of Georgia, Atlanta, Oct. 31 . . . . ■. . 10 to 6 I ' . N. C. vs. Washington and Lee, Lynchburg, Nov. 9 . 16 to o U. N. C. vs. A. and JL College of Va., Charlotte, Nov. 16, 32 to 5 I ' . N. C. vs. r. of Virginia, Richmond, Nov. 28 . . . . o to 6 Total score of ' Varsity . , Total score of opponents . 146. • ' 7- 119 SECOND VARSITY ELEVEN, OR " SCRUBS. " F. O. ROGERS. Ca (D fQ) C. E. Best, ' 97, L. K. H. T. Winston, ' 97, R. E. A. T. Allen, ' 97, L. T. j K. J- Haywood, ' 97, L. H. B. J. M. Carson, ' 98, L. G. ® F. H. Bailey, ' 97, R. H. B. C. C. Joyner, ' 98, C. F. O. Rogers, ' 98, Q. B. E. E. Bagwell, ' 97, R. O. R. Williams, ' 98, F. B. H. S. Lake, ' 98, R. T. SUBSTITUTES. A. W. Belden, F. B. W. G. Peace, H. B. Jones. ■ Dowd. RECORD OF SECOND ELEVEN. Second Eleven vs. W ' ilniington, at Wilmington, Nov. 28, 4 to S. Baird. Sharp. Treuchard. Brem. Haywood. Stephens Collier. White. Oregon . Hurlev. Wright e- McKae. Staulev. Whitaker. Winstou N N-[|[LLi:Nic Tennis Association. jFraternities 1Repi-escnte . Zeta Psi Kappa Alpha . . . . Beta Tbeta Pi ... . Alpha Tail Omega Deta Kappa Epsiloii . Kappa Sigma . . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . Sigma Alpha Epsiloii Sigma Nu . A.W. Maiiguni and R. H. Graves. . Darius Eatman and T. F. Sanford. . W. S. Myers and Francis Gudger. . Lawrence McRae and T. G. McAlister. . J. S. Thomas and W. S. Howard. . P. Thompson and J. G. Hollowell. . F. M. Pinnix and W. H. Woodson. F. I ' " . Bahnson and T. F. Shaffner. " Burton " Craige and . . H. Henderson. Prize : Silver Cup. — To be won hy one and the same fraternity three successive seasons before becoming its prop- erty. Season ' 93-94 was won by Zeta Psi, Kappa Alpha being second. Season ' 94- ' 95 was won by Zeta Psi, Delta Kappa Epsilon being second; ' 96 failed to play — postponed. TENNIS COLIPTS. Delta Ikappa Epsilon. J. Stanly Thomas President. W. S. Howard Vice-President. F. B. Johnson Secretary and Treasurer. A. S. Dyer and " Muncher " Dey, Ball Chasers. £eta ipsi. A. W. Mangum President. R. H. Graves Vice-President. R. H. Lewis, Jr Secretary and Treasurer. " Senator " Hill and Frank Rodgers . Ball Chasers. JBcta Ubeta KM. Will Weaver President. Francis Gudger Vice-President. W. S. Myers Secretary- and Treasurer. Frank Lewis Ball Chaser. Sigma IHu. T. F. Klutlz President. B. Craige Vice-President. A. Henderson Secretary and Treasurer. George Stephens and " Tom " Steele . Ball Chasers. Ikappa Hlpba. T. F. Sanford President. W. D. Carmichael Vice-President. V. M. Graves Secretary and Treasurer. George Vick Ball Chaser. Ikappa Sigma. J. G. Hollowell President. P. Thompson Vice-President. L. T. Hartsell Secretary and Treasurer. T. P. Braswell Ball Chaser. pbi (3amma Delta. W. H. Woodson President. F. M. Piunix Vice-President. W. L. Kluttz, Jr.. and E. H.Woodson, Ball Chasers. Sigma aipba Epsilon. T. F. Shaffuer President. Prof. Butler Vice-President. W ' . H. Lemly Secretary and Treasurer. F. F. Bahnson and " Snap " Andrews Ball Chasers. Hlpba Tlau ©mega. L. McRae President. T. G. McAlister Vice-President. Walter Daggett Secretary and Treasurer. " Nosev " Davis and Geo. Ruffin . . Ball Chasers. Slocum. J. H. Coble President. L. B. Evans Vice-President. A. H. Robbins Secretary and Treasurer. 123 GOLF CLUB. Dr. CHAS. BASKERVILLE FRANCIS A. GUDGER . . . W. STAMPS HOWARD . . . . President. . Vice-President. . Secretary . nd Treasurer. MEMBERS. C. S. Alston. J. H. Andrews. F. H. Bailey. A. V. Belden. L. B. Browne. A. Burwell, Jr. R. H. Busbee. T. Clark. A. Cobb. H. G. Connor. J. P. Cutlar. C. R. Dey. M. C. Elliott. F. B. Johnson. P. A. Gorrell. S. H. Hines. V. L. Klnttz. J. B. Norwood. R. A. Nunn. E. Patterson. W. C. Rodman. F. O. Rodgers. S. B. Shepherd. J. H. Tucker. V. Webb. J. H. White. 124 People will talk, and they do SAY! That Tommy HumeCSr.) lost his pants. When? Thai Collier Cobb can talk more and sa)- less than That Coker can ' t tell the time. Why ? When ? " y ™an, woman or child under the sun- Where ? " moon either. That King ' s pond is an excellent receptacle for En- Thai the boys are thankful that there are electric glish professors when out walking on lights in the Chapel hall and not candles. Easter. Why ? Thai Jakie Ball is especially fond of turke3 That Askew can make more faces in one minute than " Harry " can in two hours. 125 Hnirersity I)ramatic Club. RALPH H. GRAVES Manager. C. STUART CARR Stage Director. GEORGE G. STEPHENS Assistant Manager. LOUIS B. BROWN, Jr Costdmer and Decorator. G. POLLOCK BURGWVN.jR Scene Shifter. THE blTTLiE f EBEb. IN TWO ACTS. BY J. STERUING COYNE. DRAMATIS PERSON E. Stephen Poppiiicourt Ian Aslor Batchelor. Laura John R. Carr Arthur Ormiston James A. Givyn. Kitty Viiiks (maid) T. Norjieet IVebb. Mrs. Wingrove Ralph II. Graves. Of CHESTRA. UNIVERSITY BANJO CLUB. FIRST BANJO. SECOND BANJO. GUITAR. ' CELLO. H. S. Lake, Leader. A. " . Maiiguni P. J. Thomas. R. E. Kearuey. C. R. Dey. F. A. Gudger. W. S. Howard. L- B. Brown, Jr. J. M. Stevenson. SCHEDULE FOR ' SS- ' SS. Gerrard Hall, Chapel Hill, N. C, February 21, 1S96. State Normal School, Greensboro, N. C, March 6, 1S96. Gerrard Hall, Chapel Hill, N. C, February 28, 1896. Opera House, Charlotte, N. C, April 17, 1896. 