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

 - Class of 1901

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 290 of the 1901 volume:

m@i THE LIBRARY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT CHAPEL HILL THE COLLECTION OF NORTH CAROLEVIANA C378 UPy 1901 c. m i u W i eP SM W » i WSC j ' iJ; J fe ? j. J fj S LiS ra i P " - C3 fi Cj® tS[ i§ i " ®w rV ' " ' aiXy?fts S S s?j« P fiiiEpiJ fV l ' xVfT y S fe ' -§- nf te Pll l m ¥p2: g •Jrl P vfe- 8 ft i P ■ 1 oook must not be talker from the Library building BSCEPT WITH THE SPfi isWfe PEHWFTi SIGN OF. THE LIBRAirrAN Form No. A-369 BoUmie € ne fiintttm € ne ito mM mck PUBLISHED BY THE FRATERNITIES AND LITERARY SOCIETIES OF THE lln ifsitu 0f OYik 0{arolina. Press of The Stone Printing and Manufacturing Company Roanoke, Virginia. Co 31ol)n fe prunt l?iU, W )06t brilliant profresional career anli tuljose true lopaltp to W ' Iran. plater probe l)im an Sllumnufi luorti)? of our esteem, tue tieiieate tbts boofe. JOHN SPRUNT HILL John Sprvnt HilL JOHN SPRUNT HILL was born near Faison, North Carolina, on March 17th, 1869. His parents, William D. Hill and Frances Diana Faison, were both descendants of families who moved to the eastern part of this State from Virginia in 1770. Here they acquired large property interests, and have ever been leaders in the community. Hill entered the University in September, 1885, at the age of six- teen. He soon was mai ' ked as a man of unusual powers as a student, and as a man of affairs. He joined here the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, and was one of the founders of the Order of Gimghouls. He easily led his class in scholarship, graduating maxima cum laudew ' iXh. the Class of 1889. He delivered the Philosophical Oration at Com- mencement, and missed being Valedictorian by a small fraction of a point. Li the fall of 1891, Mr. Hill entered the Law School of the Uni- versity, where he remained a year, leaving here to enter the middle class of law at Columbia. Soon after his entrance, he won a scholar- ship in law. While at Columbia, Mr. Hill joined the legal fraternity, Phi Delta Phi. Li May, 1894, he was admitted to the New York bar, and in June of that year left Columbia with the degree of Bachelor of Laws. Immediately after graduation, he became managing clerk of a prominent law firm in New York City. In January, 1895, he began the practice of law on his own account. He is now the senior member of the firm of Hill, Sturcke Andrews. At the outbreak of the Spanish War, in the spring of 1898, Mr. Hill promptly volunteered for service, and was chosen as one of the men who composed Troop A and represented the squadron in the field. He did yeoman service in the Porto Rican campaign. In the fall of 1900, Mr. Hill was nominated as the Democratic candidate for Congress from the Fourteenth District of New York. In this campaign, he conducted a most brilliant canvass in opposition to the policy of the administration. He was one of the few Democratic candidates who boldly declared against free silver, and, though support- ing Mr. Brj ' an, favored the gold standard. Although defeated, Mr. Hill ran four thousand votes ahead of the Democratic ticket in his district. On November 29th, 1899, Mr. Hill married Miss Annie Louise, daughter of Mr. George W. Watts, of Durham, North Carolina. They now reside at No. 264 West Seventy-second Street, New York City. Mr. Hill is prominent in the social life of the metropolis. He is a Mason, and a member of the New York Bar Association; the Reform Club, Squadron A, the Southern Society, the Colonial Club, the Spanish War Veterans ' Association, and the New York Alumni Association of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. He is a member of the Brick Presbyterian Church. Mr. Hill has always kept in touch with the University, and it was by his generosity that the Hill Prize in History w as established. He w as an honorary ball manager of the Commencement of 1900. His thirty-one years have been active ones, and the brilliant success he has attained in the city of his adoption in such a short space of time speaks much for his energy and his ability. Introduction, WITH this issue of The Yackety Yack begins a new movement in the publication of a univer- sity annual. Hitherto, this has been done by the fraternities alone ; The Yackety Yack is issued by the literary societies and the fraternities of the University. The effort has been made to make it representative of the whole life of the University. The editors appreciate the support of the student body, and take tnis opportunity of thanking all who have aided in this work. Good or bad, we give it to you with the hope that it may be the beginning of a permanent University Annual. The Edito.rs. CALENDAR. 1901. September 9-14. September 9, 10, 11. September 9, 10, 11. September 12. September 14. October 12 October 12. November 28. Christmas. 1902. January 2, 3, 4. January 2. February 22. June 1. June 2. June 2. June 3. JONE 3. June 3. June 4. «» •» Monday to Saturday. Examinations for the Removal of Conditions. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday. Examinations for admission into the College. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday. Registration. Thursday. Lectures begin. Assignment of Rooms. University Day-. President ' s Reception. Thanksgiving Day. Saturday. Saturday. Saturday. Thursday. Recess from December 23, 1901, to January 2, 1902. Thursday, Friday, Saturday. Registration. Thursday. Assignment of Rooms. Washington ' s Birthday. Sunday. Baccalaureate Sermon. Monday. Debate by Representatives from the Dialectic and Philan- thropic Literary Societies. Monday. Meeting of the Board of Trustees. Tuesday. Anniversary of the Alumni. Tuesday. Senior Class Day. Tuesday. Senior Speaking. Wednesday. Commencement. Summer Vacation from Commencement to the Second Thursday in September. lO Trvstces. CHARLES BRANTLEY AYCOCK, Governor, President ex officio. RICHARD HENRY BATTLE, Secretary and Treasurer. Members of the Board. 1901. Alexander Boyd Andrews, Wake Jacob Battle, Nash Richard Henry Battle, LL, D., Wake Joseph Pearson Caldwell, Mecklenburg Julian Shakespeare Carr, Durham William Henry Day, Halifax Warren Grice Elliott, New Hanover Henry E lias Faison, Sampson Augustus Washington Graham, Granville Alfred Williams Haywood, Alamance Edmund Jones, Caldwell Thomas Alexander McNeill, Robeson Thomas Williams Mason, . . . . . Northampton Paul Barringer Means, Cabarrus Lee S. Overman, Rowan James Parker, Gates Thomas Buckner Pierce, Duplin Louis Julien Picot, M. D., Halifax John Andreay Ramsey, Rowan James Sprunt, New Hanover Standing Committees of the Trustees. Executive Committee. ' Governor Charles Brantley Aycock, Chairman. Alexander B. Andrews, Thomas S. Kenan, Richard H. Battle, Richard H. Lewis, Fabius H. Busbee, Frederick Philips, Julian S. Carr, Virgil S. Lusk, John W. Graham, Zebulon B. Walser. Committee of Visitation. John W. Graham, Chairman. Paul B. Means, Claudius Dockery. II Francis Preston Vcnable, Ph. D. rRANCIS PRESTON VENABLE, Ph. D., was born near Farra- ville. Prince Echvard County, Virginia, on !N " ovember 17th, 1856. His father was the late Charles Scott Venable, a member of General Robert E. Lee ' s staff. Professor of Mathematics, and for a long time Chairman of the Faculty of the University of Virginia. After finishing his preparatory education in the High School of Charlottesville, Virginia, Dr. Venable entered the University of Virginia, where he graduated with high honor in 1877. For one year he was assistant in the University High School at New Orleans, alter which he returned to the University of Virginia and completed a year ' s post- graduate work. In 1880, he went abroad and studied at the University of Bonn. After he had cimipleted two semesters, he was elected Professor of Chemistry in the University of North Carolina, which position he tilled, in a very al)le manner, until elected to the presidency of the institution on June 5tli, 1900. The spring following the year in which he was elected Professor, he spent at the University of Gottingen, where he received the degree of doctor of philosophy. The reputation of Dr. Venable as a chemist is well known. He has been regarded as the leader of Southern chemists. This fact is shown by his election to numerous offices in the section of chemistry of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He is now a fellow of the London and German Chemical Societies. Dr. Venable has published over sixty contributions to scientific knowledge. His most important works are, " Short History of Chem- istry, " " The History of the Periodic Law, " and " Inorganic Chemistry According to the Periodic Law " (the latter in conjunction with Prof. J. L. Howe ). Endowed by nature with great ability, splendid opportunities coupled with close application on his part, have made Dr. Venable a polished scholar and a cultured gentleman. To this he has added the character of a Christian. Of splendid executive ability, admired and respected by all that come in contact with him, the record of his first year as president a brilliant one, it is confidently expected that the University, under the control of Dr. Venable, Avill continue as it has in the past, the head of the educational interests in the State. 12 FRANCIS PRESTON VENABLE, Ph. D. Faculty and Officers of the University of North Carolina. Francis Preston Venable, Ph. D., President of the University. Student of the University of Virginia, 1874 ; University of Bonn, 1879 ; A. M., Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 1881 ; attended University of Berlin, 1889 ; Fellow of the London Chemical Society ; Member German Chemical Society ; American Association for Advance- ment of Science ; Professor of Chemistry, University of North Carolina ; Philanthropic Society ; A. K. E. Kemp Plummer Battle, LL. D., Professor of History. A. B., University of North Carolina, 1849 ; Tutor in Mathematics, 1850-54 ; A. M., 1852 ; LL. D.; Member Convention, 1861; President of Chatham Kailroad ; President of State Agricultural Society ; President of University of North Carolina, 1875-91 ; Professor of History, 1891 ; Dialectic Society. Joseph Austin Holmes, B. S., Lecturer on the Geology of i orth Carolina. B. S., Cornell; State Geologist. Joshua Walker Gore, C. E., Professor of Physics. ■Richmond College; C. E., University of Virginia; Professor, Southwest Baptist Uni- versity; Assistant, University of Virginia; K. A. Thomas Hume, D. D., LL. D., Professor of English Language and Literature. A. B., Kichmond College; A. M., Kichmond College ; Graduate University of Virginia ; D. D., Richmond College; LL. D., Wake Forest College; Professor Latin and English, Chesapeake College ; Principal of Petersburg ( Va. ) Classical Institute ; Principal of Roanoke Female College; Professor of Latin and English, Norfolk College; Author of " Hints and Side Lights to the Study of Shakespeare, ' ' and many other pamphlets, etc. ; Philanthropic Society. " Walter Dallam Toy, M. A., Professor of Modern Languages. University of Virginia, M. A., 1882; University Leipsic, 1883; University Berlin, 1883-84; University France (la Sorbonne), Paris, 1885; College de France, Paris, 1885; Author of Text-books ; Philanthropic Society ; X. i ' . IS Eben Alexander, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. A. B., Yale; Ph. D., Maryville; LL. D., University of North Carolina; Instructor, University of Tennessee ; Professor, University of Tennessee ; Minister to Greece, Roumania, and Servia, o n leave of absence from the University ; Skull and Bones ; Dialectic Society ; . Y.; I . B. K. William Cain, C. E., " Professor of Mathematics. North Carolina Military and Polytechnic Academy ; Civil Engineer ; Professor Carolina Military Institute. Richard Henry Whitehead, A. B., M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Pathology. A. B., Wake Forest; M. D., University of Virginia ; Demonstrator, University of Vir- ginia; K. A.; Philanthropic Society. Henry Horace Williams, A. M., B. D., Professor of Mental and Moral Science. A. M., University of North Carolina, 1883; B. D., Yale, 1888; Williams Fellow, Harvard, 1889; Professor of Mental and Moral Science, University of North Carolina, 1890; Member of Harvard Philosophic Club ; Philanthropic Society ; 4 . K. 2. Henry Van Peters Wilson, Ph. T)., Professor of Biology. A. B., Johns Hopkins, 1883; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1888; Member of Johns Hopkins Alumni Association ; Member Americ an Society Naturalists ; Member American Morpholog- ical Society; Member Boston Society Natural History; Assistant United States Fish Commission. ' Collier Cobb, A. B., A. M., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. A. B., A. M., Harvard University ; Instructor Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard arid Boston University ; Assistant United States Geological Survey ; Assistant in Geology, Harvard ; Philanthropic Society. Charles Staples Mangum, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology and Materia Medica. A. B., University of North Carolina; M. D., JeflTerson Medical College; Assistant Demonstrator, Jefferson Medical College ; Z. i ' . Edward Vernon Howell, A. B., Ph. G., Professor of Pharmacy. A. B., Wake Forest College ; Ph. G., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy; 2. A. E. Marcus Cicero Stephens N ' oble, Professor of Pedagogy. University of North Carolina ; Davidson College ; Commandant, Bingham School ; S uperintendent of Schools, Wilmington, N. C; K. 2. i 6 Henry Farrar Linscott, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Latin. A. B., Bowdoin, 189L ' ; A. M., Bowdoin, 1893; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1895; Instructor, Bnnvn University; t . B. K.; A. A. I . James Cameron McRae, LL. D., Professor of Law. LL. D., University of North Carolina; Attorney-at-law ; Jvidge of Superior and Supreme Courts ; Philanthropic Society. Charles Baskerville, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. B. S., University of North Carolina; Student at University of Mississippi; University of Virginia ; Vanderbilt University; University of Berlin; Ph. D., University of North Carolina ; Philanthropic Society ; A. K. E. Thomas Ruffin, D. C. L., Assistant Professor of Law. University of North Carolina ; LL. B., Georgetown University; LL. M., Georgetown University; D. C. L., Columbian University; A. T. 12. Alvin Sawyer " Wheeler, Ph. J)., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. A. B., Beloit College; A. M., Harvard University; Ph. D., Harvard University; Uni- versity of Chicago; Cornell University; Assistant, Harvard University; B. 6. IT.; Philan- thropic Society. Archibald Henderson, A. B., A. M., Instructor in Mathematics. 2. N.; Dialectic Society. George McFarland McKie, Instructor in Expression. Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph. D., Instructor in Greek and Latin. First President A. 0. 4).; Dialectic Society. Edward Kidder Graham, A. B., Instructor in English. 2. A. E. I Dialectic Society. Jacob Warshaw, Instructor in Modern Languages. A. B., Harvard University; Philanthropic Society. 17 William Robinson Weeks, Director in Gymnasium. Palmer Cobb, Class of ' 01, Assistant in Modern Languages. A. K. E. James Edavard Latta, Ph. B., Assistant in Physics. Philanthropic Society. Clarence Albert Shore, Class of ' 01, Assistant in Biology. Dialectic Society. DoRMAN St eele Thompson, Class of ' 01, Assistant in Biology. Dialectic Society. James Edward Mills, A. B., Instructor in Chemistry. K. 2. Francis Moore Osborne, A. B., A. M., Assistant in English. A. K. E.; Dialectic Society. Thomas Donnelly Rice, Ph. B., Assistant in Geology. Willie Thomas Patterson, Bursar. Eugene Lewis Harris, Ph. B., Registrar. William Stanley Bernard, A. B., Librarian. . A. e.; Philanthropic Society. I8 Law Med c (ve Thedldgy LlT RATliRH kummsM Politics Business iGRlDULTliRE Perseverance Virtue Success Senior Class. Officers. D. M. SwiNK President R. 0. E. Davis First Vice-President C. P. Coble Second Vice-President B. S. Skinner Secretary A. W. Hardin Treasurer W. B. Speas Historian L. T. Johnson . . . . . . Orator W. A. Murphy Statistician " W. H. Swift Prophet Poet D. S. Thompson Essayist Senior Class History. THE Class of 1901 has the honor of being the first to go out from this University in the new century. We spent most of our university life in the nineteenth century; we leave, having passed only a few months in the twentieth. It is fitting to review, in part, the work done, and to say a few words of the life of the Class during the past four years. As we look tack over our four years of university life, there come up memories and associations which we are unable to keep back. We shall speak briefly of the more important events — those which have impressed themselves so indelibly upon us. The Class of 1901 entered the University four years ago, one hundred and fifty strong. This was one of the largest classes in the history of the University. In many ways, we were like other Fresh classes which had preceded us, and not very difierent from those which have followed. It did not take us very long to get acquainted with some who are always willing to assist new men. There was one class which we did not wish to know that we were here, but they, too, soon found out that some new men had arrived on the " Hill, " so they, in welcoming us, made special inquiry where the Fresh were from, and, in an indirect way, wished to know where each new man roomed. The medicine usually applied to Freshmen (not internally, however,) did not fail to have its eftect on us. The time came for the annual watermelon feast, a collection was taken up, and we were especially invited to attend. We paid for the melons, but failed to participate in the feast. The remainder of the fall term was an uneventful one until the December examinations. When English I was reported, a new supply of red ink was ordered. Iji the spring term, as it has for the past century, Washington ' s birthday came around, and that historic holiday found us, for a part of the day, at least, in Memorial Hall receiving our well deserved medals. As time went by, the spring examinations found us in a better condi- tion than the fall examinations had. We were becoming accustomed to our surroundings and getting better acquainted with each other, and we breathed a little more freely, until the annual visit of the Sophomores, commencement week. 25 During our second year, many kinds of amusement served to break the monotony of student life. It would be an injustice to the Class to leave the impression that there was anything done contrary to the wishes of the Faculty, although we frequently have been alluded to as the " Naughty-ones. " ' " We were Sophomores, and acted as such. AVhen we returned for the third year, our Class was much reduced in numbers. Some had entered the professional schools — others did not return. We had left the previous year our feelings of Sophomores, and were thinking of more serious things — more serious than " Conies, " even. But there were yet some things which troubled us. One was, " The Study of Ourselves, " catalogued as " Psychology " ; another obstacle in our way was, " The Study of the General Properties of Matter, " or " The Study of Energy. " No new theories were advanced, or any original ideas heard of. But the December examinations were posted, and some said : " It is better to be born lucky than rich. " Others said : " It is better to get a five than a six. " The spring term came and passed, and our Junior year passed into history. With fresh courage and renewed energy, we came back to the University last September to resume our studies. There are iifty-two of us. In athletics, our men have always stood well, furnishing some of the strongest men for the football and baseball teams. On the track team, our men have aided in winning honors for the Univert ity. In the Inter-Society and Inter-Collegiate debates, we have been well repre- sented. Intellectually, the Class is very good, having furnished a good number of men to the Alpha Theta Phi. Now, fellow classmates, the time of parting is drawing near, and we who have spent four years at the University, standing together in victory and defeat, must say farewell. It has passed into a proverb that success is reached through failure — repeated failure has come to all. We have made many mistakes. Man, at best, only moves towards what is perfect, and the goal is reached through the lessons taught by repeated mistakes. We leave to take part in the larger world. We shall alvv ays think of our Alma Mater as the " Mecca " for North Carolina. Historian. 