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

 - Class of 1898

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1898 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1898 volume:

I ill-- ' f ' ;!«:•;; If BR ill. JKiiiaS:::: ' Wi)t Xibrarp of tfie nibergitp of i ortt Carolina oUection of jBtortf) Carolmiana Cnbobicb h ETofjn g prunt Mill 0t tije ClaiSB; of 1880 bK- upk l S ' :•:- - ' ' : ' t . ' - ' ii Mmk iM I gi i »w ii i|ji.;» »i -w«« !i iB»t ' ■ia t ;:ijim t-, ? i M»i »? ' W f » M . » v «Pwg fcpj ' O ' tNl. ' i ' Form A o. 4-368, Rev. 8 95 Library, Unir. of North Caroline THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT CO. 1 ' ? ' QP§itv) clls. Boom ! Rah ! Rah ! Boom ! Rah ! Ree ! Carolina ' VarsiU ' ! Sis — s ! Boom ! Tar Heel ' Rah ! Rah ! Rah White and Blue ! Vive-la ! Vive-la ! N. C. U. Hackie ! Hack ! Hackie ! Yackity ! Yack ! Sis ! Boom ! Bah ! Hooray ! Hooray ! Caiolina, Carolina ! Yackity ! Yack! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Hooray ! Hooray Rough ! Tough ! Carolina ' Varsity ! We are the stuff ! Boom ! Rah! We play Foot Ball and Boom ! Rah ! Never get enough ! Car-o-li-i la! ' QP§it | ©olops. WHITE AND LIGHT BLUE. Or Base Ball. Clement (BtUespie Mricjbt a true anO faitbtul son ot bis aima iRatcr anO of bis native State tbis volume is gratetuUvj DeDicateD bB vibe EOitors CLEMENT Q1LLE5PIE WRIQHT. cmcnt @illc§pie Hght. CLEMENT GILEESPIE WRIGHT was born in Greensboro, North Carolina, December 14, 1864. After a preparatory course at Bing- ham School, he entered the Freshman class of the Universit}- in 188 . In the fall of 1885 he left the University and read law under Judges Dick and Dillard, and practised his profession with his uncle, Judge John A. Gilmer, until the death of the latter. Since that time he has been engaged in and connected with several business enterprises. Probably no alumnus of the University has shown a keener interest in the general welfare of the University, and especially in the development of the athletic spirit of the institution. Mr. Wright is a true North Carolinian, and has unbounded faith in the future of his State and Alma Mater. Charlhs Hughes Johnston, 4 . A. B. Editor-in-ch ief. (l usiness l anagcps. Juuus Alexander Caldwell, s. x. R. D. W. Connor, 2. A. E. George Davis Vick, K. A. Richard S. Busbee, z. . Milton C. Elliott, a. k. e. William F. Rucker, n. K. A. Robert G. Davis, a. t. 12. Edward C. McEachern, 2. X. Warren L,. Kluttz, I . T. A. Graham Woodard, K. 2. Lorenzo T. Bell, B. b. IT. 6 ©ommi+tcc s. G. D. VicK. W. L. Kluttz. L. J. Bell. R. S. BUSBEE. J. A. Caldwell. pganisa-tion cmmitfce f p1 Committee. I.. J. Bell. R. G. Davis. R. D. W. Connor. R. D. W. Connor. R. S. Busbee. (l)piginal Vf opk ommmce. W. r.. Kluttz. Graham Woodard. J. A. Caldwell. R. D. W. Connor. W. F. RUCKER. R. S. Busbee. Graham Woodard. L. J. Bell. E. C. McEachern. ubsspipfion (©ommj-ttec. f thlcti£ cmmmec. [nv ' ita-tion (©cmmi-ttcc. R. G. Davis. R. S. Busbee. G. D. ViCK. W. L. Kluttz. M. C. Elliott. G. Woodard. ntrodudion. H T HE ninth volume of The Hellenian has at last appeared. It is impossible for casual readers to understand or appreciate the undertaking to which we have been assigned. However, in spite of our engrossing college duties, we have done our best, and the result of our labors is before you. If you find defects, be not surprised ; if, perchance, anything worthy, applaud. To Messrs. Bailey, Gwyn and others, we are especiall}- indebted for their kindly interest in contributing many attractive drawings. Especially is it a great pleasure to acknowledge our indebtedness and deep gratitude to Col. J. S. Carr, without whose very substantial aid our book could scarcely have been published. Hoping that this Ninety-eight Hellenian may fulfil its mission in adding yet another tie to our fraternal feeling, and prove a lasting tribute to the memory of Ninety-eight, we are. Respectfully, The Editors. ( he ( ccrgia- arclina (Rebate. THE most important event of the college year — certainly from a purely literary standpoint — is onr annual debate with Georgia. This is an attempt each year to disprove the oft-repeated charge that oratory and debate are in their decadence. There have been two contests. The first meeting was in Georgia last year. North Carolina ' s representatives, David B. Smith and Henry G. Con- nor, Jr., were overpowered by Georgia ' s superior eloquence and skill in re- buttal. But in another year there was to be another debate. The debate for this j ' ear took place in Gerrard Hall, University of North Carolina, on March 4. Mr. Henry A. London presided. Judge Wal- ter A. Montgomer} of the State Supreme Court, ex-Judge Henry G. Con- nor, of Wilson, ex-Congressman Fred A. Woodard, of Wilson, were the judges. Georgia was represented by W. F. Upshaw and J. S. Roberts; North Carolina, by Edward K. Graham and Willis J. Brogden. The ques- tion was, " Resolved that the United States annex Hawaii. " North Caro- lina had the negative side. The debate was vigorously contested. North Carolina won by superior skill in debate, but to Georgia was yielded the palm for eloquence. In the societies are the influences of these occasions felt, perhaps, to the greatest extent. After the joining of a society was made optional, the numbers had gradually decreased, with last year as a low water mark. This year, under this and other influences, the societies are again at the highest mark of numbers, of power, of efficiency. The debaters become marked men. The honor is worih striving for. 1696. Sept. 5 to lo, Monday to Saturday, inclusive Examinations for the Removal of Conditions. Sept. 7, S, 9, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday Examinations for Admission into the College. Sept. g, lo, Friday, Saturday Registration. Sept. 10, Satm day Assignment of Rooms. Sept. 12, Monday Lectures begin. Oct. 12, Wednesday University Day. Oct. 12, Wednesday President ' s Reception. Nov. 24, Thursday Thanksgiving Day. Recess from December 23, 1898, to January 2, 1899, inci usive. 1699- Jan. J, 4, Tuesday, Wednesday Registration. fan. J, Tuesday Assignment of Rooms. an. 4, Wednesday Lectures begin. Feb. 22, Wednesday Washington ' s Birthday. May 28, Sunday Baccalaureate Sermon. May so, Tuesday Meeting of the Board of Trustees. May 30, Tuesday Anniversary of the Alumni. May 30, Tuesday. . Orations by Representatives from the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies. May JO, Tuesday Senior Class Day. May SI, Wednesday Commencement. Summer Vacation from Commencement to the Second Tuesday in September. II (g|ni ?cp§i+vj p)pogpe§§. I AM asked to write of the progress of the Universit}- — the real progress. And the only help offered by the editor is the hint that the progress of a university does not consist in gathering together material things. In what, then, does the progress consist? And, having discovered the content of progress, what shall be our standard of measurement? I suppose it is possible to progress by going backwards. Does the progress of a university consist in adding departments to the curriculum? No. Does the progress of a university consist in raising the standard for en- trance ? For graduation ? No, in both cases. Progress does not consist in quantity. Quantit}- is mass. And mass is always static. Progress is surely nothing less than motion. Progress may reveal itself in the acquisition of material things, or it may not. Shall we say that progress consists in the quality ? A student in his first year does work that is graded seventy per cent.; in his Senior year, he does work graded ninety per cent.; has this student made progress? Not necessarily. Ninety is simply seventy plus twent}-. Quality does not seem to differ from quantity other t han in degree. The progress of a University does not consist in adding another build- ing, or raising another thousand dollars, or increasing the amount of work. Progress is an event in the life of spirit. Progress is therefore a spiritual fact. When a sinner becomes a Christian, we say that man has made progress- When an animal becomes civilized, we say there is progress. When government passes from the objective over into the hands of the people, we say there is progress. When truth becomes man and man become universal, there is progress. Man is truth and truth is universal; therefore man is universal. Therefore the progress of a man is a movement in self-consciousness. " Know thj self, " said Socrates. The university exists in man. Therefore the progress of the university is in the life of the students. Has the life of the student made progress ? In some respects, there is clear progress. There is here a desire for the truth. A university is a home of the truth, or it is nothing. Our University is seeking the truth, it is therefore making progress. DR. MANNINQ. P on. (gjohn [fanning, (© . © PROFESSOR OF LAW IN THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA. DR. JOHN MANNING was born on the 30th day of July, 1S30, in the ancient capital of the colony of North Carolina, Edenton. His ances- tors, about the beginning of the i8th century, settled the Manning Manor plantation, situated near Norfolk, in Virginia, about two miles from the Great Bridge, where Gov. Lord Dunmore was defeated by a force con- sisting largely of North Carolina troops. His grandfather removed to North Carolina, settling first in Currituck county, and then, as a merchant, in Edenton. Thus it is that Dr. Manning ' s father, of the same name, and his uncle, the late Chief Justice of Louisiana, Thomas C. Manning, were natives of this state. John Manning, the elder, preferring a more adventurous life than that of a merchant, accepted an appointment in the nav} procured for him by James Iredell, the 3 ' ounger, Governor and Federal Senator. He rose to the rank of captain, resigned his post at the beginning of the Civil War, and served the Confederacy vmtil forced by bad health to retire into private life. The mother of Dr. Manning, Taniar Leary, belonged to one of the oldest and best families of the Albemarle country. As her husband was frequently absent on long cruises, under her wise and loving care her children were chiefly reared. Dr. Manning ' s earliest years were spent in Edenton. He was taught at a school of much local fame, the historic Edenton Academy, then under the charge of Mr. Charles Disbrow. Thence he was transferred to a still more famous institution, the Norfolk Militan, Academy, of which Prof. Hopkins, once of the United States Militar} Academy, was principal, and John V. Strange, a relation of Judge Robert Strange, of this state, was 14 assistant. In his senior year he was appointed to the honorable position of Captaincy of Cadets. He left Norfolk in 1847 and entered the Sophomore Class in the University of North Carolina. Among his classmates were General George B. Anderson, Mr. Vm. H. Johnston of Tarboro, Professor W. C. Kerr and the late Judge Thomas Settle. He was one of the best debaters in the Philanthropic Society, and on account of his graceful delivery was chosen as one of the representative declaimers at the Commencement of 1848. Possessed of an uncommonly fine bass voice, he assisted i n form- ing the first student choir known in our history-, the leader being Dr. Richard H. Whitfield, of Meridian, Mississippi. He was a faithful student, graduat- ing with high honor, and showing the bent, of his mind by delivering an oration on " The Influence of Religion on Law. " After leaving the university, young Manning gladly availed himself of his father ' s offer to sail with him, as captain ' s clerk, along the Eastern coast of South America. The voyage was made in the U. S. brig Bainbridge, and he had the pleasure of visiting among others the great cities of Rio Janeiro, Montevideo and Buenos Ayres, and, as son of the captain, of having entree into the highest social circles of South America. Orders being received for the Bainbridge to proceed to the coast of Africa, not liking a naval life, he resigned his position and returned home on the national vessel, St. Louis. After consultation with his parents, he resolved to become a lawyer and settle in Norfolk, after studying his profession in the quiet village of Pitts- boro, under a cousin of his, an eminent lawyer, John H. Haughton. He procured his County Court license in 1852 and Superior Court license in 1853, along with the late Judge Fowle, Kemp P. Battle, Edward Graham Haywood, and others, of whom all are dead except himself and Dr. Battle. His cousin, Mr. Haughton, was so impressed with his industry and intellectual ability as to tender him a partnership in his large practice. Giving up his Norfolk plan, he accepted the offer, and as the senior partner soon afterwards concluded to change his residence to the county of Craven, the junior became the possessor of the extensive business of the firm. This was a most onerous burden for young shoulders, but he not only bore it succesfully, but drew to himself a still larger clientage. He attended the Supreme and Federal Courts in Raleigh, and all the courts of Chatham, Moore and Harnett, with excursions in special cases to Cumberland and Randolph. He was a lawyer of the old school, disclosing to his clients the weakness as well as strength of their cases, giving advice sagaciously and ■arrd frankly, in attack and defense strong, skilful, and active, but never in- dulging in, or allowing in his adversary, angry or insulting words, making 15 abiding impression on court and jury by clear enunciation of the law, fair and forcible presentation of the facts, with a voice peculiarly sonorous and agreeable, and an excellent grace of delivery. In his defense of criminals he had extraordinary success, his exceeding kindness of heart and sym- pathetic interest in the case, urging him to eloquence well-nigh irresistible. It was this sympathetic temperament that prompted him, while not blaming other lawyers, who thought diflFerently, to decline giving aid to the State Solicitor in prosecuting prisoners charged with capital felonies. On the fifth of June, 1856, he had the good fortune to marry a lady of Pittsboro, in every way suited to him, in talents and character, in religious proclivities, in social position, in intellect and tastes. Miss Louisa J., daughter of Dr. Isaac Hall, an eminent physician of Pittsboro, son of the more eminent lawyer and judge, John Hall of Warrenton, of the Supreme Court of this State. Their union has been most happy. They have raised eight children, all showing the outcome of their training — a never failing loving and wise management at home. The young, hard-worked lawyer, in politics an " old-line Whig, " soon won the hearts of the people of Chatham and was often solicited to be a candidate for a seat in the General Assembly. This he firmly declined, although in private, and sometimes on the stump, he used his influence to avert war and preserve the Union . When war actually came he volunteered among the first troops raised by the state, was soon made first lieutenant in his company and shortly afterwards adjutant of his regiment, the 15th Volunteers. His experience, as a boy-captain of the Norfolk Academy Cadets, made him a valuable officer. He spent the Summer in the encampment at York- town, under General D. H. Hill. His military career was suddenly cut short by receiving from Judge Asa Biggs, of the Confederate States District Court, the office of Receiver under the Sequestration Acts, which position he held until the end of the war, collecting, and promptly accounting for, hundreds of thousands of dollars. About the same time that he entered the military service as a volunteer, he was elected to the Secession Convention of 1861, and although he had been an ardent Union man, he joined Badger, Graham, Gilmer, and olher older members of his party, in sustaining the Ordinance of Revolution offered by Mr. Badger. He likewise voted for the ordinance offered by Chief Justice Ruffin, which proposed to dissolve the bands con- necting North Carolina with the Union without claiming to repeal the act of acceptance of the federal constitution adopted in 1789. When both these propositions were negatived he joined all the other members in voting for the Burton Craige Ordinance of Secession. He deprecated the haste of the con- 16 vention in adopting the Provisional and Permanent Constitution of the Confederate States and ineffectually endeavored to have them submitted to the people. All measures for a vigorous prosecution of the war he actively sustained. After the war he devoted himself assiduousl} ' to repairing his shattered fortvme. On the death, in 1870, of the member of Congress of his district (Ex-Judge Robert B. Gilliam) he was nominated as his successor and, with a majority of over one thousand against him, was elected over Hon. Joseph W. Holden by over 350 votes. While in Congress he vigorously assailed all measures especially directed against the Southern States. He made a strong speech against the old Force Bill, which set aside safe- guards of liberty under the plea of suppression of the Ku Klux Klan. This speech was circulated by his party throughout the Northern and Western States as a campaign document. Having no taste for the manipulation of primaries he was not nominated by the ensuing District Convention, a disastrous part) " mistake, as the Democratic candidate was badly defeated. Thenext public position held by Dr. Manning was a membership in the Constitutional Convention of 1875. Here he labored successfully to correct many crude and unsuitable provisions of the Constitution of 1868. Having a deep love for the university, his alma mater, then in straits, he consented to be a candidate for a seat in the General Assembly of 188 1, with the avowed object to aid in upbuilding it. At the request of President Battle he introduced the bill for granting the first annuity ever received from the State, $5,000. B the active labor and eloquent speeches of himself and others the bill became a law At the same session he was, with Hon. Wm. T. Dortch and Hon. John S. Henderson, selected by the Assembly to codify the laws, which had been changed greatly since Battle ' s Revisal. The result of their most intelligent labors is the Code of North Carolina, two volumes, promulgated by the General assembly of 1883, pronounced by such an excellent Judge as George V. Strong, to be the best publication ever made in the State. About this time he was tendered a position on the Superior Court bench, but declined the offer. He likewise declined the office of Secretary of State. In 1881, not onl} without his solicitation, but without his knowledge, the Board of Trustees of the university, b} a unaminous vote, elected him to fill the vacancy in the professorship of law, caused by the death of ex-Judge Wm. H. Battle, in 1879. After the death of his father. President Battle had, amidst the multiplicity of other engrossing duties, kept the Law School from 17 dying, but of course it was in a languishing condition. It was almost a leap in the dark for Dr. Manning, with a large famih ' , to remove to Chapel Hill, with no salary promised, on the prospect of realizing a support from tuition money of his students. The venture shows his far-seeing sagacity. Begin- ning with a class of seven, he has had under his instruction in 1897-98, eighty -seven students. He secured this wonderful success by hard work and faithful teaching, by intelligent sympathy with the needs of young men, and insisting on honest labor on their part. The reputation of the school for thoroughness has spread to distant states. The hold possessed by Dr. Manning on the hearts of his students is boundless. They admire and respect his learning and skill in instruction, they reverence his piety and unbending integrity, and repay his kindly interest in their welfare with the sincerest gratitude and affection. This sketch would be incomplete if the fact should be omitted that Dr. Manning has from boyhood been a faithful follower of Christ and not ashamed to avow it. He has been an active member of the church of his forefathers, the Protestant Episcopal, holding nearly all its offices which can be conferred on a layman, including a seat in its General Convention. ( hc f©Qeultvj. President, Edwin Anderson Alderman, D. C. L., Ph. B., University of North Carolina, 1882. J . K. 2. Fraternity. Professor of History, Kemp Plummer Battle, L. L. D., A. B., University of North Carolina, 1849; A. M., University of North Carolina, 1852. Professor of Chemistry, Francis Preston Venable, University of Virginia, 1874 ; University of Bonn, 1879 ; Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 1881. A. K. E. Fraternity. Professor of Nattiral Philosophy , Joshua Walker Gore, C. E., Univetsity of Virginia, 1875 ; K. A. Fraternity (Southern.) Professor of Law, John Manning, L. L. D., A. B. and A. M., University of North Carolina. Professor of the English Language and Literature, Thomas Hume, D. D., L. L. D., a. B. and A. M., Richmond College ; University of Virginia. Pfofessor of Modern Languages, Walter Dallam Toy, M. A., University of Virginia, 18S2 ; University of Leipsic, 1883; LTuiver- sity of Berlin, 1883-84; College de France, 1885. X. . Fraternity. 