126 DRAMATIC CLUB. The Century Club. INCORPORATED UNDER THE LAWS OF G. T. WINSTON. ©ffiffrs. D. F. NICHOLSON, President. C. R. DEY, Vice-President. D. McIvER, Secretary. . . B. H. RRELL, Treasurer. Girrman Giiurn Nnurmhrr 31, 1895. E. L. HARRIS, Leader. V. . . B. TCHELOR and B. V. WESTON, Floor I Ian. gers. O Annual Banqurt Frhniaru 30, 1896. WILKES C. LDWELL, Toastmaster. W. D. LL. M TOY, H. S. LAKE, S. H. HARRIS, Committee on Arrangements. Note— Each person must receive at least five black halls before he can become a member of this Club. 128 i A -% St. GEORGE ' S K ' UPSERY ERECTED TO PERPETUATE THE SACRED MEMORY OF ST. GEORGE DE LA WINSTON. MANAGER. P. DU POXCE. r VHIT. KER. RESIDENT PHYSICIANS. J. PHILLIPS WHITEHEAD, M. D. P. JONES THOM. S, M. D. V1LLI. M CAIN Laundrym. n. W. DALLAM TOY Spanker. K. POMEROY HARRINGTON Soothek. CHARLES BASKERVILLE Cradi.e-Rocker. Tubbie White. W. H. Hester (coL) Wayne Mitchell. Johnnie Carr. Walter Daggett. Alf. Thompson. Frankie Lewis. . rchie Henderson. Peter Gorrell. Tommy Hume, Jr. 129 First Frmrl]: ramatii: (Llnh MUNCHER TOY, Monsieur. H. H. HORNE, Ass . Monsieur. rantntis I ' frsonap. CHEVRE DE MONSIEUR SEGUIN C. S. CARR. VILAIN PETIT CANARD MIRABILE ERWIN. ROSSIGNOL J. D. LENTZ. M. MARTIN DE MONTMARTRE R. S. BUSBEE. SAVANT ET LE CROCODILE F. M. PINNIX and A. HENDERSON. Eiitertaiuments three times a week during the college year. These and all other performers Frenchmen. Practice private. T. F. KLUTTZ, Jr., Curtain Raiser BURTON CRAIGE, Manager. 130 liitepapy Spirit. Literary spirit is not a reality but a potentiality in our University ; not an fssc but a posse. There is a field for it ; there are noble thoughts that ought to be nobly expressed ; there are clubs— literary, historical, scientific, philosophical, philological— in which papers have to be read, but in all more emphasis is laid on 7t ' ia is said than on low it is said. There is a weekly paper, two quarterlies and one annual, and in all beauty of form is not wed to beauty of idea. We need to recognize form in literature; that to say a thing well is as important as to .say it at all, that a pleasing method of expression means a pleasant production. There ought to be a college monthly maintained by student articles. The University Magazine was only nominally edited by the students. There was no literary spirit to support it and it did not create any such .spirit. Enough theses are written, research made, class exercises required in the upper classes to furnish adequate material for a college monthly if put in proper shape. The weekly paper has no space for such lengthy articles as could appear in a monthly. Supported, then, by students, it would create the spirit that would sustain it. Thus, literary spirit, the absence of which we deplore and the pres- ence of which we desire, would in some sense be stimulated, and the effort they made, if itself not successful, might at least point the way to more intelli- gent action. 132 SOCIAL LIFE AT THE UNIVERSITY. One of North Carolina ' s elite was heard to remark at last commencement, " What a dear old place Chapel Hill is. I ' d just love to live here always. There ' s so much fun ; something going on all the time. " She forgot that at that time Chapel Hill was doing every- thing to entertain her visitors and that when relieved of her duties as hostess there is nothing " going on ! " There are only a very few young ladies in the village, and, as calling upon the faculty is very unjustly re- garded in the wrong light by many men, the social life must of a necessity find its outlet in the societies and clubs of the university. There is no more erroneous impression than the one that a man is nothing unless he belongs to a fraternity. There are many non-fraternity men in the University who are more deserving than some of their more fort- unate brothers, and yet we are safe in saying that the great majority of the " wit, talent and aristocracy " of college is to be found among the fraternity men, and they are the social leaders of student life. The frater- nities are twelve in number, and at the opening of each year there can be witnessed a quiet and friendly war as these struggle hard in the " spiking " or " rushing " of new men. A Freshman, if he looks not too green, is at once taken to some man ' s room " for a few days until he can get settled, " while some member of a