26 Class of ' 01. Colors. Blue and Gold. Motto. Aut vincere aut mori. Statistics. Alexander, Eben, Jr., A. B. . . Chapel Hill, North Carolina Age, twenty-one years; weight, one hundred and forty-two pounds; height, five feet eight and one-half inches ; Medicine ; 2. A. E.; 0. N. E.; Gimghoul ; German Ckib ; Dialectic Society; Class Treasurer (1); Marshal Washington ' s Birthday Exercises (2); AvENT, Joseph Emery, A. B. . . . Raleigh, North Carolina Age, twenty-three years ; weight, one hundred and thirty-five pounds ; height, five feet eight inches; Teaching; Philanthropic Society; Junior Inter-Society Debater (3) . Senior Inter-Society Debater (4) ; Class Orator (2). Bell, Benjamin, Jr., B. S. . . Wilmington, North Carolina Age, nineteen years ; weight, one hundred and eighteen pounds ; height, five feet eight inches ; Journalism ; Dialectic Society ; Young Men ' s Christian Association ; His- torical Society; Shakespeare Club; Secretary of Class (1); Tar Heel Editor (3) ; Tar Heel Editor (4); Secretary and Treasurer Press Association (3); President Press Association (4); Secretary and Treasurer General Athletic Association (4); Marshal Georgia-Carolina Debate (3). Blackman, Neill Robert, B. S. . . . Jesup, North Carolina Age, twenty-nine years; weight, one hundred and seventy-five pounds; height, five feet eleven inches ; Teaching ; Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Historical Society ; Young Men ' s Christian Association. Brooks, Baird Urquhart, B. S. . . Nashville, North Carolina Age, twenty and one-half years ; weight, one hundred and thirty pounds ; height, five feet six inches ; Medicine ; Philanthropic Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Assistant Librarian (4). Busbee, Philip Hall, A. B. . . . Raleigh, North Carolina Age, nineteen and one-half years ; weight, one hundred and forty pounds ; lieight, five feet nine inches ; Law; Z. i ' .; H. 2.; 9. N. E.; Gorgon ' s Head; Second Vice-Presi- dent Class (I); Secretary and Treasurer Athletic Association (3); Philanthropic Society. 27 Cobb, Edwaed Barham, Ph. B. . . Wilson, North Carolina Age, twenty-five years ; weight, one hundred and twenty-five pounds ; height, five f eet eight inches ; Teaching ; K. A. Cobb, Palmer, Ph. B. Danville, Virginia Age, twenty-one years ; weight, one hundred and forty pounds ; height, six feet ; Teach- ing ; Assistant in Modern Languages ; Chapel Organist ; Dramatic Club ; Young Men ' s Christian Association; A. K. E.; A. 9. ! . Coble, Charles Paul, A. B. . . Greensboro, North Carolina Age, twenty years ; weight, one hundred and fifty pounds ; height, five feet eleven inches ; Ministry ; Dialectic Society ; Young Men ' s Christian Association ; Shake- speare Club ; Historical Society; Class Essayist (3) ; Second Vice-President Class (4) ; Commencement Marshal (3). Conley, James Robert, Ph. B. . . . Lenoir, North Carolina Age, twenty-one years; weight, one hundred and fifty-eiglit pounds; height, five feet eleven inches ; Dialectic Society ; Historical Society ; Shakespeare Club. Cook, James Sion, A. B. . . . Stokesdale, North Carolina Age, thirty-one years ; weight, one hundred and fifty-eight pounds ; heiglit, five feet eight inches ; Law ; Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Historical Society. Cowles, Calvin Duval, Jr., A. B. . Washington, District of Columbia Age, twenty years ; weight, one hundred and fifty-eight pounds ; height, five feet nine inches; Medicine; A. B., Guilford, 1900; German Club; Shakespeare Club ; 2. A. E. Cowper, Bayard Thurman, A. B. . Gatesville, North Carolina Age, twenty-one years ; weight, one hundred and forty-six pounds ; height, five feet three and one-half inches ; Philanthropic Society. Davis, William, Ph. B. . . . St. Pauls, North Carolina Age, twenty-eight years ; weight, one hundred and thirty-eight pounds ; height, five feet six inches ; Geologist ; Philanthropic Society. Davis, Royall Oscar Eugene, Ph. B. . Chester, South Carolina Age, twenty years ; weight, one hundred and thirty-two pounds ; -height, five feet eight inches; Chemist; Dialectic Society ; First Vice-President Class (4). Ehringhaus, John Christoph Blucher, A. B. . Elizabeth City, N. C. Age, nineteen years ; weight, one hundred and forty pounds ; height, five feet ten inches ; Law; Philanthropic Society ; Marshal Washington ' s Birthday Exercises (1); Busi- ness Manager Hellenian (3); Business Manager Magazine (4); Treasurer Shake- speare Club (4) ; Editor Tar Heel (4) ; German Club ; A. K. E.; A. 6. $. Ellington, Richard Lindsay, B. S. . Reidsville, North Carolina Age, twenty years ; weight, one hundred and thirty pounds ; lieight, five feet five and one-half inches ; A. B., Guilford, 1900; German Club. Graham, Archibald Wright, A. B. . Charlotte, North Carolina Age, twenty-two years; weight, one hundred and sixty-two pounds; height, five feet nine inches; Medicine; Dialectic Society; Class Poet (2) ; Young Men ' s Christian Association; Historical Society; Shakespeare Club; Scrub Baseball (2); Scrub Football (4) ; ' Varsity Baseball (3 and 4) ; Class Football (1 and 2). 28 GuDGER, Emmett Carlyle, A. B. . . Asheville, North Carolina Age, twentj ' -three years ; weight, one hundred and fifty pounds ; height, five feet eight inches; Dialectic Society ; Chief Marshal Comniencement (8); B. 0. n. " Hall, James King, A. B. . . . Dunlap, North Carolina Age, twenty-five years ; weight, one hundred and eighty-five pounds ; height, six feet Medicine; Dialectic Society; Class President (2); Commencement Debater (3) Secretary A. G. $.; Editor Tar Heel (3 and 4); President Press Association (3) Editor-in-Chief University Magazine (4) ; Historical Society; Shakespeare Club. Hardin, Arthur Worth, Ph. B. . Sutherlands, North Carolina Age, twenty-four years ; weight, one hundred and fifty pounds ; height, five feet ten inches ; Dialectic Society ; Secretary Inter-Society Debate ( 1 ) ; President Inter- Society Debate (2) ; Treasurer Class (4). Harrington, Wilton Daniel, A. B. . . Jesup, North Carolina Age, twentj ' -one years ; weight, one hundred and fifty pounds ; height, five feet ten inches; Dialectic Society; Class Baseball (2); Class Football (3); Scrub Base- ball (4). Harris, John Lory, Ph. B. . . Elizabeth City, North Carolina Age, twenty-five and one-half years ; weight, one hundred and seventy-six pounds ; height, five feet ten inches ; Law ; Philanthropic Society ; Class Football (1 and 3) ; Scrub Football (2) ; President Inter-Society Debate (4). Holmes, Andrew Allgood, B. S Atlanta, Georgia Age, twenty-one years; weight, one hundred and fifty-five pounds; height, five feet eleven inches ; Mechanical Engineer ; Dramatic Club (2) ; Shakespeare Club ; Ger- man Club; Manager ' Varsity Baseball Team (3) ; K. 2. Jenkins, Robert Franklin, Ph. B. . . Ayden, North Carolina Age, twenty-five years ; weight, one hundred and ninety-six pounds ; height, five feet ten inches ; Teaching ; Philanthropic Society. Johnson, Luren Thomas, Ph. B. . . Ingold, North Carolina Age, twenty-five years ; weight, one hundred and fifty pounds ; height, five feet three inches; Law; Philanthropic Society; Second Vice-President Class (3); Orator Class (4); Sophomore Debater in Inter-Societv Debate (2); Commencement Debater (3). Klugh, Bethune Glass, B. S. . . Coronaca, South Carolina Age, twenty-one years ; weight, one hundred and seventy-five pounds ; height, five feet eleven inches. Lindsay, Seaton Gales, Ph. B. . . Lindsay, North Carolina Age, twenty-two and one-half years ; weight, one hundred and seventy-five pounds ; height, five feet nine inches ; Dialectic Society ; Young Men ' s Christian Association ; Shakespeare Club; Commencement Marshal (3) ; Class Football Team (3). McIver, Claude Robertson, Ph. B . . Greensboro, North Carolina Age, twenty-two years ; weight, one hundred and sixty pounds ; height, five feet ten inches; Dialectic Society; Class Football Team (1); Scrub Football Team (2, 3 and 4) ; Secretary Class (3). 29 Makely, Metrah, Jr., A. B. . . . Edenton, North Carolina Age, twenty-three years ; weight, one hundred and fifty pounds ; height, five feet eight inches; Electrical Engineering; President Class (1); Class Football Team (1); Scrub Football Team (2 and 3) ; ' Varsity Football Team (4) ; Leader October Ger- man, 1900; Sub Ball Manager Commencement, 1901 ; President German Club (4) ; A. K. E.; e. N. E.; U. 2.; Gorgon ' s Head. Murphy, John Gerald, B. S. . . Atkinson, North Carolina Age, twenty-eight years ; weight, one hundred and twenty pounds ; height, five feet ten inches; Medicine; Philanthropic Society; Young Men ' s Christian Association; Shakespeare Club; Class Secretary (3); Medical Student (3 and 4); President Medical Class (1). Murphy, William Alexander, A. B, . Morganton, North Carolina Age, twenty years; weight, one hundred and fifty-six pounds; height, six feet one inch ; Medicine; Dialectic Society; Junior Inter-Society Debater (3) ; Chief Ball Manager (4); Shakespeare Club ; German Club ; 2. N.; A. 9. «i).; Gimghoul. Newman, Nathaniel Gross, A. B. . . . Everets, Virginia Age, thirty-three years ; weight, one hundred and twenty-eight pounds ; height, five feet eight inches ; Ministry ; Shakespeare Club ; Young Men ' s Christian Association ; A. B., Elon College. Rankin, Frank Bisaner, A. B. . . Mt. Holly, North Carolina Age, twenty-three years ; weight, two hundred and thirteen pounds ; height, six feet ; Ministry; Dialectic Society; Junior Inter-Society Debater (3); ' Varsity Football Team (3 and 4); Track Team (3 and 4); Record for Throwing Hammer (3); Yackety Yack Editor. Roberts, John Wesley, Ph. B. . . . Windsor, Virginia Age, thirty-four years ; weight, one hundred and seventy-five pounds ; height, five feet eight inches; Teaching; Ph. B., Elon College; Young Men ' s Christian Association, Root, Aldert Smedes, B. S. . . . Raleigh, North Carolina Age, twenty-one years ; weight, one hundred and thirty-five pounds ; height, five feet ten inches; Chemist; Class Poet(l); German Club; Editor Hellenian {S) ; Sub Ball Manager (3) ; Z. .; H. 2.; 9. N. E.; Gorgon ' s Head. Ross, John Kirkland, A. B. . . Charlotte, North Carolina Age, twenty-four years ; weight, one hundred and forty pounds ; height, five feet eight inches; Ministry; Dialectic Society; Class Football Team (3 and 4); President Washington ' s Birthday Exercises (3). Shore, Clarence Albert, B. S. . Winston-Salem, North Carolina Age, twenty-seven years ; weight, one hundred and sixty-five pounds ; height, five feet eleven and three-fourth inches ; Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club ; A. 9. i . ; Assistant in Biology (3 and 4). Skinner, Benjamin Smith, Ph. B. . Hertford, North Carolina Age, twentj ' -one years ; weight, one hundred and thirty-eight pounds ; height, five feet nine inches ; Teaching; Philanthropic Society ; Young Men ' s Christian Association ; Shakespeare Club; Editor Magazine (4); Business Manager Tar Heel (3 and 4); Secretary Class (4) ; Class Football Team (2) ; Orator " Washington ' s Birthday (4). 30 Speas, Wesley Bethel, B. S. . . . Vienna, North Carolina Age, twenty-five years ; weight, one liundred and seventy-five pounds ; height, five feet eleven inches; ' I ' eaching ; Dialectic Society; Young Men ' s Christian Association; Kecording Secretary Young Men ' s Christian Association (4); Historical Society; Shakespeare Club; Class Historian (4). Starke, ISTathaniel Cooper, Ph. B. . Chapel Hill, North Carolina Age, thirty-three years ; weight, one hundred and twenty-five pminds ; height, five feet seven inches ; Teacher. Stevens, Luke Leary, Ph. B. . . . Shiloh, North Carolina Age, twenty -three years ; weight, one hundred and twenty-five pounds ; height, five feet ; Teaching ; Pliilanthropic Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Historical Society. Stevenson, William McLelland, A. B. . Mooresville, North Carolina Age, twenty-two years ; weight, one hundred and fifteen pounds ; heiglit, five feet five inches ; Law ; Historical Society ; Greek Prize. Stokes, John Frank, Ph. B. . . Greenville, North Carolina Age, twenty-six and one-half years ; weiglit, one hundred and forty-five pounds ; height, five feet eight inches ; Teaching ; Philanthropic Society ; Shakespeare Club ; His- torical Society. Swift, Wiley Hampton, Ph. B. , . Amantha, North Carolina Age, twenty-five years ; weight, one hundred and forty -five pounds ; height, five feet nine and one-half inches ; Law; Dialectic Society ; First Vice-President Class (3); Prophet Class (4) ; Inter-Collegiate Debater, Georgia-Carolina (3) ; Inter-Collegiate Debater, Vanderbilt-Carolina (4) ; Editor-in-Chief Yackety Yack (4). SwiNK, David Maxwell, B. S. . Winston-Salem, North Carolina Age, twenty-one years ; weight, one hundred and sixty pounds ; height, five feet ten and one-half inches ; Engineering; Dialectic Society ; Historical Society; Shakespeare Club; Clas Football Team (3); Class Treasurer (2) ; Class Poet (3); President Class (4) ; Assistant Librarian (4) ; Press Association; Editor Tar Heel (4) ; Editor Yackety Yack (4). Thigpen, Kenneth Bayard, A. B. . . Conetoe, North Carolina Age, twenty years ; weight, one hundred and forty-five pounds ; height, five feet ten and one-half inches; Philanthropic Society; Commencement Marshal (3); Business Manager of Yackety Yack (4). Thompson, Dorman Steele, Ph. B. . Statesville, North Carolina Age, twenty-two years ; weight, two hundred and five pounds ; height, six feet one inch ; Law; Dialectic Society; Historical Society; Young Men ' s Christian Association; Secretary Shakespeare Club (4) ; Sophomore Inter-Society Debater (2) , Commence- ment Debater (3); Editor Tar Heel (3); Editor MagaziJie (3 and 4); President A. e 4 ' . (4) ; Assistant in Biology (3 and 4). TuRRENTiNE, JoHN WiLLiAM, Ph. B. . Burlington, North Carolina Age, twenty-one years ; weight, one hundred and twenty-five pounds ; height, five feet eight inches ; Biologist ; Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Commencement Marshal (3). 3 I Weil, Herman, B. S Goldsboro, North Carolina Age, nineteen years ; weight, one hundred and fifty-five pounds ; height, five feet six inches ; Phihinthropic Society. Willis, Emmett Clive, Ph. B. . . Gerrnanton, North Carolina Age, twenty-two ye ars ; weight, one hundred and thirty pounds ; height, five feet ten inches; Law; Dialectic Society ; Dehater ' s Medal (3) ; Vanderbilt Scrub Debater (4). 32 Colors. Orange and Black. Yell. Rah, Kah, Rah, Zip, Rah, Zoo ; Razoo, Razoo, Nineteen Two. Motto. Krjp A a: KttpaXrj. Officers. D. P. Stern President C. E. Maddry First Vice-President C. O. Abernethy Second Vice-President T. A. Adams Secretary R. L. Godwin Treasurer M. H. Stacy Orator H. M. Robins Essayist G. Stevens Historian J. H. McIver Poet R. P. Conley Prophet 34 Junior History. OCCASIONALLY, in these dreamy spring-days, your Historian gets to moralizing as he looks back over his college days. What a complete little life those three years are ; a life that had its birth and growth to higher powers ; a life, too, that leads to another beyond it. These golden college days; they are indeed an epoch, a period in the lives of us all. " VVe shall never see their like again. September, 1898, ushered us into this little world — little to those beyond us, but how real and whole to us. We came silently, hesitat- ingly, an unknown world lay before us. We were not even a class, just ninety-six men gathering to a common goal. Among our ranks, we counted men and hoys — from the smart youngsters of barely sixteen to the man who had already faced the problems of the world and found them a hard reality. Men from the east who had followed their team across eastern loam under a blazing summer ' s sun ; men from the west who in the depths of winter had " loaded " timber down our great western divide. And yet all of them were become as little children, the newborn, the youngest of the college world. The rude elements were thrown together in the crucible. Much there was of good, much of evil; some affinity, and much dissension. What would be the out- come ? Time has shown. Standing now in the third phase of college life, looking forward to the full manhood of Seniority, we can point with pride to our record and say, " All is well. " As Freshmen, our lot was not other than that of most Fresh classes. We realized in a way our newness and greenness; we may even have been ashamed of it. The Sophs harried us, the Professors laughed at us, our Class team was sorely defe ated — there w ere none so low as to do us reverence — but yet we did not despair. The Sophs indeed suggested that we throve and flourished like a green gourd vine. The summer of 1899 passed and we came back again, but vastly changed — in bearing if not in mind. The humble guise of Freshman had dropped from us ; we were Sophomores rampant ; our voice was 37 loud in the land. Our ranks had thinned, but we had blood in our eyes ; our day of tribulation was past. The Freshmen trembled before our mighty raids and the Faculty, remembering perhaps their own col- lege days, got off ' ragged wit about " Sophomores and other fools. " " We aspired to athletic honors and our team made an enviable record. In scholarship, too, though sorely tried by Conic and Chemistry, we stood well to the fore. And now, once more the wheel has swung round; we are Juniors, upper classmen, envied by those below us. We do not claim perfec- tion ; we are even disposed to be cynical, but not of our own merits. At last: our class " knows itself " ; the spirit of hearty cooperation has entered. The year has not yet ended but already we can point to a fair record. The class team tied for championship ; on the ' Varsity we can count such men as Carr, Roberts, Brem, and Willcox. We have faced Psychology and Junior Physics without serious disaster. Ten of our men have made Alpha Theta Phi, the honorary society, — the largest number that has ever come from one class. Kluttz, who helped win last year ' s Vanderbilt debate, and Williams and Stern, our Georgia debaters this year, are from our ranks. And now. Senior year is close at hand and the gap that once seemed so far is almost bridged. The year has been pleasant. Perhaps, as Seniors, we may look back with ill-concealed amusement on our Junior year, and smile to think how far we are above such follies. It is strange how readily one holds the past as of little worth and fancies the present nearest perfection. But I can not trifle longer; if you are interested let me commend to you " Hoffding on Consciousness. " And now your Historian yields the scene. His task has been a pleasant one ; his only regret is that he could not serve you better. Historian. 