19 Professor of Anatomy a)id Pathology , Richard Henry Whitehead, A. B., Wake Forest College ; M. D., Universit ' of Virginia. K. A. Fraternity • (Southern.) Professor of Mathematics, William Coin, C. E., North Carolina Military and Polytechnic Institute, 1866. Profssor of Mental and Motal Science, Henry Horace Williams, A. M., University of North Carolina, 1883; B. D., Yale, 1888; Harvard, 1889 ; 4 . K. 2. Fraternity. Professor of Biology, Henry Van Peters Wilson, A. B., Johns Hopkins, 1893; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1888. Professor of Latin Language and Literature , Karl Pomeroy Harrington, A. B., Wesleyan University, 1882; A. M., W esleyan, 1885 ; University of Berlin, 1887-89; Yale, 1890-91. . Y. Fraternity ; Mystical vSeven ; B. K. Professor of Geology ajid Mineralogy, Collier Cobb, A. B., Harvard, 1889; A. M., 1894. Lecturer on Geology of North Carolina, Joseph Austin Holmes, B. S., Cornell, 1874. Professor of the Greek Langiiage and Literature, Eben Alexander, Ph. D., L. L. D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Charles Baskerville, B. S., University of North Carolina, 1S92 ; Ph. D., University of North Carolina, 1894. A. K. E. Fraternity " . Assistant Professor of Classical Philology, Harry Farrar L,inscott, A. B., Bowdoin, 1892 ; A. M., Bowdoin, 1S93 ; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1S95. . B. K., A. A. ! ' . Fraternity. 20 Professor of Physiology and Materia Medica, Charles Staples Mangum A. B., Uuiversity of North Carolina, 1891 ; Medicine, 1892; M. D., Jefferson Medical College, 1894. Z. , Fraternity. Professor of Pharmacy , Edward Vernon Howell, A. B., Wake Forest College, 1892 ; Ph. G., Philadelphia College of Phar- macy. 2. A. E. Fraternity. Adjunct Professor of History and Political Science, Ernest Taylor Bynum, Ph. D., University of Berlin. K. z;. Fraternity. Professor of Pedagogy, Marcus Cicero Stephen Noble, A. B., University of North Carolina, 1882. Instructor of Mathematics, George Phineas Butler, B. E., University of Georgia. 2. A. E. Fraternity. bistructor in Moder?i Langtiages, Samuel May, a. B., Harvard, 1896; A. K. E. Fraternity. Instructor in English, William Cunningham Smith, Ph. B,, University of North Carolina, 1896; K. A. Fraternity (Southern). Instructor in Law, Thomas Davis Warren, Instructor hi Physical Cidture, Henry Ellwsorth Mechling. Assistaiit in Chemistry , Arthur William Belden, L. H. B., University of North Carolina, 1897; A. K, E. Fraternity. Assistant t in Physics, Edward Emmett Sams, Ph. B., University of North Carolina, 1S98. Posf ( ra Liciics. A. W. Beldex Wilmington, N. C. Chemistry, Physics, Geology. Litt. B., University of North Carolina, 1897. A. K. E. Fraternity. Dixie Lee Bryant Greensboro, N. C. Geology. S. B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1891. Geo. p. Butler Chapel Hill, N. C. Mathematics, German, Physics. B. E., University of Georgia, 1S94; Instructor in Mathematics in Uni- versity of North Carolina, 1895-98. . A. E. Fraternity. J. W. Canada Chapel Hill, N. C. English, Greek, German. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1896; A. 9. . Society. D. J. CuRRiE Chapel Hill, N. C. Greek, English, History, Philosophy. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1889. ! . F. A Fraternity. R. H. Graves Chapel Hill, N. C. German, Latin, Political Science. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1897. Librarian, University of North Carolina, 1898. Z. t. Fraternity. E. C. Gregory Charlottesville, Va. English, Latin, history. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1896. Z. . Fraternity. 22 J. K. Hair Whaley, S. C. Mathematics, English, Philology. Ph. B., Furman University, 1S94; A. B., 1897 ; -M. M. Ph., 1S97. W. J. HoRNEY Fayetteville, N. C. English, L,atin, Greek. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1897. E. V. Howell Chapel Hill, N. C. Chemistry ' , Botany, Mineralogj-. A. B. , Wake Forest College, 1892 ; Ph. G. , Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1894. Professor of Pharmacy, University of North Carolina, 1897-98. 2. A. E. Fraternity. Samuel May Chapel Hill, N. C. French, German, English. A. B., Harvard, 1896; Instructor in Modern Languages. A. K. E. Fraternity. W. B. Slade, Columbus, Ga. L,atin, French, Political Science. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1880. R. V. Whitener , Hickory, N. C. English, Latin. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1897. N. H. D. Wilson Chapel Hill, N. C, Greek, English, Philosophy. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1886; B. D., Vanderbilt University, 1890. Z. -f. Fraternity. T. J. Wilson Chapel Hill, N. C. Latin, Greek, Sanskrit. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1894 ; A. M., University North Carolina, 1896. Mary S. McRae Fayetteville, N. C. English, German. St. Mary ' s School. LuLiE M. Watkins Millbank, Va. Mathematics, Natural Philosophy. Hampden-Sydney College. 23 @Iqs§ @ffiecp§. F. O. Carver J. D. Parker J. G. McCORMICK C. S. Carr P. C. Whitlock J. E. Little W. T. USRY H. D. Walker President t Vice President Historian Statistician . Prophet Orator Essayist Secretary 24 2 5 2 T) o H ' i s i§top j of 98. THE class of ' 98 has almost covered its allotted span in college life, and now the duty of chronicling the fourth and final chapter of its history devolves upon us. Pleasure and pain, gladness and grief have been ours, but we are forced to think that these experiences all alike — have been profitable. To give the full measure of praise to the class for all its achievements would be too much commendation for one of its own members to bestow upon it ; but, as history should be an exact record of facts, we cannot fail to record the two most noteworthy deeds — winning the inter-collegiate debate with the University of Georgia, and reviving the University Magazine. As guileless Freshmen, to think of ever attaining the dignity of a Senior was, to us, a dream with only the remotest possibility of fulfillment, but now the reality has come, soon the goal 01 our undergraduate ambition will have been gained, and with a feeling of sadness almost akin to pain, we will bid adieu to Alma Mater, but the word and all the memories which cluster around it will ever be remembered. There is an element of pleasure to soften the sadness of departure ; for our ambitions and aspirations lead us to hope that whatever success we have gained in college, is but an earnest of that to be acquired in after life ; but ' ' whate ' er befall, ' ' as the different walks of life we pursue, we shall always love, cherish and revere the memory of " the mother who finds us so weak and makes us so strong. " Historian. 26 ( enior (©la§§ ( taii fie s. Abbott, Edward Lawrence South Mills N. C. Phi; Shakespere Club; undergraduate honors, (i) ; " Scrub " Foot Ball Team, (2) ; Class Foot Ball Team, (3) ; Substitute on " Varsity " Foot Ball Team, (4) ; inter-society debater, (4) ; executive committee, Shakespere Club, (4) ; A. B.; teaching, 28 years; 5 feet, 11 inches ; 164 pounds. Andrews, Ira Edgerton Dwight Chapel Hill, N. C. Di ; Shakespere Club : Historical Society ; commencement marshal ' 97 ; A. B;. teaching ; 23 years ; 5 feet, 9 inches ; 145 pounds. Bell, Lorenzo James Rutherfordton, N. C. Di ; B. e. n.; Shakespere Club ; Class Orator (3) ; Heli.ENIan editor (3); treasurer Shakespere Club (4); Ph. B.; teaching; 20 years; 5 jfeet, 5 inches; 115 pounds. Brogden, Willis James Goldsboro, N. C. Phi; Shakespere Club ; Historical Society ; representative Speaker (3); inter-society debater (3); Georgia debater (4); editor of " Tar Heel " (4); editor-in-chief " Tar Heel " (4);iClass Foot Ball Team (3); Class Base Ball Team (3); executive committee Shakespere Club (4); Ph. B.; teaching ; 20 years ; 5 feet, 9 inches ; 158 pounds. Brown, Vernon Luther Archer, Fla. B. S. Guilford College, 1897 ; Substitute on " Varsity " Foot Ball Team (4); B. S.; teaching ; 22 j ears ; 6 feet, 3 inches ; 190 pounds. BusBEE, Richard Smith Raleigh, N. C. Phi; Z. .; n. 2.;e. X. E.; Gorgon ' s Head ; German Club; Class prophet (i); treasurer of German Club (2); Class Foot Ball Team (2); Sub- " ' Varsitj ' " Foot Ball Team (3); Dramatic Club (3) (4); president of German Club (4); Commencement Ball manager, 1897; editor of Hellenian ; floor manager February German (4); vice-president Athletic Association (4); Ph. B.; undecided ; 20 years; 5 feet, io)4 inches; 167 pounds. Carr, Charles Stuart Goldsboro, N. C. Phi; 2. N.; 11. 2.; 0. X. E.; Gimghoul ; A. B. l .; undergraduate honors (i) (2) ; manager Dramatic Club (2); editor Hellenian (3); vice-president of Horner Club (3); Shakespere Club; A. B.; undecided. Carver, Flemiel Oscar Roxboro, N. C. Phi; n. K. A.; Historical Society; Press Club ; Commencement marshal ' 97; president of Class (4); Magazine editor (4); B. S.; Law; 21 years; 5 feet, 9 inches ; 155 pounds. 27 Dry, Calvert Rogers Norfolk, Va. A. K. E., n. 1.; e. X. E.; Gimghoul ; Shakespere Club ; Mandolin Clnb (i); leader of Mandolin Club (2); secretary of German Club(i); German Club (2) (3); chief ball manager, Commencement ' 97 ; manager of Base Ball Team (3); executive committee Shakespere Club (4); Ph. B.; in- surance ; 21 years. FoLLiN, Robert Edward Winston, N. C, 2. A. E.; n. S.; 6. X. E.; Gorgon ' s Head ; Shakespere Club; Press Associa- tion ; Class historian (2); Glee Club (2) (3); ball manager, Commence- ment ' 97 ; secretary of German Club (3); Class Foot Ball Team (3); member and business manager of Dramatic Club (4); Track Team (3) and manager (4); vice-president of Press Association (4); editor " Tar Heel " (4); president of Winston Club (3); B. S.; Law; 20 years; 5 feet, 9 inches ; 140 pounds. FoscuE, Fred Wootex Trenton, N. C. Phi; Historical Society ; Class Foot Ball Team {3); B.S.; undecided; 21 years ; 5 feet, 6, ' inches ; 140 pounds. Gold, Pleasant Daniel, Jr Wilson, N. C. Phi ; K. S.; Shakespere Club ; Press Association ; Historical Society ; un- dergraduate honors (2); Class Foot Ball Team (2); captain Class Foot Ball Team (3 ; " Scrub " Foot Ball Team (4); manager Class Base Ball Team (4); vice-president of Class (3); marshal. Commencement, 1897 ; president inter-society debate, December, ' 97 ; representative Speaker (3); representative medal (3); Hkllenian editor (3); editor of " Tar Heel " (4); managing editor " Tar Heel " (4); A. B.; Law ; 22 years ; 5 feet, 10 inches ; 160 pounds. Graham, Edward Kidder Charlotte, N. C. Di; secretary A. e. ' t .; 2. A. E.; Gorgon ' s Head ; Press Club ; Shakespere Club; undergraduate honors (i) (2); president of Class (i) (2); vice- president (3) and president (4) of Tennis Association ; " Tar Heel " edi- tor (3); inter-society annual debater (3); editor and business manager of Hellenian (3); editor of Magazine (4); manager Class Base Ball Team (3);editor-in chief of " Tar Heel " ; president of General Athletic Asso- ciation (4); student-member Athletic Advisory Committee (4); inter- collegiate Georgia debater (4); Ph. B.; Law; 21 years; 5 feet, i i inches ; 136 pounds. Haywood, William Grimes Raleigh, N.C. Z. t.; B. Litt; undecided ; 19 years; 5 feet, 7 inches ; 150 pounds. Henderson, Archibald Salisbury, N. C. Di ; S. N.; Gimghoul ; A. 9. 4 .; German Club ; Shakespere Club ; highest honors (2); honors (3); " Scrub " Base Ball Team (i); president A. 0. P. Society (4); Holt math, prize (3); A. B.; teaching; 21 years; 6 feet ; 150 pounds 28 Johnston, Charles Hughes Chapel Hill, N. C. Di; i . A. 9.; Shakespere Club; Scrub Base Ball Team (i (3); Scrub Foot Ball Team (3); captain of Junior Champion Class Base Ball Team (3); secretary Y. M. C. A. (i); vice-president Y. M. C. A.; president Y. M. C. A. (2); Class historian (3); honors (3); senior inter-society debater (4); editor of " Magazine " (4); editor-in-chief of Hellenian (4); A. B.; teaching ; 20 years; 5 feet, 9 inches ; 170 pounds. Johnson, John Wright Smithfield, N. C. Phi ; Shakespere Club ; A. B.: teaching ; 24 years ; 5 feet, 7 inches ; 139 pounds. Lewis, Richard Henry, Jr Raleio-h, N. C. Phi; Z. t.; n. :s.; 9. N. E; Gorgon ' s Head ; Historical Society ; under- graduate honors (i) (2); secretary of Class (2); Hellenian editor (3); treasurer A. 6. 4 . Society (4); manager " ' Varsity " Base Ball Team {4); Class Tennis champion (3); A. B.; undecided; 20 years ; 5 feet, 10 inches ; 140 pounds. Little, Judge Elder Long ' s Store, N. C. Di ; inter-society debater (3); Class orator (4); " ' Varsity " Foot Ball Team (2); president of eleventh annual inter-society debate (4); B. Litt.; law ; 26 years ; 6 feet, 3 ' 2 inches ; 1S5 pounds. McCoRMiCK, John Gilchrist Maxton, N. C. Phi ; Shakespere Club ; Historical Society ; Press Association ; undergradu- ate honors (2) (3); president of Class (3); Commencement marshal 1897; Hill history prize (3); editor-in-chief of " Magazine " (4); member ex- ecutive committee Shakespere Club {4); secretary of Historical Society (4); historian of Class (4); assistant in Geology (3) (4); A. B.; unde- cided; 20 years ; 5 feet, 7 inches; 137 pounds. McMuLLAN, Percy Wood Hutford, N. C. Phi; Z. t.; n. S.; 9. X. E.; Gimghoul ; honors (i 3); Glee Club (i 2); Mandolin Club; German Club; A. B.; lawyer. MoizE, Eddie Nevin , Stem, N. C. Phi; Press Association ; Class Base Ball Team (3); B. S.; undecided; 24 years ; 5 feet, 7 ' 4 inches ; 140 pounds. Parker, James Daniel Benson, N. C. Phi; Shakespere Club; undergraduate honors (2) (3); representative Speaker (3); inter-society debater (3); vice-president of Class (4); " Magazine " editor {4); Ph. B.; law ; 24 years ; 5 feet, 10 , inches ; 158 pounds. Peirce, Henry Faison Warsaw, N. C. Phi ; Historical Society ; Commencement marshal 1S97 ; manager Class Foot Ball Team (4); B. Litt. ; manufacturing; 23 years; 5 feet, 6}4 inches; 125 pounds. 29 Pfohl, John Kenneth Salem, N. A. B.; ministry; Di ; 2. A. E.; Gimghoul ; Glee Club (3); Mandolin Club (3); secretary Y. M. C. A. (3); U. N. C. Orchestra (4); ecitor " Univer- sity Magazine " (4); Class Foot Ball Team (4); leader of Glee Club (4); Shakespere Club ; secretary Chapel Hill Choral Soc iety ; president Y. M. C. A. (4); 23 years ; 5 feet, 9 inches ; 140 pounds. Sams, Edward Emmet Maer Hill, N. Di ; Historical Society; Shakespere Club; undergraduate honors (2) (3); Class Foot Ball Team (i) (3); Class Base Ball Team (3); editor of " Tar Heel " (4); assistant in Physics (4); Ph. B.; law; 21 years ; 5 feet, 7 inches ; 158 pounds. Sallie, Walker Stockard Saxapahaw, N. A. B.; Guilford College ' 97 ; A. B.; teaching. Suttle, Oscar Milton Shelby, N. n. K. A.; secretary and treasurer of Class (3); Ph. B.; ; 22 years ; 5 feet, 8 inches ; 143 pounds. Thompson, Walter Rice Statesville, N. Di ; Shakespere Club ; Historical Society ; Press Association ; " Scrub " Foot Ball Team (2); Class essayist (2); president Press Association (4); B. S.; teaching ; 23 years ; 6 feet, 3 inches ; 190 pounds. USRY, William Thomas Wilton, N. Phi ; Y. M. C. A ; Class essayist (4); A. B.; ministry ; 24 years ; 5 feet, 8 inches ; 142 pounds. Walker Herbert Dillon Creswell, N. Phi; Shakespere Club ; Historical Society; secretary of Class (4); Class Foot Ball Team (3); B. S.; undecided ; 21 years ; 5 feet, 7 inches ; 155 pounds. Webb, John Frederick Stem, N. Di ; 5;. N.; A. 0. i). ; under graduate honors ; A. B.; teaching; 24 years ; 5 feet, 7 inches ; 134 pounds. Whitaker, Percy Du Ponceau Raleigh, N. Phi; Z.I ' .; Gorgon ' s Head ; Shakespere Club ; German Club ; University Press Association ; nanager and full-back Class Foot Ball Team (3); ball manager Commencement 1897; Class Base Ball Team (3); president Raleigh Club (3); leader October German (4); editor " Tar Heel " (4); B. S.; undecided ; 21 years ; 5 feet, 11 inches ; 155 pounds. Whitlock, Paul Cameron Rockingham, N. Di ; Shakespere Club; Press Association; dcclaimer ' s medal {2); Com- mencement marshal 1897; representative Speaker (3); Class prophet (4); editor of " Magazine " (4); editor-in-chief of " Tar Heel " (4); assist- ant in Library (4); executive committee Shakespere Club (4); B. S.; law ; 20 years; 5 feet, 11 inches; 137 pounds. Ia§s P)ffjeep§. G. D. VicK . J. I. DOXNELLY F. J. COXE F. M. Osborne C. B. Densox J. S. Carr J. D. Grimes G. B. Pond R. G. Davis President Fiist J ' ice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer His to ) ian Essayist Oj ' ator . Prophet 3 ' i§top | of 99. NOW, as the college year draws to a close, it devolves upon some one to note the achievements of Ninety-nine. Our year ' s history is one of which we are proud ; of which we boast with a good conscience. During our college life we have had various experiences. From our first assault upon the sophomores, while freshmen, we have developed both mentally and physically, until now, with all types of men, the politician leading, we stand ready for the onslaughts of any class. In the social life of college we have always taken a prominent place. The Commencement of ' 98 will see us represented in this line to our true value. In athletics we are supreme. All our class teams have made splen- did shows. In our freshman year we started by giving the ' Varsity Base Ball Team the best first baseman that ever donned a N. C. sweater, and .have been increasing, until to-day we own the manager and manager-elect of the foot ball team of ' 97 and ' 98. Neither do we stop here, for our class- mate whom we sent to represent us in the diamond in our freshman year, this year has the reins of the team in his own hands, Not only in Athletics however, is the leadership of ' 99 felt. In scholar- ship we challenge comparison with the best classes. Five of our men are members of the honor society, Alpha Theta Phi. Now that the Junior year has passed, we, like many of our predecessors, put it down as the happiest spent at our dear Alma Mater. The Historian fervently prays that this, our happy year will not witness the severance of many of our bonds of friend- ship, but the formation and strengthening of many more. Historian, ' 99. r tafi fie of ' 99 Alston, Charles S Littleton, N. C. A. K. E.; Gorgon ' s Head; O. X. E.; 11. E. German Club ; captain " Scrub " Base Ball Team ' 97 ; Class champion Tennis ' 97 ; ball manager ' 98. Bellamy, Marsden Jr Wilmington, N. C. 2. A. E.; Gorgon ' s Head; IT. 2.; A. G. I .; honors (i) (2); ball manager Commencement ' 97 ; president Wilmington Club (2); German Club ; Homer Club. BosT, William Thomas South River, N. C. Di Society ; Class Base Ball Team (i) (2); Y. M. C. A. Bowie, Thomas Contee Olids, N. C. Di Society; Historical Society ; Class orator (2); inter-society debater (2) (3); declaimer ' s medal (2); representative Speaker (3). Broadhurst, Edgar David .... Goldsboro, N. C. Phi Society ; Class prophet (i); manager of Class Base Ball Team ' (3); on committe to receive Georgia debaters (3); representative Speaker (3); assistant manager of " Tar Heel " (3). Brown, Charles Connor Cottenwood, N. C. Di Society ; Class Foot Ball Team (3). Bunn, James P Rocky Mount, N. C. 2. a. E.; Phi Society ; German Club ; Class Foot Ball Team ' 96 and ' 97 ; sub. ball manager ' 98. Buxton, Cameron B Winston, N. C. 2. A. E.; n. 2.; 9. N. E.; Gorgon ' s Head; vice-president German Club (3); floor manager October German ' 97 ; " Scrub " Foot Ball Team (2); ball manager Commencement ' 98 ; substitute on " ' Varsity " Foot Ball Team ' 97. Caldwell, Julius Alexander, Jr Salisbury, N. C. Di Society; Glee and Mandolin Clubs (2); Class poet (i); German Club ; assistant manager Base Ball Team (3); editor and business manager Hei i.Enian (3); n. 2.; 9. N. E.; 2. N. Canada, Charles Stafford Summerfield, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Shakespere Club ; Di Society ; " Scrub " Foot Ball Team (2). Carr, John Robert Durham, N. C. Z. .