rival frat takes him to walk to Piney Prospect and Battle ' s Park. He is feasted at Yearby ' s and Trice ' s and receives every attention from the older members of the rushing frater- nities, while all the time the advantages, social stand- ing and honors of each are constantly drummed into his ears by their representative men, until he finally gives the fatal pledge and finds himself dropped for some more uncertain brother. He has now learned to notice badges, and in a short while he is heard to ask some friend " What is that Sphinx with a Pi Sigma on it? " ' and when he learns that it is a Freshman Society he at once sets about to secure an invitation, if possible. In his Sophomore year his ambition is entirely de- voted to Theta Nu Epsilon, the great inter-collegiate Sophomore Society. If this is successfully achieved, there still lies before him the hardest problem of all, which must be solved in Junior year. Gimghoul is the most exclusive of all, and, in virtue of its age and class, still holds the prestige among the class societies. With this system there is one danger, which should be carefully guarded against. They should never be regarded as an end aimed at, but only as a means for personal development, and in the latter case will be found of the greatest possible advantage to any man. The German Club is composed of forty men and gives two dances annually. At these, however, it is possible to have only a very few couples. The Social Club is entirely restricted to members of the facultv, and deserves no mention here. 133 A COnMENCEHENT ROHANCE. " And to think we are in dear old Chapel Hill. " The carriages were coming in from the train packed with girls and visitors. The pleasures of Commence- ment Week had just begun. From one of the carriages Will Raj-mond descended with his mother and sister and a friend of the latter, Miss Monmouth, who had made the above remark. " Yes, " said Will, " now you are under my jurisdiction. " And as soon as they had taken seats in the hotel parlor he gave evidence of his superintendence by handing her a list of her commencement engagements. At his special request Ethel Monmouth had attended the finals with Will ' s mother and sister, old acquaintances of hers. He had reserved the appointment with her for the final dance for himself, but either from an excess of modesty or a desire to arouse her curiosity his name was not on the list. " We will find an engage- ment for that evening somewhere, " said Will, with a significant look, which she hardly understood. While they were busy commenting on her appointments Herbert Atkins entered the parlor, shook hands with some acquaintances of his, and was about to leave when he caught sight of Raymond and Miss Mon- mouth. He nodded to Will, hesitated, and with a perceptible flush walked up to Miss Monmouth and extended his hand. " Oh! Mr. Atkins, you here? " said Ethel in wonder; " I never dreamed of such as this. " And another party blushed deeply. " Nor I, " said Atkins ; " it is indeed a pleasant surprise- " And he colored again. Will Ray- mond was somewhat surprised at such warm greet- ings, and as they entered the dining room questioned Ethel. " Oh! I met Mr. Atkins last summer while on a visit, and he was so nice, " she replied ; " it is such a strange thing my not knowing he was here " It was rather a strange coincident. While himself on a vist Herbert Atkins had met Ethel Monmouth, and during his stay had become deeply interested in her. Her sweet and cheerful disposition and her pleasing frankness had fairh- captivated him. His visit had been suddenl)- interrupted just when he was becoming conscious that, somehow, he was hap- piest in her presence. He had not seen her since, but he had not forgotten that handsome face. Atkins left the hotel in a state of happy yet nervous excitement, his mind filled with the thought of her whom he had so unexpectedly seen, the memory of whose charming personality had so continually possessed his mind. He wondered what could be her relation to Ray- mond, and was uneasy at the thought. He passed several acquaintances at the post-office, and while talking to a friend heard a student near by remark to another. " Sa}-, Tom! did j ' ou see Will Raymond ' s friend. Miss Monmouth at the hotel? Isn ' t she a beauty though? Will is lucky; Miss Raymond told me that she and Will are as good as engaged. " Atkins broke off in the middle of a sentence at this confirmation of his fears, and went hurriedh ' to his room. How cheerless it seemed there to night. The old student ' s lamp wouldn ' t half burn. 1.14 The next day he saw Ethel at the hotel, and at his request Ethel innocently made an appointment with him for the final ball. " It is the only one I have open, " said she. How sweetly she smiled to him. Could