38 Junior Class Statistics. Abernethy, C. O., .... Chapel Hill, North Carolina Vice-President of Class (3); Philanthropic Society; Manager of University Press Company. Adams, T. A., Finch, North Carolina Secretary of Class (3) ; Philanthropic Society ; Shakespeare Cluh ; Semi-annual Debate (2) ; Scrub Debate (3). Ballard, D. C, Louisburg, North Carolina Philanthropic Society ; Yackety Yack Editor ; A. G. 4 ' . ; Class Football (3); Shake- speare Club. Brem, T. R., Charlotte, North Carolina 2. N. ; Gimghoul ; 6. N. E. ; H. 2. ; Assistant Manager Football Team (3) ; ' Varsity Football (3) ; Scrub Football (2) ; Scrub Baseball (1, 2, and 3). Burgess, J. L., Philanthropic Society ; Track Team (2 and 3). Bynum, Minna Curtis, . . . Lincolnton, North Carolina BusBEE, Christiana, Raleigh, North Carolina Byrnes, CM., Natchez, Mississippi 2. N. ; Treasurer of German Club (3) ; Yackbty Yack Editor; Shakespeare Club. Carr, a. M Durham, North Carolina Z. i ' . ; e. N. E. ; U. 2.; Gimghoul; German Club; Manager Football Team (3); Vice-President General Athletic Association (3); ' Varsity Football (3); Scrub Football (2). Cheshire, J. B., Raleigh, North Carolina Z. -t. ; Shakespeare Club. Conley, R. p., Lenoir, North Carolina Inter-Society Debate (3) ; Class Football (2 and 3) ; Dialectic Society. Drane, B. S., Edenton, North Carolina A. K. E. ; e. N. E. ; A. 9. I . ; Gimghoul; Editor-in-Chief of Tar Heel (3) ; Yackett Yack Business Manager (3) ; Sub-Marshal (8) ; Philanthropic Society. Duffy, R. N., New Bern, North Carolina 2. N. ; A. e. i . ; German Club ; Philanthropic Society. Duncan, J. F., Beaufort, North Carolina Philanthropic Society ; Shakespeare Club. 39 Everett, S. J., Palmyra, N ' orth Carolina Inter-Society Debate (3); Class Football (3); Commencement Debate (3); Philan- thropic Society. FousT, T. B., Winston, ITorth Carolina Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club. Gibson, J. S., McColl, South Carolina Dialectic Society. Godwin, K. L., Dunn, North Carolina Philanthropic Society; Class Football (1 and 3). Gray, E. P., Winston, North Carolina Dialectic Society. Gregory, Quentin, Halifax, North Carolina Z. . ; Class Football (1, 2, and 3) ; Gimghoul ; Philanthropic Society; Shakespeare Club; Sub-Marshal. Henderson, J. S., Salisbury, North Carolina 2. N. ; 0. N. E. ; H. 2. ; A. 9. . ; Class Football (2 and 3) ; Gimghoul ; Scrub Base- ball (1,2, and 3) ; Dialectic Society ; Editor Hellenian (2). Hill, T. J., Wehutty, North Carolina A. O. 4 . ; Corresponding Secretary of Young Men ' s Christian Association. Hutchison, R. S., Charlotte, North Carolina S. A. E. ; Gimghoul ; Class Football (2 and 3 ); Class Secretary (1 j ; Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club. Kerley, H. C, Morganton, North Carolina Class Football (2 and 3) ; Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club. Lemly, F. H., Winston, North Carolina 2. A. E. ; German Club. Lewis, I. F., Raleigh, North Carolina Z. . ; 9. N. E. ; n. 2. ; A. 9. $ ; Gorgon ' s Head; Assistant Manager Baseball (3) ; Chief Marshal (3); Philanthropic Society; Yackety Yack Editor; Editor of Tar Heel (S). LiCHTENTHAELER, R. A., . . . . Salem, North Carolina Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club. McIntosh, M., Laurinburg, North Carolina Philanthropic Society. McIvER, J. H., Greensboro, North Carolina Dialectic Society; Class Football (1, 2, and 3). Maddry, C. E., Chapel Hill, North Carolina Vice-President of Class (3) ; Semi-annual Debate (2) ; Treasurer Young Men ' s Chris- tian Association ; Vice-President of Young Men ' s Christian Association (3) ; Dia- lectic Society ; Shakespeare Club. 40 Means, G. B., Concord, North Carolina Z. -f. ; e. N. E. ; Dialectic Suciety ; Scrub Football (;J) ; Cla ss Focjtball (1). Merritt, R. a Chapel Hill, North Carolina Annual Debate (3) ; Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club. Moss, E. G., Wilton, North Carolina Sub-Marshal ; Journal Club; Philanthropic Society. Oliver, T. C, . . . . . Charlotte, North Carolina Dialectic Society ; Shakespeare Club. Pearson, W. M., .... Bradleys Store, North Carolina Philanthropic Society ; Shakespeare Club. Prior, W. S., Fayetteville, North Carolina Philanthropic Society ; Class Football (1). Reid, F. L., Griffith, North Carolina Class Football (3) ; Dialectic Society. Roberts, G. V., .... Walnut Run, North Carolina Scrub Football (2) ; ' Varsity Football (3); Commencement Debater (3) ; Declaimer ' s Medal (2) ; Dialectic Society. Robins, H. M., Asheboro, North Carolina A. 0. . ; Commencement Debater (3) ; Dialectic Society. Robinson, Billie, . . . Tayloe ' s Bridge, North Carolina Philanthropic Society. Sallenger, E. D., Sans Souci, North Carolina Secretary Historical Society; Assistant Business Manager Tar Heel (3) ; Commencement Debater; Class Football (3) ; A a razine Editor (3) ; Philanthropic Society ; Shake- speare Club. Short, H. B., Wilmington, North Carolina A. T. i2. ; German Club ; Class Football (2 and 3 ) ; Semi-annual Debate (2) ; Annual Debate (3) ; Yackett Yack Editor (3) ; Shakespeare Club ; Philanthropic Society. Smith, Hugh, Greensboro, North Carolina K. A. Stafford W. F., . ... Burlington, North Carolina A. T. £2. ; 0. N. E ; n. 2 ; Gorgon ' s Head. Stern D. P., Scotland Neck, North Carolina A. e. $. ; Class President (3) ; Class Vice-President (2) ; Inter-Society Debate (1 and 2) ; Georgia Debater (3) , Philanthropic Society ; Shakespeare Club. Stevens, G. P., Mathews, North Carolina A. e. l . ; Class Football (3) ; Keceiviug becretary Young Men ' s Christian Association (3) ; Scrub Baseball (3) ; Dialectic Society. 41 Stevenson, Reston, .... Wilmington, North Carolina 2. A. E. ; A. e. i . WiLLCox, John, Carbonton, North Carolina Class Football (3) ; ' Varsity Baseball Pitcher {2 and 3) ; Dialectic Society. Williams, B. B., Ridgeway, North Carolina Philanthropic Society ; Shakespeare Club. Williams, R. R., Newton, North Carolina A. e. . ; Georgia Debater (3) ; Class Football (1, 2, and 3) ; President Class (2) ; Semi- annual Debate (2) ; Declaimer ' s Medal (1) ; Managing Editor Ta?- Heel (3) ; Dia- lectic Society ; Shakespeare Club. Woodward, W. S., Raleigh, North Carolina Journal Club (3) ; Philanthropic Society. Worth, T. C, Asheboro, North Carolina A. T. i2. ; e. N. E. ; H. 2. ; Gimglioul ; Class Football (1 and 2) ; Captain Class Foot- ball (2) ; Manager Baseball (3) ; Editor Hellejiiaii (2). 42 Class of 1903. Colors. Green and Gold. Motto. Excelsior. Yell. Rah ! rah ! rah ! Green and Gold ! Rah ! rah ! rah ! Roua;h and bold! Rah ! rah ! rah ! Rah ! rah ! rah ! ] aught-three ! Officers. W. J. Gordon President T. L. GwYN First Vice-President H. G. Turner Second Vice-President J. B. Thorp Secretary W. F. Smathers Treasurer J. B. Ramsey Historian J. R. Rountree Poet G. W. Graham, Jr. Statistician A. W. Haywood, Jr Essayist J. S. Whitehead Prophet J. L. MoREHEAD Orator 44 History of ' 03. T I HE Class of 1903, " said Dr. Alderman, " is the best prepared class that has, within m ' experience, entered the Univer- sity. " Never has the efficacy of a good foundation been more emphatically illustrated, for the Class of ' 03 has, thus far in its career, always and in all things excelled. The Sophomore year of this great class has been conspicuously successful. Last fall, the boys of ' 03 returned to the University with eyes wide open to the hardships of the course, but with eager confidence that they both could and would surmount them. That they have done so, and that they have done so gloriously, the books of the registrar abundantly attest. Horace, Demosthenes, Trigonometry — all these are things of a beau- tiful past. But the Class of ' 03 has been foremost not in the general routine of their studies alone. The debating societies have felt the weight of their eloquence. The University 31agazine has profited by their literary talent. In short, the Class of 1903 has proved itself invaluable to the University in every intellectual pursuit. But let no one think that we are a mere set of thin-chested grinds. As successful as the Sophomores have been in the intellectual, they have proved themselves equally successful in the athletic. When, in the autumn, there was a call for plaj ers on the ' Varsity football team, among those broad-shouldered, massive giants that went forth upon the field, how many did we recognize as the boys of ' 03! And when the pigskin, after a hard fought field, would finally be pushed heroically over the line, how often at the end of those nine enthusiastic " rahs, " would come forth the name of a Sophomore ! But, though with the interest of our Alma Mater always first at heart, we lent the strongest of our material to the making of that ' Varsity which proved itself so successful, still in looking over the statistics of the class games, where can we find so many and grand victories as those of ' 03 ? After the exciting days of football came the slow lull of the long winter months, when, by the precedent of all our ancestors, it was the 47 privilege of the Sophomores to salt the Freshmen. And, as in all other things, so in hazing, the Class of ' 03 showed great spirit. Yes, many were the home " lamb babies " that, after the departure of their mysterious nocturnal visitors, by reason of a sudden change of color, Avould not have been recognized by their own mother. But in our dealings with the under-classmen we have always been kind and pre-eminently generous. Witness as a proof of this the fact that on the night before George Washington ' s birthday, even when the benef- icent Faculty would have deprived them, we presented, amid great hilarity, to the more deserving of the Freshmen, appropriate medals. Now, when at last after the long winter, our beautiful campus rejoices once more in the fresh verdure of spring, comes the season of baseball and track athletics. Looking over the field, we find the Soph- omores again at their posts, and the conviction forces itself upon us that wherever is the success of our grand old University there also is the Class of ' 03. Did I say ' 03? Yes; these are numerals which throughout life we will wear on our hearts, and of which we are justly proud— proud because we feel that our Class is both an honor to the University now, and that in years to come, through its alumni, it will prove an honor to the State— prouder still because we know that, whatever happens, whether successful or unsuccessful, the Class of 1903 will go forth into the world true Southern gentlemen, every one. Historian. 48 Sophomore Class Statistics. Andrews, Graham Harris . . . Raleigh, North Carolina Dialectic; 2. A. E.; TI. 2.; German Club; Floor Manager February German (2); Floor Manager April German (2). Aycock, Charles Brantley, Jr. . . , Raleigh, North Carolina Philanthropic ; Z. . Berkeley, Green Ramsey Atlanta, Georgia Dialectic; 2. A. E.; German Club ; Captain Class Football Team (1); President Class (1); Track Team (1); Manager Track Team (2); ' Varsity Football Team (2); Class Baseball Team (2). Best, Benjamin Spencer . . . Quinerly, North Carolina Philanthropic ; Young Men ' s Christian Association. Blue, William Alexander . . . Aberdeen, North Carolina ! . A. e. Bonner, Kemp Battle Aurora, North Carolina Philanthropic. Bridgers, Burke Haywood . . Wilmington, North Carolina Dialectic; Historian Class (1). Broadhurst, Hugh Hunt . . . Goldsboro, North Carolina Philanthropic ; Class Football Team (2). Bynum, Curtis Ashley .... Lincolnton, North Carolina Dialectic; 2. A. E; Inter-Society Debater (2); Secretary Dialectic Society; Editor Yackety Yack (2). Bynum, Frederic Williamson . . Pittsboro, North Carolina Dialectic. Calder, Milton .... Wilmington, North Carolina Dialectic ; 2. A. E ; German Club Capehart, William Rhodes, Jr. . . . Avoca, North Carolina A. K. E.; German Club; Sub Ball Manager (2); Class Football Team (1); Scrub Base- ball Team (1 and 2); Scrub Football Team (2). Carr, William Frederick . . . Durham, North Carolina Z. .; n. 2.; e. N. E.; German Club; First Vice-President Class (1); Class Football Team (2); ' Varsity Baseball Team (1 and 2). r 49 Gates, Claude Holt .... Sippahan, North Carolina Dialectic ; Young Men ' s Christian Association. Cauble, David Zimri .... Barkley, North Carolina Dialectic ; Young Men ' s Christian Association. Chastain, Rufus Benjamin . . . Brasstown, North Carolina Dialectic. Clement, Edward Buehler . . . Salisbury, North Carolina 2. N. Clement, Hayden Salisbury, North Carolina 2. N.; German Club. Collins, Robert Beatty Dixie, North Carolina Dialectic. Cumming, Preston, Jr Wilmington, North Carolina Phihuithropic ; A. T. il. Davenport, Enoch Mangum . . . Plymouth, North Carolina Philanthropic. Everett, Reuben Oscar .... Palmyra, North Carolina Philanthropic; Class Football Team (2); Editor Yackety Yack. Faison, Haywood .... Wilmington, North Carolina Philanthropic ; A. T. fl. Ferrell, John Atkinson .... Clinton, North Carolina Philanthropic; Class Football Team (1 and ' I); Historical Society. FousT, Frank Lee Graham, North Carolina Young Men ' s Christian Association; Scrub Baseball Team (1 and 2); Scrub Football Team (1); ' Varsity Football Team (2); Track Team (1). Gallaavay, Gaston Gilbert . . . Mount Airy, North Carolina B. e. n.; German Club ; Class Football Team (1 and 2). Gant, Kenneth Burlington, North Carolina Dialectic; Historical Society ; Class Football Team (1 and 2); Class Baseball Team (2). Giles, John Reston .... Wilminsrton, North Carolina A. T. i2. Glenn, Marshall Renfro . . . Asheville, North Carolina Dialectic; Young Men ' s Christian Association. Gordon, William Jones . . . Wilmington, North Carolina Dialectic; 2. A E.; Class Poet (1); President Class (2); Class Baseball Team (1 and 2). Graham, George W., Jr. . . . Charlotte, North Carolina 2. N.; n. 2.; 6. N. E.; German Club; Scrub Baseball Team (1 and 2); Manager Class Football Team (2). 50 Graves, Louis Chapel Hill, North Carolina Z. i ' . ; n. 2.; Class Football Team (1); Scrub Baseball Team (1 and 2); ' Varsity Foot- ball Team (2); College Champion in Tennis (1). GwYN, Thomas Lenoir .... Springdale, N ' orth Carolina Z. Sr.; n. 2.; German Club ; First Vice-President Class (2); Associate Editor Tar Heel (2); Editor Yackkty Yack (2). Hamblin, John Knapp .... Magnolia, N " orth Carolina Philanthropic. Hanes, Alexander Stephen . Winston-Salem, North Carolina 2. A. E.; n. 2.; German Club. Hassell, Francis Sylvester . . Williamston, North Carolina Philanthropic; K. A.; Inter-Society Debater (2). Hawes, Edmund Alexander, Jr. . . Atkinson, North Carolina Philanthropic. Haywood, Alfred Williams, Jr. . . Raleigh, North Carolina Dialectic; Z. i ' .; n. 2.; 9. N. E.; German Club; Secretary Class (1); Essayist Class (2). Heard, Willis Otter .... Charlotte, North Carolina 2. A. E. Hendrix, John Walter Elkin, North Carolina Dialectic. Herring, Robert Withington . . . Bland, North Carolina Philanthropic; Young Men ' s Christian Association; Scrub Debater. Holland, Hazel Charlotte, North Carolina Dialectic; A. K. E.; German Club. Holt, Earle Pendleton . . . Oak Ridge, North Carolina Z. ■ir.; n. 2.; Class Football Team (1); Captain Class Football Team (2); ' Varsity Base- ball Team (1 and 2). Horner, James Wiley .... Henderson, North Carolina Philanthropic; K. A.; Historical Society ; Editor Yackett Yack. HoRNEY, Robert Pinckney . . . Greensboro, North Carolina Dialectic. Hughes, Nicholas Collin, Jr. . . Chocowinitj, North Carolina Philanthropic; A. K. E.; Young Men ' s Christian Association. HusKE, Bartholomew Fuller . . Fayetteville, North Carolina Philanthropic; 2. A. E. Jonas, Charles Andrew .... Barkley, North Carolina Dialectic; Young Men ' s Christian Association; Inter-Society Debater (1). 