■, Gimghoul; 9. X. E.; n. 2.; A. 9. a .; German Club; sub. mar- shal Commencement ' 98 ; highest honors (i) (2); captain and catcher Class Base Ball Team (1) (2) (3). Dramatic Club (i); Homer Club. 33 Carr, J. S.,jR Durham, N. C. Z. t.; Gimghoul ; 6. X. E.; 11. 2.; German Club ; Class Base Ball Team 2); secretary aud treasurer Homer Club ; Class historian (3); Y. M. C. A. CoKER, F. W Darlington, S. C. Di Society ; 2. X.; Glee Club (2); corresponding secretary Y. M. C. A. (i) (2). Connor, Robert Diggs Wemberly Wilson, N. C. 2. A. E.; Phi Society ; editor of " Tar Heel " (3); editor of " magazine " (3); editor and business manager of Hellexian (3); inter-society debater (3) representative Speaker from Phi Society Commencement ' 95 ; Y. M. C. A. Crawford, J. G Graham, N. C. Y. M. C. A. Crawford, W. S Leer, N. C. Y. M. C. A. Cox, W11.LIAM Edward Coxville, N. C. Phi Society; Class Foot Ball Team (3); treasurer Y. M. C. A.; editor " Tar Heel " (3) ; representative speaker (3). CoxE, Fred Jackson Tilesville, N. C. 4 . A. e.; Di Society ; 2d vice-president class (3); Shakespeare Club; His- torical Society; Y. M. C. A.; on committee to receive Georgia debaters; sub-end ' Varsity Foot Ball Team ' 97. Davis, Harvey Lewis High Point, N. C. Varsity Base Ball Team (2) ; Class Foot Ball Team (2) and (3) ; Di Society ; statistician (2). Davis, Robert J. Henderson, N. C. A. T. 12.; German Club ; Class Foot Ball Team (i) (2); class essayist (i); class poet (3) ; Y. M. C. A.; Mandolin Club (2). Denson, C. B., Jr Raleigh, N, C. Shakespeare Club; B. O. IT.; Raleigh Club; A. (». I .; honors (i) (2); essayist class (2) ; treasurer (3) ; Phi Society. Donnelly, John Charlotte, N. C. . A. e.; A. 0. " t.; Di Society ; honors (2) ; 2d vice-president class (2) ; ist vice-president class (3) ; Class Base Ball Team (2) Class Foot Ball Team (3) ; sub-marshall Commencement ' 98 ; Y. M. C. A. Dozier, Jesse Knight Conetoe, N. C. Honors (i) ; Phi Society ; Y. M. C. A.; sub-marshal Commencement ' 98; A. e. ! .; Glee Club (2). Grimes, James Daniel Grimesland, N. C. Z. .; n. 2.; Phi Society; class essayist (3); German Club; Historical Society ; Shakespeare Club ; sub-marshal ' 98 ; on committee to meet Georgia debaters. 34 Harris, Charles Foust Falkland, N. C. Phi Society ; Class Foot Ball Team (i) ; high vault medel (2). Hartley, Eugene Fuller Lyn Shops, N. C. Di Society ; Shakespeare Club. Hewitt, J. H Mapleton, Va. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A. Holmes, Howard Braxton Franklinton, N. C. Phi Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Y. r L C. A. Hume, Thomas, Jr Chapel Hill, N. C. Class Foot Ball Team (2) (3) ; sab-marshal Commencement ' 98 ; Phi Society ; A. K .E. KiTTRELL, Robert Gilliam Kittrell, N. J. . A. e.; Phi Society ; Historical Society ; Y. M C- A.; honors (i) ; Class Foot Ball Team (i) (2) ; class orator (i) ; class historian (2). Kluttz, Warren Lauson ... Salisbur3 N. C. 1 . r. A.; Gimghoul; O. N. E.; IT. Z.; Di Society ; vice-president class (i); president class (2) ; Scrub Foot Ball Team (2) ; manager Class Base Ball Team (2) ; manager and right-end Varsity Foot Ball Team (4) ; manager- elect Varsity Foot Ball Team (4) ; floor manager February German ' 98 : sub. ball manager commencement (3) ; German Club ; Homer Club ; athletic advisory committee (3) ; editor HELtrExiAN (2) (3) ; marshal inter-society debate (i). Land, K. M Littleton, N. C. K. A.; Gorgon ' s Head ; 9. N. E.; n. E.; German Club class treasurer (i) (2). Lane, Benj. Benson, Jr Chapel Hill, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Shakespeare Club ; Phi Society ; honors (2) ; Class Foot Ball Team. Latta, James Edward Durham, N. C. Phi Society ; honors (2). LocKETT, Everett Augustine Winston, N. C. 2. a. E.; Di Societ) ; Shakespeare Club; U. N. C. Press Club; manager Class Foot Ball Team (3) ; Y. M. C. A. London, Henry Manger Pittsboro, N. C. 2. a. E.; Di Society; U. N. C. Press Club; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; secretary ' inter-society debate (2) ; assistant in geological laboratory (3); Historical Society. McFadyen, John McLaughlin Phi Society ; Class Foot Ball Team (3). Meredith, Henry Wilson, N. C. Glee Club (i) (2). Miller, Alex. Clinton Winston, N. C. 2. a. E.; n. 2.; Class Base Ball Team (2) ; Winston-Salem Club. 35 Osborne, T. N Charlotte, N. C. D. K. E.; Scrub Foot Ball Team (2) ; Sub-Varsity Foot Ball Team (3) ; Sub. Marshal Commencement ' 98 ; Track Team (2) (3) ; class essayist (3). Patterson, Edmund Vogler Salem, N. C. 2. A. E.; e. N. E.; n. 2.; Di Society ; Mandolin and Banjo Clubs (i) ; leader Mandolin Club (2) ; Class Foot Ball Team (2) ; German Club; U. N. C. Orchestra; Y. M. C. A.; chief marshal Commencement ' 98; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society ; Shakespeare Club. Pearson, Thomas Gilbert Archer, Fla. Di Society ; Class Foot Ball Team (3) ; graduate Guilford College B. S. ' 97 ; inter-society debater ; representive speaker (3) ; editor Magazine (3). Pond, George Bahnson Plattsburg, N. Y. 2. A. E.; German Club; Winston-Salem Club; Scrub Foot Ball Team (2) ; Dramatic Club (3) ; manager Track Team (2) (3). Ross, John Kirkland Charlotte, N. C. Class Foot Ball Team (2) ; Di Society ; secretary of class (2) ; Shakespeare Club ; Y. M. C. A. Rucker, Wilijam Fanning n. K. A.; editor Hellenian (3). Sitterson, J. M Williamstoii, N. C. Phi Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Historical Society ; Y. M. C. A. SwiNK, Gilbert Roscoe Winston, N. C. Di Society; Class Base Ball Team (i) (2j ; Class Foot Ball Team (2) (3) ; inter-societ) debater (2) ; representative speaker ' 98 ; ist vice- pi-esident (2) ; vice-president Winston-Salem Club. ViCK, George Davis Selma, N. C. K. A.; 0. X. E.; IT. 2 ; Gorgon ' s Head; President Class (3); Class Base Ball Team (i) (2) ; manager Class Base Ball Team (i) ; editor and business manager Hellenian (3) ; assistant manager Dramatic Club (3) ; treasurer German Club ; floor manager October ' 97 and February ' 98 Germans; ball manager Commencement ' 98. Wagstaff, H. M. . . . Olive Hill, N. C. Phi Society ; Class Foot Ball Team (3). Walker, J. M Charlotte, N. C. Class Foot Ball Team ' 94 ; Scrub Foot Ball Team ' 95 and ' 97. Wilson, William Sidney Gatewood, N. C. Di Society ; Class Foot Ball Team (2) (3) ; Historical Society ; inter- society debater (2) ; manager U. N. C Magazine (3). Winston, Robert A Franklinton, N. C. } . A. ft.; Varsit} ' Base Ball Team (i) (2) ; captain Varsit}- Base Ball Team (3) ; captain Class Foot Ball Team (2) (3). Woodson, K. H Salisbury, N. C. Class Base Ball Team (i) (2). 36 -c_ X t. {-i m { .7 qs s P)fflSCP§. H. Anderson P. C. Collins F. Bennett, Jr. J. A. Moore . A. T. Bitting H. C. COWLES W. P. M. Turner E. A. Metts T. A. Cheatham President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Historian Secretary Poet Treasurer Essayist Orator Prophet Statistician 38 3 i§fcpvj of ' co. WHILE ' oo did not equal ' 99, in numbers, as a Fresh class, yet we strove to excel them in points of scholarship and athletics. We furnish a large per cent, of the men for the " Varsity " Teams, and in class foot ball games, we held second place for two years. Returning to the " Hill, " in September, we claimed the rights granted by precedent to Sophomores, and at once proceeded to take advantage of them. Freshmen can verify this statement. We showed our hospitality to the new men, by preparing for them a very sumptuous watermelon feast. They were all in- vited to be present, in fact urged, and when there was yet room left, we sent committees to escort them. To show the kind interest we had in them, our help was freely given in their class election, and, on Washington ' s Birthday, honors were awarded to the deserving. In our class election, the president, was elected without a dissenting vote. The present year has been a comparatively uneventful one, but the current of our spirit is running deeper and stronger than ever. In the language of a lately-lamented statesman, we are great, " by the arduous greatness of things done. " Realizing, with many of our fellow-students, in fact nearly all of them, that this is an " age of progress, " we shall continue " to progress, " not in the old beaten tracks of our predecessors, but blazing out new paths to fame and glory, which the Sophs of coming years will hail with joy unspeakable, and in the frenzy of their delight will hop up and call us blessed. In the bright lexicon of ' 00 there has been no such word as fail. Our past is adorned with honor. We now turn to catch the gleams of hope, streaming from the future. Long live ' 00. 39 ( ophomore ( c{% (§)iaf f %. Adams, Stonewall Jackson Raleigh, N. C. Class base ball team (i); Class foot ball team (i) (2). Anderson, Halcott Pensacola, Fla. i;. A. E.; n. 2.; Y. M. C A.; Class prophet (i) ; President Class (2) ; Glee Club (1). Anderson, Thomas Jackson Calahau, N. C. Di Society. Asbury, Joseph Jennings Charlotte, N. C. 4 ' . A. G.; Y. M. C. A. Baggett, John Robert Bass, N. C. Phi Society ; track team (i) (2) ; iuter-society debater (i) (2). Barwick, Allen Johnson Grifton, N. C. Phi Society ; Y. M. C. A. Bennett, Frank, Jr Paris, N. C. Di Society ; Varsity foot ball team (i) (2); Class base ball team (i) ; 2d Vice-President Class (2). Berkeley, Alfred Rives Atlanta, Ga. Di Society ; 2. A. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic Club (i) (2) ; German Club. Bitting, Alexander Thomas Winston, N. C. Di Society ; 2. A. E.; Davis School Club ; Winston Club ; manager Class foot ball team {2) ; secretary Class ( 2). Branch, L,ester Van Noy Brooklyn, N. Y. Y. M. C. A.; class honors (i) ; Mandolin Club (i) ;Uncle Sam ' s Club. Bryan, William Frank Goldshoro, N. C. Phi Society ; Z. i ' .; President Class (i) ; highest class honors (i). Butler, Lester Ferreli Huntley, X. C. Y. M. c. a. Gates, Alonzo Enoch Swepsonville, N. C. Di Society. Chadbourn, George Wilmington, N. C. Phi Society; A. T. i2.; Y. M. C. A.; Wilmington Club. Cheatham, Thaddeus AiNSLEY Henderson, N. C. Phi Society; A. T. 12.; Y. M. C. A.; class statistician (2) ; Class Base Ball Team (i). Clark, Samuel Edgar Wilson, N. C. Phi Society ; Class Foot Ball Team (i) (2). 40 CoFFKY, George Nelson Patterson, X. C. Di vSociety ; Y. M. C. A. Collins, Henry Whitaker Enfield, N. C. Phi Society; K. i;.; class essayist (i) ; Horner School Club; Class Base Ball Team (i). Collins, Paul Cameron Hillsboro, N. C. Z. .; n. .; manager Class Base Ball Team (i) ; Vice-President Class (2); Varsity Foot Ball Team (2) ; Scrub Foot Ball Team (i) ; Davis School Club. Cooper, James Washburn, Jr Murphy, N. C. Di Society ; Scrub Foot Ball Team (i) (2). CowLES, Henry Clay, Jr Statesville, N. C. 2. A. E.; n. 2.; Mandolin Club (i) ; Y. M. C. A.; secretary of German Club (2) ; class poet (2) ; ist violin U. N. C. Orchestra (2) ; Class Base Ball Team (i). Craig, Fanning • Windsor, N. C. Phi Society. Curtis, Nathaniel Cortlandt South Port, N. C. A. T. a.; Phi Society ; U. N. C. Orchestra. Curtis, Walter Clarence South Port, N. C. A. T. a.; Phi Society. Dey, William Morton Norfolk, ' a. A. K. 2.; n. i;.; 0. N_ j;_ Edwards, Burton Lafayette Winston, N. C. Di Society; prophet of Winston Club (i) ; Secretary and Treasurer of Davis School Club (i). Faison, Frank Shepherd, Jr Raleigh, N. C. Phi Society ; Scrub Foot Ball Team (i) (2) ; Class Base Ball Team (i). Gant, Joseph Erwin Burlington, N. C. Class Foot Ball Team (2). Gatling, Mark Pomeroy Gatesville, N. C. Graves, Ernest Chapel Hill, N. C. Z. .; n. :S.; Varsity Foot Ball Team (2) ; Scrub Base Ball Team (i). Greening, John Wesley Margaretsville, N. C. Phi Society ; Y. M. C. A.; class honors (i). Guion, Benjamin Simon Charlotte, N. C. Captain Class Foot Ball Team (i) (2). Hall, Eouis Edward Wilmington, N. C. i. X.; Wilmington Club ; Historian Pantops Club (i). Hardy, Ira May Goldsboro, N. C. Phi Society ; superintendent Co-operative Society. 41 Harris, Isaac Faust Chapel Hill, N. C. 1 . A. e.; Di Society; Dramatic Club (i) (2). Hearn, Williamson Edward Chapel Hill, N. C. Di Society. Hinsdale, John Wetmore, Jr Raleigh, N. C. Phi Society ; Z. -f. HoBBS, Henry Clifton Powellsville, N. C. Phi Society. Hoell, Charles Franklin Chocowinity N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society. Hollaway, Frank Whitely Elizabeth City, N. C. Phi Society. Hume, James Portsmouth, Va. A. K. E.; Class Foot Ball Team (2) ; Varsity Base Ball Team (2) ; German Club. Jarome, Thomas Henry Richlands, N. C. Phi Society. Jenkins, Willie Adrion Phi Society. Jones, Taddeus Winfred, Jr Acton, N. C. 2. X.; Y. M. C. A.; Class Foot Ball Team (2). Lindsay, Seaton Gales Lindsay, N. C. Di Society. Lewis, Kemp Plummer Raleigh, N. C. Z. i ' .; n. 2.; e. N. E.; class honors (i) ; Raleigh Club ; Secretary Class (i) . class tennis chapionship (i). Lipscomb, John McCawn Durham, N. C. Z. .; n. 2.; e. N. E.; Horner School Club. LocKHART, George Burgwyn Wadesboro, N. C. Di Socety. LocKHART. James Alexander Wadesboro, N. C. Di Society. Long, George Pierce Chapel Hill, N. C. Lynch, James Madison Fairview, N. C. Class Foot Ball Team (i) (2) ; Di Society. 42 McEachern, Robert Alexander Lumber Bridge, N. C. 2. X.; Y. M. C. A.; Track Team (i) (2). McKee, John Sasser Raleigh, N. C. Z. ' i.: n. S.; Varsity Base Ball Team (i) (2) ; captain Scrub Foot Ball Team (i) (2) ; vice-president Raleigh Club ; Horner School Club. Masse Y, James Buckner Fort Mills, S. C. Di Society ; Y. M. C. A. Metts, Edwin Anderson Wilmington, N. C. 2. .A E.; Y. M. C. A.; German Club ; class essayist (2) ; Wilmington Club. Miller, Claude Lee Shelby, N. C. Class honors (i). Moore, John Augustus Littleton, N. C. A. K. E.; n. Z.; Historian Class (2) ; German Club; Horner School Club. Myers, Gaston Lord Wilmington, N. C. 2. A. E.; Phi Society; class poet (i) ; Y. M. C. A.; Historian Wilmington Club; Glee Club (i) ; Shakespeare Club; Dramatic Club; Class Foot Ball Team (i) (2). Nelson, Edgar Joseph Patterson, N. C. Di Society ; assistant manager Base Ball Club (i). Neville, Earnest Long Lindsay, N. C. Di Society ; Varsity Foot Ball Team (i). Parker, David Preston • Benson, N. C. Phi Society; class honors (i) ; inter-society debater (2) Person, Willie Montgomery Kittrell, N. C. Class Foot Ball Team (2) ; Scrub Base Ball Team (2). PiCKARD, Marvin Alfred Chapel Hill, N. C. Scrub Foot Ball Team (2). Reynolds, Henry Harry Winston, N. C. Di Society Class Foot Ball Team (i) (2) ; Winston Club. Rice, Thomas Donnelly Arredonda, Fla. Di Society. Shaw, John Sumpter, Jr Sandifer, N. C. Di Society. Shurford, Alexander Abel, Jr Hickory, N. C. ! . A. e.; Horner School Club ; Di Society ; manager Class Foot Ball Team (I)(2). Simpson, William David Monroe, N. C. Smith, Hugh White . . Greensboro, N. C. K. A. Smith, William Alma Norwood, N. C. Di Society. 43 Staton, Adolphus Tarboro, N. C. A. K. E.; Dramatic Club. Thompson, Charles Everett Elizabeth City, N. C. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A. Tate, John Austin Greensboro, N. C. 2. A. E.; n. 2.; 9. N. E.; German Club; ist vice-presideut class (i) ; Class Foot Ball Team (i) ; Scub Foot Ball Team (2) ; Scrub Base Ball Team (I) (2). Taylor, William Franklin Snells Point, Va. Turner, Willie Person Mangum High Point, N. C. Di Society; Varsity Foot Ball Team (i) (2); Horner School Club; Class Base Ball Team (i) ; treasurer class (i). Vaughn, William Stedman Winston, N. C. 2. X.; Winston Club ; Davis School Club. Walton, William McEntire Marguanton, N. C. Di Society ; Historical Society ; Track Team (i) (2). Ward, Needham Erastus Wilson, N. C. Phi Society. Watkins, Pause Butler Rutherfordton, N. C. Di Society. Wharton, William Gilmer Greensboro, N. C. 2. A. E.; Di Society ; Y. M. C. A. Whitaker, Spier, Jr Raleigh, N. C. Phi Society. White, William Elliott Graham, N. C. Track Team (2) ; Varsity Foot Ball Team (i) (2) ; German Club. Wilson, Henrys Evan Davis Chapel Hill, N. C. Di Society ; Track Team (i) (2) ; Y. M. C. A. WiNSTEAD, Giles Wilson, N. C. Phi Society; Class Foot Ball Team (i) (2); manager Class Track Team (2) WooDARD, Graham • • Wilson, N. C. K. 2.; n. 2.; e. N. E.; German Club; editor Hellenian (2); Scrub Base Ball Team(i); ' Varsity Base Ball Team ; class orator (i) ; Class Foot Ball Team (i) (2). Woodson, Charles Whitehead Salisbury, N. C. 44 ;] ' i la§§ ffiecp.5. M. Makely R. H. Bellamy P. H. BUSBEE Ben. Bell, Jr. Eben Alexander, Jr. C. A. Wyche . J. B. Martin Geo. Davis A. S. Root W. B. Whitehead President First ice- President Second Vice-President Secretaiy Treasurer Historian . Prophet 0? ' ator Poet Essayist 46 i torv) of the (©la§§ of Cl. As we look back upon the past nine months, the trials and vicissitudes which we have undergone come up before us, but so pleasantly colored by time, that it is with almost a feeling of regret that we realize that our Freshman days are over. Our class, the second which has entered since the inauguration of President Alderman, prides itself on being larger than any of preceding years. And to this fact is due, we believe, the marked good will which has always been evinced for us by our natural enemies the Sophomores. We cannot say that we have at any time been left alone to run the affairs of the university. But we have spent a most peaceful year, with the ex ception of a few midnight visits accompanied by their attendant woes, and the usual interesting and exciting event, class election. In athletics we were well represented. We furnished men to the ' ' ' Varsity ' ' Base Ball and Foot Ball teams and to the Track team ; be- sides leaving behind us a good record in the scramble for the inter-class Foot Ball championship. Our final examination convinced us that we were not all perfect. But as a whole the class of 1901 did much better than is generally ex- pected of Freshmen. We are exceedingly proud of the records we have left behind, and sincerely hope that in our future years at U. N. C. we may conduct ourselves creditably, as we did in our first. Historian. 48 f©pe§hman a%%. Claude Oliver Abernethy, Cleophas Allen, Leslie I yle Allen, Eben Alexander, Jr., Charles David Appenzeller. Jasper Sidney Atkinson, Joseph Emmery Avent, Reginald Bailey, Benjamin Franklin Barnes, Herbert Dalton Bateman, William Kemp Battle Benjamin Bell, Jr., Robert Harlee Bellamy, Hugh Hammond Bennett, William Stanley Bernard, Neill Robert Blackman, Richard Seaton Borland, John Bridger, Rosser Emmett Brinn, Baird Urquhart Brooks, Bernard Alexander Brooks, Edwin Eouis Brovvu, Jr., Pegram Ardrey Bryant, Clarence May Burns, Philip Hall Busbee, Aaron Headen Bynum, Junius Wheeler Calvert, George Augustus Carr, Montague Graham Clark, Frederick Lewis Cleveland, Palmer Cobb, Charlie Paul Coble, James Robert Conley, Cornelius Godwin Connor, James Watson Copeland, Jr. Preston Sims Cotten, Bayard Thurman Cowper, George Vernon Cowper, John Martin Cox, Willie Wilhelm Craven, Charles Peyton Crawley, Alva Simpson Cromartie, Zebulon Vance Daniel, George Davis, Royal Oscar Eugene Davis, William Davis, Daniel Alfonso Dees, James Tyson Dortch, WilliamCrawford Douglas, John Calvin Drake, Albert Dollie Edwards, Timothy Eldridge, Eadson Green Eskridge, Robert Lee Eskridge, Lawrence Anthony Everhart, Mark Vernon Farmer. 49 William Henry Gibson, Chalmers Lanier Glenn, William Alexander Graham, Jr., Archibald Wright Graham, David Sloan Graham, Haseltine Miller Gray, Eugene Price Gray, Harry Torry Greenleaf, Jr., Edmund Burke Gudger, Emmett Carlyle Gudger, John Cave Guthrie, Robert Howell Gwaltney, James King Hall, Hubert Walton Hand, Arthur Worth Hardin, Thomas Joshua Harkins, Jr., Wilton Daniel Harrington, John Lory Harris, Thomas Caleb Harris, John Elias Faison Hicks, Julius Charles Hobbs, Jr., Stancill Hodges, Hugh Lindsey Hopkins, Frank Munroe Hood, Thel. Hooks, Robert Pinckney Horney, Thomas Frank Hudson, John Edwards Huhn, Lyndon Meer Humphrey, Augustus Henry Jarratt, Pleasant Daniel Jenkins, Robert Franklin Jenkins, Luren Thomas Johnson, Russell Wood Jordan, Charlie Caleb Kerner, Thomas Gaston Kell, George Ransom Kirby, John Edward Koonce, Robert Baker Lawson, William Kilpatrick Lane, Homer Legrande Lyon, Walter Frederick McCanless, Henry Richard McFadyen, Daniel McCrummon Mcintosh, Milton Mcintosh, Claude Robertson Mclver, Joel Robert McLamb, Alexander Purcel McLean, William De Bernier MacNidere, Cameron MacRae, John Franklin Maddry, Metrah Makely, Jr., Joseph Edwdn Manning, Joseph Bonaparte Martin, William Henderson Mizell, Joseph Monroe INIorris, Alexander Fenner Moses, William Alexander Murphy, Hugh Hargrave Murray, Calvin Lafayette Mosteller, Gerald Bruce Newby, Alexander Wedon Neal, Charles Albert Ottinger, Rea Blackwell Parker, Lemuel Bruce Patterson, James Walter Peacock, Walter Malette Pearson, Edgar Penny, Joseph Battle Phillips, Jr., Robert Edwin Porter, James Francis Post, Jr., William Douglas Pritchard, Samuel Persis Rankin, Robert Morrill Rawls, Abe David Reynolds, Jr., George Lee Reynolds, John Rej ' nolds, William James Riddick, William Mills Riddick, Charles Columbus Robbins, .