he even — hope. So she smiles to Raymond and to everyone, thought he : it is her cheerful nature. When Ethel told Will of her final appointment he started, but concealed admirably his vexation and dismay, especially as she seemed verj- much satisfied with her engagement. Herbert saw her at odd moments when he could for the next day or so, although she was naturally most of the time with Will ' s mother and sister — and Will — he was so at- tentive. The last dance was at hand. What joy was Herbert ' s that night with such a partner. The ball-room seemed a fair} ' land. Will was there in full glory, he was chief marshal for i88 — , and paid, of course, much attention to Ethel. Herbert tried not to feel jealous of his attention, but when Will had bestowed on her his regalia ; when she had thanked him with that sweet smile of hers, his dejection brooked consolation. How queenlj ' she looked with Will on the floor ! What a pair it will make, thought he. And he stifled more unpleasant emotions. At last the dance ended. Herbert escorted his fair partner to the hotel, and in bidding her good-night managed with an effort to congratulate her on her success. " Yes, " said .she, and rather indifferently, Herbert thought, and he was all ears, " Will is a fine boy and an especial friend of mine. I certainly ap- preciate his kindness. " " A friend of yours, ' ' murmured Herbert, slowly and disconsolatel} ' , with an unconscious accent on friend. " A friend of yours, " he repeated, with an unvoluntary sigh. " Yes, " said Ethel, brightly, " decidedly a friend. I don ' t care for him, although I have tried to, and he has been so nice to me. " She raised her face to Herbert ' s with a confidential and affectionate air; his heart throbbed, oh ! so intensely as he gazed in her large eyes and saw — hope? — yes, love. He drew her softly aside into the hotel corridor ; he seized her white hand in a frenzy of delight, murmuring his devotion to her. Her reply was a look full of trust and of love. As if conscious that in itself it were lonely and in- complete his white dress-tie sought the company of a pale-blue bow on her bosom; and this harmony of two hearts, this union of the white and the blue, this latest e-scapade of Cupid in the Old North State, was sealed with a kiss. Just then Will Raymond entered the hotel hurriedly to have if but a momentary tete-a-tete with Ethel. She had not seemed so full of regard for him that night as usual, and he was anxious to speak with her and allay suspicion that was at least uncomfortable. He brushed by the couple — stopped, as if suddenly petrified —could he believe his eyes ! — turned crimson and then pale, and with an inward groan, reeled out of the door. Ethel ' s beaming face, Herbert ' s ecstatic look, a crushed sleeve, his own regalia in a rumpled and disorderly state, had told him only too plainly a tale he needed not to hear from human tongue. Next morning on entering the hotel Raymond ' s room-mate saw Atkins driving gaily with a handsome girl for the train, and opening the dining-room door called to a waiter: " Jesse, carry Mr. Raymond ' s break- fast up to him. He is not well this morning. " 135 Hk i iH LZ a.lli •96. Write ! write ! ! write ! ! ! A thesis for every week, From Collier Cobb ' s Geology To " Jakies " ' Senior Greek. Ah ! well for the lucky Freshman, His greenness his only woe, Ah ! well for the lazy .Sophomore, To praters compelled to go. Ami the Junior " sports " may rejoice, Since girls are their only care, When they get to Senior theses They will surely begin to swear. Write ! write ! ! write ! ! ! On a thesis every daj ' , Till I can ' t even answer the letters That my best girl writes to me. •07. Scheme ! .scheme ! I sch eme ! ! ! A brand-new scheme each day ; Between the girls and politics What ' s e ' er to become of me ? I spend my days in scheming To get Chief Marshal ' s place, I spend my nights in dreaming Of Lucinda ' s lovely face. And college work goes on In its regular routine way ; But Ijhaven ' t known a lesson For many a weary day. Girls! girls! ! girls!!! I think of them night and day ; But a Jlarshal ' s " rag " to give to my girl Can never come my way. •08. Sleep ! sleep ! ! sleep ! ! ! On my bed of downy ease, And I would that Wince would let me Sleep just as much as I please. Oh ! well for the happy Seniors, Who prayers no more attend; Oh ! well for the happy Juniors, Whose pra iug so soon will end. And the college bell rings on In the belfry above my head ; But oh for a " grat " on prayers, And five minutes more in bed. Sleep ! sleep ! ! sleep ! ! ! In a bed of softest ease ; But I ' ll never get a morning nap Nor sleep as much as I please. ' 39. Fresh ! fresh ! ! fresh ! ! ! How awfully fresh I must be. For every time they see me They all yell " fresh, " yon see. Oh ! well for the happy Senior, Who ' s Freshman da3s are gone. Oh ! well for the sporty Junior, Who looks on the " Fresh " with scorn. And the Freshman class goes onward. Advancing by rapid degree ; But I ' ll never get my " sheep-skin, " This Math is so hard for me. Math ! Math ! ! Math ! ! ! That ' s one thing I ne ' er could see. And unless I can boot old Bill}-, It ' ll surely go hard with me. 136 a JSallaO of JSattlc ' 6 parR. Where silvan- shadows dwell In slumb ' rous summer ' s heat, To murmuring waters ' spell — Whose dimpling, dancing feet Here lingers when they meet — Fair Nature set her mark In this serene retreat — On dear old Battle ' s Park. Bright brooks whose ripples swell O ' er snowy pebbles, beat Time to young hearts — a bell With spring ' s own joy replete. Far from the world effete, Bowered in its foliage dark, Young love knows no defeat In dear old Battle ' s Park. But it will never tell. Though many a rustic seat In green, and dusky dell. Records some trysting fleet. And love doth oft repeat. On shining aspen bark. The name of lady sweet — In dear old Battle ' s Park. ENVOY. Should I my song secrete, Up-winging like the lark, ' Twould voice my love complete For dear old Battle ' s Park. a iCsummcr ' 6 flCtgl. Sing a song of summer school, Campus full of girls ; Five and fifty " Freshmen " In petticoats and curls. When the school was open On every summer morn. Wasn ' t that a dainty class That studied under Horn? Girls in every class-room Studying with joy Learning how to " parlez-vous, " " A la Monsieur Toy. " Basking with our Baskerville, Knocking sciences silly. Tackling " math " or " trig " with wills. To delight of " Billy. " They had reached our hearts before. Now they reach our heads ; The " Coming Woman ' s " come, boys — Hurrah ! for the " co-eds. " So sing a song of summer school. Campus full of girls ; Five and fift}- " Freshmen " In petticoats and curls. ASSOCIATION OF TOHSORlALi Af T. UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1895. jfratres in ' Clrbe. Prof. THOS. DUNSTON. jFratres in jfacultate. Prof. J. V. GORE. Prof. H. H. WILLIAMS. F. A. GI ' DGER. active Cbapter. TONSORIAL ARTISTS. W. H. WOODSON. J. A. GWYN. ASSISTANT ARTISTS. S. H. HILL. B. E. STANLY. BRUSH-OFFS. F. M. PINNIX. JUNE GRIMES. F. O. ROGERS, Bootblack. A. W. BELDEN, Spittoon Cleaner. ©rigin of tbe ©r er. This ancient and most honorable Order was founded in the j ' ear 1030 b. c. b3- King David in the land of Judea. It came to pass that this old gentleman had a son, Absalom by name, who was full-back on the University of Jerusalem team, and who persisted in wearing his hair extremely long throughout the year. Now this young man was out riding one morning when his horse became frightened at a passing bicycle and dashed oif through the woods. The hair of this young man be- came entangled in the branch of a tree and he was left hanging there, where soon after he died with the words " To h — 1 with Va. " on his lips. The father, who chanced to pass that way soon after, discovered the body hanging there, and in the bitter- ness of his grief cried out, " Oh, Absalom ! my son ! my son! Why would ) ' 0U wear long hair? " After the funeral the old man returned to his home and straight- way founded the Association of Tonsorial Art, which has waxed great and multiplied exceedingly, and saved the lives of 13,691 footballists from a similar fate. 139 dcuntrp man ' s ©pininns. Well, boys, you ask me what I think LIv them there faculty? Well — ' tis most mighty hard to jedge Such men as they mought be. There ' s that man Wince, who runs the things An ' talks squar ' throo his nose, An ' speaks before them Baptist men, Mv ! how he talks an ' blows ! That man called " Ven " is mighty quare- A sort uv half-way cook. He biles an ' fries tliem kemistries An ' puts ' em in a book. Then ther ' s that little Englishman, Who talks so very game. An ' sez, if you don ' t shet your mouth He ' ll call you out by name ! The boys jest love to worry him. An ' he can cuss a slew. He ' s down on them athletix things, An ' pants, an ' " Tar Heels " too. Biit oM man Muucher ' s in the game, An ' plays the limit too ; He spends his time a dressin ' fine An ' sayin ' " parlee-voo. ' An ' Jakie Ball ' s a kind of uv crank, A keen uu ' some folks think. He sells old clothiu ' , digs in wells. An ' makes the money chink. He ' s mighty bad on blud-hounds, too, An ' turkeys in his line. He makes a good detective, tracks Them pinted shoes most fine ! There ' s old man " Josh. " I can ' t forget. . A sort of sport thej- say. He runs them ' lecktrick-lightning wires. An ' drives most ev ' rj- day. Well, Billy Cain ' s jest out uv sight, A levin ' man you know. He likes good grub an ' " Sikes ' s Best, " An ' fiddles with the