51 Jones, George Lyle .... Franklin, North Carolina Dialectic ; Historical Society ; Young Men ' s Christian Association ; Class Football Team (1 and 2). JuDD, Zebulon Vance Enno, North Carolina Philanthropic; Young Men ' s Christian Association; Best Declainier (1). Justice, James Monroe . . Hendersonville, North Carolina Dialectic ; Treasurer Young Men ' s Christian Association. Kerner, Frank Fleurnoy . . Kernersville, North Carolina Dialectic; Sub Class Football Team (2.) LocKHART, Samuel Paul . . University Station, North Carolina Dialectic. London, John Jackson .... Pittsboro, North Carolina Dialectic; 4 . A. 0.; Class Essayist (1); Editor Yackety Yack (2). McAden, John Henry, Jr. 2. a. E.; n. 2.; Class Football Team (2). McDiarmid, T. N Philanthropic. McRae, John Albert Dialectic; Inter-Society Debater (2). Maddry, James Alexander Dialectic ; Young Men ' s Christian Association. MoREHEAD, James Lathrop . Z. " ?.; German Club; Official Scorer (1 and 2); Manager Class Baseball Team (2); Class Orator (2); Class Baseball Team (1 and 2). Morrow, Rufus Clegg Oaks, North Carolina Dialectic ; Young Men ' s Christian Association. Nichols, James Jackson . . . Asheville, North Carolina B. 0. n.; German Club; Class Football Team (2). Palmer, Jude Dialectic. Charlotte, North Carolina Lumberton, North Carolina White Stone, North Carolina Chapel Hill, North Carolina . Durham, North Carolina Parker, Lester Leonidas Dialectic ; Young Men ' s Christian Association. Peirce, Thomas Buckner, Jr. . Dialectic. Pearson, Joseph Edmund Dialectic. Gulf, North Carolina Lanes Creek, North Carolina Warsaw, North Carolina Riggsbee, North Carolina 52 Eamsey, Joseph Bunn , . . Rocky Mount, North Carolina Phihinthropic ; A. K. E.; Cxcrmaii Clul) ; Sub Biill MiiiiagiT (2); Class FootLall Team (1 and -2) ; Class Baseball Tuaiii (2); Track Team (1 and 2); Statistician Class (1); Historian Class (2). Raney, Frank Tilley .... Chapel Hill, North Carolina Dialectic. Rice, Wilbur Calhoun Sydney, Florida Dialectic. Rollins, Eugene Marvin .... Enno, North Carolina Philantbropic Ross, Thomas Hoavard .... Charlotte, North Carolina Dialectic. Rountree, Jack Robert .... Brooklyn, New York Philanthropic; 2. N.; German Club; Young Men ' s Christian Association ; Class Poet (2). Sibley, Guy Clarence Louisville, Kentucky Dialectic. Skinner, Joshua John .... Hertford, North Carolina Philanthropic ; Young Men ' s Christian Association. Smathers, William Frank . . Waynesville, North Carolina . A. e.; German Club; Sub Ball Manager (2); Treasurer Class (2); ' Varsity Football Team (2); ' Varsity Baseball Team (2). Stevens, Harry Pelham . . . Goldsboro, North Carolina Philanthropic. Stringfield, Samuel Lanair . . Waynesville, North Carolina Dialectic; S. A. E.; U. 2.; German Club. Thorp, James Battle .... Rocky Mount, North Carolina 2. A. E.; n. S.; 9. N. E.; German Club; Secretary Class (2); Track Team (1 and 2). ToMLiNSON, Jacob Wilson, North Carolina Philanthropic. Turner, Henry Gray Raleigh, North Carolina Z. t ; n. 2.; German Club; Sub Ball Manager (2); Vice-President Class (2). Urquhart, Burges, Jr Lewiston, North Carolina K. A.; Class Football Team (2). UzzELL, Floyd Harold Beston, North Carolina Philanthropic. Wainwright, Eric Ross . . . Bowmans Bluff, North Carolina Dialectic. 53 Ward, George Robert Safe, North Carolina Philanthropic. Webb, John Cox Hillsboro, North Carolina Z. 1r.; n. 2.; Treasurer Class (1); Class Football Team (1); Class Baseball Team (2); Scrub Football Team (2). Webb, Whitmell Hill . . . Hillsboro, North Carolina z. ■ .■, e. N. E. Whitaker, William Asbury, Jr. . . Winston, North Carolina Dialectic. Whitehead, James Samuel .... Wilson, North Carolina 2. A. E.; n. 2.; 9. N. E.; German Club; Vice- President Class (1); Class Prophet (2); Manager ' Varsity Football Team (3); Class Baseball Team (2). WiLLcox, George William . . . Carbonton, North Carolina Class Baseball Team (2). Wood, Walter Poole . . . Elizabeth City, North Carolina Philanthropic ; Historical Society. Worth, George Cunningham . . . Asheboro, North Carolina A. T. a.; n. 2. 54 Colors : Motto : Blue and Old Gold. " Virtute et opera. " Yell. Rip, Rah, Rah, Rip, Rah, Roar. We are the class Of 1904. Officers. Master A. L. Cox, ....... President Master A. W. Latta, First Vice-President Master L H. Jones, Second Vice-President Master George S. McXider, Secretary Master H. H. Harrison, Treasurer Master Graham Keenan, ...... Orator Master A. G. Brenizer, Essayist Master F. II. Gregory, Statistician Master J. H. Nunn, Poet Master S. T. Peace, Prophet Master Henry Lee, Historian fresh Historc. bi wheze. nY KAMES Wheze i am nex to de bigges man on this here campus i wud be de positiv bigges onely alburt Cocks hes biger cos hes de feller wot we elektid president. Alburt cocks an me we went roun an bot all the freshmens procksis wot wud sel an alburt he got electid only i hated it like everything an i wud heer sai we is a smaler clas nor las yeares clas an is colled the uter falyures. we hed de dickins of a rukus chusin our feller to be capn of de fut boll terae but de sofraoares spit on us an we elektid alburt cocks, we hed ourer pickcher took an the sofmoares thai spit on us scandalus an thru mud an cussed us horid. wen i fust come heer i thot i nu all tha wuzto no an now i no thet i no orl i ben tart an a lot more beside witch is a good eel. i wil not sai wot the sofs did tu us on washingtons birfday only it wuz enuf. we diden du much on de fut boll dimond las yere onely we bete de schule wot so menny of dese conceted fellers come frum wich is homer schule an we wud a bete the sofs onely thai wudnt plai us tha wuz skeered. in baseball we licked the sofs in 1 game an wil lick them more only we aint plaid, i wuz rite slick cos i mind it well how alburt he sed " wheze i believe ill procksifie this here elekshun " an i sed yes i wud so if it hedn a ben fur mi gude advise hede a got bete shure we is de furst class wot ever done that thing sence las yeres clas witch is the sofmoare. i runs the hole dam clas me an uncle ed battle hes my uncle, i wil heer sai to yu in confidens that this is the sorries clas sence de war whot set me fre an i am therefoar a republican like my fathir whoos name i du not no onles it wuz wheze an i allwais have voted de democrat ticket an alwais wil an thems mi idees of guverment. dont yu tel cocks wot i sed cos i ' m skeered off him as is oil de class excep harper who is not afeard of no man woman nor even chiled cos hes got a pistoll as also is sam pece. 57 Class Soil Freshman Class. Abernethy, J. G Bristow Aderholt, J.E Cherryville Alford, G. TI Holly Springs Allard, H. A Oxford, Massachusetts Archer, F. C Chapel Hill Archer, G Chapel Hill Bass, S. P Tarboro Beall, T. S Greensboro Bohannan, E Winston-Salem Brenizer, A. G Charlotte Brower J. F ■ • Winston-Salem Bryan, N. McK., Jr. ....... Aberdeen Catlett, G. F. H Wilmington Claytor, N. R Univer ity Station Cobb, J. V Old Sparta Cochran, N. S Troy Cocke, J. E Asheville Council, E. A Conoho Cox, A. L Penelo Craven, W. G. . Bristow Dameron, E. S. W Hobton Daniels, V. C Merritt Deal, G. S Franklin DeLaney, J. L Wardlaw Dunn, W., Jr New Bern Eagles, W. W Crisp Ebbs, C. J Spring Creek Ezzelle, E. J • • • Poortith Frost H. B Providence, Rhode Island George, J. F New Bern Glenn, J. B., Greensboro Grady, A. W • Angle Graham, N. R. . • Charlotte Graham, W. A Warrenton Gregory, F. H Halifax 58 Gudger, H. A., Jr Asheville Haigh, S. G Fayetteville Hanes, F. M Winston-Salem Harper, R. M. . . . . . . . . . . Kinston Harris, J. T Chapel Hill Herring, R. A. Water A alley, Mississippi Hickerson, T. F. . ........ Honda Holt, L. S., Jr. . . ...... Burlington Hooks, W. E Fremont Hoover, H. L. ........ Thomasville Hornadaj, J. A. ........ Oakdale Horner, B. W. ......... Selma Hunt, L. R. ........ . Lexington Hyams, W. W. ........ Bakersville Idel, V. A. J High Point Irwin, J. P. . . . . . . . . . . Charlotte James, C. ....... . . Greenville Johnson, C. E., Jr. ........ Raleigh Johnston, G. A. ........ Chapel Hill Jones, L. H. ......... Asheville Kenan, G. ......... Kenansville Knox, J., Jr. ......... Ranaleburg Lamb, W. G., Jr. ....... . Williamston Latta, A. W Raleigh Lee, W. H. ........ . Waynesville Mclver, E. McN Jonesboro McLean, F Maxton McNider, G. St. C Chapel Hill Mann, W. H. ....... . Saxapahaw Marks, R. E Truth Marriott, W. McK Baltimore, Maryland Mease, R. R Canton Moore, A. J. ........ . Greenville Moore, J. L Patterson Moore, L. J., Jr ] ew Bern Noble, A. M., Jr Selma Noble, R. P Selma Norman, C. A East Bend 39 Norman, J. H., Jr. ......... Halifax Oldham, G. W Teer Osborne, W. E. ....... . Greensboro Ownbey, R. L Asheville Page, B. W. .......... Corinne Peace, S. T Oxford Pearson, C. ........ . Morganton Pearson, J. H., Jr., ....... Morganton Pemberton, E. J ....... . Fayetteville Rankin, W. C. ....... . Allemance Ray, E Albans Robins, S. S. . . . . . . . . . . Asheboro Ross, J. W. .......... Siloam Russell, C. P. . . . . . . . . Rockingham Sandifer, G. C. . . . . . . . . . Sandifer Sawyer, E. L Elizabeth City Shaw, I. N Elkton Sifford, E Charlotte Smith, B. H Charlotte Sperring, J. H Live Oak, Florida Starnes, B Asheville Staton, M. C Tarboro Stevenson, W. H New Bern Stewart, H. V Greensboro Stewart, R. S 0. K., South Carolina Sutton, T. K Candor Swink, W. L Winston-Salem Taliaferro, J. H Charlotte Watson, P. E Fayetteville Webb, H. Orleans, Indiana Wilson, W. C Wilsons Mills Winstead, H. W Leasburg Winston, J. PI Durham Yelverton, P Goldsboro 60 Kesidcnl Graduate Students. Alfred Rives Berkeley, A. B., 1900 . . . Atlanta, Georgia Nathaniel Courtlandt Curtis, Ph. B., 1900 . . • Southport John Donnelly, A. B., 1899 Charlotte Ernest Graves, A. B., 1900 Chapel Hill Isaac Foust Harris, S. B., 1900 Chapel Hill Williamson Edward Hearn, S. B., 1900 . . • Chapel Hill Archibald Henderson, A. B., 1898; A. M., 1899 . . Salisbury Benjamin Benson Lane, A. B., 1899 .... Chapel Hill James Edward Latta, Ph. B., 1899 .... Chapel Hill James C. MacRae, Jr., LL. B., 1900 .... Chapel Hill James Edward Mills, A.B., Davidson, 1896; A. M., 1900 Chapel Hill Francis Moore Osborne, A. B., 1899; A. M., 1900 . . Chapel Hill Thomas Donnelly Rice, Ph. B., 1900 . . . Sydney, Florida Jacob Warshaw, A. B., Harvard, 1900 .... Chapel Hill 6i IQ ri ' 1 ' il ' l- Young Ladies Pursuing Courses at the University.— " Co-eds. " Miss Elva May Abernethy Chapel Hill Optional, First Year. Miss Frances Lou Allison .... Washington, D. C. Normal and Collegiate Institute, Asheville ; Optional First Year. Miss Christiana Busbee Raleigh St. Mary ' s, Raleigh; Optional, First Year. Miss Minna Curtis Bynum Lincolnton St. Mary ' s, Raleigh ; Junior Class. Miss Lucy Maria Cobb Chapel Hill Normal and Industrial College, Greensboro ; Optional, Second Year. Miss Mabel Hale R aleigh St. Mary ' s, Raleigh; Optional, First Year (Summer Term). Miss Caroline Alice Hooper Wilmington Optional, First Year. Miss Margaret Mordecai Jones .... Hillsborough St. Mary ' s, Raleigh ; Optional, First Year. Miss Emilie Watts McVea Raleigh St. Mary ' s, Raleigh; Optional, First Year (Summer Term). Miss Susan Williams Moses Raleigh Winthrop Normal College, Rock Hill, S. C. ; Optional, Third Year. Miss Helen Louise Odom Baltimore, Md. Western High School, Baltimore ; Optional, First Year. Miss Kathleen Adair Rankin Chapel Hill Presbyterian College for Women, Charlotte ; Optional, First Year. Miss Pearl Rodman Waxhaw Peace Institute, Raleigh ; Optional, First Year. 64 Officers. G. V. CowPER President E. J. N ELSON Vice-President J. F. Glenn Secretary and Treasurer M. L. Edwards Historian University Moot Covrl. Hon, James C. MacRae Judge of Appellate Court University Superior Court. K. Van Winkle Charles W. Sapp L. Goodman H. S. Harris Judge Solicitor Clerk of Court Sherift 65 Students in Law. Candidates for the Degree of Bachelor of Laws. Stewart, P Marshville Sumpter, 0. H Hot Springs, Arkansas Van Winkle, K Asheville First Year. Baggett, J. R. ......... . Bass Barnhill, R. T.f Enfield Bellamy, M., Jr., A. B., 1899. f Wilmington Bizzell, W. D.,t Laurinburg Bowie, T. C Venus Boyd, R. W.f ......... Waynesville Brooks, F. II Smithville Brown, F Red Springs Bunn, J. P., S. B., 1899 Rocky Mount Connor, R. D. W., Ph. B., 1899. f ... Winston-Salem Cowan, H. C. t Webster Cowper, G. V Winton Craige, B., A. B., 1897 Salisbury Cuningham, G. L. . . . . . . . . Cuningham Crawford, J. G. . . . . . . . . . Franklin Davis, T. W. f ....... . Wilmington Dellinger, D. P. f . . . . . . , Cherryville Dunn, T. J. . . . . . . . . . . Davenport Edwards, M. L. . . . . . . . . . Darlington Glenn, J. F Averys Creek Goodman, L. ........ . Wilmington Grady, H. A.f Turkey Greer, J. t .......... Cronley Greer, L. ........ . Jacksonville Harkins, T. J. ......... Asheville Harris, H. S Falkland Harrison, W. H Smithfield Hines, De L. S.f . Faison t At Summer Term only. 66 Hinsdale, J. W., Jr., Ph. B., 1900 Raleigh Humphreys, I. Keidsville Jones, T. W., Jr Acton Jones, W. B. ......... Raleigh Kirkpatrick, T. L.f Charlotte Kluttz, W Salisbury Lane, B. B., A. B., 1899t Chapel Hill Lillard, D. W Creston Lyon, H. LeG. f Elizabethtown Lyon, R. H.f Elizabethtown Mitchell, J. R Winton Muse, CM Carthage Nabors, A. G Spartanburg, South Carolina Nattress, W. E Statesville Nelson, E. J Patterson Nicholson, G. B.f Statesville Nimocks, Q. K.f Fayetteville Powell, H. T.f Henderson Rector, W. C Hendersonville Reynolds, G. D. B Eagle Springs Reynolds, G. S. Asheville Rodman, W. C Washington Sapp, C. W Kernersville Shaw, D. P. Lumber Bridge Smith, D. B., Ph. B., 1897 Winston-Salem Smith, H Rockingham Smith, W. D.f . Linden Swink, G. R.f Winston-Salem Thompson, C. E., Ph. B., 1900 Elizabeth City Tucker, L B.f Fair Bluff Wilson, W. S., Ph. B., 1899 Gatewood Winstead, M. C Woodburn Wood, W. F Marion tAt Summer Term only. 67 students TaKing Elementary Law. Busbee, P. H Raleigh Bynum, F. W Pittsboro Chisman, W. W Pine Hall Curtis, N. C, Ph. B., 1900 Chapel Hill Ebbs, C. J. . . . Spring Creek Godwin, R. L. . . Dunn Kerner, F. F Kernersville Nunn, J. H. . . . ... New Bern Ownbey, R. Ti Asheville Roberts, G. V Walnut Run Robins, H. M. . Asheboro Rountree, J. R Brooklyn, Kew York Thompson, D. S . • Statesville Weil, H Goldsboro 68 riEDICAL DEPAKmENT Officers Class of 1901. J. M. Lilly President W. W. Craven First Vice-President C. E. Patterson Second Vice-President G. F. Thigpen Secretary W. C. Linville Historian H. H. Hartley, Jr Prophet Officers Class of 1902. C. C. Orr President T. J. Holt Vice-President M. C. Guthrie Secretary and Treasurer Eben Alexander Historian Emory Alexander Surgeon J. K. Hall Poet H.M.Jones Chaplain 71 Members Medical Class of ' 01. Alston, Willis, Jr Littleton Bornemann, J. II Wilmington Gates, A. E. . . Swepsonville Craven, W. W. Bristovv Everhart, W. H. . ' Arnold Graham, D. S. Charlotte Hartley, II. H., Jr Tyro Shops Justice, G. B Rutherfordton Lilly, J. M. Allenton Ferry Linville, W. C. .... . . Kernersville Littlejohn, K. X., Jr. Charlotte Lynch, J. M Fairview Lyon, E. H. . Hester McNider, W. I) . . Chapel Hill iMcPherson, S. D. . .... . Burlington Murphy, J. G. ... ... Atkinson Patterson, C. E Liberty Sawyer, W. W. Elizabeth City Thigpen, G. F Mildred Wright, S. G Indian Town Members Medical Class of ' 02. Eben Alexander M. I. Flemmitig J. H. Lowerv Emory Alexander A. W. Graham G. C. Orr ' T. G. Basnight M. C. Guthrie N. A. Orr L P. Batt ' le J. K. Hall F. L. Sharpe W. W. Council T. J. Holt J. H. Stanley M. R. Fariar H. M. Jones J. E. Ward Officers. Charles Neavton Simpson, Jr., Wallace Durham Patterson. David Archie Bulluck, Adolph George Ahrens, James Mack Cutchins, . President . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer . Poet Historian 77 Poll of ' 01. James Mack Cutchins, Jr. Peter Ernest Davenport Julius Eldridge . William Louis McKinnon AV alton Phifer, . . T. ii. . Charles Newton Simpson, Jr. Roll of ' 02. Adolph George Alirens Numa Duncan Bitting . J. Cener Bolton David Archie Bulluck, A ' . A. Thomas Woster Edwards, Jr. Harry Button Eubank Andrew Ferdinand Flo3 ' d Ludolph Glenn Fox Ernest Gallaway, IJ. 0. fl. John Gustavus Greene Leonidas Coleman Griffin, John Elias Faison Hicks Fred Wiggins Hoskins . John Edgar Hudson Alexander Milton McDonald Fred Walter McKay . William Ralph McNair . George McKay McNeill Benjamin Franklin Page Wallace Durham Patterson Milo Miletus Pendleton, 1 N. Donald Lawrence St. Clair Walter Oscar Singletary Pickney Lawson Trotter . John Edgar Wall . Willie Charles Worrell Whitakers Pactolus . Benson Red Springs Morganton Monroe . Wilmington Rural Hall . Rich Square Wilmington Reidsville . Hendersonville Spartanburg, South Carolina Asheboro . Mt. Airy . Marshville Marsh ville . Goldsboro Norfolk, Virginia Glen wood La Grange Summerville Henderson Rowland Asheboro . Chapel Hill Warrenton . Sanford Grady Mt. Airy . Wilsons Mill . Rich Square 78 1 Delta Kappa Epsilon. Founded, 1844, at Yale. Colors: Crimson, Blue and Gold Fraternity Journal : The Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly. Roll of Active Chapters. Phi, Yale University, 1844 Theta, Bowdoin College, 1844 Xi, Colby University, 1845 Sigma, Amherst College, 1846 Psi, University of Alabama, 1847 Upsilon, Brown University, 1850 Chi, University of Mississippi, 1850 Beta, University of North Carolina, 1851 Eta, University of Virginia, 1852 Lambda, Kenyon College, 1852 Kappa, Miami University, 1852 Pi, Dartmouth College, 1853 Iota, Central University of Kentucky, 1854 Alpha Alpha, Middlebury College, 1854 Omicron, University of Michigan, 1855 Epsilon, Williams College, 1855 Rho, Lafayette College, 1855 Tau, Hamilton College, 1856 Mu, Colgate University, 1856 Nu, College of the City of New York, 1856 Beta Phi, University of Rochester, 1856 Phi Chi, Rutgers College, 1861 Psi Phi, De Pauw University, 1866 Gamma Phi, Wesleyan University, 1867 Psi Omega, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Beta Chi, Adelbert College, 1868 Delta Chi, Cornell University, 1870 Delta Delta, Chicago University, 1870 Phi Gamma, Syracuse University, 1871 Gamma Beta, Columbia College, 1874 1867 Theta Zeta, University of California, 1876 Alpha Chi, Trinity College, 1879 Phi Epsilon, University of Minnesota, 1880 Sigma Tau, Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, 1890 Tau Lambda, Tulane University, 1899 Alpha Phi, University of Toronto, 1900 Delta Kappa, University of Pennsylvania, 1900 Tau Alpha, McGill University, 1901 83 Alvmni Associations. Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of New York City ' ■ Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of New England The Northwestern Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Detroit Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of the Pacific Coast Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Washington Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Rhode Island Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Buftalo Delta Kappa Kpsilon Association of Kentucky Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Cleveland Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of the North west Eastern New York Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Rochester Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Connecticut Mississippi Valley Alumni Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon Chattanooga Southern Association of Deltii Kajipa Epsilon Western Michigan Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon Harvard Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Central New York Indiana Delta Kappa Epsilon Mountain Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon Western Massachusetts Delta Kappa Epsilon Alumni Association Wisconsin Alumni Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Central Tennessee 84 Delta Kappa Epsilon. BETA CHAPTER. Established, 1851. Fratcr in Urbe. Edward Warren Myers, A. B., 1895. Fratrcs in Facultale. Francis Preston Venable, Ph. D., President of the University Charles Baskerville, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry Fralres in Univcrsilatc. POST-GRADUATE. Francis Moore Osborne, A. B., A. M., 1900, Assistant in English. CLASS OF 1 901 . Palmer Cobb, Assistant in Modern Languages John Christoph Blucher Ehringhaus Metrah Makely, Jr. Joseph Bonaparte Martin CLASS OF 1902. Brent Skinner Drane CLASS OF 1 903. William Rhodes Capehart, Jr. Hazel Holland Nicholas Colin Hughes Robert Gilliam Lassiter John Henry McMullan, Jr. Joseph Bunn Ramsey LAW. George Lumpkin Cuningham Wiley Ckoom Rodman medicine. Willis Alston, Jr. 85 i. «J« Beta Theta Pi. Founded at Miami College in 1839. Chapter Roll. Eta, Harvard Kappa, Brown Upsilon, Boston Beta Eta, Maine Beta Iota, Amherst Alpha Omega, Dartmouth Nu Epsilon, Wesleyan Phi Chi, Yale Beta Sigma, Bowdoin Beta Gamma, Rutgers Beta Delta, Cornell Sigma, Stevens Beta Zeta, St. Lawrence Beta Theta, Colgate Nu, Union Alpha Alpha, Columbia Beta Eta, Syracuse Gamma, Washington-Jefferson Alpha Sigma, Dickinson Alpha Chi, Johns Hopkins Phi, Pennsylvania Alpha Up ' ilon, Pennsylvania State College Beta Chi, Lehigh Zeta, Hampden-Sidney Eta Beta, North Carolina Omicron, Virginia Phi Alpha, Davidson Eta, Centre Beta Beta, Mississippi Beta Lambda, Vanderbilt Beta Omicron, Texas Alpha, Miami Beta Nu, Cincinnati Beta, Western Reserve Beta Kappa, Ohio Theta, Ohio Wesleyan Psi, Bethany Alpha Gamma, Wittenburg Alpha Eta, Denison Alpha Lambda, Wooster Beta Alpha, Kenyon Theta Delta, Ohio State Beta Psi, West Virginia Delta, De Pauw Pi, Indiana Tau, Wabash Iota, Hanover Lambda, Michigan Alpha Xi, Knox Chi, Beloit Alpha Beta, Iowa Lambda Rho, Chicago Alpha Epsilon, Iowa Wesleyan Alpha Pi, Wisconsin Rho, Northwestern Beta Pi, Minnesota Alpha Delta, Westminster Alpha Nu, Kansas Alpha Zeta, Denver Alpha Tau, Nebraska Zeta Phi, Missouri Beta Tau, Colorado Omega, California Lambda Sigma, Leland Stanford Alvmni Chapters. Akron, O. Asheville, N. C. Boston, Mass. Charleston, W. Va. Chicago, 111. Cincinnati, O. Cleveland, O. Columbus, O. Denver, Colo. Galesburg, 111. Hamilton, O. Indianapolis, Ind. Kansas City, Mo. Los Angeles, Cal. Memphis, Tenn. Miami County, O. Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Nashville, Tenn New York City. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Portland, Me. Providence, R. I. St. Louis, Mo. San Antonio, Tex. San Francisco, Cal. Sioux City, la. Springfield, O. Syracuse, N. Y. Terre Haute, Ind. Toledo, O. Washington, D. C. Wheeling, W. Va. Zanesville, O. 89 Beta Theta Pi. ETA BETA CHAPTER. Pounded, 1852, as Star of the South Mystic Sevrn Fruternity ; consolidated with Beta Theta Pi, 1889. Fralcr in Urbc. H. H. iMeade Fratcr in Facultate. A. S. Wheeler Active Members. LAW. KiNusLAND Van Winkle class of 1 90i . Emmet C. Gudger CLASS OF 1 903. James J. Nichols F. McLoud Patton Gaston G. Galloway P. Watt Richardson optional. William W. Hyams pharmacy. PJRNEST C. Galloway 90 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Pounded at the University of Alabama in 1856. Colors : PublicatiOxXS : Old Gold and Purple The Record and Tlii Alpha (Secret) Province Alpha. University of Maine, Orona, Maine. Boston University (Massachusetts Beta-Upsilon), Boston, Mass Massachusetts Institute of Technology ( Ma?sachusett lota-Tau), Boston, Mass. Harvard University (Massachusetts Gamma), Chmhridge. Mass. Worcester Polytechnic Institute (Massachusetts Delta), Worcester, Mass. Province Beta. Cornell University (New York Alpha), Ithaca, N. Y. Columbia University (New York Mu), New York, N. Y. St. Stephen ' s College (New York Sigma-Phi), Annandale-on-Hudson, N. Y. Allegheny College (Pennsylvania Omega), Meadville, Pa. Dickinson College (Pt-nnsylvania Sigma-Phi), Carlisle, Pa. Pennsylvania State College (Pennsylvania Alpha-Zeta), State College, Pa. Bucknell University (Pennsylvania Zeta), Lewisburg, Pa. Gettysburg College (Pennsylvania Delta), Gettysburg, Pa. University of Pennsylvania (Pennsylvania ), Philadelphia, Pa. Province Gamma. University of Virginia (Virginia Omicron), Charlottesville, Va. Washington and Lee University (Virginia Sigma), Lexington, Va University of North Carolina (North Carolina Xi), Chapel Hill, N. C. Davids-n College (North Carolina Theta), Davidson, N. C. Woflord College (South Carolina Gamma), Spartanburg, S. C. University of Georgia (Georgia Beta), Athens, Ga. Mercer University (Georgia Psi), Macon, Ga. Emory College (Georgia Epsilon), Oxford, Ga. Georgia School of Technology (Georgia Phi), Atlanta, Ga. Province Delta. University of Michigan (Michigan Iota- Beta), Ann Arbor, Mich. Adrian College (Michigan Alpha), Adrian, Mich. Mt. Union College (Ohio Sigma), Alliance, O. Ohio Wesleyan University (Ohio Delta), Delaware, Ohio. University of Cincinnati (Ohio Epsilon), Cincinnati, Ohio. Ohio State University (Ohio Theta), Columbus, Ohio. Franklin College (Indiana Alpha), Franklin, Ind. Purdue University (Indiana Beta), Lafayette, Ind. Northwestern University (Illinois Psi-Omega), Evanston, HI. University of Illinois (Illinois Beta), Urbana, 111. 93 Province Epsilon. Central University (Kentucky Kappa), Kichmond, Ky. Bethel College (Kentucky Iota), Russellville, Ky. Kentucky State College (Kentucky Epsilon), Lexington, Ky. Southwestern Presbyterian University (Tennessee Zeta), Clarksville, Tenn. Cumberland University (Tennessee Lambda), Lebanon, Tenn. Vanderbilt University (Tennessee Nu), Nashville, Tenn. University of Tennessee (Tennessee Kappa), Knoxville, Tenn. University of the South (Tennessee Omega), Sewanee, Tenn. Southwestern Baptist University (Tennessee Eta), Jackson, Tenn. University of Alabama (Alabama Mu), University, Ala. Southern University (Alabama Iota), Greensboro, Ala. Alabama Polytechniclnstitute (Alabama Alpha-Mu), Auburn, Ala. Province Zeta. University of Missouri (Missouri Alpha), Columbia, Mo. Washington University (Missouri Beta), St. Louis, Mo. University of Nebraska (Nebraska Lambda-Pi), Lincoln, Neb. University of Arkansas (Arkansas Alpha-Upsilon), Fayetteville, Ark. Province Eta. University of Colorado (Colorado Chi), Boulder Col. Denver University (Colorado Zeta), Denver, Col. Leland Stanford, Jr., University (California Alpha), Palo Alto, University of California (California Beta), Berkeley, Cal. ChI. Province Theta. Louisiana State University (Louisiana Epsilon), Baton Rouge, La. Tulane University ( Louisiana Tau-Upsilon), New Orleans, La. University of Mississippi ( Mississippi Gamma), University, Miss. University of Texas (Texas Rho), Austin, Texas. Alumni Associations. Boston, Mass., Augusta, Ga., Chicago, 111., Knoxville, Tenn., Washington, D. C, New York City, Savannah, Ga., Chattanooga, Tenn., Detroit, Mich., Worcester, Mass., Denver, Col., Pittsburg, Pa., Alliance, Ohio, Jackson, Miss., Cleveland, Ohio, St. Louis, Mo., Wilmington, N. C. Atlanta, Ga., Cincinnati, Ohio, Kansas City, Mo., New Orleans, La., Birmingham, Ala., 94 North Carolina Xi Chapter. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. Established, 1856. Suspended, 1862. Reestablished, 1886. Fratres in Facultatc. Edward Vernon Howell, Ph. G., A. B. Edward Kidder Graham, Ph. B., ' 98 Fratres in Vnivcrsitate. LAW. James Philips Bunn, B. S., ' 99 graduate. Alfred Rives Berkeley, A. B., ' 00 optional. William Kemp Battle CLASS OF 1901 . Eben Alexander, Jr. Calvin Duvall Cowles, Jr. CLASS OF 1902. Robert Stuart Hutchison Oran Stedman Thompson Fred Henry Lemly Reston Stevenson CLASS OF 1 903. Graham Harris Andrews Willis Otter Heard Green Ramsey Berkeley Bartholomew Fuller Huske Curtis Ashley Bynum John Henry McAden Milton Calder Henry Lamar Rankin William Jones Gordon Samuel Lanair Stringfield Alexander Stephens Hanes James Battle Thorp James Samuel Whitehead summer session. Robert Diggs Wimberly Connor, ' 99 Marsden Bellamy, Jr., ' 99 John Kenneth Pfohl, ' 98 George Connor, ' 92 95 Zcla Psi. Pounded in 1.S46 at the University of the City of New York, Fraternity Color : White. Roll of Active Chapters. Phi, University of City of New York. Zeta, Williams College, Williamston, Massachusetts. Delta, Rutgers College, New Brunswick, New Jersey. Sigma, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Chi, Colby University, Waterville, Maine. Epsilon, Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island. Kappa, Tufts College, College Hill, Mas.sachusetts. Tau, Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania. Upsilon, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina. Xi, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Lambda, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine. Beta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia. Psi, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. Iota, University of California, Berkeley, California. Theta Xi, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ontario. Alpha, Columbia College, New York City. Alpha P.si, McGill University, Montreal, Quebec. Nu, Case School of Applied Sciences, Cleveland, Ohio. Eta, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut. Mu, Leland Stanford University, Palo Alto, California. Alpha Beta, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Alvmni Associations. Central Association of Zeta Psi, 8 West 29th Street, New York City. Pacific Association of Zeta Psi, 310 Pine Street, San Francisco, California. 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. 99 Upsilon Chapter. Established, 1858. Suspended, 1868. Reorganized. 1S85. Chapter Color : Garnet. Fralrcs in Facullatc. Charles Staples Mangum, Ph. B., M. D. James Cameron McRae, LL. D. CLASS OF 1 900. Frank Bennett, Jr. Ernest Graves CLASS OF 1 901 . Philip Hall Busbee Albert Smedes Root CLASS OF 1 902. Albert Marvin Carr Joseph Blount Cheshire, Jr. Ivey Foreman Lewis Quentin Gregory CLASS OF 1 903. William Frederick Cakr James Lathrop Morehead Henry Gray Turner Charles Brantly Ayoock John Cox Webb Thomas Lenair Gwyn Louis Graves Alfred Williams Haywood, Jr. Whitmell Hill Webb Earle Pendleton Holt Alpha Tav Omega. CHAPTER ROLL. Province I: Alabama, Georgia and Sooth Carolina. Alabama Alpha Epsilon, Agricultural luid Mechanical College, Auburn. Alabama Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro, Alabama Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa. Georgia Alpha Beta, University of Georgia, Athens. Georgia Alplia Theia, Emory College, Oxford. Georgia Alpha Zeta, Mercer University, Macon. Georgia Beta Iota, School of Technology, Atlanta. South Carolina, Beta Xi, College of Charleston. Province 11 : Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Nebraska, and California. California Gamma Iota, University of California, Berkeley. Illinois Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign. Indiana Gamma Gamma, Polytechnic Institute. Michigan Aljiha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian. Michigan Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College. Hillsdale. Michigan Beta Omicron, Albion College, Albion. Nebraska Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska. Province III: North Carolina, Pennsylvania and Virginia. North Carolina Alpha Delta, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. North Carolina Xi, Trinity College, Durham. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota, Muhlenburg College, Allentown. Pennsylvania Alpha Pi, Washington and Jeflerson College. Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg. Pennsylvania Tau, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Virginia Delta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville. Province IV : Ohio and Tennessee. Ohio Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College, Alliance. Ohio Alpha Psi, Wittenburg College, Springfield. Ohio Beta Eta, Wesleyan University, Delaware. Ohio Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wooster. Ohio Beta Omega, State University, Columbus. Tennessee Alpha Tau, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville. Tennessee Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tennessee Beta Tau, Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson. Tennessee Lambda, Cumberland College, Lebanon. Tennessee Omega, University of the South, Sewanee. 103 Province V: New York and New England. Maine Beta Upsilon, University of Maine, Orono. Maine Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville. Massachusetts Gamma Beta, Tuft ' s College. New York Alpha Oniicron, St. Lawrence University, Canton. New York Alpha Lambda, Columbia University, New York. New York Beta Theta, Cornell University, Ithaca. Rhode Island Gamma Delta, Brown University, Providence Vermont Beta Zeta, University of Vermont, Burlington. Province VI: Mississippi, Louisiana, and Texas. Louisiana Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans. Texas Gamma Epsilon, Austin College, Sherman. Texas Gamma Eta, University of Texas, Austin. Mississippi Gamma Kappa, Millsaps College. CITY AND STATE ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Allentown Alumni Association, No. 9 South 5th St., Allentown, Pa. Augusta Alumni Association. Birmingham Alumni Association. Boston Alumni Association, Lexington, Mass. Chicago Alumni Association, 1016 Ashland Block, Chicago, III. Cleveland Alumni Association. Dallas Alumni Association. Dayton Alumni Association, Dayton, O. District of Columbia Alumni Association, Washington, D. C. Georgia Alumni Association, Atlanta, Ga. Louisville Alumni Association, Louisville, Kj ' . New York Alumni Association, il West 105th St., New York Cit}-. Tennessee Alumni Association, 229 North College Street, Nashville. Texas Alumni Association, Dallas, Texas. San Francisco Alumni Association. 104 Alpha Delta Chapter Alpha Tau Omega. Established, 1879, Colors : Flower : Old Gold and Sky Blue. White Tea Rose. Fralrcs in Facultate. Thomas Efffin Joseph Hyde Pratt Fralrcs in Urbe. Ti. S. McRae Lawrence Mc Hae Fralrcs in Univcrsilatc. GRADUATE. N. COURTLANDT CuRTIS. CLASS ' 02. Thomas C. Worth William F. Stafford Henry B. Shokt, Jr. CLASS ' 03. George C. Worth John R. Gilks Haywood R. Faison Preston Gumming, Jr. LAW. James C. McRae, Jr. pharmacy. Walton L. Phifer 10=; Upsilon Chapter. KAPPA ALPHA. Fralres in Facultatc. J. W. Gore, C. E. 11. H. Whitehead, M. D. Fratrcs in Universitatc. LAW. George Vernon Cowper James Koscius Mitchell. pharmacy. David Archie Bulluck Academic. CLASS OF 1 90 1 . EmvARD Barham Cobb CLASS OF 1 902. Hugh White Smith CLASS OF 1 903. Burges Urquiiart Francis Sylvester Hassell James Wiley Horner optional. Edward Stegall Ford. 109 Kappa Alpha, Southern. Colors Norfolk, Va., Alexandria, La., Lexington, Ky. Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Old Gold and Crimson. Publication: " Kappa Alpha Journal " ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. 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, Kandolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Eta, Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Theta, Kentucky State College, Lexington, Ky. Kappa, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda, Universitj ' of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Nu, Polytechnic Institute, A. M. College, Auburn, Ala. Xi, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Omicron, University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma, Davidson College, Mecklenburg Co., N. C. Upsilon, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi, Southern University, Greenslioro, Ala. Chi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega, Centre College, Danville, Ky. Alpha-Alpha, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha-Beta, University of Alabama, University, Ala. Alpha-Gamma, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alj)ha-Delta, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha-Epsilon, S. W. P. University, Clarksville, Tenn. Alj)lia-Zeta, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha-Eta, Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha-Theta, Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. Alpha-Iota, Centenary ' 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-Xi, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Alpha-Omicron, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha-Pi, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford University P. O., Cal. Alpha-Rlio, University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va. Alpha-Sigma, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Alpha-Tau, Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. Alpha-Upsilon, University of Mississippi, University, Miss. Alumni Chapters: Richmond. Va., Mobile, Ala., Petensburg, Va., San Franciso-o, U.il., I 10 Raleigh, N. C, Atlanta, (ia., Talladega, Ala., Macon, Ga., Dallas, Tex., Kansas City, Mo., Jackson, Miss. New York, N. Franklin, Ija., 8t. Louis, Mo., Phi Delta Thcta. Founded at Miami University, 1848. Colors: Argent and Azure. Publications: ' ■Scroll ' ' iind Palladium " (Secret). Chapter Roll. Alpha Province. Maine Alpha, Colby University, Waterville, Me. New Hampshire Alpha, Darmouth College, Hanover, N. R. Yermont Alpha, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Massachusetts Alpha, Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. Massachusetts Beta, Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. Rhode Island Alpha, Brown University, Providence, R. I. New York Alpha, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. New York Beta, Union University, Schenectady, N. Y. New York Delta, Columbia University, New York-, N. Y. New York Epsilon, Sj-racuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Pennsylvania Alpha, Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Pennsylvania Beta, Pennsylvania College, Gettysbui-g, Pa. Pennsylvania Gamma, Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pa Pennsylvania Delta, Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. Pennsylvania Epsilon, Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Pennsylvania Zeta, University of Pennsylvania, Pliiladelphia, Pa. Pennsylvania Eta, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa Beta Province. Virginia Beta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Virginia Gamma, Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Virginia Zeta, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. North Carolina Beta, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Kentucky Alpha, Centre College, Danville, Ky. Kentucky Delta, Central University, Richmond, Ky. Tennessee Alpha, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Tennessee Beta, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Gamma Province. Georgia Alpha, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Georgia Beta, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Georgia Gamma, Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Alabama Alpha, Universit} ' of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Alabama Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. y8 113 Delta Province. Ohio Alpha, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Ohio Beta, Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. Ohio Gamma, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Ohio Zeta, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Ohio Eta, Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio. Ohio Theta, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Epsilon Province. Indiana Alpha, Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Indiana Beta, Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. Indiana Gamma, Butler College, Irvington, Ind. Indiana Delta, Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. Indiana Epsilon, Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. Indiana Zeta, DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Indiana Theta, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Zeta Province. Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Illinois Beta, University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Illinois Delta, Knox College, Galesburg, 111. Illinois Eta, University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. Illinois Zeta, Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Minnesota Alpha, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Iowa Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan University, Mount Pleasant, Iowa Iowa Beta, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Missouri Alpha, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Missouri Beta, Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Missouri Gamma, Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Eta Province. Mississipj)! Alpha, University of Mississippi, University, Miss. Louisiana Alpha, Tulane University of Louisiana, New Orleans, La Texas Beta, University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Texas Gamma, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Theta Province. California Alpha, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. California Beta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford University, Cal. 114 Alumni Chapters. Boston, Mass. Providence, R. I. New York, JS. Y. Baltimore, Md. Pittsburg, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. Washington, D. C. Richmond, Va. Louisville, Ky. Nashville, Tenn. Cohuiibus, Ga. Atlanta, Ga Macon, Ga. Montgomery, Ala. Selma, Ala. Birmingham, Ala. Mobile, Ala. New Orleans, La. Cincinnati, Ohio. Akron, Ohio. Syracuse, N. Y. Cleveland, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Athens, Ohio. Detroit, Mich. Franklin, Ind. Indianaj)olis, Ind. Chicago, ]11. Gale.sburg, 111, LaCrosse, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis. Austin, Tex. Minneapolis, and St. Paul, Minn. Kansas City, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Denver, Col. Salt Lake City, Utah. San Francisco, Cal. Los Angeles, Cal. Spokane, Wash. Seattle, Wash. 115 Beta Chapter. Established, 1885. Fratcr in Urbc. Frederick Geer Patterson Fratres in Univcrsilatc. William Stanley Bernard post-graduates. John Donnelly Isaac Foust Harris CLASS OF 1 902. William Alexander Blue CLASS OF 1 903. William Wade Chisman John Jackson London William Frank Smathers Herman Raymond Weller 116 ■■s P - -WW Sigma Nu. Founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1869. Colors: Gold, BliU ' k and White. Flower: " White Rose. Journal: " Delta. CHAPTER ROLL, First Division. Beta, 1870, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Epsilon, 18S3, Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Laml)da, 1882, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Psi, 1888, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Beta Tau, 1895, North Carolina A. and M., Raleigh, N. C. Second Division. Theta, 1874, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Upsilon, 1886, University of Texas, Austin. Phi, 1887, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Beta Theta, 1890, Alabama Agricultural and Mechanical, Auburn, Ala. Beta Phi, 1888, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Third Division, Sigma, 1886, Vanderbilt University ' , Nashville, Tenn. Omicron, 1884, Bethel College, Russellville, Ky. Zeta, I880, Central University, Richmond, Ky. Fourth Division, Nu, 1884, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. Rho, 1886, Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Beta Mu; 1893, State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Beta Lambda, Central College, Fayette, Mo. Beta Xi, 1894, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Fifth Division, Pi, 1884, Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa. Beta Sigma, 1898, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Gamma Delta, 1900, Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. Gamma Epsilon, La Fayetle College, Easton, Pa. 119 Sixth Division. Eta, 1884, Mercer LFniversity, Macon, Ga. Kappa, 1881, North Georgia College, Dahlonega, Ga. Mu, 1873, University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Xi, 1884, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Gamma Alpha, 1896, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. Seventh Division. Beta Beta, 1890, De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Beta Eta, 1892, University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. Beta Zeta, 1891 Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. Beta Iota, 1892, Mt. Union College, Alliance, O. Beta Nu, 1891, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Beta Upsilon, 1895, Kose Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Ind. Gamma Beta, , Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Gamma Gamma, 1895, Albion College, Albion, Mich. Delta Theta, 1891, Lombard University, Galesburg, 111. Eighth Division. Beta Chi, 1891, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Beta Psi, 1892, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Gamma Chi, 1896, University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Gamma Zeta, University of Oregon. I20 Psi Chapter of Sigma Nv. Emory Graham Alexander, Tod Robin Brem, Charles Metcalfe Byrnes, Edward Buehler Clement, Hayden Clement, Burton Craige, Richard Nixon Dufty, George Washington Graham, John Steele Henderson, Archibald Henderson, William Branch Jones, Whitehead Kluttz, William de Berniere McNider, William Alexander Murphy, Milo Miletus Pendleton, Henry Thurman Powell, Jack Robert Rountree, Robert Lee Payne, Jr, 121 EA.WfliGHXPHlLA. Pi Kappa Alpha. Pounded at University of Virginia, 1867. Colors : Old Gold and Garnet. Chapter Coll Alpha, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia. Beta, Davidson College, North Carolina. Gamma, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Virginia. Zeta, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee. Theta, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tennessee. Iota, Hampden-Sidney, Virginia. Kappa, University of Kentuckj ' , Lexington, Kentucky. Mu, Presbyterian College, Clinton, South Carolina. Nu, Wofford College, Spartanburg, South Carolina. Xi, South Carolina College, Columbia, South Carolina. Pi, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia. Rho Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tennessee. Sigma, Vanderbilt University, Niishville, Tennessee. Tau, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina Upsilon, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama. Phi, Roanoke College, Salem, Virginia. Chi, University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee. Psi, Georgia Agricultural College, Dahlonega, Georgia. Alumni Chapters. Alumnus Alpha, Richmond, Virginia. Alumnus Beta, Memphis, Tennessee. Alumnus Gamma, White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia. Alumnus Delta, Charleston, South Carolina. Alumnus Epsilon, Norfolk, Virginia. Alumnus Zeta, Dillon, South Carolina. Alumnus Eta, New Orleans, Louisiana. Alumnus Theta, Dallas, Texas Alumnus Iota, Knoxville, Tennessee. 125 Pi Kappa Alpha. TAU CHAPTER. Active Membership. MEDICINE. Gaston Balfa Justice Charles 0. Orr Nathaniel A. Orr Walter Hollis Everhart JaiMes Madison Lynch LAW. George Spears Reynolds 126 Members of Other Fralcrnities. No Chapters at University. Kappa Sigma. Andrew Allgood Holmes, ' 01 James Edward Mills, A. B., " 00, Post-Graduate Sigma Chi. Thaddeus Winfield Jones, Law 127 History of the Foundation of the Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies. By Kemp P. Battle, ' 49. THE Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies are almost coeval with the University of JSTorth Carolina. Charles W. Harris, tutor of mathematics for the first term January to July, 1795, and then the first professor of that department, was an honor graduate of Princeton College, whose legal name was " " College of ISTew Jersey. " There he was an active member of the Whig Society, still flourishing. He induced the students of this institution to organize what was called " The Debating Society " on the third of June, 1795. The first president was James Mebane, of Orange, afterwards of Caswell; the first secretary (then called clerk) was John. Taylor, of Orange; the first treasurer was Lawrence Toole, of Edgecombe, who afterwards changed his name to Plenry Irwin Toole; the first censor morum, was Richard Sims, of Warren. All were good men. Mebane became Speaker of the House of Commons. It is noticeable that he, together with the then president, Kemp P. Battle, presided over the Dialectic Society in 1848, when their new hall was dedicated. He died in 1857, leaving an excellent son, Giles Mebane, Speaker of the Senate, to perpetuate his virtues. Taylor was a merchant of Chapel Hill. Getting the Western fever, he exchanged his home, where Mr. Alexander lives, for six hundred and twenty-five acres in Tennessee owned by the University, and emigrated to that State. Toole was a highly respected planter. He was grandfather of Bishop Joseph Blount Cheshire. Sims was the first princijial of the Grammar School. He moved from Warren County and I have been unable to follow him. The objects of the Debating Society were expressed to be the cultivation of lasting friendship and the promotion of useful knowledge. The niem- 131 bers pledged themselves under hands and seals to obedience to the society laws, and due performance of the regular exercises. The following are the names of the fathers of the Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies, as entered on the journal: Charles Wilson Harris Cabarrus Adam Haywood Edgecombe RoBEKT Smith Cabanus Alexander Osborn Iredell Edwin Jay Osborn Rowan William Houston Iredell William Dickson Burke James Mebank Orange John Pettiorew Tyrrell Richard Eagles New Hanover HiNTON James New Hanover Haywood Ruffin Greene Richard Sims .... Warren Laurence Toole Edgecombe Henry Kinchen Franklin William Morgan Snked Granville Ebenezer Pettigrew Tyrrell William C. Alston Halifax HuTCHiNS G. Burton, Senior ■ ■ . . . . Granville Evan Jones Hanover John Taylor Orange Maurice Moore .... Brunswick Alfred Moore Brunswick Thomas Davis Bennehan Orange Francis Nash William Burton Granville Allen Green South Carolina Allen Jones Davie Halifax Hy ' den Ali Davie Halifax David Cook Residence not given Nicholas Long Franklin George Washington Long Halifax There was no constitution eo nomine. In its place were " Laws and Regulations, " some of which are worthy of mention. The officers were a president, censor moruni, two correctors, a clerk and treasurer. The presi- dent and treasurer held office for three weeks, the others for double that period. The censor morum was clothed with powers and duties which would not now be tolerated. He was " to inspect the conduct and morals of the members, and report to the Society those who persevere in inattention to the 132 studies of the University, in neglect of their duties as members, or in acting in such a manner as to reflect disgrace on their fellow members. " This powerful office was evidently modelled on that of the august censors of Rome. The Society met on Thursday evenings only, after supper. The mem- bers were divided into three classes. These read, spoke, and composed, alternately. There was a debate at each session, two opposing men, pre- viously appointed, being required to open. After they finished, the others had a right to engage in the discussion, but were not compelled to do so. It was the duty of each of the class, whose turn it was to " read, " to hand in a query, then called " subject of debate. " Out of these one was chosen by the Society. By " reading " was meant the reading aloud an extract from some book, not an original essay. Of the other members, some declaimed mem- orized extracts, others read aloud short essays of their own composition. Two votes were sufficient to negative an application for membership. The term, " black ball, " was not used. The new members were required to promise " not to divulge any secrets of the Society. " It was made dangerous to " take umbrage at being fined, " and to " denote it by word or action. " If the fine was decided to be correct the offender was forced to pay twenty-five cents as a penalty for squirming. There is no record as to how much sour looks or facial contortion was held to be " denoting umbrage " by " action. " Laughing and talking were not punished unless they interrupted a speaker. The wearing of hats was forbidden, although usual in the English Parliament, but the president, at least of the Dialectic Society, was required to preside with covered head for many years. The admission fee was twenty-five cents. Three months ' unexcused absence required new admission. A member could leave the Society with- out asking its consent, but could not be readmitted on any terms. Joining was not compulsory. The first motion ever made in the Society was for the purchase of books. It passed unanimously. The first speech was by James Mebane, who sustained the affirmative of the first query ever debated in the University of i orth Carolina; " Is the study of ancient authors useful? " He was answered by Robert Smith. The classics won the victory by a vote of the Society. 133 At the second meeting, June lltli, 1795, it was agreed to admit no more new members. A great moral question was then discussed; " Is the truth always to he adhered to? " The decision was that " breaches of faith are sometimes proper. " It appears from a subsequent entry that the right to deceive an enemy in war caused tliis decision. THE CONCORD SOCIETY. On the twenty-fifth of June, 1795, Maurice ] foore moved tliat the Society be divided. The motion was laid over for one week and on dul 2d was taken u}) and carried. The new organization was called the Concord Society. No reason appears on the journal for the division. Tradition says, and there is probability in it, that the movement was caused by party feeling, which was hot throughout the land, and doubtless entered to some extent tliese ch istered j)recincts. Jeffersonian democracy claimed to be tlie peculiar champion of " Universal Brotherhood " and popular freedom. The name " Concord, " and its substitute " Philanthropic, " and the addition of ' " Liberty, " to the motto of the other Society, Love of Virtue and Science, seem to support the tradition that the chief members of the new Society were inclined to follow Jefferson, rather than Hamilton. A second reason was, I think, dissatisfaction with the powers and duties of the censor morum. The office was omitted at first in the new body, and when after many months it was restored, its duties were confined to the behavior of the members in Society. Even this proved unsatis- factory and the name was changed to vice-president. For some weeks it was allowable to be members of both societies, which met in the same room on different nights. The first student, Hinton James, and the sons of Judge Moore, Maurice and Alfred, belonged for a while to both. AVhen duplicate membership was forbidden they elected the new. The journals do not give an official list of the ' ' fathers " of the Concord Society. After careful investigation, I think that the following can be relied on : Hinton James New Hanover Richard Eagles New Hanover George W. Long Halifa x William C. Alston Halifax 134 John Taylor Chapel Hill William McKknrie C ' lauk Martin County David Gillespie Duplin Edwin Jay Osborn . . Salisbury Evan Jones Wilmington Nicholas Long Franklin County James Paine Residence unknown Alexander McCulloch Halifax David Evans Eduecombe County Henry Kearney Warren County Thomas Hunt Granville County Leavis Dickson Duplin County John Bryan Sampson County Lawrence Ashe Dorsev Wilmington Joseph Gillespie . . . . • Duplin County The records of the Dialectic Society show that the foUowing remained in the Debating Society, their fnll names and residences having been ah ' eady given: Messrs. Harris (Tutor), Houston, Toole, PI. and F. Burton, R. Smith, Bennehan, Kinchen, Sims, Haywood, Rufhn, James, Green, A. Osborn, W.Dickson, Sneed, J. and E. Pettigrew, H.Davie, Mebane, M. and A. Moore. Of these, James and the two Moores soon joined the CN.mcord Society and J. Pettigrew followed a year afterwards. The above statement shows that Maurice Moore may be considered the father of the Concord Society. He was a man of bright parts; was a member of the Legislature from Brunswick, and as such made an eloquent appeal in behalf of his Alma Mater, threatened with destruction by hostile legislation. He challenged to a duel. Governor Benjamin Smith, who had reflected on his father, Judge Alfred Moore, and shot his antagonist in the hip. Afterwards he removed to Louisiana and stood high as a citizen and as a planter. The first meeting of the Concord Society was on August 10th, 1795. David Gillespie was the first president, Evan J.ones, the first treasurer, Henry Kearney, the first clerk. The first debaters were George AV. Long and Henry Kearney on the question, ' ' Which is best, an Education or a Fortune? " Long supported the afiirmative, and it is consistent with the honorable career of the Society that the decision was by a vote of the house in his favor. The two bodies worked efliciently and uneventfully for about a year when it occurred to the members of both that their names were not of sufficient dignity. 