■50 1q§§ ffieep§. Z. F. Curtis M. C. Elliott C. E. Jones T. F. Kluttz T. D. Warren. Wescott Roberson S. R. Buxton J. C. McRae, Jr. President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Historian Judge of the Moot Court Associate Justice Clerk Sheriff 51 Guy Vernon Roberts, Billie Robinson, Shober Justin Rogers, Aldert Smedes Root, Frank Lee Sadler, Robert Samuel Satterfield, Charles Gibbons Self, Clarence Albert Shore, Joseph Paul Simpson, Benjamin Smith Skinner, James Harris Sloan, James Humphrey Simmons, William Nathan Harold Smith, Wesley Bethel Speas, George Newton Stafford, Donald Lawrence St. Clair, James Washington Stanton, George Phifer Stevens, Luke Leary Stevens, Clarence Thomas Lee Swain, David Maxwell Swink, Braston Isaiah Tart, Edmund Brodie Taylor, Kenneth Bayard Thigpen, Dorman Steele Thompson, Hugh Reid Thompson, John William Turrentine, Browne Ruffin Webb, Joseph Cheshire Webb, Herman Weil, Edwin Michael Holt White, Edwin Arlington Whitehead, William Bynum Whitehead, Claude Neill Wilkinson, Emmet Clive Willis, Albert Edgar Woltz, Albert Victor Wray, Franklin Stough Wray, Adolphus Wyche. 52 i§topv| of the a o (g;lQ§§. THE Law Class is absorbed in the personality of its honored pre- ceptor, and therefore the present class needs but slight mention in this issue of the Hellenian. Suffice it to give some evidences that it is not behind previous classes in any respect. We are informed that as students our work is up to any standard previously attained and is highly satisfactory. The stay of a Law Class at the University is short, but ours has found time to distinguish itself in athletics. Cunningham, McRae and Shull were star players on the foot ball team of last fall, while Cunningham and Curtis are among the best of the second base ball team this spring. Coach Reynolds is also numbered among us. Lawyers, proverbially, find each other congenial fellows, and the budding lawyers of ' 98 form an excellent example. We have formed such friendships that we look with the greatest regret upon the time to part. Historian. 53 [©a f @la§§ ' cll. F. E. Alley, C. E. Best, B. C. Best. C. Brenizer, D. H. Blair. M. W. Brown, H. W. Butler. S. R. Buxton, W. Coleman, H. Conrad, Jr., J. H. Cook, F. Cox, W. G. Cox. W O. Cox, H. B. Cunningham, J. A. Currie, Z. F. Curtis, D. A. Davis, A. S. Dockery, M. C. Elliott, B. G. Empie, CM. Faircloth, R. C. Freeman, J. Fuller, A. S. Grady, R. L. Gray, W. D. Grimes, E. D. Guthrie, H. S. Hall. L. H. Hamby, W. J. Hanna. J. M. Harrington, E. Hill, S. T. Honeycutt, W. P. Hosier, W. S. Howard, C. E. J. Jones, A. B. Kimball, B. H. Kirkpatrick, T. F. Kluttz, Jr., E. M. Koonce, S. S. Lamb, E. L. Lee, L. P. McCloud, W. L. McCracken. J. P. McCullin, A. D. McLean, P. W. McMullan, D. E. Mclver, J. C. McRae, Jr., S. W. Minor, J. N. Moody, A. M. Moore, R. J. Mouser, M. Myers, O. S. Newlin, J. W. Norwood, V. D. Norwood, J. D. Pannil, W. A. Reynolds, R. B. Ridge, W. Roberson, R. Ruark, P. D. Satchwell, S. B. Shepherd, J. E. Shipman, S. E. Shull, D. W. Smith, R. H. Sykes, P. M. Thompson, C. F. Tomlinson, T. H. Vanderford, Jr. M. F. Van Gilder, T. D. Warren, S. M. Wetmore, C. Whedbee, P. H. Williams, J. N. Wilson, T. E. Winecoff. 54 P i§fop j of l edieal @Iq§s. THE enrollment in the Medical Class of ' 97- ' 98 was larger than that of any previous year. The class consisted of worthy representatives of all sections of the state ; attracted to the University by the enviable reputation of the medical faculty. Early in the term the class realized that a successful completion of the year ' s course would result only from immediate and constant application to the work before them. Ability, coupled with energy and perseverance, has- brought its reward. In scholarship they have surpassed the record of any previous class,, and now leave behind them a standard that will be the goal of future classes. The class entered enthusiastically into college athletics and entered the contest for the foot ball championship of college. Here again pluck and energy were rewarded by success, and they now hold the championship banner of college foot ball. These excellent qualities displayed in the lecture room and on the athletic field during college training are encouraging indications for the future success of the class, and it is not a mere prophecy to assert that the medical class of ' 99 will carry these qualities with them into the more serious affairs of life, and prove an honor to their noble profession, and a great relief to suffering humanity. Historian 55 I ccli lea a§.3. ©Iq§§ ©ffiep§. Class Colors. — Black and Maroon. A. F. WlLLL MS J. E. FoscuE E. A. Abernethy T. C. QUICKEL . D. McKenzie E. McIvER D. Thompson President . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer . Historian Surgeo7i Statistician Prophet 56 I eclieal @Iq§§ of ' 99. E. A. Aberuethy, Beaufort. E. G. Ballinger, Tryon. W. H. Bynum, Germantown. G. H. Costner, I incolnton. B. S. Cromartie, Garland. S. H. Ezzell, Monroe. A. F. Fortune, Swaunanoa. J. E. Foscue, Polloksville. W. F. Hargrove, Tarboro. J. M. Hayes, Raleigh. A. J. Hines, Jr., Elm City. H. H. Hocutt, Bethania. M. D. King, Chapel Hill. W. E. Komegay, Goldsboro. E. E. McEachern, Wilmington. L. Mclver, Sanford. D. McKenzie, Monroe. G. M. Pate, Gibson. C. L. Pridgen, Kinston. T. C. Quickel, Lincolnton. F. 0. Rogers. Concord. G. E. Sikes, Ora. R. H. Speight, Wrendale. D. Thompson, jNIorven. C. W. Weir, Raleigh. A. F, Williams, Kenans ville. E. S. Wood, Wilmington. 57 isi (m, ( -fu ents in p hapmaev). Samuel Perry Boddie, Lavirel. Clarence Morse Gage, Asheville. Polk Cleburne Gray, Mooresville. Richard Thorpe Gregory, Stovall. Chas. D. Gruver, Stroudsburg, Pa. Thos. Williams Hendrick, Shelby. Louis Clarence Kerner, Henderson. Harvey Cooper McKay, Dunn. William J. Patterson, Chapel Hill. Robert E. L. Skinner, Enfield. Charles Henry Smith, Greensboro. David C. Swindell, Rocky Mount. Julius Albert Suttle, Shelby. George Knox Tate, Greensboro. John Bynum Tenny, Chapel Hill. Thomas Paul Webb, Shelby. Adolphus Hill Yearby, Durham. 58 ©cl+Q I Qppci p§ilcn FOUNDED AT YALE 1S44. hapfcp ' oil. Phi Yale Universit}-. Theta Bowdoin College. Xi Colby University. Sigma Amherst College. Psi University of Alabama. Upsilon Brown University. Chi University of Mississippi. Beta University of North Carolina. Eta University of Virginia. Lambda Kenyon College. Pi Dartmouth College. Iota .... Central University. Alpha Alpha Middlebury College. Omicron University of Michigan. Epsilou Williams College. Rho Lafayette College. Xau Hamilton College. Mu Madison University. Nu College of the City of New York. Beta Phi University of Rochester. Phi Chi Rutgers College. Psi Phi Indiana Asbury 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. Delta Delta University of Chicago. 60 ESTABLISHED 185I. f©patpc§ in f®a£ul1a1c. F. P. Venable, Ph.D. Charles Baskerville, Ph.D. Samuel May, A. B. Professor of Chemistry Assistant Professor of Chemistry Instructor of Modern Langjiages f potpcs in ( pbe. CLASS OF ' 95. Edward Warren Myers. f putpes in (gjni ' ccpsita ' tc. Post Graduate. Arthur Williams Belden. CLASS OF ' 98. CaU ert Rogers Dey. Charles Skinner Alston. CLASS OF ' 99 Thomas Hume, Jr. Francis Moore Osborn. William Morton Dey. Adolphus Staton. CLASS OF 00 Jas. Hume. John Augustus Moore. aw. Sylvester Brown Shepherd. Herbert Banatine Cunningham. William Stamps Howard. Samuel Eakin Shull. Milton Courtright Elliott. 62 p)hi ciminu f L-lifi. FOUJfDEI) AT WASHTNCtON AND JKFFKRSOX IX 1848, Cou R. — Royal Purple. Publications, Quarterly and liulklin fsecret). (Chapter f$clL Grand Chapter New York City SECTION I. Pi lou Worcester Polytechnic Institute Alphi Chi Amherrt Nu Deuteron Yale Tan Alpha Trinity SECTIOX II. Cpsilon College Xcw York City Omega Columbia Nu Epsilon University City New York SECTION III. Theta Psi Colgate Kappa Nn Cornell Chi Union SEcnox IV, B ta University of Pennsylvania Sigma Deuteron Lafayette Beta Chi Lehigh SECTIOX V, Deuteron Bucknell Xi Pennsylvania State College Gamma Hii . Pennsylvania College SECTION vr- Beta Mu ... Johns Hopkins University Epsilon University of North Otrolina Omicron University of Virginia Beta Deuteron Roanoke Delta Delta .... Hampden, Sidney Zeta Deuteron Washington and Lee Rho Chi - Richmond College 3 SECTION VII. Alpha . . Washington and Jefferson Pi Allegheny Sigma Wittenberg Theta Deuteron Ohio Wesleyan Lambda Deuteron Denison Omicron Deuteron Ohio State Rho Deuteron Wooster SECTION VIII. Zeta • • Indiana Lambda Depauw Xau Hanover Psi Wabash SECTION IX. Kappa Tall University of Tennessee Nu Bethel SECTION X. Alpha Deuteron Illinois Wesleyan Gamma Deuteron Knox Chi Iota University of Illinois Nu Sigma University of Minnesota Mu » University of Wisconsin SECTION XI. Pi Deuteron University of Kansas Zeta Phi William Jewell SECTION XII. Deuteron Xi University of California Leland Stanford, Jr. GRADUATE CHAPTERS. New York Club New York City Beta Indianapolis, Ind. Deta Chattanooga, Tenn. Epsilou . Columbus, Ohio Eta Cleveland, Ohio Theta Williamsport, Pa. Iota vSpokane, Wash. Kappa Chicago, 111. Zeta Kansas City Mu San Francisco Lambda Dayton, O. Pittsburg Alumni Association Pittsburg Southern Alumni Association Baltimore Washington Alumni Association Washington Richmond Alumni Association Richmond Roanoke Alumni Association Roanoke Active Chapters, 45. Graduate Chapters, 16. 64 §(p§ilon ©haptcp. (Phi Gamma Delta.) Established 1851. Suspended 1861. Reorganized 1887. f patpe in ( pbc. Daniel J. Currie. Class of ' 99. Warren L. Kluttz. Class of ' 100. Jno. C. Drake. Samuel H. Honeycutt. 65 ictci ( hcfc. P Founded at Miami University, 1S39. ©haptep cIL DISTRICT I. Eta Harvard Kappa Brown Upsilou Boston Beta Eta Maine Beta Iota Amherst Alpha Omega Dartmouth Mu Epsilon Wesleyan Phi Chi Yale DISTRICT II. Beta Gamma Rutgers Beta Delta Cornell Sigma Stevens Beta Zeta St. Lawrence Beta Theta Colgate Nu Union Alpha Alpha ■ Columbia Beta Epsilon . . . • • Syracuse DISTRICT III. Alpha Sigma Dickinson Alpha Chi Johns Hopkins Phi University of Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania State College Beta Chi Lehigh DISTRICT IV. Zeta Hampden-Sidney Eta Beta North Carolina Omicron Virginia Phi Alpha -. . Davidson DISTRICT V. Epsilon Centre Mu Cumberland Beta Beta , Mississippi Beta Alpha Vanderbilt Beta Omicron Texas DISTRICT VI. Alpha Miami Beta Nu University of Ciucinuati Beta Western Reserve Beta Kappa Ohio Gamma • Washington-Jefferson Pheta Ohio Wesleyan Psi Bethany Alpha Gamma Wittenberg Alpha Eta Denison Alpha Lambda Wooster Beta Alpha Kenyon Theta Delta Ohio State DISTRICT VII. Delta De Pauw Pi Indiana Tau Wabash Iota Hanover DISTRICT VIII. Lambda Michigan Alphi Xi Knox Chi Beloit Alpha Beta University of Iowa Lambda Rho Chicago Alpha Epsilon Iowa Wesleyan Alpha Pi Wisconsin Rho Northwestern Beta Pi Minnesota DISTRICT IX. Alpha Delta Westminster Alpha Nu Kansas Alpha Zeta Denver Alpha Tau Nebraska Zeta Phi Missouri DISTRICT X. Omega California Lambda Sigma ■ Lelaiid Stanford f lumni haplers. Akron, Ohio Hamilton, Ohio. Pittsburgh, Pa. Boston, Mass. Kansas City, Mo. Providence, R. I. Charleston, W. Va. Los Angeles, Cal. Sin Francisco, Cal. Chicago, 111. Milwaukee, Wis. St. Louis, Mo. Cincinnati, Ohio. Minneapolis, Minn. Springfield, Ohio. Cleveland, Ohio. Nashville, Tenn. Washington, D. C. Columbus, Ohio. New York, N. Y. Wheeling, W. Ya. Denver. Col. Philadelphia, Pa. 67 Established as Eta Prime, 1852. ( " Star of the South " Chapter of Mystic Seven, established 1844, became Eta Beta of Beta Theta Pi, 1889. Fraternity Colors. — Pink and Blue. eiiv c l cmbcpship. Samuel Selden L,amb. I e ieol. William Emmett Kornegay, Claude Leonard Pridgen, P hapmacvj. Clarence Morse Gage. CLASS OF ' 98. Lorenzo J umes Bell. CLASS OF ' 99. Claude Baker Denson, Jr. 68 Orx)e.al! Ula. { igniQ lphQ p§ilcn. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA IN 1S56. INCORPORATED 1892. Colors. — Old Gold and Purple. Publications, The Record and Phi Alpha (Secret). Province Alpha, S. A. Hall, President. Massachusetts, B. Y., Boston University, Boston, Mass. Massachusetts, I. T., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass. Massachusetts, P., Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. Massachusetts, A., Worchester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester, Mass. Connecticut, A., Trinity College, Hartford, Conn. Province Beta, H. G. MacAdam, President. New York, M., Columbia University, New York, N. Y. New York, 2. t ., St. Stephen ' s College, Annandale, N. Y. Pennsylvania, S2., Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. Pennsylvania, y . ., Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Pennsylvania, A. Z., Pennsylvania State College, Pa. Pennsylvania, Z., Bucknell Universit} ' , Lewisburg, Pa. Province Gamma, F. C. Furlow, President. Virginia, 0., University of Virginia, Charlotteville, Va. Virginia, 2., Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. North Carolina, H., University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. North Carolina, O., Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. South Carolina, -X., South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. South Carolina, J ' ., Furman University, Greenville, S. C. South Carolina, I ' ., Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Georgia, B., University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Georgia, ., Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Georgia, E., Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Georgia, ., Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. 69 a •- Province DeIvTa.J. A. M-etc i,v, Presidetii. Michigan, I. B., University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Michigan, A., Adrian College, Adrian, Mich. Ohio, 2., Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Ohio, A., Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. Ohio, E., University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. Ohio, 6., Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Indiana, A., Franklin College, Franklin, lud. Indiana, B., Purdue University, L,afayette, Ind. Illinois, . i2., Northwestern University, Evauston, 111. Province Epsilon, J. J. McNally, President. Kentucky, K., Central University, Richmond, Ky. Kentucky, I., Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. Tennessee, Z., Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Tennessee, A., Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. Tennessee, X., Vauderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Tennessee, K., University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee, ii., University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Tennessee, H., Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn. Alabama, M., University of Alabama, Univ. P. O., Ala. Alabama, I., Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Alabama. A. M., Alabama A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Mississippi, r., University of Mississippi, Oxford, Miss. Province Zeta, H. B. Fleming, President. Iowa, 2., Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa. Missouri, A., University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Central College, Fayette, Mo. Missouri, B., Washington University, St. Loi:is, Mo. Nebraska, A. 11., University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Province Eta, Geo. D. Kimball, President. Arkansas, A. T., University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Texas, P., University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Colorado, X., University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. Colorado, Z., University of Denver, Denver, Col. California, A., Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cala. California, B., University of California, Berkeley, Cala. New York City. Boston, Mass. Chicago, 111. Detroit, Mich. Alliance, Ohio. ' lumni ' P ssoeiation, Cleveland, Ohio. Cincinnati, Ohio, Pittsburg, Pa. Chattanooga, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Savannah, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Kansas City, Mo. Jackson, Miss. P oKh ©upolina ) i ©hapicp. ESTABUSHED 1856. (Sigma Alpha Epsilon.) Re-established 1886. Suspended 1862. f©Falpes in f©aeulta-tc. George Phineas Butler, Ga. Beta. Edward Vernon Howell. William Coleman, 5. C. Gamma. John Dillard Pannill. | edi£ine. Edgar Garrison Ballenger, 5. C. Phi. Ashe Johnston Hines. P hapmaev). George Knox Tate. CLASS OF ' 98. Robert Edward Follin. Edward Kidder Graham. CLASS OF ' 99. Marsden Bellamy, Jr. Robert Digger Wimberley Connor. Henry Manger London. George Bahnson Pond. Frank Wharton Miller. John Kenneth Pfohl. James Phillips Bunu. Cameron Belo Buxton. Everett Augustine Lockett. Alexander Clinton Miller. Edmund Vogler Patterson. CLASS OF ' 00. Edwin Anderson Metts. Halcott Anderson. Gaston Lord Meyers. Alfred Rives Berkeley. Alexander Thomas Bitting. John Austin Tate. William Gilmer Wharton. Henry Clay Cowles. Optio7ial . Robert H. Gwaltney. 72 e- Q p)si. FOUNDED IN 1846 AT THK UNIVERSITY OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK. Fraternity Color. — White. •oil of r e ©hapteps. Phi, University of City of New York. Zeta, Williams College, Williamston, Mass. Delta, Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J. Sigma, Universit) ' of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Chi, Colby University, Waterville, Me. Epsilon, Brown University, Providence, R. I. Rho, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. Kappa, Tufts College, College Hill, Mass. Tau, Lafayette College, Easton, Penn. Upsilon, University of N. C, Chapel Hill, N. C. Xi, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Lambda, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Beta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Psi, Cornell University, Ithica, N. Y. Iota, University of California, Berkle}-, Cal. Theta Xi, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario. Alpha, Columbia College, New York City. Alpha Psi, McGill University, Montreal, Quebec. Nu, Case vSchool of Applied Sciences, Cleveland, Ohio. Eta, Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Mu, Lelaud Stanford, Palo Alto, Cal. ' P lumni ' ssosiations. Central Association of Zeta Psi, 8 West 29th 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. Capital Association of Zeta Psi, 8 Iowa circle, Washington, D. C. Philadelphia Association of Zeta Psi, 2107 Walnut street, Philadelphia. 73 p.silcn (§ihap-fcp. ESTABLISHED 185S. SUSPENDED 1868. REORGANIZED 1885. Chapter Color. — Garnet. f©patcp in f®a ul1ate. Dr. Charles Staples Mangum, Ph. B., M. D. f pcitpcs in ( pbe. Rev. N. H. D. Wilson. Adolphus W. Mangum. Post Graduate. Ralph Henry Graves. CLASS OF ' 98. Richard Smith Busbee. William Grimes Haywood. Richard Henry I ewis, Jr. Percy Wood McMullan. Percy Du Ponceau Whitaker. CLASS OF ' 99. Julian Shakespeare Carr, Jr. John Robert Carr. Junius Daniel Grimes. CLASS OF ' 00. William Frank Bryan. Paul Cameron Collins. Ernest Graves. John Wetmore Hinsdale, Jr. John McCown Lipscorube. Kemp Plummer Lewis. John Lasser McKee. r c ieal (ilass. George Edgar Newby. Francis Owington Rogers. 75 Iphci ©cl-fQ. eti c huptcps. Ala. Alpha Epsilon, A. M. College, Auburn. Ala. Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro. Ala. Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa. Cal. Beta Psi, Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Ga. Alpha Beta, University of Georgia, Athens. Ga. Alpha Theta, Emory College, Oxford. Ga. Alpha Zeta, Mercer University, Macon. Ga. Beta Iota, School of Technology, Atlanta. Ills. Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign. Ind. Gamma Gamma, Rose Polj ' technic Inst., Terre Haute. La. Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans. Mass. Gamma Beta, Tufts College, Medford. Me. Beta Upsilon, vState College, Orono. Me. Gamma Alpha, Colby University, Waterville. Mich. Alpha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian. Mich. Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale. Mich. Beta Omicron, Albion College, Albion. Neb. Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska. N. C. Alpha Delta, University of N. C, Chapel Hill. N. C. Xi. Trinity College, Durham. N. Y. Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence University, Canton. N. Y. Beta Theta, Cornell University, Ithaca. O. Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College, Alliance. O. Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College, Springfield. O. Beta Eta, Wesleyan University, Delaware. O. Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wooster. O. Beta Rho, Marietta College, Marietta. O. Beta Omega, State University, Columbus. Penn. Alpha Iota, Muhlenberg College, Allentown. Peun. Alpha Rho, Lehigh University, So. Bethlehem. Penn. Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg. Penn. Tau, U. of P. Philadelphia. R. I. Gamma Delta, Brown University, Providence. Tenn. Alpha Tau, S. W. Pres. University, Clarkesville. Tenn. Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tenn. Beta Tau, S. W. B. U., Jackson. Tenn. Lambda, Cumberland College, Lebanon. Tenn. Omega, University of the South, Sewanee. 76 Tex. Gamma Epsilon, Austin College, Sherman. Vt. Beta Zeta, University of Vermont, Burlington. Va. Beta, Washington Lee University, Lexington. Va. Delta, Universit} ' of Virginia, Charlottesville. ' lumni ' P ssceia1ions. Alabama Alumni Association. AUentown Alumni Association. Boston Alumni Association. Chicago Alumni Association. Cleveland Alumni Association. D. C. Alumni Association. N. Y. Alumni Association. Ohio Alumni Association. Pennsylvania Alumni Association. Pittsburg Alumni Association. Springfield (O.) Alumni Association. Tennessee Alumni Association. Texas Alumni Association. 77 Ipho ©citu ©hapten. f©FalPc in (gjpbc. R. S. MacRae. f patpcs in ( ni eicpsitatc. Laiv. James C. MacRae, Jr. S. McBee Wetmore. L. R. McLoud. Brooke G. Empie. Special Student. W. Henry Bagle3 CLASS OF ' 99. Robert G. S. Davis. CIvASS OF ' 00. Thaddeus Amsley Cheatham. George Chadbouru. N. Cortlandt Curtis. Walter Clarence Curtis. 78 I ' appQ p lpha. ©haptcp ' oll. Alpha, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. 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. Tlieta, Kentucky vState College, Lexington, Ky. Iota, Furman University, Greenville, S. C. Kappa, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda, University of Virginia, Charlotteville, Va. Nu, Polytechnic Institute, A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Xi, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Omicron, University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma, Davidson College, Mechlenburg Co., N. C. Upsilon, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, X. C. Phi, Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Chi, Vanderbilt Universit}-, Nashville, Tenn. Psi, Tulane Universitj New Orleans, La. Omega, Centre College, Danville, Ky. Alpha Alpha, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha Beta, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alpha Delta, William Jewel College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha Epsilon, S. W. P. University, Clarksville, Tenn. Alpha Zeta, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha Eta, Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha Theta, Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha Iota, Centenarj ' College, Jackson, La. Alpha Kappa, Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Alpha Lambda, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Alpha Mu, Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha Nu, Columbian University, Washington, D. C. Alpha Omicron, University of Arkansas, P ' ayetteville, Ark. Alpha Xi, University of California, Berkely, Cal. Alpha Pi, Leland Stanford Junior Universitv, Stanford, Cal. Alpha Rho, University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va. 79 f lumni ( haptcps. Richmond, Va., Julien Bossieux, 7 West Grace St. Norfolk, Va., T. T. Hubard. Raleigh, N. C, Edward C. Smith. Macon, Ga., D. Q. Abbott. New York City, Thomas Wallace Stevens, 18 W. Ninth St. Washington, D. C, W. W. Millan, 1417 Ninth St., N. W. Mobile, Ala., Richard H. Vidmer. Atlanta, Ga., R. A. Redding, 19 Edgewood Ave. Athens, Ga., John White Morton, Dallas, Texas, M. T. Stratton, Jr. Higginsville, Mo., Ai Edgar Asbury. Franklin, La., Don Caffery,Jr. Lexington, Ky., Henry Milward. 80 ( psilon Chapter. ESTABLISHED lS8l. Colors. — Old Gold and Crimson. f pcitpcs in f aeullate. J. W. Gore, R. H. Whitehead, M. D., W. C. Smith, Ph. B., Holmes Conrad, Jr., Jones Fuller, George Davis Vick, Professor of Natural Philosophy Professor of Anatomy and Pathology Professor of Efiglish f patpcs in (g|ni er ' Sita1c. Lazv. Medicine. R. S. Cromartie. CLASS OF ' 99. CLASS OF ' 00. Hugh W. Smith. P. H. Williams, Chase Brenizer. Edward M. L,aud. Phi ©clia (fhctu Founded at miami university, 1848. Colors. — Argeut and Azure. Puljlicatious, Scroll and Palladium. (Secret.) ALPHA PROVINCE. Maine, Alpha, Colby University. • • New Hampshire, Alpha, Dartmouth College. Vermont, Alpha, University of Vermont. Massachusetts, Alpha, Williams College. Massachusetts, Beta, Amherst College. Rhode Island, Alpha, Brown University. New York, Alpha, Union University. New York, Beta, Union University. New York, Delta, Columbia University. New York, Epsilon, Syracuse University. Pennsylvania, Alpha, Lafayette College. Pennsylvania, Beta, Gettysburg College. Pennsylvania, Gamma, Washington and Jefferson College. Pennsylvanta, Delta, Allegheny College. Pennsylvania, Epsilon, Dickinson College. Pennsylvania, Beta, University of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania, Eta, Lehigh University. BETA PROVINCE. Virginia, Beta, University of Virginia. Virginia, Gamma, Randolph-Macon College. Virginia, Beta, Washington and Lee University. North Carolina, Beta, University of North Carolina. Kentucky, Alpha, Centre College. Kentucky, Delta, Central University. Tennessee, Alpha, Vanderbilt University. Tennessee, Beta, University of the South. GAMMA PROVINCE. Georgia, Alpha, University of Georgia. Georgia, Beta, Emory College Georgia, Gamma, Mercer University. Alabama, Alpha, University of Alabama. 82 Alabama, Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Mississippi, Alpha, University of Mississippi. lyouisana, Alpha, Tulane University of L,ouisana. Texas, Beta, University of Texas. Texas, Gamma, Southwestern University. DELTA PROVINCE. Ohio, Alpha, Miami University. Ohio, Beta, Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio, Gamma, Ohio University. Ohio, Zeta, Ohio State University. Ohio, Eta, Case School of Applied Science. Indiana, Alpha, Indiana Universit) ' . Indiana, Beta, Wabash College. Indiana, Gamma, Butler University. Indiana, Delta, Franklin College. Indiana, Epsilon, Hanover College. Indiana, Beta, De Pauw University. Indiana, Theta, Purdue University. Michigan, Alpha, University of Michigan. Michigan, Beta, State College, Michigan. Michigan, Gamma, Hillsdale College. EPSILON PROVINCE Illinois, Alpha, Northwestern University. Illinois, Beta, University of Chicago. Illinois, Delta, Knox College. Illinois, Zeta, Lomliard University. Illinois, Eta, University of Illinois. Wisconsin, Alpha, University of Wisconsin. Minnessota, Alpha, University of Minnesota. Iowa, Alpha, Iowa Weslej-an University. Iowa, Beta, University of Iowa. Missouri, Alpha, University of Missouri. Missouri, Beta, Westminister College. Missouri, Gamma, Washington University. Kansas, Alpha, University of Kansas. Nebraska, Alpha, University of Nebraska. California, Alpha, University of California. California, Beta, Iceland Stanford, Jr., UniTersity. 84 i lumni Chapters. Alpha, Boston, Mass. Alpha, New York, N. Y Alpha, Pittsburg, Pa. Beta, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha, Baltimore, Md. Alpha, Washington, D. Alpha, Richmond, Va. Alpha, Louisville, Ky. Alpha, Nashville, Tenn Alpha, Coliimbiis, Ga. Beta, Atlanta, Ga. Beta, Ivos Angeles, Cal Gamma, Macon, Ga. Alpha, Montgomery, Ala. Beta, Selma, Ala. Gamma, Birmingham, Ala. Delta, Mobile, Ala. Beta, Indianapolis, Ind. Alpha, Detroit, Mich. Alpha, Chicago, 111. Beta, Galesburg, 111. Alpha, La Crosse, Wis. C. Alpha, Salt Lake City, Utah. Beta, Milwaukee, Wis. Alpha, New Orleans, La. Alpha, Cincinnati, O. Beta, Akron, O. Gamma, Cleveland, O. Alpha, Franklin, Ind. Alpha, St. Paul, Minn. Alpha, Kansas City, Mo. Beta, St. Louis, Mo. Alpha, Denver, Col. Alpha, San Francisco, Cal. Alpha, Spokane, Wash. 85 Established 1885. f© a1ep in (glpbe. Frederick Geer Patterson. Wescott Roberson, Samuel Roland Buxton. ' eademis. CLASS OF ' 98. Charles Hughes Johnston. CLASS OF ' 99. Frederick Jackson Coxe, Robert Gilliam Kittrell, John Donnelly, Robert Alonzo Winston. CLASS OF ' 00. Joseph Jennings Asbury, Isaac Foust Harris, Alexander Abell Shuford. 86 FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1869. ©hopkp ' oll. Division I. Inspector, Rudolph Bumgarduer, Stanton, Va. Beta, W. P. Molett, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Lambda, Albert W. Webb, Washington and Lee, Lexington, Va. Psi, J. A. Caldwell, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Beta Tau, Charles Pearson, 22 PuUen Build ' g, North Carolina A. M., Raleigh, N. C. Division II. Inspector, J. A. Burdeau, 1114 St. Charles Avenue, New Orleans, La. Theta, B. P. Powell, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Phi, D. Arrighi, University of Louisiana, Baton Rouge, La. Beta Phi, J. A. Burdeau, 11 14 St. Charles Aveuue,Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Beta Theta, F. W. Hare, Alabama A. M., Auburn, Ala. Upsilon, A. E. Amerman, University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Division III. Inspector, R. E. Fort, Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tenn. Sigma, W. G. Dining, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Teuu. Omicron, J. H. E. Rosamond, Bethel College, Russelville, Ky. Zeta, V. S. Witherspoon, Central University, Richmond, Ky. Division IV. Inspector, J. E. Bishop, 178 Laclede Building, cor. Fourth and Olive Streets, St. Louis, Mo. Rho, A. C. Bush, Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Beta Mu, Walter S. Ankeney, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Beta Xi, C. E. Rendlen, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo, Nu, George Grimes, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. Beta Lambda, Ira Richardson, Central College, Fayette, Mo. 87 Division V. Inspector, J. T. Callaghan, Jr., Soi:th Bethlehem, Pa. Pi, Russell M. Clark, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Division VI. Inspector, W. L. Kemp, 6ii Gould Building, Atlanta, Ga. Gamma Alpha, S. A. Bulloch, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Eta, J. Claude Sales, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Xi, J. B. Hoyl, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Mu, Hugh H. White, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Kappa, N. C. Napier, Jr., North Georgia College, Dahlouega, Ga. Division VII. Inspector, H. P. Junk, iici Wyandotte Building, Columbus, Ohio. Beta Eta, W. T. Knox, University of Indiana, Bloomington, lud. Beta Beta, J. L. Stout, De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Beta Zeta, A. A. Parker, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Gamma Gamma, L. O. De Camp, Albion College, Albion, Mich. Beta Nu, G. A. Robbins, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Delta Theta, J. W. Slaughter, Lombard L ' niversity, Galesburg, 111. Beta Pi, R. L. Peck, 5744 Monroe Avenue, University of Chicago. Beta Iota, A. H. Wilson, Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Beta Upsilon, F.J. Jumper, Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. Division VIII. Inspector, F. V. Keebling, Stanford, Cal. Beta Chi, S. J. Egan, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Gamma Chi, Guy H. Robertson, University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Jieta Psi, J. R. Baird, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 88 P§i ©haptep. (SIGMA NU. ' P ©tiv c I ' cmbcpship. aw. Edward Hill, Theodore Franklin Kluttz, Jr. f eaa emie. CLASS OF ' 98. Charles Stewart Carr, Fred. J. Webb, Archibald Henderson. CLASS OF ' 99. Francis William Coker, Julius Alexander Caldwell, Jr. 89 FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1855. Publication, Sigma Chi Quarterly and 2. X. Bulletin (secret). ©hcp+cp l oll. Alpha, Miami University, Ohio. Gamma, Weslej-an Universit) ' , Ohio. Epsilon, Columbia University, District of Columbia. Zeta, Washington and Uee University, Va. Eta, University of Mississippi. Theta, Gettysburg College, Pa. Kappa, Bucknell University, Pa. Lambda, University of Indiana. Mu, Denison University, Ohio. Xi, De Pauw University, Indiana. Omicron, Dickinson College, Pa. Rho, Butler University, Indiana. Tan, Roanoke, Virginia. Chi, Hanover University, Indiana, Psi, University of Virginia. Omega, Northwestern University, 111. Alpha Alpha, Hobart College, New York. Gamma Gamma, Randolph-Macon College, Va. Delta Delta, Purdue University, Indiana. Zeta Zeta, Centre College, Kentucky. Zeta Psi, University of Cincinnati, Ohio. Eta Eta, Dartmouth College, N. H. Kappa Kappa, University of Illinois. Phi Phi, University of Pennsylvania. Lambda Lambda, Kentucky State College. Mu Mu, University of West Virginia. Nu Nu, Columbia College, New York. 90 AP 4 ' V ,1 iMHSG Ipho Qu ©hoptep. (SIGMA CHI.) ESTABLISHED 1889. Colors. — Blue and Gold. Charles Earl Jones. I c icine. Edward Jenner Wood, Claud Hill Weir, John Mortimer Hayes, John Roy Williams. Edward Clemmons McEachern. ' eademie. CLASS OF ' 99. William David Simpson, Lewis Edward Hall. CLASS OF ' CO. Willis Stedman Vaughn, Willie P. Mangum Turner, Robert Alexander McEachern , Thaddeus Winfield Jones 93 I QppQ enigma. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF BOLOGNA, ITALY, 140O. ESTABLISHED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1867. Flower. — Lily of the Valley. Colors. — Old Gold, Peacock Blue and Maroon. Journal, 7 lie Cadvceus. (ghoptep oll. Gamma, Louisana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Delta, Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Epsilon, Centenary College, Jackson, La. Zeta, University of Virginia, ' a. Eta, Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Theta, Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. Iota, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. Kappa, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Lambda, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Mu, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Nu, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Xi, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Pi, Swarthmore College, Swarthmore, Pa. Tau, Universit} ' of Texas, Austin, Texas. Upsilon, Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. Phi, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Cni, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Psi, Maine State College, Orono, Me. Omega, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Chi Omega, South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. Eta Prime, Trinity College, Durham, N. C. Alpha Beta, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Alpha Gamma, University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Alpha Delta, Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. 94 Alpha Epsilou, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Zeta, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha Eta, Colnmbian University, Washington, U. C. Alpha Theta, Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn. Alpha Iota, U. S. Grant University, Athens, Tenn. Alpha Kappa, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Alpha Lambda, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Alpha Mu, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Alpha Nu, Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Alpha Xi, Bethel College, Rvissellville, Ky. Alpha Omicron, Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha Pi, Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. Alpha Rho, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Alpha Sigma, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Alpha Tau, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia. Alpha Upsilon, Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha Phi, Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Alpha Chi, Lake Forest University, Lake Forest, 111. Alpha Psi, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Alpha Omega, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Beta Alpha, Brown University, Providence R. I. Virginia. estate ' Associations. Louisana. Texas. North Carolina. Tennessee. lumni (Chapters. Yazoo City, Miss. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. New York Citv, New Orleans, La. Chicago, 111. Indianapolis, Ind. Ruston, La. 95 (kappa SIGMA.) ESTABLISHED 1893. Graham Woodard, James H. Simmons, qVwc l embcpship. f©pa ' trcs in ■(©a ultate. Ernest T. Bynura, Ph. D. ■(©putpes in (glnivjcpsitate. Percy M. Thompson. Pharmacy. D. Clarence Swindell. Academic. CLASS OF ' 98. Pleasant D. Gold, Jr. CL. ' SS OF 00. Optional. Henry W. Collins. James W. Copeland, (■ ) 96 Pi l appci Iphu. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1867. Colors.— Old Gold and Garnet. ( haptcp olI. Alpha, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Beta, Davidson College, Davidson, N. C. Gamma, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Zeta, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenu. Theta, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Iota, Hampden-Sydney College, Hampden-Sydney, Va. Mu, Presbyterian College of South Carolina, Clinton, S. C. Nu, Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C. Omicron, Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Xi, South Carolina College, Columbia, S. C. Pi, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Rho, Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. Sigma, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Tau, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Upsilon, Alabama A. and M. College, Auburn, Ala. Phi, Roanoke College, Salem, Va. Alpha, Richmond, Va. Beta, Memphis, Tenn. Delta, Charleston, S. C. Gamma, Lewisburg, W. Va. 97 au ©hapfcr- (pi kappa alpha.) CLASS OF ' 98. Oscar M. Suttle, p. Oscar Carver. CLASS OF ' 99. William F. Rucker. ( ophomopc f©rafepni+v) ( heia P u p§ilon, FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN, 1870. ©haptep oll. Alpha, Wesleyau University. Beta, Syracuse University. Gamma, Union College. Delta, Cornell University. Epsilon, University of Rochester. Zeta, University of California. Eta, Madison University. Theta, Kenyon College. Iota, Adelbert College. Kappa, Hamilton College. Kappa 2d, Rensselaer Polytechnic Inst. L,ambda, Williams College. Mu, Stevens Institute. Nu, Lafayette College. Xi, Amherst College. Omicron, Rutgers College. Pi, Penn. State College. Upsilon, University of Michigan. Pi 2d, Lehigh University. Omega, Allegheny College. Rho, Dickinson College. Sigma, Wooster University. Phi, Bucknell University. Psi, University of North Carolina. Chi, University City of New York. i {y hap p of (i ' hetQ l lu ( p§ilcn ESTABLISHED 1893. Posi Graduate. Arthur Williams Belden. f edisinc. Francis Orvington Rodgers, James McRae, Samuel Seldon Lamb, Percy Wood McMullen, Robert Edward Follin, Calvert Rog:ers Dev, Julian S. Carr, Jr., John Robert Carr, Geo. Davis Vick, Julius Alexander Caldwell, John Sasser McKee, John Austin Tate, John McCown Lipscombe, aw. CLASS OF ' 98. CLASS OF ' 99. CLASS OF ' 00. James Hume. lOI Joel Whitaker. Samuel E. Shull, Jones M. Fuller. Richard Henry Lewis, Richard Smith Busbee, Charles Stuart Carr. Charles Skinner Alston, E. Maj ' o Land, Cameron Belo Buxton, Edward A ' ogler Patterson . Kemp Plummer Lewis, William W. Dey. Graham Woodard, ( hc ( crcjcn ' rS p cad. Charles Skinner Alston, Arthur Williams Bel den, Marsden Bellamy, Jr., Richard Smith Busbee, Cameron Belo Buxton, Robert Edward Follin, Edward Kidder Graham, Ralpii Henry Graves, Samuel Selden Lamb, Edward Mayo Land, Richard Henrj- Lewis, Jr., George Davis Vick, Percy Du Ponceau Whitaker, Joel Whitaker, Jr. pL er of ©iimghcuU, GiM-GlM-GlM-GlMGHOULS. Sg idarv taxradr azq asx aaa pqf-suodjl Enanj idbsyck. — Va - iiiar IX. 173 J. Kenneth Pfohl, ' 98 R- 164 Calvert R. Dey, ' 98 . K. D. S. 166 Chas. Stuart Carr, ' 98 W. S. S. 174 Archibald Henderson, ' 98 K. AI. K. LlbjCsStS. 