bow. By far the greatest freak uv all Is that man Collier Cobb. He pesters rocks an ' stones, an ' soon He ' ll look out fur a job. He talks too much from out his mouth. An ' gases like a swell, An ' walks out on Geology An ' gives them students h 1 ! Lord Alderman is purty keen. An ' walks so mighty high That while his shoes is stuck in mud. His head jest sweeps the sky! But— boj-s, I guess I ' d better quit An ' get a gatliu ' gun. Or they will swing me up, and spile This poor old critter ' s fun. 140 (B )T 2)(| A little noiseless noise. — " Mitch. " If thou wert an ass, thy dullness would torment thee. — Ed7i ' ards. ' Tis known I am a dainty piece of flesh. — " Skinny " Craigc. I will teach you that honorable stop, not so outsport dis- cretion. — " Wince. ' ' With gifts of grace that might express All-comprehensive tenderness, All-subtilizing intellect.- - - . T. Allen. Cursed be he that moves my bones. — Dr. Whitehead. Eternal sunshine settles on his head. — Bosi. Pardon me for the suggestion — but. — " Tobe " Connor. Will be handsome when his face comes in fashion. — ' Medi- cal H—ir Heilig. Sing again; mine ear is much enamored of thy note- — Walter Brem. What God hath scanted men in wit He hath given them in hair. — Sanford. Lord, Lord, how this world is given to lying. — " Liar " Mangum. He hath the loud laugh that speaks the vacant mind. — " Jack " Belden. Conceit in the weakest vessels strongest works.— 7?(7 ) r Graves. I come not here to talk.— " 7b " Connor. Gentlemen, this conversation was in the strictest confidence. — " Little Minister. " Linked sweetness long drawn out. — " Prince " Carr. Men ' s evil manners often live in brass. — Rogers. This diabolical conglomeration of inconsistencies was brought about by the ju.xtaposition of innumerable contin- gencies. — Collier Cobb. I love myself and have no other love. — Bro?vne .Shepherd. A weight of nerves without a mind. — Freshman Bowie. If I be drunk, I ' ll be drunk with them that have the fear of God.— y, W. Canada. . shallow young fellow of infinite tongue. — Norzvood. Hyperion ' s curls, the front of Jove himself, an eye like Mars ' ! — " Jakie " Ball. ' He flirts with science. He moves with grace ; A formidable alliance Is his wit and his face. — Batchelor. You see me in a state of temporary mental and physical aberration.— y ' ' " Stanley Thomas. His back was turned, but not his brightness hid. — Burgwyn. Call a man a fool best by saying he ' s full of energy. — Aston. Her dramatic power is excelled only by the symmetry of her figure. — T. Webb. In the silence of the night, how we shiver with aff ' right . t the melancholy menace in its tone. — Fresh to College Bell. Degenerate youth, and not of Tyden ' s kind. — 7 ' . Hume, Jr. 142 Whose little body holds a mighty mind.— 7 " . Hume, Sr. Obstinately incorporate to save funeral expenses. — Mattocks. Peace ! come away : we do them wrong To sing so wildly: let us go. — G ee Club- Can a man with such angelic face So many sins within him hide. — Buigwyn. When shall these three meet again? — icliols, Soap and Water. Ave, in the catalogue he goes for a man. — Sheltou. A sight to dream of, not to tell. — Freshman Class. Full of sand and fury, signifying noWimg.—Dockery. Thou hast the sweetest face I ever looked upon. — Bagiijell. ' Tis better to have loved and lost Than never to have loved at all. — Ralph Graves. We want but little here below, But want that little strong.— Class of ' g6. For my voice I have lost it in the hallooing and singing of anthems. — Rosignol Lentz. His modest looks the cottage might adorn, Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the morn. — Tozvscr Sharp. He draweth out the thread of his verbosity finer than the staple of his argument. — C. E. Jones. Come, come ; good wine is a good familiar creature, if it be well used. — Sanford. A Mellin ' s Food ia t .— Frank Lewis. And still they gaze, and still the wonder grows, How one small head can carry all his nose. — P.D. Gold. Sentimentally I am disposed to harmony ; but organically I am incapable of a tune. — A. B. Harrell. A reasoning wheel, quite correctly revolved (When used on small questions already resolved). — " Tobe " Connor. The shadow of a mighty name. — Louis Julien Poisson Cutlar. How much in love with himself, and that without a rival. — Le Petit Asian. That beard of thine becomes thee not. — Sanford. The sports of children satisfy the child. — Top Spinners. A lovely being, scarcely formed or molded ; A rose with all its sweetest leaves yet folded. — Meades. Mislike me not for my complexion.— yb i« Carr. His smile the cherub smile of innocence. — Collier Cobb. So smooth his face, ' tis like one made of wax. — Vick Graves. Use not so bad a voice To slander music more than once. — Gudger. Two souls with but a single cigarette. — P. G. Graham and foe Ret den. . nd tire heaven with a book of words. — Edgar Newby. The soul of this man is in his clothes.