126 Chas. Baskerville .ssistant Professor of Chemistry 170 Chas. S. Mangum .... Professor of Physiology and Materia Medica 161 George P. Butler Instructor in Mathematics 172 Samuel May Instructor of Moder 71 Languages 167 S. Brown Shepard (Law) 176 John R. Carr, ' 99 171 Percy V. McMullan, ' 98 177 Warren L. Kluttz, ' 99 175 Julian S. Carr, ' 99 178 Francis O. Rogers (Med.) 179 Edmund Vogler Patterson 103 p)i ( igmci. Ralph H. Graves, Richard S. Busbee, Richard H. Lewis, Jr. Calvert Rogers Bey, Marsden Bellamy, Jr., Cameron B. Buxton, Julian S. Carr, Jr., Warren h- Kluttz, Edmund V. Patterson, Halcott Anderson, Henry C.Cowles, Jr. Kemp P. Lewis, J. Augustus Moore. Graham Woodard, Milton C. Elliott, Post graduates. Class of ' 98. Cl. ss of ' 99. Junius D. Grimes. Class of ' 00. B QW. James C. McRae. f usivsal. Arthur W. Belden. Robert E. Follin, Charles S. Carr, Percy Wood McMuUan. Charles S. Alston, Jno. R. Carr, Edward M. Land, Alexander Clint Miller, Geo. D. Vick, Paul C. Collins, Ernest Graves, John T. McKee, John A. Tate, John McLipscombe. Jones Fuller, Francis O. Rogers, Joel Whitaker. 104 ( hc ©icilceiie { o©ict j Founded in 1795. Color. — Blue. Motto. — Sons of Virtue and Science. I emb eps. Anderson, Alexander, Andrews, Atkinson, B. Bell, L. J. Bell, F. Bennett, Berkele} Bitting, ' Bost, Bowie, C. C. Brown, E. L- Brown, Bryant, Caldwell, Canada, Cates , Clark, Cobb, Coffey, Coker, Conly, Coxe, Craven , Crawford, Crawley, Daniel, L. H. Davis, R. E. Davis, G. Davis, Donnelly, Douglass, A. D. Edwards, B. L. Edwards, Everhart, A. W. Graham, E. K. Graham, Gray, Gudger, Hand, Hardin, Hawkins, Harris, Hartly, Henderson, Heme, Horney, Jarratt, Johnson, Kell, Kerner, Kluttz. Lindsay, Little, ' Lockett, G. B. Lockhart, J. A. Lockhart, London, Lynch , Massey, McCanlass, Mclver, Murphy, Nelson , Neville, Osborne, E. V. Patterson, L. B. Patterson, Pearson, Pfohl, 105 Porter, Pritchard, H. Reynolds ' , J. Reynolds, Rice, Roberts, Rogers , Ross, Saddler, Sams, Satterfield, Self, Shaw, Sloan, Smith, Speas, Stephens, D. M. Swink, G. R. Swink, H. R. Thompson, W. R. Thompson, Turner, Turrentine, Walton , Watkins, Webb, Wharton, Whitlock, Wilkinson, Willis, H. Wilson, W. S. Wilson, Woltz. ( hc p)hilan+hropie c ceicivj. Color.— White. Baggett, Broadhurst, Bernard, B. F. Barnes, Cheatham, R. D. W. Connor, N. C. Curtis, Denson, Dees, Faison , Grimes, Hewitt, Hoel, Bunn, Chadbourn, Avant, Hinsdale, S. Hodges, Holmes, Johnson, A. P. Mcl ean, Maddry, J. L. MacFadgen. D. P. Parker, Skinner, Simpson, Ward, Thigpen, Whithead, C. G. Conner, R. H. Busbee, H. C. Hobbs, Founded in 1795. Motto. — Virtue, Liberty and Science. | embep§. Winstead, Abbott, C. S. Carr, Gold, Eley, Whitaker, Carver, J. D. Parker, J. W. Johnston, Sykes, Brinn, Hiihn , G. L. Myers, Kittrell, Kornegay , C. F. Harris, Barwick, Bryan , Bateman , P. H. Busbee. Clark, Cox, Cowper, R. B. Parker. Eldridge, Farmer, Greening, C. E. Thompson, J. C. Hobbs, Hollo well, Weil, Latta . 106 Hicks. Hooks, Jarman , Kirby, Lane, MacFadgen, Lamb, Dozier, Sitterson Staunton, Tart, Hardy, Wagstaff, Pierce, W. C. Curtis, Jenkins, Brogden , Foscue, MacCormick, B. A. Best, Walker, Moize, Robinson, Abernethy, E. L. Lee, Greenleaf, McClamb, Stephens, Hume, Swain. ( hc hakGrSpecipe lub. Dr. Thomas Hume President Prof. Walter D. Toy Vice-Presideiit Mr. Samuel May Secretary Mr. Lorenzo J Bell , Treasurer Papers read during the year 1897-9S were : October.— " Hal as King. " R. E. Follin. " The English Dramatists Portrayal of French Character. " C. R. Dey. " The Dissection of a Fat Knight. " W. J. Brogden. November. — " The Family Tree of Richard III and its Relation to the Wars of the Roses. " W. R. Thompson. " Historic Doubts Relative to Richard HI. " S. J. Bell. " The Law of Moral Retribution in Richard III. " P. H. Eley. December. — " Balaam and the Feast of the Ass. " J. K. Hair. " The Source of Edward II. " C. B. Denson. " Non-Dramatic Elements in Marlowe. " P. D. Gold. " Richard II and Edward II. " Dr. Hume. February. — " Reminiscences of the French Stage. " Prof. William Price. " The Fool in ' As you Like It. ' " P. C. Whitlock. March.— " The Moral Element in Macbeth. " C. H. Johnston. " If Justice be thy Plea. " A Defence of Shylock. E. K. Graham. Readings from Macbeth and Merchant of Venice. " Mr. J. C. Cowan. Aprii . — " The Influence of Shakespeare on Victor Hugo. " Mr. May. " The Goethe and Werder Solution of Hamlet. " J. D. Donnelly. " The Comic Element in Hamlet. " C. S. Canada. " The German Hamlet. " Dr. Hume. 107 hc Philolcgieal ®lub. ©ffi Dr. Kben Alexander Presideyit Dr. H. F. lyinscott l ice- President Mr. Samuel May Secretary and Treasurer The following are some of the papers read during the year : " Political Authority and Language-Extension. " Mr. Linscott. " Roman Allusions in the Amphitriio. ' ' Mr. Harrington. " Hans Sachs: Die joigieicheii Kinder Eva. ' ' Mr. Toy. " The Minimum Age for Holding the Office of Quaestor at Rome. " Mr. By num. " Some Tests of a New Alliterative Theory. " Mr. Harrington. " An English Charlemagne Romance — Sir Ferumbras. " Mr. Hume. " The Queen ' s Characters in Maria Stuart. ' ' Mr. May. " The Duke of tJie Three Hands, from the Lithuanian. " Mr. Linscott. " The Minimum Age for Holding the Office of Quaestor at Rome. " Mr. Bynum. " A Plea for Liberty in Die Braut vcvi Messina. " Mr. Toy. " The Mabinogion and the Grail Myth. " Mr. Hume. " The Proverbs of the so-called Dionysius Cato. " Mr. Harrington. " The Legend of Indra and Ahi. " Mr. Linscott. " Some Idioms and Idiotisms in Latin Inscriptions. " Mr. Har- rington. " Tennyson ' s Memoir: Man and Seer. " Mr. Hume. " Jannaris on ' Changes in the Greek Language. ' " Mr. Alexander. " Quantity in Lithuanian. " Mr. Linscott. " The Symbol ' Z ' in Early Latin. " Mr. Harrington. " The Ablative of Duration of Time. ' " Mr. Linscott. ' ' The use of hv iiij. ' ' Mr. Alexander. io8 i§ha l itehell ( eientifie r oeietvj. ffieeps. J. W. Gore, C. E Presideiit Collier Cobb, A. M Vice-President F. K. Venable, Ph.D Secretary and Treasurer Charles Baskerville, Ph.D Con csponding Secretary Characteristic papers read this year are : " Development of the Lateral L,ine. " Mr. H. V. Wilson. " Notes from the Recent Meetings of the American and British Asso- ciations for Advancement of Science. " Mr. Chas. Baskerville. " Determination of the Velocity of Projectiles. " Mr. J. W. Gore. " A New Triassic Area. " Mr. Collier Cobb. " An Experiment on the Diffusion of Gases. " Mr. F. P. Venable. " Same Gain and Loss to Chemist ry. " Mr. Chas. Baskerville. " The Atomic Weight of Zirconium. " Mr. F. P. Venable. " Some Novel Designs for High Speed. " Mr. J. W. Gore. ' ' The Influence of High Altitudes upon the Growth of Plants. ' ' Mr. W. W. Ashe. " Mica in the Rockies. " Mr. J. A. Holmes. " The Volcanic Rocks of the Northwest. " M. J. A. Holmes. " A New Drying Bath. " Mr. F. P. Venable. " The Corundum Gems of N. C. " Mr. J. H. Pratt. " Liquid Phosphorous. " Mr. A. W. Belden. ' " Some Properties of Zirconia. " Mr. A. W. Belden. " Artesian Well at Wilmington. " Mr. J. A. Holmes. " On the Origin of Corundum. " Mr. J. H. Pratt. " A Case of Stream Adjustment Near Chapel Hill. " Mr. Collier Cobb. " Formation of Vertebrate Embrj-o. " Mr. H. V. Wilson. " Nuclear Differentiation. " Mr. E. J. Wood. . 109 p cr+h (©apolina p i§toric al ( oeietvj. K. P. Battle, LI .D President E. A. Alderman, D. C. L Mce-President J. G. McCormick . . Secretary Subjects of some of the papers read during the year 1897-98 : " A Disastrous Experiment in College Government. " Dr. K. P. Battle. " The Beginning of the Civil War in North Carolina. " J. G. Mc- cormick. " General Louis D. Wilson. " P. D. Gold. " Wilmington and the University. " E. J. Wood. " The Culpepper Rebellion. " Dr. E. T. Bynum. " Early History of the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Socie- ties. " Dr. K. P. Battle. ( Ipha Chapter f lpha (fheta Phi. A. 0. i ' . was founded in 1894 by H. C. Tolman, Ph.D., now Professor of Greek in Van- derbilt University. Its purpose is " to stimulate and increase a desire fonsound scholarship. " ©ffiecps. Archibald Henderson, ' 98 Pj esideyit E. K. Graham, ' 98 Secretary R. H. Lewis, ' 98 ... ; . . Treasurer |f emb ep s . CLASS OF 92. Chas. Baskerville. CLASS OF ' 96. W. C. Smith. CLASS OK ' 98. C. S. Carr, A. Henderson, J. F. Webb, E. K. Graham, R. H. Lewis, Jr. CLASS OF ' 99. Marsden Bellamy, C. B. Denson, J. K. Dozier, J. R. Carr, Jno. Donnelly. Ill epman @lub. (g)ffisep§. R. H. Busbee President C. B. Buxton Vice-President H C Cowles Secretary arid Treasurer I embcps. C. S. Alston, M. Bellamy, Jr., A. R. Berkeley, R. S. Busbee, C. B. Buxton, J. P. Bunn, J. A. Caldwell, Jr., J. S. Carr, Jr., J. R. Carr, Holmes Conrad, P. Cotten, H. C. Cowles, Jr., R. G. Davis, C. R. Dey, W. M. Dey, M. C. Elliott, R. E. FoUin, Jones Fuller, J. D. Grimes, A. Henderson, W. S. Howard, J. Hume, Humphrey, W. E. Kornegay, W. L. Kluttz, Jr., E. M. Land, H. M. London, J. M. Lipscombe, Jas. McRae, K. A. Metts, J. A. Moore, G. L. M3 ' ers, E. V. Patterson, G. B. Pond, F. O. Rogers, R. M. Rawles, S. B. Shepherd, A. Staton, J. A. Tate, G. D. Vick, W. E. White, P. D. Whitaker, W. B. Whitehead, G. Woodward, S. May, p onopaPvj. C. Baskerville, C. S. Mangum, A. W. Belden, R. H. Graves. " 3 ( niv ep§i+ j pama+ie lub. eason 1897-96. Mr. S. May Director Mr. R. E. Follin . • Business Manager Mr..G. D. Vick Assistant Mayiager Mr. A. W. Belden Stage Manager 114 ■ ■ ■ _ ih ■ ' ' vWJI jt 1 aaa W ■ ' ■- ' ' v " ' ' ■ ' • " ' i: ? t 5 B ■i. k ■ ' 1 W:j ' " .i 1. tf !8- ihristmas Pip; Ppcscnting 1hc (©!ometb j, " cnbcn ' P ssupan 2e. " Cast of Characters. Sir Harcourt Courtley G. B. Pond. Charles Courtley R. H. Graves. May Harkaway S. May. Richard Dazzle R. S. Busbee. Adolphiis Spanker R. M. Rawls. Mark Meddle W. G. Coy. Cool I. F. Harris. Martin A. Staton. Solomon Isaacs W. G. Cox. Lady Gay Spanker R. E. Follin. Grace Harkaway G. L. Myers. Pert A. Staton. List of PerformxAnces. December 3d, 1897.— Gerrard Hall, Chapel Hill, N. C. December 4th, 1897. — Gerrard Hall, Chapel Hill, N. C. December 28th, 1897.— City Hall, Tarboro, N. C. December 29th, 1897. — Opera House, Wilson, N. C. December 30th, 1897. — Opera House, Goldsboro, N. C. December 31st, 1897. — Academy of Music, Wilmington, N. C. January 14th, 1898. — Metropolitan Opera House, Raleigh, N. C. (§)a§tep pip, Presenting the ( omedv). " [ cdepn nanias. " Cast of Characters. Lysander Lyon, M. D R. S. Busbee. Col. Lyon G. B. Pond. Debry Dashwood R- E. Follin. Francisco P- S. Cotten. Baby W. A. Reynolds. Nellie Goldengate R. M. Rawls. Prudene Mayflower G. L. Myers 116 List of Performances. April nth, 1898 Armory, Winston, N. C. April 1 2th, 1898 Academy of Music, Greensboro, N. C. April 13th, 1898 Opera House, Reidsville, N. C. April 19th, 1898 Gerrard Hall. Chapel Hill, N. C. June ist, 1898 Gerrard Hall, Chapel Hill, N. C. 117 i fe b J. Kenneth Pfohl President Francis V. Coker Mce- President T. Gilbert Pearson Correspondi)io- Secretary Halcott Anderson Recordi)ig Secretary William E. Cox Treasurer ii8 ( niv cp§if j p)pe§§ §§osiQtion. Walter R. Thompson Presideiit R. E. Follin Vice-President W. S. Wilson Secretary and Treasurer | cmbep§. Benjamin Bell, Jr., Wihnington Rlessenger, F. O. Carver, Roxboro Courrier. Robt. E. Follin, inston-Salem Journal. J. Ed. Latta, Durham Evening Sun. E. A. Eockett, JFinston Sentinel. H. M. Eondon, Chatham Record. Mary S. McRae, Richmond Dispatch. J. G. McCormick, Raleigh Hformng-Post. J. Frank Maddrey, Durham Morning Heraldy Greensboro Evetting Telegram. Jno. K. Ross, Charlotte News, Times Democrat. W. R. Thompson, Charlotte Observer. Percy Whitaker, Richmond Times. P. C. Whitlock, Rockingham Rockett. W. S. Wilson, Danville Register, Webster ' s Weekly [Reidsville.) 119 R. E. Follin. E. D. Broadhurst. W. E. Cox. R. D. W. Conuor. P. DuP.Whitaker. P. C. Whitlock (Ed.-in-Chief.) Mary S. McRae. P. D. Gold. iar eel ( ,5ifor§. p. C. Whitlock Editor-in-Chief R. D. W. Connor, W. E. Cox, R. E. Follin, Percy Whitaker, Miss Mary S. McRae, P. D. Gold, Frank Rogers Mayiao er E. D. Broadhurst Assistant Manager (y)ni cpsit j of p)][ cpth (txQPolina agosinc. PUBLISHED BY THK DIALECTIC AND PHILANTHROPIC LITERARY SOCIETIES. ( OQPcl cf ditops. John G. McCormick, ' 98, Phi, Editor-in-Chief W. S. Wilson, ' 99, Di, Business Manager J. K. Pfohl, ' 98, Di, C. H. Johnston, ' 98, Di, T. G. Pearson, ' 99, Di, J. D. Parker, ' 98, Phi, F. O. Carver, ' 98, Phi, R. D. W. Connor, ' 99, Phi. s H " . ©ffieers of the lO d nnual ommeneemcn+, 1698 F. M. Osborne, T.Hume, Jr., J. Donnelly, J. P. Bunn, C. B. Buxton, Warren Kluttz, Chief Marshal. E. V. Patterson. Sub- Mar shah. Chief Ball Manager F. O. Rogers. Sub-Managers. Representatives. J. R. Carr, J. D. Grime, J. K. Dayier. J. A. Moore, C. S. Alston, G. D. Vick. E. E. Broadhurst, R. D. W. Connor, W. E. Cox, T. C. Bowie, G. R. Swink, T. G. Pearson. 124 V P i 5lcp j of @ur f thlc+ie 5. SPASMODIC attempts to promote a lively athletic life at the university are noted from time to time in pursuing the history of the dear old institution. I ike many more important things in our life to-day, we may date the first beginings in athletics on the Hill as coming about " since the war. " When Dr. Battle was devoting all the energies of his good self toward reburnishing the brightest, but then dulled, gem in North Carolina ' s jewelled crown, in 1876, Dr. Julian M. Baker, of Tarboro, was elected president of the first University Athletic Association. Meagre be- ginings were these, a few clubs, a horizontal bar and some rings swinging in the open air. The enthusiasm then was scarcely what we see nowadays during the latter half of November. In 1885, through the kind leadership of Dr. R. H. Lewis, of Raleigh, the Alumni erected our first gymnasium, the present Commons Hall. Almost a score of years ago base ball became known and began sup- planting " bandy. " Only a few cared for the game, and no attempt was made to select a representative team. No reason seemed for such a team, yet within a few 5 ' ears some of the more enwrapt ones essayed to down Bingham ' s School, then our " nighest neighbor. " From the dismay of that sad defeat, however, our athletics received an impetus by which at times we have been the proud possessors of the title of ' ' Champions of the South . ' ' In the fall of ' 88 Manager DeBerniere Whitaker arranged a foot ball game to be played between the teams of the Sophomore classes of Wake Forest and the Universit When the primitive game occurred during the Fair at Raleigh, Wake Forest won from Captain Bob Bingham ' s team by two goals to one. The fact that neither side was composed solely of Soph- omores cannot be discussed here. It is a noticeable thing that in all our first attempts in the various forms of athletics we have first tasted bitter defeat. In this, the first inter- collegiate foot ball game ever played in the state, crossbars between the goal posts were used. If we mistake not, the modern game of foot ball was first introduced into North Carolina b} Dr. Crowell, a Yale man, then President of Trinity College. Captain Bragaw, who was elected captain 126 after our first game, began getting his team ready for a game on Thanks- Day with Trinity. He did have a book of rules. Trinity won, i6 to c. Then came to surface that which has been and must be the cause for North Carolina ' s success in everything. Grim determination raised money to secure Hector Cowan, Princeton ' s great tackle and captain, for a coach. Our whole system was revolutionized. In the first game of the newly formed State Intercollegiate Association, in Raleigh, we won from Wake Forest by 33 to o. Trinity subsequently defeated us, 25 to 17, Captain Bragaw, a speedy half-back, having his leg broken within the first five minutes of the game. Wake Forest, however, defeated Trinity 32 to o, a little later. Next season George Graham, an excellent kicking full back, who subsequently became captain, was badly, but not seriously hurt. Then the Trustees forbade the game. With all these discouraging circumstances the outlook was not the brightest. But another Yale man came forward. Prof. H. H. Williams, working with George Graham, ' 89, Perrin Busbee, ' 91, Drew Patterson, ' 90, and other students induced the Faculty and Trustees to reconsider their decision and to allow the game. This was done and the game per- mitted under faculty supervision. The Universitj Athletic Advisory Com- mittee was inaugurated with Professor Williams as Facult} ' Member and Chairman. Our athletics owe Professor Williams a great debt of grati- tude for his energy in reviving that necessary phase of college life. In 1 89 1 Dr. F. P. " enable, who before had charge of the gymnasium, suc- ceeded Professor Williams. Dr. " enable ' s wisdom has been of inestimable value to our athletics in passing through a stage of rapid and possibly dan- gerous evolution. In the Spring of ' 91 we sent our timid base ball team out of the state to Richmond to meet probably the best team Virginia ever put out. Rather amusing it is to hear " Oldy, " Dick Johnson and others of that team tell how " Furgy " made our only run in his stocking feet. During the Spring Mr. Herman Graves, of Yale, visited Dr. Alexander and coached our foot ball material and established the training table. The game was not then confined to the Fall. With not a little struggle in the next session a foot ball team was gotten out. The game with Wake Forest went to our oppo- nents on account of squabbling with one of the oflBcials, although the score was 6 to 4 in our favor. Trinity, who won from Virginia later that season by 20 to o, beat U. N. C. 6 to 4. In the following Spring, under the leader- ship of R. H. Johnston, we divided base ball games with ' irginia. With the Fall of ' 92 came more ambition. Richmond College went down in our first foot ball game, 40-0, but the next day irginia won from us on their grounds by 30 to 18. That was a tired crowd, but one composed of men of grit, that drove up the hill to the tolling of the college bell. Great tears stood in the eyes of giants like " Baby " Kirk, " Pete " Murphy, Snipes, lyittle, Pugh, Gibbs, Biggs, Barnard, Devin, Shaw and others. Captain Mike Ploke said things sot to voce. Next day those grim fellows, sore and weak, met earlier on the field. No let up in the work was allowed. The severe training told later when Trinity went down by a score of 24 to o before us ; Auburn by 64 to o ; Vanderbilt by 24 to o, and when the news was wired back that six weeks later we had won from the former victorious Virginia team by 26 to o, well ! Chapel Hill was " topsy turvey. " In subsequent years, with regard to victory in games, our careerhas been somewhat chequered. We lost in base ball and. foot ball to Virginia in the Spring of ' 92 and. Fall of ' 93, although " Yup " Cook, Cowan ' s mate, coached the team. Over-confidence in excellent foot ball material also gave a game to V. M. I. Trinity won from a crippled team by 6 to 4, and refused to play the second game. However, in the last game of foot ball in which the University has met Wake Forest was won by 44 to o, under Barnard ' s captaincy. That Spring Captain ' ' Sly ' ' Robertson got one of the two games we played with Virginia. In the Fall, with only two old players and compara- tively poor material, a fair team was gotten out under Coach " Buckie " Irvine, with Baskerville as Captain. We lost that Fall to L,ehigh and Rutgers and Virginia. We won from such Southern Colleges as George- town, Sewanee and Trinity. Such excellent men as Guion, Baird, Collier, Sharp, Merritt, Denson, Moore, Pugh, Stephens and Gregory were devel- oped for the next season, however. In the Spring we lost to Virginia, mainly on account of the disqualifi- cation of Oldham, then captain, Stephens and Robertson. This was a serious handicap, but it was time for the University to take a stand against professionalism. Whereas, all these men were m Vd ' students, the last named had matriculated too late in the season and the former two had been connected with Summer teams. Princeton ' s great captain, Trenchard, then came to coach Captain Gregory ' s team. It was a season fraught with not a little disappointment. A great team it was, composed of Gregory, Merritt, Wright, Hurley, White, Baird, Collier, Whitaker, Moore, Stephens and Butler. Not a point was scored against that team until the Virginia game, which ended 6 to o against us. By Virginia ' s own accounts the game was properly ours. But the least said of it the better. 128 Captain Ben Stanley retrieved our losses in the Spring of ' 96, however, as we defeated in base ball not onh Virginia but Yale, Lehigh, Lafaj ' ette and others, losing but one game during the season, and that to Princeton. The men on that team deserve every honor, Stanley, Bailey, Pearsall, Hill, Winston, Gregor} Johnson, Stephens, Whitaker, W. A. Graham, and sub- stitute Belden. In the Fall Captain Wright with Coach Gordon Johnson, of Princeton, labored against such severe odds as poor, light material and disgustingly small but incapacitating injuries, with a net result of a losing team. The Spring of ' 97 gave us not much happiness, although Captain Stanley labored faithfully wdth the team. " Billy " Reynolds came to our 150-pound team in the Fall. The manner in which he and Captain Belden labored with such heavy odds is well known to us all. With such poor material indefatigable energy put out a light team which, on analysis, showed nothing but grit. Fighting against terrible odds in the weight and experi- ence of their opponents every man died in his tracks. They were glorious heroes even in defeat. In tennis we ' ve done something, but not enough. We won from Vir- ginia in ' 94, Bryson and Bridgers representing us in the doubles, and G. Graham in the singles. We haven ' t done more because Virginia hasn ' t given us a chance. Golf has received some attention with us, but it has not taken the hold here as at other places. Compulsory gj mnasium attendance is having an excellent effect in developing our young manhood. Mr. Mechling ' s devotion to his work has done a great deal towards developing another phase of our athletics, field sports. The few improvements recently made in the gymnasium add not a little to the interest of the work in Memorial Hall. Through the generosity of Harry S. Lake, ' 98, we now have the onh cinder track in the State. The Preparatory Schools have a Field Da) ' under the auspices of the Athletic Association at the University this April. This is a big forward step, for we are dependent upon the preparatory schools if we would progress. Contending with severe odds, in a comparatively small university, w e have taken green material and whipped it into sufficient shape to give us a modicum of success. With the great and solid expan- sion of the university and many good athletes sent us from the preparator} ' schools, who will give the men athletic training, we have a bright future before us. Athletic prowess does not come through inane ovei -confidence, however, but as a result of never-tiring energy and faithful work. Charles Baskervillk. 129 ( ni cr§i+v| thle+ie §§oeia+ion. E. K. Grah am President R. H. Busbee Vice-President R. H. Sykes Secretary and Treasurer A. W. Beldeii, Captain Foot Ball Team. W. L. Kluttz, Manager Foot Ball Team. Jones Fuller, Assistant Manager Foot Ball Team. R. A. Winston, Captain Base Ball Team. R. H. Lewis, Manager Base Ball Team. J. A. Caldwell, Asssistant Manager Base Ball Team. R. E. Follin, Captain Track Team. thleti© f dv isopv) (Committee. Dr. Charles Baskerville, E. K. Graham, Mr. G. P. Butler, R. A. Winston, Captain Base Ball Team. R. H. Lewis, Manager Base Bail Team. A. W. Belden, Captain Foot Ball Team. W. L. Kluttz Manager Foot Ball Team. 130 ' QPsHvj p in c. R. A. Winston Captain R. H. Lewis I a7iager J. A. Caldwell Assistant Manager R. H. Gwaltne} ' catcher. F. O. Rogers .... center field. R.A.Winston ist base. J. McKee left field. A. W. Belden 2d base. J. Hume 3d base. Graham Woodard . . .shortstop. R. Lawson . . pitcher right field. Roy Williams, right field pitcher. E.Graves catcher. J. A. Tate pitcher. o (|)ehcclulc of ©amcs, kSgS. March 2— U. N. C. z ' 5. William Bingham School, Chapel Hill ... 9-1 March 19— U. N. C. vs. Oak Ridge Institute, Chapel Hill 8-1 March 13— U. N. C. vs. Trinity College, Chapel Hill 6 March 25— U. N. C. z ' 5. Wake Forest, Chapel Hill 28-1 April 2— U. N. C. vs. Wake Forest, Wake Forest 7-1 April 5— U. N. C. vs. Lafayette College, Chapel Hill 9-19 April 6— U. N. C. vs. Lafayette College, Chapel Hill 9-7 April II — U. N. C. vs. Johns Hopkins, Winston . . 20- o April 12 — U. N. C. vs. University of Penn, Winston 9-0 April 14 — U. N. C. 7 ' J. University of Virginia, Charlotesville . . . Aprtl 16 — U. N. C. vs. Harvard University, Chapel Hill April 20— U. N. C. vs. Oak Ridge Institute, Chapel Hill April 23 — U. N. C. vs. University of Virginia, Chapel Hill .... Ap.il 27— U. N. C. vs. Trinity College, Durham April 29— U. N. C. vs. Wake Forest College, Chapel Hill May 7 — U. N. C. 2 ' .y. University of Virginia, Danville June I — U. N. C. vs. Alumni, Chapel Hill 33 ' ap§it | le cn. Arthur W. Belden Captain Warren L. Kluttz Manager Jones M. Fuller Ass ' t Manager Wm. A. Reynolds Coach Warren Kluttz . . F. F. Bennett . . Sam. Cromartie . H. B. Cunningham P. C. Collins J. C. McRae . right end. right tackle. right guard. . . . center. right half backs. Arthur Belden Seaton Borland .... left guard. S. E. Shull left tackle. W. E. White left end, F. O. Rogers .... quarterback. E. V. Howell ] C. B. Buxton i . . . full back. left halfbacks. .Substitutes. Turner, Cox, Osborne . in the line Graves behind the line. G§£Pubs. Kerner right end. Abbott right tackle. Neville right guard. Pickard center. Martin right half back. Robbins left guard. Cooper left tackle. Walker left end. McKee quarter back. Gold left halfback. Tate full back. October 2— U. N. C. vs. October 9— U.l . C. vs October 22— U. N. C. vs October 25— U. N. C. vs October 30— U. N. C. vs November 5 — U. N. C. November 6— U. N. C. November 8 — U. N. C. November g — U. N. C. November 25 — U. N. C. Total score C eores. . A. and M. College, at Chapel Hill 40-0 . Guilford College, at Chapel Hill ..... ' 16-0 . Greensboro A. A., at Chapel Hill .... 24-0 . Clemson College, at Chapel Hill 28-0 . Va. Poly. Inst., at Danville 0-4 vs. University of South, at Sewanee, Tenn . 12-6 vs. Vanderbilt, at Nashville, Tenn 0-31 vs. University of Tenn., at Knoxville, Tenn. 12-0 vs. Bingham ' s, at Asheville, N. C 16-0 T ' .T. University of Virginia, at Richmond . . 0-12 , U. N. C, 148 ; score opponents, 53. I06 o 2. P inctcen-hLinclpecl @Iq§§ eam, Graham Woodward Captain A. T. Bitting Manager J. M. Lynch right end. W. Pearson right tackle. H. Reynolds .... right guard. Jos. Gavt centre. J. Hume J. A. Tate) ' C. L. Glenn riffht halfback. left end. T. Jones | S. J. Adams I G. Winstead left tackle. S. Clark left guard. B. S. Guion .... quarter back. G.Woodward . . . left half back. full back. (Substitutes. G. I.. Myers, A. R. Berkeley. 140 o o inctcen-hundped anb ne @Iq§§ eQm. R. H. Bellamy Captain W. B. Whitehead Ma iagei- M. Makel} right end. E. A. Whitehead , . . left guard. J. Harris right tackle. A. H. Jarratt left tackle. R. L,. Eskridge . . . right guard. J. C. Habbs left end. C. R. Mclver centre. C. A. Ottinger .... full back. R.H.Bellamy. . right half back. C. McRae left half back. S. S. Eskridge full back. 142 cdieal anb p hapmaeeutietil ( eam. H. E. Mechling Captain Ray Williams Manager Tate right end. Wright left end. A.Williams . . . . right backle. Price left tackle. Fortune right guard. Mclver left guard. Smith centre. Gruver full back. Kornegay . . . . right half back. R.Williams. . . . left half back. Boddie full back. (Substitutes. Hines, Garren, Tate, Kendrick. 144 a-5§ Qmc§. October i6th. — Sopomores vs. Freshmen Score, 26- o October 20th. — Meds vs. Juniors Score, o- o October 28th. — Juniors vs. Freshmen Score, 8- o October 30th. — Meds vs. Sophomores Score, 6- 4 November 6th. — Meds vs. Freshmen . . Score, 6- 6 November gth. — Seniors vs. Sophomores Score, o- 4 November 13th. — Juniors vs. Sophomores Score, 4-10 November 20th. — Meds vs. Juniors Score, 4- o November 24th. — Meds vs. Freshmen Score, 22- 6 ' cecpd. WON. Meds 3 Sophomores 3 Juniors i Freshmen o Seniors o LOST. O I 2 3 I 146 (P[ | i.5-takcn |clGniii ). JACK GORDEN was well pleased with himself and ali the world. As he sauntered across the college campus, his walk and general manner indicated a feeling of self-satisfaction. And he had reason to be pleased. Four years of college work was ended and a Bachelor ' s degree awaited him. Yet, beside the pleasure of this thought, there was another — no doubt the source of greater pleasure ; for she, whom he had loved so long, would be present at his graduation. There, in his hand he held a letter — her letter — more valuable then than all the diplomas, in which she told him positively that she would be present at the finals. So he was happy. True, she had promised him this months before — but appreciating the fact that she was a woman, he had never been quite positive what might happen. But now all doubt had been removed. He found his friend Tom Carter, not so fortunate in regard to examina- tions, poring over pages of Blackstone as he entered his room. " Tom, old boy, she ' s coming, " he exclaimed, dropping into a chair opposite. No enthusiasm was manifest at the announcement of this important event — in fact a look of slight annoyance was written upon the face of his friend, as he listlessly asked: " Is she? " " Yes, she will see me receive my diploma. How grand to have her present at my graduation ! Congratulate me. " The other smiled at the enthusiasm of his friend. Jack had appeared in a new role. The sudden zeal — this show of spirit, in one usually so de- void of energy, made him wonder if his club-mate was really taking on a 148 new lease — in these latter daj s of college life. So he merely smiled as he laid aside his book. " And there ' ll not be a prettier girl on the hill than Elsie Ellsworth, " Jack continued. Tom ' s face suddenlj- changed at these words. " Whom did you say ? " he quickly asked. " Oh, no doubt you are ready to question that statement, " came the bantering reply. " Of course you know some one, you think prettier — but you are wrong, my boy, just wait till 3 ou see her. " ' ' But what did you say was her name ? ' ' " Why, Miss Ellsworth, of course. Of whom do j ' ou suppose I have been speaking for the past ten minutes ? ' ' " Miss Elsworth of S— ? " " Yes. Do 3 ' ou know her? " " Y-yes, I had the pleasure of meeting her once. " ' ' You know her ! Why did you not tell me before ? ' ' " I don ' t see why I should have done so, " replied Tom. " I did not know that you knew the lady. " " Know her! why, of course I know her. We are the best of friends. I ' ve knowm her for years. Know her? " he repeated, sitting erect in his chair. " Why, she is the sweetest, dearest girl in the state. She is the finest woman that ever lived. Do I know her? Wh} — I ' ll tell you a secret — we ' re engaged ! ' ' ' ' The devil 3 ' ou are ! ' ' ' ' Yes,— whj ' — wh} — what ' s the matter ? ' ' " Oh, nothing, " came the reply, and Tom ner ' ously knocked the ashes from his pipe and began to refill it from his tobacco pouch. Jack eyed him curiously, as he arose from his chair and walked over to the window. " I wonder what ' s the trouble with him, " he muttered, as he settled himself in his chair and began to re-read her letter for the fourth time. Meanwhile Tom was leaning against the window-sill, looking out across the campus, where scores of students could be seen strolling along the gravelled walks, which, in the dazzling sunlight, looked like bits of white ribbon stretched across the green campus. Biit he did not notice these things. Other thoughts filled his brain. He was again at a summer resort where, the previous season, he had met a Miss Ellsworth. He re- membered well their walks, their drives, their sails together. He remem- bered how he had loved her, how she had pretended to love him, but had at 149 last had promised him a sister ' s affection for all he had given. They had not met since that day. He had returned to college and had tried in vain to efface from his mind all memory of her, yet he could not forg et her. And now she was coming to the finals, no doubt, he thought, to add to his discomfiture. " Engaged to him, " he muttered, turning from the window and glaring at his friend — who, all unconscious, was engaged in the most delightful occu])ation of reading her letter. ' ' Coming to see him graduate, and I must stay and see them together. Jilted in the Summer and now ignored — that ' s what I get for my love — and I did love her — I love her yet — and — blame it — she knows it. Cominig to see him — and there he is, reading her letter — I hate her, I hate them both — myself too — da nn it! ' ' And with this explosion he left the room, banging the door behind him. " What in the thunder is up now, I wonder! " said Jack, looking around — but Tom was gone. The days intervening before the finals passed quickly. They were full of unrest for Tom Carter. A momentary relief at the thought that, perhaps, this Miss Ellsworth was some other than the one he knew, was quickly dis- pelled by the sight of a photograph in Jack ' s possession. It was she, and she was coming. Then he had thought of cancelling his engagements and going home. But there was still another thought — of seeing her again. Could he hope ? Had he not been hasty before ? These were the questions he asked himself. Anyway he would wait. And so Commencement found him still at college. It was the evening ofthefinal ball . The classical air that usually seemed to hang over the old university had given place to one of pleasure. The shrine of Minerva had been deserted for the temple of Venus, for to-night the ball room was the centre of attraction. There all was gaiety and life. The large hall, bedecked with college colors, adorned with potted plants, hiding here and there a cozy nook, the bright lights, beautiful women and handsome men, all presented a scene worthy of a fairy court. Everyone seemed happy. Yet amid the throng, there was one, whose exterior calmness gave no intimation of the struggle within. To him the past few days were as a dream. He had beheld the woman he loved con- stantly in company with another, to whom she was engaged. He was ignored and forgotten . She had even professed never to have known him . To her he was an utter stranger. They had met face to face on the first day of the finals, but there was no look of recognition on her part. Later, upon a formal introduction, she assumed the same air of apparent ignorance of their former friendship, but received him cordially as Jack ' s dearest friend. Tom 150 had made no mention of their former acquaintance ; he determined to act the part as well as she. To him she was a heartless woman taunting him with these pretensions, and he would under no circumstances lower the barrier, or make the first advance. Love, anger and jealousy filled his soul. He could not but admire the self-possesion of the woman, though he scorned the role she was playing. He had always thought her beautiful, but to-night she seemed to him prettier than ever. His thoughts and eyes were centered upon her. While seemingly delighted and all engrossed in the conversation with his partner, he was really watching Miss Ellsworth as she leaned npon the arm of Jack Gordon, smiling up into his face, the picture of happiness. And in his heart he cursed them both and his own hard luck. And the next was their dance. Jack had requested it and there was no refusal. Though he wished to shun her society, his position as Jack ' s friend prevented it. Her cordiality toward him, when considered in the light of their former acquaintance, seemed like mockery. Yet when with her, a feeling of in- finite pleasure possessed him, the old passion would return and the touch of her hand would send a thrill through his frame. Then how he loved her! These were his thoughts as, to the music of a quick two-step, they mingled in the maze of dancers. A few minutes later found them in a quiet nook. He had asked to sit out the latter part of their dance. Of course she was fatigued, the hall was so warm, and how delightful would be the cool night air, and so they had found this seat. She chatted gaily about the dance, the college, the campus. Jack, everything it seemed to Tom, but one subject — the previous Summer at the sea shore. That she did not mention. But he would be treated in no such manner. He determined to put a stop to this farce at once. The music had ceased, and instead there arose the steady hum of many voices. He knew Jack would soon be looking for them, so he must not delay. " Miss Ellsworth — Maud, " he said, bending toward her and speaking rapidly. " Why continue this farce longer? Why pretend that you have forgotten our acquaintance of the past Summer. Your acting is superb, I must grant, but really I see nothing that you could gain by such a course. Remember — " But she heard no more. A man had emerged through the foliage, and stood before them. With a little scream, she darted from her seat and fell into his arms. " Oh, Jack, " she cried, nestling close to him, as if in terror, " he thinks I am my twin sister, Maud. " 151 Iipcc in ©ne, ' P ( ogieal omanee of ov c, (l)loocl anb ' ev engc. BV THE AUTHOR — A.l,h RIGHTS PRESERVED— IN ALCOHOL. CHAPTER I. — TWO AUTUMN SAWS. " His stories are skj -scrapers. " — Faison. MABEL MASHEARTER said she ' d never do it. Charlie Singletree might kill all the bull-bats his funny nature dictated, but she said she wasn ' t going to cook them. Mabel sometimes did fancy work, but she didn ' t fancy work of the culinary kind. There was thus an antinomy that could be solved only by death. Charlie Singletree was sentimental, but he loved bull-bats better than he loved his own life. By natural law, therefoc, the next time he climbed the cornfield fence, his friend, Will Quicktrigger, killed him dead. Nature had avenged herself — the antinomy was solved. There was now nothing to do but for Will to get soft on Mabel, which he did out at dear Charlie ' s grave on prett} ' moonlights, when the leaves on the trees were falling off, and things like that. All went well until Will said Mabel had eyes like " Mother Eve ' s. " He had never been to Sunday-school and did not know that Eve was cross- eyed. But Mabel did know, so she hauled off and kicked him whither, whither, whither. -• ' - - -■= CHAPTER II. — THE JAY BIRD ' S BREAST. " He should use his father ' s soap. " — Pearson. An old man was seated in front of his cabin. Our readers have sense enough, of course, to know that it is our old friend. Will Quicktrigger. When Mabel kicked him he landed up on top of the beautiful Blue Ridge, with a brogue unknown among the tongues of Babel, and his hair turned white in a single ' night, although he wore a wig. 152 Vfhvj. Does Buxton refuse ever to take girls hunting again ? Did Ashe Hines go to Raleigh on January 14th ? Is Makely v ondering who is president of the Fresh Class ? Does everybody call Ed. Land, Freshman ? Did Lipscomb ever come to college ? Does Root try to write poetry ? Does FoUin blush at the mention of " Hounds ? " Don ' t Tom Wilson go to work ! Does Pres. tell the same old jokes every year ? Can ' t at least half the class pass on Psychology ? Did Caldwell go to Charlottesville ? Didn ' t Warren Kluttz go to Charlottsville ? Did Gray leave college ? Didn ' t " Bull " Cotten want to go to Wilmington with the Dramatic Club ? Don ' t Thompson cease saying " I think ? " Don ' t Wharton buy a pack of cigarettes ? Don ' t Frank Coker take a bath ? Is Elliott so industrious ? Do Sophomores always laugh at Prof. Cain ' s jokes? Is McCormick called acidulator ? Don ' t " Zeke " shave ? Did McCormick rule that Miss S is not a Senior. 155 ' P § (§een on the (bulletin ( OQpd. INFORMATION DESIRED ! Anyone able to inform me why Horace hasn ' t looked over mv fifth attempt at the Fall term of Psyc. will be rewarded. " Dutch H. " Haywood. 