— y Webb, Jr. Limps often in bare emulation. — Dick Busbee. A hit, a very palpable hit. — The Hellenian. Dove-drawn Venus. — Burgzvyn. 143 prinfitittue b L One lazy spring afternoon, when budding leaves, soft and velvet} ' , and the balmiest of airs were telling their story of renewed life and joy, and a soft, gentle haze overspreading all, marked the near approach of the " Tassel time of Spring, " I without great trouble persuaded myself that " much study was a weariness to the flesh, " and that for a while at least, " Conies " and " Psyche " and " Pol. Econ., " and all the rest of their tribe might well enough take care of themselves, even if they were a " once-a-week recitation. " And so tossing a Tacitus here and a Dewey there, I hastened out of my hot, stuff " y room to spend an afternoon in lazy contentment, drinking in the beauty and freshness of the wondrous new world about me. Instinctively my footsteps turned toward an old friend, one whose ac- quaintance I had formed in that first wonderful week of my college life — the old " Davie Poplar, " that stretches its huge limbs just across in front of the open end of the Quadrangle, fit companion to the movable shaft com- memorating the deeds of a university president. A royal bed of .softest clover invited to repo.se. And stretched at full length I dreamily watched the wreaths of smoke curling upward from my faithful old brier- wood to the green branches above, where it seemed to me that fairy hands caught them up and, twist- ing them into a thousand fanciful shapes and figures, carried them on up, up, up until they were lost in the feathery clouds in the distance. Soon the orchestra of nature lulled me into a half-waking sleep with its myriad notes, and I fancied that I saw up among the green branches countless tiny figures and the rustling of the leaves was the harmony of countless joyous voices mingling in one grand diapason of love and honor for the common father of them all. This is the song that I heard — the song of the " Old Poplar Tree " : " Long, long ago, far beyond the memory of living man, when the first shot had not yet been fired that was to blaze the way to a nation ' s freedom, and powdered wigs and fair damsels held high revel at a governor ' s ball in the Capital City, I was born a lusty young sprig of the forest. And as I grew up, waxing strong in the clear warm sunlight, the mocking-bird come to build its nest among my branches, and the squirrel found protection against the murderous arrow of the young Indian brave. And my happiness was complete. " But soon there came a change. The atmosphere grew dark and sulphurous and the setting sun was bathed in blood. I heard the distant rumble of the mighty engines of war, and now and then the sharp crack and rattle of the musketry as the contending 144 hosts drew nearer and then surged away. Birds and beasts fled shadow-like through the silent forest, and even the blue jay forgot its accustomed notes. " The years passed and the war clouds rolled away, but the spell was broken. Soon the axe of the pale face found its waj- into the heart of the forest and I saw, with many a misgiving, my brothers and friends fall before its merciless stroke. And now a home and then another sprung up, and a little chapel of the cross — the chapel of New Hope Hill — slowly arose, where some adventurous preacher now and then assembled the neighbors on a peaceful Sabbath morn to treat them to the luxurj ' of an orthodox sermon. And where, after the services were over, the hardened sons of toil were wont to assemble in little groups, the women to compare notes on house-keeping and economy, while the proud owner of a new calico dress was the envy of ever - heart ; the men to discuss the latest news brought by the great covered wagons on their way back from Petersburg. And with what eager animation did they listen to the recountal of what was going on in the great broad world beyond, echoes of which came now and then to their wondering ears. Of how Washington had been called from his home to take the presidency of the new republic, and how, in- spired by example, France also was preparing to hurl her throne to the ground, to trample it in the dust. " And now the scenes change with ever increasing rapidity, and I beheld first a little party of men making their way through the woods, hunters they must be. But no, they are not like the brawny hunters of the forest. Their skins are fairer, and their dress is finer. See, they come directly to the spot where I stand shak- ing with a nameless dread— dread of the pale face and his axe and his fire, and the other terrors that follow in his