9S ' l{ information be of such character as to make the neglectful Prof, to suffer, in- formant will be LIBERALLY rewarded. NOTICE ! I have been invited to de- 1 iver the annual Thanksgiving sermon before the student body. All preparations have been kindly made by the Y. M. C. A. A large audience is desired. Yours in Christ, CLEOPHAS Allen. A few hints about my great invention will be thrown out. NOTICE ! Commons Hall had hash and cold biscuits for supper Sunday. Fifteen more board- ers desired, and water will be added to the list. The Committee. FOR SALE! Ten inches of legs (not sui able for golfers). " LOXG Hungry ' W EBB. WANTED ! A guide from Salis- bury to Chapel Hill. E. Horatio Woodson. DISCOVERED ! In working over some tests in the chemical labor- atory, I discovered a new substance, called residue. " Puss Bryan. " INFORMATION WANTED! Anyone able to inform me why I am not popular will be rewarded by a " boot. " Fresh Bellamy-. DESIRED! The list of college offices vacant, and means of obtaining the same. Geo. D. Vick. NOTICE! The Y. M ' . C. a. will be led to- night by Mr. E. M. Land. Subject ; " The Christian Herald. " All invited to attend. FOR SALE! One footb all outfit — good as new. Will sell for half price as I will probably never need it again. V. L. Brown. ( pip ighi j-( c en. y — r IS 2.30 p. M. and a vast concourse of humanity is surging slowly I towards the west gate ofthecompus. There, in all his majesty, ■ stands a short, stocky figure, apparelled in a cherubic smile, a pair of corduroy pants, a geological hammer and other appurtenances appended. As the melancholy figures approach, the cherubic smile broadens into a " grin, " which, however, fails to dispel the sombre expressions on the countenances of the arriving many. Monosyllabic greetings are exchanged and little groups of individuals assort themselves over the verdure and engage in " mumble-peg " with a recklessness that betokens despair. But, one asks, what has caused this gathering? Why this restless waiting ? The hour and place seem not to argue any important proceedure, or the young faces any deep-laid scheme to affect the lives or fortunes of the citizens of the commonwealth. Ah ! the conjecture is well founded. This diabolical conglomeration is Prof. Cobb ' s class in Geology 2 (not Second Geology) and its purpose is to take " Trip Eighty-seven. " But finally, a shout goes up from the group and low imprecations and curses deep fill the air. The ' ' Acidulator " is seen approaching with digni- fied mien. Upon the arrival of this gentleman, the vast aggregation slowly arises, and, led by the " Acidulator " and Prof. Cobb, wend their way to the scene of action, passing the residence of that most honored university potentate, Eugene Lewis Harris, Ph. B., Registrar and Minister Plenipoten- tiary to the Court of Lord Alderman. The distinguished gentleman is rest- ing (as is habitual with him), leaning over the gate, as the " Cobbites " pass by. One of them, maddened to desperation at the as pace set by the Professor, and seeing a mode by which he can have s? r a proceedure dis- countenanced, walks reverently to the potentate, and asks in a voice tremu- lous with emotion,— " Oh ! Mr. Harris, do you think it is right that we 157 should be subjected to this ? " A look of despair crosses the Platonic face of the great man , and then it lights up again , as he replies gravely , ' ' God know best, my young friend. " Upon hearing these words, the " Cobbite ' s " heart is cheered, and he sprints for several hundred yards, when he gets in sight of the army of Cobbs as it traverses a country road leading, (to use the words of a prominent U. N. C. " literateur. " ) " Whither! Whither! Whither! " In the course of an half-hour, by dint of perseverance, the belated one reaches the ' ' trampers . ' ' The road is laden with dust, and the multitudinous foot-falls cause it to rise, filling the throats and blinding the eyes of " les miserables. " Mur- murs of discontent and dark hints of desertion pass along the line. In another moment the storm of long-suffering indignation will break. But he of the corduroy pants is equal to the emergency. He spies a rock. A look of exultation o ' erspreads his face. He springs up the bank of the road and striking the rock with the hammer, cries in a triumphant tone : " granitic mass 1 " Standing upon his elevated position, with a blush o ' erspreading his chubby face, the professor receives the plaudits of the crowd. Ah I ' tis a scene for a master painter. One youth, a neophyte in geology, as is shown, who has lingered behind, now arrives on the scene and inquires the course of the excitement. With ill-concealed scorn at such a display of ignorance, one who " has been there before " replies, " Trip Eighty -seven is completed. " e 158 Che P opth ©orolina diiH. I lay oue night on a mossy bank By a river ' s purling stream, And my pensive soul seemed to float away, Upon the crest of the fading day, In a happy, thoughtless dream. A group of maidens, in fairest attire, Seemed to float on the lambent air. Like a throng of elves and spirits, whirled From the confines of a fairy world, Till the vision was passing fair. Of radiant beauty, these dreamland elves In the moonbeams ' misty light ; And nature ' s endowment in form and face Was enhanced by art and womanly grace And colors warm and bright. As they circle about me, a mystic group. On a moonbeam ' s silvery crest. In rhythmic motion, with hand in hand, I noticed that one of the fairy band Was fairer than all the rest. Then they paused before my wondering eyes, As the clouds beneath them roll. And their leader, the fairest, fairy queen, O ' erspread with the vision ' s misty sheen, Seemed to speak to my dreamy soul: ' We are types of American womanhood, Who before thee dance and whirl ; The solace of man ' s mortality. And I, the fairest of all you see. Am the North Carolina girl. " ep ( hus. Commencement ' 97 — A Junior dancing ' ' stag ; ' ' A Normalite — so prettj ' — " Rushing " for a " rag. " Down again this year, At Commencement ' 98, Sure she is. And just to see Her Junior graduate. But the Junior ' s now a Senior — A diff " erence ? Well, you bet. Seniors have diplomas ; Juniors have rosettes. 159 P cv? ook§. " Babe on the Gridiron. " Being an account of the personal experience of the author. By Paul Cameron Collins. MicMallan Co., New York. $7.50. 6 vols. " My Autobiography. " A complete life of himself, by Everett Augustine Lockett, M. D. Sharpers Brothers, New York. $12.00. 10 vols. " How TO Live ox Others. ' ' From the personal experience of the author. By Preston S. Cotten. Cribner ' s Boys, Boston. 50c. " The Bookworm. " Being taken from the personal experience of the author, it is an excellent work. All dead-beats should read it and master its laws. " The Great x merican Ga ie, or, How to Play Porker. " MicMallan Co., New York. $2.00. Though this excellent book on the great American game is published anonymously, yet from the excellent way of putting the points, and keen insight into the game, the Nrws predicts that there are only two men in America who could have written it. It must be by either William B. Whitehead, the greatest authority on the game in this country, or by his greatest pupil, Alexander Murphy. " — Chapel Hill Sporting Neivs. The following is clipped from the Chapel Hill World: " One of the efficient corps of the Worlcfs reporters discovered this morn- ing a startling and important piece of news. A secret deal has been made by Messrs. Weir and McMullan, joint owners of the University Campus, by which they have leased the campus for the period of ninety-nine years to a land company, composed of Messrs. J. S. Shaw, M. C. Elliott, J. M. Sitterson and George Edgar Newby. It has not yet been ascertained to what use the company will put their land. " " Folio of Fictitious Facts Faked into Feasible Form. " By the Prince of Eiars — W. A. Reynolds. " A Typical Jockey and His Duty to His Horse. " — Cam Buxtom. " My Freshm. n Career at U. N. C. " — C. S. Alston. ' The Art of Booting. " — E. P . Lockett. " Philosophy of Life. " — C. S. Alston. 160 ( vjpieal j ue§tion§ an5 n§vv cr§. Prof. Williams. — " Mr. Hume, why is it that distinct mental states cannot fuse ? Mr. Hume. — " Because, sir, if they did, they would not be distinct. " Prof. Williams. — " Mr. Allen, what is an antinomy ? " " Cleophus. " — " My mind, sir, works only by illustration. " Dr. Hume. — " Mr. White, what do you mean by a man without a groat ? ' ' " L,ittle Guts. " — " One who doesn ' t own a cave, sir. " Prof. Gore, (in Physics).— " Mr. Vick, what is work ? " Vick. — " Fa cos o sir. " Prof. Cobb. — " Mr. Clark, what is the characteristic fossil of the Cambrian age ? " Clark. — " Tripods, sir. " Dr. Battle. — " Mr. Carr, what are the two important things in political economy ? " Stuart. — " Definitions and statistics, sir. " Prof. Wilson, (in Biology 3.)— " Mr. Carr, how do you kill a cat ? " John. — " Kill it with cc. " Dr. Venable. — " Mr. McKee, how do fish live ? " Swink. — " By breathing water and drinking air. " Prof. Williams.— " Mr. Baggett, by what psychological law does an alligator lay eggs ? ' ' Baggett. — " By instinct, sir. " 161 u§ine§§ ( Qpd§. A FTER the first day of June, I will be open to all theatrical bids ; best of references from Edwin Booth, Sarah Bernhardt, and Olga Nethersole. Tragedy prefered. Address all communication to W. G. CoxE T ESSONS in hazing given at very low prices. New, up-to-date hazing taught. See Paul Collins. TF YOU desire to take lessons in any branch of athletics, you would do well to see Frank Faison. Foot ball is my specialty. T AM now prepared to give full instructions in all the important phases of life, moral, physical and mental. Being the son of a preacher, a well known athlete, and an acknowledged student, I take great pleasure in offering my services to the public. Terms reasonable. P. D. Gold. A GENTS wanted to canvas the state for my new book, " The Art of Making Eove, " giving realistic scenes in the moon-light, etc. Good per cent. E. M. Land. T ESSONS in banjo-picking given in No. i6 S. Building by Messrs. Gotten Mangum. We have made the banjo our main study while in college and we guarantee satisfaction. A EE those desiring to be coached in psychology would do well to see Geo. Vick. T HAVE a very valuable course mapped out for the study of how to become a politician. Invaluable to those who intend to enter politics. G. R. SwiNK. I ? (fh cse§ A few words on the evil effects of water. — F. W. Coker. — A design for the purification of natural gas. — Rogers. A new plan for removing freckles from the hair. — CowLES. A review of my patented mustache invigorator. — Shepherd. A design for a new system of butchering the English language. — Fresh Class. A design for a " Nickle-in-the-slot-and-hear-me-talk-machine " . — W. E. White. A plan for a voice-filing machine. — " Fatty " Holmes. A review of my tonic for growing tall. — Pond. A design for a ladies ' gynasium. — Co-eds. A complete review of my system of playing football, with a description of my foot ball face, and a brief sketch, " Babe on the Grid-iron. " — P. C. Collins. Salt and its uses in preserving freshness. — E. M. Land. A few words on how to " skin " successfully. — Bill Whitehead. A review of my fattening tonic. — " Eong " Webb. A few hints on how to grow whiskers. — A. S. Root. " With Booth and Barrett, " or " twenty years before the foot-lights. " — Bill Cox. A few words of advice on how to " rush " two girls at the same school. — JoHN Tate. A short treatise on how to conduct yourself according to the rules of etiquette. — J. S. Carr. 163 " Was ever book containing such vile matter so fairly bound? " — Hellenian. " It is hard for anybody else to please the man who is well pleased with himself. " — Rawles. " Children cry for the moon ; when they grow up they want the earth. " —Weir . " I thank my God for my humility. " — " Bui L " Gotten. " The anointed sovereign of sighs and groans. ' — Hines. " II a la tete grosse. " — Sophomore. " Then he would talk ; good God, how he would talk! " — Bowie. " A pede Herculem. — Pond. " Some men have a gallon of words to every spoonful of thought. " — Rogers and C. E. Jones. ' ' If some men would remember the answers to half the questions they ask they would have a liberal education. " — White. ' ' From morn To noon they fell, from noon to dewy eve, and with the setting sun Dropped from their zenith like a falling star. " — Psychology Class. 164 " There is more in heaven and earth, Horatio, than is dream ' d of in thy philosoph " — H. H. Williams. " Of no practical value, but great in theatrical performance. " — S. M. y. " The hairs of thy head are numbered. " — Empie. " A pair of kids. " — L,ockharts. " Oh, what may man within him hide, though angel on his outer side. " — R. H. Lewis. " The worst fault he has is to be in love. " — " Mike " Woodard. " By my troth, I was seeking for a fool when I found you. " — Simpson. " As he knew not what to say, he swore. " — P. M. Thompson. " Of such materials wretched men are made. " — Commons Hash. " Brass impregnable. " — F. S. Faison. " Behold the child, by nature ' s kindly law, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " — G. S. Meyers. " He was a man of unbounded stomach. " — " Monk " Bellamy. " Sleep on, though the matin ringeth loud. " — Follin and Whitaker. " The tartness of his face sours ripe grapes. " — Geo. Davis. " ' Tis now the hour which all asleep allow, And slumber heav} " sits on every brow. " — Third History Class. " Truly I would the gods had made me poetical. " — " Fresh " Root. " Ninety-eight got a good thing when she got me. " — Foot-ball (?) Brown. " I am fair, therefore, I pray the gods to make me honest. " — Buxton. " A harmless, necessary cat. " — " Pussy-face " Bryan. " Mocking the air with colors idly spread. " — Well-Painters. " And now am I, if a man should speak truly, a little better than one of the wacked. " — " Fresh " L,axd. " Company, villainous company, has been the spoil of me. " — Gus MoORE. " Self-love, my liege, is not so vile a sin as self-neglecting. " — D. V. Smith. 165 " I am the very pink of courtesy. " — " Muncher " Toy. " Lest men suspect your tale untrue, keep probability in view. " — Collier Cob. " None but himself could be his parallel. " — Pat Lane. " He seems to be possessed of but one idea, and that a wrong one. " — Cleophus Allen. " We would not boast, but people must know our worth. " — W. R. Thompson and T. Hume. " Whose ambling is a cross between Dr. Linscott ' s and " Duchy " Haywood. " — Hal Anderson. " Swans sing before thej ' die ; ' Twere no bad thing Should certain persons die Before they sing. " — Chapel Choir, " He could on either side dispute, confute, change hands and still confute. " — Bowie. " All studies here I solemnly refuse. " — P. S. Cotten " O, I am innocence itself. " — F. W. Coker. " A fellow of no mark, nor any likelihood. " — " Jerrv " Simpson. " Heard and not regarded. " — Dr. Hume. " Your wit makes wise things foolish. " — Rogers. " In sooth, I know not why I am so sad. " — Denson. " Ye gods, he speaks an infinite deal of nothing. " — P. D. Gold. " Thou art too wild and bold of voice. " — Copeland. " A gentleman who loves to hear himself talk. " — Weir. " Oh! that conceit should dwell in such a palace. " — " Prelude " COWLES. " Fair as the new-born star that glides the moon. " — Co-Eds. " Nature has formed strange fellows in her time. " — Cleophus Allen. " Oh! cruel masher of ladies ' hearts. " — R. E. Follin. " The maternal milk scarce dry upon thy lips. " — " Shrimp " Post and " Benny " Bell. " If sinners entice thee, consent thou not. " — Pfohl. " They left their marks. " — Drake and Gray. i66 " This wonder (as wonders last) lasted nine days. " — Conrad. " 111 weeds groweth fast. " — " Small-boy " Austin. " Pride will have a fall. " — Gotten. " The moon is made of green cheese. " — " M. F. " Grimes. " It is a world to see. " — Fresh Cooper. ' ' Young men think old men are fools ; but old men know young men are fools. " — Haywood and " Horace. " " Words writ in waters. " — English Thesis. " A course of excellent dumb discourse. " — Geology. " A hungry, lean-faced villain, a mere anatomy. " — " L,ONG Hungry Webb. " My heart is as true as steel. " — McKee. " Most forcible feeble. " — Vanderford. " A little popularity is a dangerous thing. " — J. A. Caldwell. " Do you know your face has been troubling me all day ? " — Miss G. to Jack Belden. " A handsome handler of human hands. " — E. M. Land. " But oh ! but oh ! The ladies love him so. " — R. S. Busbee. " Ask Gus Mcore about his treatise of Star No. in ,652. He wears a sweater and admires the ladies. " — W. A. Rey nolds. " Commend a wife, but remain a bachelor. Know no woman too well. " — W. A. Reynolds. " There is one art at least in which I excel— booting. " — Kenneth Pfohl. " We have heard their chimes at midnight. " — Vick and Land. " Much matter with little art. " — Holmes. " Conceit in weakest bodies strongest works. " — CowLES. " The rankest compound of villanous smell that ever offended human nostrils. " — Commons Ham. " Had he the wisdom often gods it would only be the means of asking more questions. " — W. E. White. " They are too green and only good for fools. " — Lane and Hicks. " I am here. I shall remain here. " — Thos. Wilson. " Fools by heavenly compulsion. " — " ClEophus " and " Zeke. " ' ' What fools these mortals be. ' ' — Hellenian Readers. 167 ' iEf ] 1) Of [S, -gsssg)- Words by W. R. Webb, Jr., ' 96. Arr. by KaRL P. HARRINGTON. 1st Tenor. 2d Tenor. 1st Bass. 2d Bass. =fefe==s= 1. ' Neath the oaks of our old Chap - el Hill, ' Neath the ,S . J _| |S »te=5 ■0 • • a a — I 1 l-s , |i — — g g — [7 l - -H K 1 — I 1 1 1 24— » oaks of our old Chap - el Hill. There we sit oft bj ' night, . J r _ N ' ' — I m — ■ -0 - 3EE V — I :tfc 1=?H?: -y- rF -b Sing-ing songs of de-light, ' Neath tlie oaks of our old Chap- el Hill. .-J 0 0— , J. iliril-b — •— I— • — — • — • •— !•- 7 VL ! ' • » • • • ' •- -51 — » — p- — t- — y — y — y- immm Ding dong, ding dong, ding dong, ding dong, ding dong, ding dong, tJ=J_ _ J,J J_J 111! P- ' — y— 1 « — — y- y- 2. ' Mid the chimes of our old col -lege -s — - :t- -1 1 f— ' ySleatl] tl e Oal . Continued. ding (iong, ding dong, ding dong, ding dong, ding dong, ding dong, itii I I i I 1 1 J I I i I I V — u ' - - ! bell, ' Mid the chimes of our old col -lege bell, Tliere ve " ve m} ■ - t-r t t t : 1 1 1 •0- — •— — • — — 1 — -gzi— Sr t„ - r r J r — - ■ ' ' - =r i; :-! ding dong, u I I din I — r X- dong, — w — : =?=izl=t=f stud - led and played, There we ' ve wandered and strayed, ' Mid tlie I r m 9- dinc dong, ding dong. ding dong, ding dong, ding dong, ding. I I I ' I I ' I I I I — 9 S S — r— g y— 1 ar — - -iC_ - - ' -r chimes of our old col - lege bell. -I 1 ■ % - X:- -s-t— - -if— c — —- --h- ritard. t ' -| — r 3. In the fights on the ath - let - ic field, (atb - let - ic field,) iji i : _j J. I 1 2: field. ' eat]2 tt e Oa . Continued. temjio. ritard. i±- - =: = =l-J. l3- - i-= - :l: -h- Si In the fights — r- — -_zN- oii the atli - let - ic lield, (ath - let - ic field,) . III I - - f =?=l -i M= zrp=v5zz: field. tempo. r-tt — b hT-- -. -. -y- what deeds we have done, And what lion - ors we ' ve won, -a= — — I :i 1 =r ritard. -I 1 1 1 1 1 In the fights on the ath - let - ic field, (ath - let - ic field.) -» J 0— :isz field. r- Tempo marcato. : {Humming accomp.) 2d Bass Obligato. ' i - 2- «— h -H — h-— r-t— fl h--i — — h V— i — . ' — - 4. College days then with gladness we il fill, Whilelour fond hearts with happiness thrill, As our tf ' ySIeahl] tlie Oa . — Concluded. gEI= ; - -i - ■i— rr = r -•_ _•_ -7-t -r- u u f- classmates we greet, And in friendship we meet ' Neath the oaks of our old Chapel Hill. I 5. Then we ' ll u S N to w our old Chap - el Hill, — ' - Then we ' ll N 1 31 w to old Chap - el Hill ; We ' re to - geth - er to - day. :i!= - • - i ' M • , —s. — • — TV p — f — J— 1— t j— := - Hl m ' " — 1 And to - mor - row a - way, Far a - way from our old Chap - el 4 J 1 Hill. ' n pl Mt - % s -5—5 -J= S- — 1 j h; ' Z b — =£-|| 1 1 h y r— — y — y- 1 1 yi 1 ■fe v Wij. ■M9f y¥ - 1 m ' : Uh a ■ ' ■■■-::- ' ' , ' m.


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

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

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

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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