wake. But no, they prove friendly, and pleased with the grateful shade which, in my desire to pro- pitiate, I cast about them ; they stretch themselves upon the green turf to partake of their noon-daj ' meal and to admire the wonderful beauty of my brothers and sisters, clothed all in holiday attire of royal purple and golden hues. And my heart swelled with joy and pride when I heard them say among tliem,selves, ' Surely this is the place; here shall we establish the mighty institution of learning which, like the young tree of the forest, shall grow and wax strong and send out its huge branches in every direction, and whose influence, as the years roll on, shall penetrate into the remotest corner of this broad land and shape the destiny of a people. ' " Spring came and went again, and the young fledge- ling essayed his untried wings, while the mother chirped encouragement, as she taught him this first great lesson of his life. And when the trees were again changing their mantle of green for one of russet and brown, they returned, and winding down the narrow road I beheld a long line clad in garments of wondrous cut, while at their head marched one erect and stately, a leader of men. And they came again straight to where I stood, and there he of the commanding presence spoke with his fellow men, and they signified their pleasure at his words. Thus was the corner-stone of a universitj- laid. " Then all was confusion. The ring of the axe and hammer awoke the echoes of the sleeping woods, and a huge builcling slowly reared its head among the tree- tops, while the blue jay expressed his disapproval from my topmost branch. Soon the doors were thrown wide, and first one student and then another came and my heart was filled with gladness at my new-found 145 friends. Morning and evening would they come to lie at my feet while I sang to them of the past and the limitless possibilities of the future, and life was one ' grand sweet song. ' " Three-quarters of a century passed away and I heard again the dull wrathful mutterings of war, and saw with proud, sad heart my foster children go forth to do battle for their country ' s freedom. And the tramp of the invading hosts shook the earth, and the rivers were dyed with blood in that mighty death-struggle from which so few were to return. Peace and quiet came again— the quiet of exhaustion, and I beheld the remnants of once proud armies limp slowly past in search of homes they would never find. And the beasts of the forest roamed through empty halls, and the owl built her nest in the silent belfry. " The years rolled on. Once more the doors were thrown wide, and joyous voices rang through long deserted halls. [And here I detected a note of sadness, as of ' old, unhappy far-off things. ' ] " But a new generation had arisen that knew not nor cared for the Old Poplar Tree. My race is run. I soon must take my place with the other fallen monarchs of the forest, to be forgotten by those I have loved and cherLshed most. " And here the voices died away in a moan, and I awoke to find that night had fallen. Old Poplar, thy race is indeed nearly run. Other thoughts, other desires engro.ss men ' s minds. The glare of the electric lights dazzles thy eyes, dimmed with a century ' s age, and a long bare pole raises its hideous length from thy very feet. The little feathered songster no longer pours out his .soul in liquid chant among thy boughs. Soon thy time-bent trunk, loaded with memories, as the trunk-shaped trophy of old, must fall before death ' s inevitable approach and a generation that cares not for thy memories. But for those that know thee and love thee well, thou shalt ever remain a guiding light in the shadowy " vale of remembrance ; " " Photographically lined I ' pon the tablets of our mind. " 146 Ji XfC-yioCiX: i.i yi. The ' 96 HellEnian is finished. And as we hur- riedly write this final page, there arises before us the contrast between our book as we planned it and as it is. How easy it is to make great plans and how pleas- ant to anticipate, but how fearfully hard to carry them out. We must acknowledge, though most of us have done all that we could, that there are many defects in our volume and many opportunities for criticism. But however many the defects may be, they must be laid to the blame of unfortunate circumstances and the chief editor. To Mr. Fletcher Bailey, of the Art Committee, is due great praise for his labors to make that department most attractive. Also to W. G. Randall, ' 84, we are indebted for several drawings. To our business managers we extend our sincerest thanks for their untiring efforts. To our friends in college and alumni we are indebted for their suggestions and encouragement. Editor-in-Chief. 147


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