135 On the twentv-fifth of Aiio-iistj 1796, in pnrsiiance of a motion made by James AVebb, of Ilillsboro, a week previously, the name " Debating " was changed to " Dialectic, " a word of the same meaning, derived from the Greek. Four days afterwards, on the twenty-ninth of Angust, 1796, Philanthropic, likewise of Greek origin, replaced Concord, on motion of David Gillespie. This Gillespie was a thonghtful and influential student. He was strongly recommended l y the Faculty for the United States engi- neer service and did good work for our Southern harbors. James Webb was afterwards an eminent physician of Ilillsboro, I . C, ancestor of numerous worthy citizens. The fundamental laws, afterwards called constitutions, of the two societies, were much alike. In the Concord, for a short while, members were admitted by a majority vote, but if the applicant was under fifteen years of age a two-thirds vote was required. It was not long, however, before the strict rule of the old Debating Society was adopted. A short statement of the regular work of the two societies may not be uninteresting. As to declamation, we miss Patrick Henry ' s " Give me Liberty or give me Death, " because his biographer, Wirt, had not then written it. In its place were Cicero ' s invective against Varres, Demosthenes against Philip, Micipsa against Jugurtha, and Brutus over the body of Lucretia. ISTo extract from Otis, Adams, Henry, R. II. Lee, Rutledge or other Ee volution ary statesmen, was given, nor was any selection from the great English orators. The ancient classics ruled the day. The " Readings " were from histories, poetry, the Spectator and the like, generally very serious. Indeed, David Gillespie once chose for his exercise an extract from the preface to Murray ' s Grammar. Occasionally a comic piece was produced, for example, " The Stuttering Soldier " ; " The Bald-headed Cove " ; " Anecdote of Miss Bush. " ' Not many of the subjects of the compositions are given. I notice ' ' Oratory, " " Eloquence, " " Unpoliteness " (not Impoliteness), and " In- dustry. " The subjects chosen for debates, and the decisions of them by votes of the members, throw greater light on the intellectual attitude of the students. Public education was decided to be of more value than private, and the schoolmaster than the preacher. Modern history was voted of more 136 value than ancient; and the French language, than Greek and Latin. On the query, " Does travelling improve the niind " is the following curious entry by the clerk. " As the question intended for debate is not thinkable, the opponents coincided in opinion. The debate was therefore not a good one, but after the regular question we debated on this question, ' Does a man with a competency, or he who is in a very affluent station enjoy most happiness? ' " The vote sustained Solomon that a competency was preferable. It sounds strange that it was seriously debated whether ' ' corporal punishment should be introduced into the University? " the verdict being adverse. It must be remembered that there w ere many small boys in the Grammar School, then a part of the University, and we learn from contemporary letters that they were often troublesome to their elders. On questions of religion and morals the decisions were usually ortho- dox. The Bible was sustained as the word of God; polygamy and temporary marriages were pronounced evil, and suicide never right, even Lucretia being stigmatized as blameable. The thief was voted as worse than a liar, but he was allowed to be satisfied with his nine-and-thirty on the bare back, and to escape hanging. It was mercifully agreed that a minister of the Gospel might accept money for his services. Lovers of fun should be comforted by the vote that " Moderate fortune and good-humor are pre- ferable to a large estate and bad disposition. " Other decisions were that " Health is better than riches " ; that " Love of mankind is more prevalent than love of money " ; that " Man is happier seeking his own approbation " ; that " the Immortality of the soul is not deducible from reason " ; that " Beasts have no souls. " It is cert ainly notable that high-spirited Southern young men, in the wild days of the French Revolution, " debated with warmth, but could not come to a conclusion on the question, ' Is it justifiable to kill one who is threatening one ' s life? ' " The auspicious beginnings of the Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies are worthy of their distinguished careers of usefulness and honor. Thou- sands of men eminent in all the walks of life have had, and now have, grateful memories of the benefits received by participation in their exer- cises, and the friendships contracted among the members. 137 PHILANTHROPIC SOCIETY HALL Members of Philanthropic Society. Founded, 1795. Color: White. Al)ernethy, C. O. Adam T. A. Allard, II. A. Archer, F. C. Avent, J. E. Ay cock, C. B., Jr. Ballard, D. C Bass, S. P. Best, B. S. Bonner, Iv. P. B. Broadhurst, H. H. Brooks, B. U. Burgess, J. L. Busboe, P. H. Motto : Virtue, Liberty and Science. Cobb, J. V. Council, E. A. Cowper, B. T. Cowper, G. V. Cox, A. L. Cumming, P. Dameron, E. S. W. Daniels, V. C. Davenport, E. M. Davis, W. Drane, B. S. Duffy, R. N. Eagles, W. W. Ehringhaus, J. C. B. Everett, R. O. Everett, S. J. Faison, AV. H. Ferrell, J. A. Godwin, R. L. Goodman, L. Grady, A. W. Graham, A. W. Gregory, Q. Hamblin, J. Iv. Harris, J. L. Hassell, F. S. liawes, E. A., Jr. Harper, R. M. 139 Herriu, , R. A. Horner, J. W. Herring, R. W. Horner, B. W. Hooks, W. E. Hoskins, F. W. Hughes, N. C, Jr. Huske, B. F. Hicks, J. E. F. James, C. Jenkins, R. F. Johnson, L. T. Judd, J. V. Kenan, G. Lamb, W. G., Jr. Lane, B. B. Lewis, L F. Lucas, W. A. McDonald, A. M. McFayden, C. McDiarraid, T. N. McLean, F. Moore, A. J. Moss, E. G. Murphy, J. G. Murphy, E. E. Newton, S. Noble, R. P. Noble, A. M., Jr. Norman Page, B. W. Peace, S. T. Payne, R. L., Jr. Pearson, J. E. Pembertou, E. J. Prior, W. S., Jr. Ramsey, J. B. Robinson, B. Rollins, E. M. Rountree, J. R. Sallenger, E. D. Sawyer, E. L. Short, H.B., Jr. Skinner, B. S. Skinner, J. J. Staton, M. C. Stern, D. P. Stevens, H. P. Stokes, J. F. Thigpen, K. B. Tomlinson, J. Ward, G. Winstead, C. Winstead, J. Winstead, H. Winston, J. H. Wilson, W. C. Weil, IL Williams, B. B. Woodward, W. S. Wood, W. P. Uzzell, F. H. 140 Members of Dialectic Society. Aberiietliy, -J. G. AderhuMt, J. E. Alexander, Ebeii, Jr A 1 ford, G. H. Andrews, G. H. Barnard, H. F. Bell, Benjamin, Jr. Berkeley, A. K. Berkeley, G. K. Bitting, N. I). Blackman, N. R. Bridges, B. H. Brower, J. Fred Bynuni, C. A. Bynuni, F. W. Calder, Milton Gates, C. H. Cauble, D. Z. Chastain, R. B. Coble, C. P. Cochran, N. S. Collins, R. B. Conley, R. P. Cook, J. S. Craven, W. G. Davis, R. 0. E. DeLaney, J. L. Dunbar, Clarence Ebbs, C. J. Frost, Harry B. Foust, T. B. Gant, Kenneth Garren, G. M. Gibson, J. S. Glenn, M. R. Gordon, W. J. Graham, A. W. Gray, E. P. Gudger, E. C. Half, J, K. Harrington, W. D. University of north Garolina. Haywood, A. W., Jr. Henderson, J. S., Jr. Hendrix, J. W. Hill, T. J. Holland, Hazel Holt, L. S., Jr. Ilornaday, J. A. Horney, R. P. Hovis, L. W. Hunt, L. R. Hutchison, R. S. Idol, V. A. J. Irwin, J. Preston Ivie, A. D. Johnson, C. E., Jr. Johnston, George A. Jonas, C. A. Jones, G. L. Jones, H. M. Justice, J. M. Kerley, A. C. Kerner, F. F. Kluttz, Whitehead Knox, John, Jr. Lee, W. H. Lichtenthaeler, R. A. Lindsay, S. G. London, J. J. MacLean, S. B. Mclver, C. Mclver, Harry Mclver, E. M. McNeely, S. E. McRae, J. A. Maddry, C. E. Mann, ' W. H. Marks, R. E. Matheson, P. B. Merritt, R. A. Moore, J. L. Morrow, R. C. Murphy, W. A. Nelson, E. J. Norman, C. A. Oliver, T. C. Ownbey, R. L. Parker, L. L. Pearson, Clifton Pearson, John H., Jr. Pearson Pharr, W. E. Rankin, F. B. Rankin, Lamar Rankin, W. C. Reid, F. L. Raney, F. T. Rice, W. C. Roberts, G. V. Robins, H. M. Robins, S. S. Ross, John W. Russell, C. P. Sapp, C. W. Shore, C. A. Siiford, Ernest Speas, W. B. Stacy, M. H. Starnes, Brand Stevens, George P. Stevenson, Reston Stewart, H. V. Stewart, R. S. Stringfield, S. L. Swift, W. IL Swink, D. M. Swink, W. L. Thompson, D. S. Turrentine, J. W. Wainwright, E. R. Whitaker, W. A., Jr. Williams, R. R. Willis, E. C. 143 .e sii. ?s ? ' Public Exercises of the Dialectic and Philan- thropic Literary Societies. lOOO-lOOl. £.ighth Semi=Annual Inter=Society Debate, November 28th, 1900. Query : Besolved, " That the South Carolina Dispensary System is a Better System than North Carolina ' s Present One. " Debaters. Affirmative, ISTegative, Dialectic. Philanthropic. C. A. Bynum, ' 03. H. B. Short, Jr., ' 03. R. P. Conley, ' 02. S. J. Everett, ' 02. AVON BY NEGATIVE. Washington ' s Birthday Orations, February 22, 1901. B. S. Skinner, ' 01, Oration — " The Ideal of Citizenship in the New Century. " Whitehead Kluttz, Law, Oration— " The Spirit of the Old South in the New. " Thirteenth Annual Inter-Society Debate, March 15th, 1901. Query : Resolved, " That the Fifteenth Amendment to our National Constitution Should be Repealed. " Debaters. Affirmative, Negative, Philanthropic. Dialectic. H. B. Short, Jr., ' 03. R. A. Merritt, ' 02. J. E. Avent, ' 01. N. R. Blackraan, ' 01. WON BY NEGATIVE. Ninth Semi ' Annual Inter=Society Debate, April 12th, 1901. Query : Resolved, " That an Educational Qualification is Preferable to Universal Manhood Suffrage. " 149 Debaters. Affirmative, Negative, Philanthropic. Dialectic. F. S. Hassell, ' 03. J. A. McRae, ' 03. R. M. Harper, ' 04. S. S. Robins, ' 04. WON BY NEGATIVE. Second Annual Commencement Debate, June 4th, 1901. Query : Resolved, " That Congress Should Pass a Ship Subsidy Bill. " Debaters. Affirmative, Negative, Philanthropic. Dialectic. S. J. Everett, ' 02. H. M. Robins, ' 02. E. D. Sallenger, ' 02. G. V. Roberts, ' 02. " President ' s Prize " of Twenty Dollars to be given to the winning side. ' 150 INTER-COLLEQIATC DEBATCS Georgia-Carolina Debates. 1897. Resolved, " That thp Swiss Principle of Iniliative and Referendum be Incorporated in our System of Grovernraent. " Affirmative Negative NortLi Carolina. Georgia. H. G. Connor, Jr. D. B. Smith C. M. Walker George Jackson Debate won by Georgia. 1898. Resolved, " That the United States annex Hawaii. " Affirmative Negative Georgia. North Carolina. J. S. Robert W. F. Ujjshaw J. G. Brugden E. K. Graham Debate won by North Carolina. 1899. Resolved, " That United States Senators should be elected by direct vote of the people. " Affirmative Negative Georgia. North Carolina. P. H. Doyal I. L. Tison E. D. Broadhurst T. C. Bowie Debate v on by North Carolina. 1900. Resolved, " That the English System of Government is better suited to a free and self- governing peoi)le than that of the United States. " Affirmative Negative Georgia. North Carolina. R. H. Smith C. E. Weddington D. P. Parker W. H. Swift Debate won by North Carolina. 1901. Resolved, " That the Combinations of Capital, commonly known as Tru.sts, are more injurious than beneficial. " Affirmative Negative Georgia. North Carolina. Goodrich Mclver _D. P. Stern R. R. Williams Debate won by Georgia. 152 Vandcrbill-Carolina Debates. 1900. Resolved, That the United States should not retain permanent con- trol of the Philippines. " Affirmative. Negative. Vanderbilt. Carolina. Carl Monk W. S. Bernard H. C. Crooks Whitehead Kluttz Debate won by Carolina. 1901. Resolved, " That the Combinations of Capital, by means of the Trust or Combine, is an economic and social advantage. Affirmative. Carolina. B. B. Lane W. H. Swift Negative. Yanderbilt. T. R. Reeves R. H. Scott 153 The Non-Fraternity Element. JSr the agreement for the publication of The Yackety Yack, it was expressly stated that the Non-Fraternity element of the University should be represented, as a class. This was but just as they make up a large part of the student body, and are recognized as a sep- arate class quite as much as the other societies. The intention of the editors was, at first, to give a group picture of them. The large number rendered this impracticable. We must be content with a short sketch of what they are. As will be seen, this part of the student body takes its name from the fact that the men who make it up do not belong to the Fraternities. It must not, however, be thought that all men who do not belong to the Fraternities are N " on-Frats. There are some who stand on the slippery middle ground. There is no regular organization ; but whenever it is necessary in the different classes, organization can be brought about at once. Unfortunately, University politics has become a race between Frats and Non-Frats. It is here that the whole University becomes most con- scious of the existence of a strictly Non-Fraternity party. They have quite their share of the Class officers. The officers of the Class of ' 01 are distinctly Non-Frat; likewise, the officers of the Class of ' 02 are also Non-Fraternity. The officers of these two classes have been Non-Frat since their Sophomore years. But it is not merely in claPS elections that this weight is felt. In every phase of University life where men excel, Non-Fraternity men are found. Many of the strong men sent out of the University were Non- Fraternity leaders. Among others may be named J. O. Carr, of the State Assembly; J. E. Alexander; J. C. Eller, whose untimely death we mourn; Allsbrooke; the Van Nappens; Herman Harrell Home, now of Dartmouth College, and D. B. Smith. At the head of this list we should properly place C. B. Aycock. In oratory and debate, the Non-Fraternity men have taken the lion ' s share. On the inter-collegiate debates, of the eight men sent up against 155 the Georgia boys, six have been Non-Frats; of the four men on the Vanderbilt debate, two have come from this side of the house. All four of this year ' s inter-collegiate debaters are Non-Fraternity men. They have been only a little less conspicuous in inter-society debates For this year, in the Soph-Junior debate, one-half of the debaters were Nons. In the Junior-Senior debate, three of the four men belong- to this side. All four of the Commencement debaters are Non-Fraternity. Both literary societies are largely under their control. Their record on the athletic field is not quite so good as on the plat- form. Still, on the University ' s Roll of Honor will be found many a good name that is on the ISTon-Frat list. In scholarship, Non-Fraternity men start handicapped by reason of the fact that a large majority of them have not had the advantages of good preparatory schools. One or two years at the University serves many to rise above this disadvantage. Of the ten or twelve strong men of the Senior Class, one-half are Non-Frats. The same is true of the Junior Class. In the two lower classes the showing is not so good, owing to this lack of preparation. Probably the l)est showing is made by the Non-Frats in the winning of medals. The Mangum Medal and the Representatives ' Medal are considered the two highest. In the last eight yearly contests the Man- gum Medal has been carried ofi six times by Non-Frats. In the last seven yearly contests for the Representatives ' Medal (it was abolished in 1900) it was won six times by Non-Frats. It is not the purpose of this paper to vaunt the Nons — only to tell what they are doing. They are known quite as well by what they do not as by what they do. They do not dance, not because they would not like dancing, but because they do not know how. They do not wear dress suits, not because they would not look nice, but because they have none. They do not go into society largely, not because they could not carry themselves with grace and ease, but because society does not send for them. They do not sport, not because they have no sporting blood, but because they know by experience the worth of a dollar They do not root, because it is beneath the dignity of a man. 156 :; -;K:;;:JO-:K:-;VO-:}v-iV-;-:;vn ;:v •; ORGANIZATIONS - ; ' . -. • -,• .■ ■ ' •■•..■ ••■•..•■••■•• ' ■•■.•■•.•••■••.•••■■• ' .•.!••••■•■•■••.••••■•• ' .•■. ' • ' •■■ ••■•..•••.■■ ■•■••.•••.•■• ••■•■.•■•. ' ■• ••■••.•■•.■• ••■•■ •■ ' • ' ■ ' ■ :v ::v ' :-;v •.:•■■.■.:•.■■ ::•.■.:■:■.•■ ■.::•.:■:•■ ■.:•.■:■.:•.■• ::•.■:■.:•.■• •.:•.■: :•.•• ::■■•.:■;•.•• ::v .:■:• • ::• .:■;•.•• ::v.:;v " ::v. :■;■.•• ::•.•.:■;•.•• ;:v:: iHA MM , " Alpha Thcta Phi Society. ALPHA CHAPTER. Alpha Theta Phi was founded in 1894 by H. C. Tolman, Ph. D., now profe5sor of Greek in Vanderbilt University, its purpose is " to stimulate and increase a desire for sound scholarship. " DoRMAN Steele Thompson, James King Hall, Officers. President Secretary Treasurer Members. Eben Alexander Honorary. Kegular. CLASS OF 1 892. Charles Baskerville Henry Farrar Linscott CLASS OF 1894. Thomas James Wilson 159 CLASS OF 1 898. Archibald Henderson Edward Kidder Graham class of 1899. class of 1 900. John Rice Donnelly Ernest Graves CLASS OF 1 901 . Dorman Thompson Palmer Cobb Clarence Albert Shore William Alexander Murphy J. C. B. Ehringhaus James King Hall CLASS OF 1 902. IvEY Foreman Lewis John Steele Henderson, Jr. David Clark Ballard David Pony Stern Robert Ransom Williams Geor(;e Phifer Stevens Thomas Jefferson Hill Richard JSTixon Duffy Brent Skinner Drane Henry Moring Robins Reston Stevenson i6o ELISHA MITCHELL SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY. Officers for 1900-1901. Dr. I . H. Whitehead Professor E. V. Howell President F. P. Venable Dr. Charles Baskerville President . Vice-President Permanent Secretary Corresponding Secretary Members. Dr. C. S. Mangum, Dr. H. V. Wilson, Professor Collier Cobb, Professor J. W. Gore, Dr. A. S. Wheeler, Professor William Cain, Professor J. A. Holmes, Dr. J. H. Pratt, Mr. E. W. Myers, Mr. Archibald Henderson, Mr. J. E. Mills, Mr. J. E. Latta, Mr. C. A. Shore, Mr. I. F. Harris, Mr. T. D. Rice, Mr. W. W. Ashe. Papers Read 1900-1901. • Report on the Work of the Beaufort Station, " Wireless Telephony, " ' .... ■ International Atomic Weights, " . ■ Chocolate and Vanilla, " .... The Electrolytic Dissociation Theory, " ■ Porto Rican Sponges, " .... • Transmutation of Phosphorus into Arseiii ' • A Marsupial Track in the Triassic, " ■ A True Antidote for Carbolic Acid, " . Yellow Fever and Mosquitos, " . ' The World ' s Production of Iron and Steel, ' ' . Mr. H. V. Wilson . Mr. J. W. Gore Mr. Charles Baskerville Mr. E. V. Howell . Mr. A. S. Wheeler Mr. H. V. Wilson Mr. I. F. Harris . Mr. Collier Cobb . Mr. E. V. Howell . Mr. R. H. Whitehead Mr. Charles Baskerville 163 North Carolina Historical Society. Officers. Kemp P. Battle, LL. D President M. C. S. Noble Vice-President E. D. Sallenger ........ Secretary THIS Society was first incorporated in 1833, the corporators being James Iredell, David L. Swain, Alfred Moore, Joseph S. Jones, Louis D. Henry, Isaac M. Avery, Joseph A. Hill, William D. Mosely, and Richmond M. Pearson. When Governor Swain was president of the University he org;inized tlie Society, and was presi- dent of it until his death, in 1868. The Society was reorganized in 1875, and regular meetings have been held ever since. Many interesting papers have been read at these meetings, and many have been published in the University Magazine. During the present year the James Sprunt Monograph, No. 2, contains copies of nearly thirty letters of Nathaniel Macon, and one of Willie P. Mangum. The present president is Kemp P. Battle, LL. D. His predecessors have been David L. Swain, LL. D. ; Rev. William Hooper, D. D., LL. D. and John Kerr, LL, D. Papers Read 1900-1901. ' ' The History of the University. " — B. B. Bobbitt. " North Carolina First Supreme Court. " — E. D. Sallenger. " Extracts from the Diary of a Revolutionary Schoolmaster. " — Dr. K. P. Battle. " Commodore Johnston Blakeley, the Hero of the War of 1812, " — H. W. Smith. " The Selection of the Seat of Government of this State. " — Miss Rodman. " The Committee of Safety of Rowan, " — Whitehead Kluttz. " State vs. Will. " — I. P. Lewis. " The Ku Klux in North Carolina, " — G. V, Roberts. " History of Prices. " — N. R. Blackman. " Chapel Hill Society Eighty Years Ago. " — Dr. K. P. Battle. 164 WiK P Akl:. CLUB OfUcersior ' OO-01. Thomas Hume, D. D., LL. D., President E. K. Graham, Ph. B., Vice-President DoRMAN Thompson, Secretary J. C. B. Ehringhaus, Treasurer THIS Society was organized in October, 1885, by Dr. Thomas Hume, Professor of English, for the purpose of stimulating re- search into the greatest of the world ' s dramatists, and also of making comparative studies in dramatic literature. Members of the Senior and Junior Classes are ex officio entitled to membership in the Club, and other students are admitted on application to the executive committee. The Club has made some publications and needs a permanent fund to be able to make more. It has had an exceptional success for sixteen years, standing for honest, systematic work and literary culture. Lectures and Papers for 1900-1901. " Dramatic Deviations from the Facts of History and the Reasons tor Them. " — Dr. Thomas Hume. " The Religious Side of Henry V. " — Rev. N. G. i ewman. " The General Development of the Character of Hal in Henry Y. " — Mr. James R. Conley. ' ' Drayton ' s Epical Ballad of Agincourt and Shakespeare ' s Henry V. —Miss L. Cobb. " Was the Dramatic Richard, the Historical Richard? " — Mr. N. R. Blackman. i6 = " A Word or Two for Anne and the Other Women in Richard III. " — Miss Margaret Jones. " Margaret of Anjou — The Point of View. " — Mr. Dorraan Thompson. " The Battle of Bosworth — The Dramatic and Historical Account Com- pared. " — Mr. R. L. Payne, Jr. " Shakespeare ' s Face. " — Mr. J. W. Turrentine. " The Paintings and the Busts. " — Dr. Thomas Hume. " The Tragic Method of Shakespeare and Racine Compared. " — Mr. J. Warshaw. " Sir Philip Sidney— Poet or Lover. " — Mr. P. M. Osborne. " Sidney ' s Arcadia and the Influence on the English Drama and Prose Fiction. " — Dr. Thomas Hume. " Ben Jonson ' s Type Comedy (The Alchemist). " — Mr. J. C. B. Ehringhaus. 1 66 University of North Carolina Press Association. Organized, 1897. Officers. Benjamin Bell, Jr. Whitehead Kluttz James K. Hall Benjamin Bell, Jr. D. M. Swiuk . E. C. Gudger J. K. Hall Allgood Holmes . Whitehead Kluttz J. Ed Latta . Lamar Rankin . Plummer Stewart Members. President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer f " Raleigh Morning Post " " Wilmington Messenger ' . " Virginian-Pilot ' " Asheville Daily Citizen ' " Statesville Landmark ' " Atlanta Journal ' " Charlotte Observer ' " Durham Sun ' . " Atlanta Times ' " Raleigh N " ews and Observer ' 167 Young Men ' s Christian Association. N MAY, 1860, the Christian students at Chapel Hill met and adopted a constitution modeled after that of the Young Men ' s Christian Association of the University of Virginia, which was written by an accomplished Christian student there, now one of our honored professors. The first president of our Association was James Kelly, ' 60. A. Hill Patterson was secretary. The aims of the order w ere set forth in the preamble to the constitution : " We, the undersigned, desiring to promote Christian sympathy and brotherhood, and to advance the moral and religious welfare of the students of this institution and of others around us, and impressed wdth the importance of united effort i n accomplishing this object, have formed an association. " But in one short year the dark war-cloud, so long brewing, burst upon the quiet college town and drew the best blood of our University into its whirling vortex. Two-fifths of the officers and committeemen of the infant association sleep in soldier graves, martyrs to love of country. In 1876, a reorganization was effected; Arthur Arrington was president. Among the workers till 1886, Eugene L. Harris and J. H. Southgate are prominent. Mr. Harris especially w as enthusiastic- and successful. After leaving here he devoted his life to the work, and is now a most beloved advisor of our Association and leads our personal workers ' band. The above-named gentlemen, with a few others, were consecrated and eftective leaders in the religious movement, and raised a high standard of Christian character and service. Then came a decline. In March, 1886, the state convention met at Chapel Hill. Seven or eight places were represented. L. D. Wishard addressed the delegates and nominated the new professor of English, Dr. Hume, as chairman of the State executive committee. After this time mone} ' and men returned to the Association, the University especially feeling the impulse. From this point started the interest in the Student Volunteer Movement, 169 svhich resulted in the dedication of a large number of young men to the foreign tield, like W. L. Wilson, George Worth, and Lacy Little, preceded by K. T. Bryan, all students of ours. The Association has lived through many trials, and is now in a prosperous condition. During the present year an office and reading- room has been furnished and adorned with beautiful pictures, the gifts of our friends. About tifty men are in Bible classes, with daily study of the Word. Several are working in the Sabbath schools o f the com- munit} ' . A chapel on the University farm has been erected and a Sab- bath school organized. The Association is in the hands of God-fearing, earnest, Christian men. May our Young Men ' s Christian Association grow and prosper. Officers. J. E. Latta, C. E. Maddry, President. Vice-President. T. J. Hill, Corresponding Secretary. G. P. Stevens, Recording Secretary. J. M. Justice, Treasurer. DEVOTIONAL COMMITTEE. T. J. Hill R. S. Hutchinson R. H, Harper FOREIGN MISSIONS. LOCAL MISSIONS J. S. Gibson A. D. Ivie J. G. Murphy W. H. Mann C. P. Russell P. B. Rankin BIBLE STUDY. C. E. Maddry John Giles F. B. Rankin MEMBERSHIP. G. P. Stevens F. L. Reid T. F. Raney G. M. Garren MUSIC. FINANCE. p. Cobb J. M. Justice R. A. Lichlenthaeler C. P. Coble Z. V. Judd R. E. Marks HAND-BOOK. BUILDING. F. M. Osborne J. E. Latta Willie Gordon F. M. Osborne Wade Oldham C. E. Maddry J. M. Justice 171 The Round Table. OKiccrs. SECRETARY. II. F. LiNSCOTT executive committee. Charles Baskerville Eben Alexander H. F. LiNSCOTT Meets monthly for the discnssioii of topics of current interest. Meetings. December. — Subject : " The Imperial Policy of Emperor William. " Presented by Messrs. Toy and Linscott. January. — Subject: " The Ship Subsidy Bill. " Presented by Messrs. Williams and Wheeler. February. — Subject: " The Problem of Child-Labor. " Presented by Mr. Baskerville. March. — Subject: " The Victorian Era. " Presented by Messrs. Hume and Henderson. April. — Subje ct: " The Forest Reserve in Western North Caro- lina. " Presented by Messrs. Holmes and Pratt. May. — Subject: " Balzac. " Presented by Messrs. Whitehead and Warshaw. 172 University German Clvb. Officers. Metrah Makeley, Jr. A. Allgood Holmes Emory G. Alexander Charles M. Byrnes M. Makeley 0. S. Thompson 1 E. G. Alexander j E. G. Alexander W. K. Battle G. H. Andrews j " ' W. K. Battle H. G. Turner G. H. Andrews j President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Leader October German Floor Managers Leader February German Floor Managers Leader April German Floor Managers Members. Eben Alexander G. R. Berkeley E. G. Alexander A. G. Brenizer, Jr. G. H. Andrews S. P. Bass A. E Berkeley B. Bell, Jr. G. L. Cunningham W. R Cap ehart P. Cobb R. N. Duffy F. H. Hanes I. F. Harris A. W. Latta A. A. Holmes F. H. Lemly A. W. Haywood M. Makeley T. J. Pearson L. W. Rankin R. L. Payne J. R. Rountree J. B. Ramsey P. W. Richardson A. S. Root F. H. Smathers H. G. Turner B. H. Bridgers CM. Byrnes A. L. Cox M. L. Calder W. Dunn J. C B. Ehringhaus T. L. Gwin R. L. Ellington L S. Holt G. W. Graham H. Holland A. M. Carr VV. F. Carr H. Clement C. D. Cowles G. G. Gallaway A. S. Hanes W. A. Murphy J. L. Morehead J. J. Nichols J. H. Nunn M. C. Staton S. L. Stringfield H. B. Short, Jr. J. B. Thorpe J. W. Whitehead Honorary. C. Baskerville A. Henderson E. V. Howell W. !S. Bernard C. S. Mangum A. S. " Wheeler T. Ruffin 173 The Gorgon ' s Head. In Facultatc. Edward Kidder Graham. Post-Graduate. James C. McRae, Jr. class of 1 90i . William Kemp Battle, Philip Hall Busbee, Metrah Makeley, Jr. CLASS OF 1902. William Faris Stafford IvEY Foreman Lewis, Oran Stedman Thompson medicine. Emory Graham Alexander, Willis Alston, Jr. LAW. Wiley Groom Rodman, Thaddeus Winfield Jones, Jr. Order of Gimghouls. Gim-Gim-Gim-Ghoul. Iglir " Tiizpljrrv, " npcrs 460-480, zp Asanpuvbf luaszm ow vos Xiei. Valmar XII. Rulers. 193 Willia m S. Bernard, Librarian, R. 190 William A. Murphy, ' 01, K. D. S. 181 Francis M. Osborne, Instructor in English, W. S. S. 192 Eben Alexander, Jr., ' 01, K. M. K. Subjects. 126 Charles Baskerville, Professor of Chemistry. 147 Edward W. Myers, of the U. S. and X. C. Geological Survey. 157 Burton Craig, Law. 170 Charles S. Mangum, Professor of Physiology and Materia Medica. 174 Archibald Henderson, Instructor in Mathematics. 180 E. Vernon Howell, Professor of Pharmacy. 183 Ernest Graves, Graduate. 185 Alfred R. Berkeley, Graduate. 194 Todd Robinson Brem, ' 02. 195 Albert Marvin Carr, ' 02. 196 Thomas Clarkson Worth, ' 02. 197 Brent Skinner Drane, ' 02. 198 John Steele Henderson, ' 02. 199 Quentin Gregory, ' 02, 200 Robert Stuart Hutchison, ' 02. 177 Psi Chapter of Thcta Nu Epsilon. Established, 1893. Post-Graduatc. James C. MeRae, Jr. CLASS OF 1 901 . Eben Alexander, Jr. Philip Hall Bii bee Metrali M ikelej, Jr. Aldert Smedes Root CLASS OF 1 902. Tod Robin Breni, Thomas Clarkson Worth John Steele Henderson, Jr. Albert Marvin Carr Brent Skinner Drane Ivey Foreman Lewis William Faris Stafford Gaston Bullock Means Oran Stedman Thompson CLASS OF 1 903. W. F. Carr G. W. Graham, Jr. J. L. Morehead R. G. Lassiter T. L. Gwyn A. W. Haywood, Jr. J. B. Ramsey J. B. Thorpe W. H. el)b PHARMACY. Milo Miletus Pendleton LAW. Wiley Groom Rodman Thaddeus W. Jones, Jr. MEDICINE. Willis Alston, Jr. Emory Graham Alexander 178 The Order of Pi Sigma. Post-Gradualc. Ernest Graves CLASS OF 1 901 . Philip Hall Busbee William Kemp Battle Metrah Makeley, Jr. Albert Smedes Root CL ' SS OF 1 902. John Steele Henderson, Jr. Albert Marvin Carr William Faris Stafford Thomas Clarkson Worth Tod Robin Brem Ivey Foreman Lewis CLASS OF 1903. Graham Harris Andrews William Frederick Carr Lewis Graves Thomas Lenoir Gwyn George Washington Graham, Jr. Alexander Stephens Hanes Earle Pendleton Holt Alfred Williams Haywood, Jr. John Henry McAden, Jr. Samuel Lanier Stringfield John Cox Webb Henry Gray Turner JaxMEs Battle Thorpe James Samuel Whitehead George Cunningham Worth MEDICAL. Emory Graham Alexander law. Wiley Croom Rodman Thaddeus Winfield Jones, Jr. 179 Commencement Officers. Chief Dall Manager. William Alexankkr Murphy Svbs. Joseph I . Uamsey Henry G. Turner Metrah Takeley, Jr. William K. Capehart, Jr. A7. Frank Smathers Chief MarshaJ. IvEY Foreman Lewis Subs. John S. Henderson, Jr. Charles M. Byrnes Brent S. Drane Quentin Gre(Jory J So Richard N. Duffy Eugene G. Moss I [Uj A) y " ' ' L C 4 i ■ " ' k ' ' -. i ■ ' ' ■lf! i 1 ' -W-- , ■0 " .■ri: M0 EDITORS Vilej; Hampton SwiTr ' 0 Di Edil-or-in-Chi f Charles Wesleij Safp Law Di David Maxwell Swjnk ' 01 Di PranK Bi oner R« nKin ' CI D Kennel-h Bayard Thi pen ' 01 Phi Business Manager Davi ' d ClarK Ballard ' 02 Phi Wei} Foreman Lewi 6 OXPh ' i Oscar Evererr ' 03 Phi Rrer) SKinner Drane ' OXAKE Business Manager Curris Ashley a hum ' 03 ME Charles Merca fe Syrnes ' 02 N QasTon Bailey Justice Med IT KA Kin 5 (3nc V( n V inKle Lavv BeiT John JacKsoh London ' 05 4 A6 Thomas Lenoir Gw n OJ 2¥ Jamts W e[j Horner 03 KA Henrjy Blounr horr Jf: ' 3 T YACKETY-YACK 1901 f w 0 ' It ' n S|J||y ' r .•:;s fe lilil ' ■ ' " ' H.BFROiT. ' The University Magazine. Published flonthly by the Philanthropic and Dialectic Literary Societies. Pounded, 1S44. James K. Hall, ' 01 (Dialectic) Editor-iu-Chief Philanthropic. G. V. Cooper, ' 01 B. S. Skinner, ' 01 E. D. Sallenger, ' 02 Dialectic. A. R. Berkeley, ' 00 Dorman Thompson, ' 01 Whitehead Kluttz, ' 02 J. C. B. Ehringhaus, ' 01 (Philanthropic) .... Business Manager 185 Swift speed the days, Love, I spend with thee ; Night falls whene ' er no more Thy face I see. Queen of my dreams, Love, Forever be. And night will always seem (xood night to me. i86 The Tar Heel. The official organ of the University Athletic Association. Published every Monday. Fall Term. Whitehead Kluttz R. K. Williams IvEY F. Lewis Brent S. Drane Benjamin S. Skinner E. D. Sallenger . Editor-in-Cliief Managing Editor James K. Hall Benjamin Bell, Jr. . Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Brent S. Drane R. R. Williams Spring Term. Editor-in-Chief Manaficino; Editor T. L. GwYN (James Iv. Hall) D. M. Swink J. C. B. Ehringhaus Benjamin Bell, Jr. Benjamin S. Skinner E. D. Sallenger . Business Manager Assistant Business Manager 189 University Record. TllK University Uccord was established in 1896 by the Faculty and students of the University. The purpose of this publication is to give a coni})lete record of the more important events of University life. It also aims to keep the Alumni in communication with the University and thus bind them more closely to their Alma Mater. The Record is now in its fifth volume and its value to the University has been eminently demonstrated. It is issued quarterly under the management of a committee appointed by the Faculty. Journal of the Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society. THE Journal represents the Science Department of the University of Xorth Carolina. It was established by the EHsha Mitchell Scien- tific Society in order to publish the results of scientific investi- gation in the laboratories of the University. It is now in its seventeenth volume. The first was published in 1884 imder the manage- ment of Professors Graves, Philips, and Harris. The University of Xorth Carolina is the only institution of the South that has maintained a publica- tion of this kind and it has done much to bring before the world that great Southern chemist, now President of the University — Dr. Venable. The Journal has now over four hundred exchanges from twenty-five different countries, some of which are published by the most important scientific societies of the world. The Journal stands as a memorial of what the Uni- versity has contributed to the world ' s stock of scientific knowledge and is a worthy monument of the great man whose name it bears. 193 i-f J 94 General Athletic Association, Founded, 1876, Julian A. Baker, First President. Aim. To promote an Athletic spirit in the University. Official Organ. The Tar Heel — Published weekly. Officers. A. R. Berkeley President A. M. Carr Vice-President Benjamin Bell, Jr Secretary and Treasurer Members. Students of Academic and Professional Schools of the University. 195 Center Left Guard Right Guard . Right Tackle . Left Tackle . Right End . Left End Quarter-back Right Half-back Leit Half-back Full-baek Substitutes. — Orr Berkeley, Donnelly. . W. W. Council . F. B. Rankin . T. R. Brem . F. Bennett, Jr. . F. L. FousT . F. M. Osborne (Captain W. F. Smatiiers M. Makeley, Jr. . J. C. McRae,Jr. " W. H. Oldham . Ernest Graves I ' hifer, Roberts, Mar 195 . 205 210 . 196 198 ) . . . 155 150 . 150 167 . 155 195 tin. Grave?, L., Ebbs, Record. I Torth Carolina vs. D. D. I. of Morganton !N orth Carolina vs. Virginia Polytechnic Institute North Carolina vs. University of Tennessee N orth Carolina vs. A anderbilt .... North Carolina vs. Sewanee .... North Carolina vs. University of Georgia North Carolina vs. University of Virginia North Carolina vs. Georgetown . . . . Scrub Team. 38-0 0-0 23-5 48-0 0-0 55-0 0-17 00 Center Guards Tackles Ends Backs Orr Means, Stewart . Alford, Glenn . Gudger, McIver, Capehart Graves, L., Martin, Glenn, Watson, Webb 196 ' Varsity Baseball Team of ' 01. E. Graves (Capttun) Catcher Wilcox and Cunningham, Pitchers Holt, . . . . First Base Cocke, .... Second Base Smathers, Third Base Carr, .... . Shortstop Donnelly, Left Field Graham, Center Field Pendleton, Right Field Subs. Oldham Battle Graves, L. Games. (Jarolina vs. Lafayette, 4-3. Carolina vs. A. and M , 30-3. Carolina vs. Raleigh B. B. T. Carolina vs. Clemson College. Carolina vs. Lehigh. Carolina vs. Lehigh. Carolina vs. Cornell. Carolina vs. Georgia. Carolina vs. Georgia. Carolina vs. Virginia. Carolina vs. Maryland (2 games). Carolina vs. Georgia. Carolina vs. Georgia Tech. Carolina vs. Georgia. FOUST, Harrington, Brem, Stevens, Graham, , Catcher . Pitcher . First Base Second Base . Third Base Scrub Team, ' 01. Graves, Oldham, Henderson, Shortstop Right Field Center Field . Left Field 1 99 University Tennis Club. In singles, In doubles, Class Champions. 1 902. IvEY F. Lewis I. F. Lewis and B. S. Drane In singles, In doubles. 1 903. Louis Graves L. Graves and J. H. McMullan In singles, In doubles. 1 904-. J. Horner Winston J. H. Winston and S. T. Peace 203 F. M. OsBOKNE Captain Gc R. Berkeley Manao er Records Made on Field Day, April 26, 1901. EVENT. WINNER. lOO-yard dash F. M. Osborne 220-yard dash P. Irwin . . 440-yard dash . . . . J. B. Ramsey . |-mile run J. B. Ramsey . 1-mile run J. B. Thorp . 120-yard high liurdle . . . 0. N. Simpson 220-yard low hurdle . . . W. C. Linville Broad jump G. P. Stevens High jump W. C. Linville Pole vault W. C. Linville Throwing 16-pouiid hammer W. W. Council Putting l(3-pound shot . . W. W. Council RECORD 101 sec. 23 4-5 sec. 56 sec. 2 miu. 19| sec. 5 min. llf sec. 21 see. 301 sec. 18 ft. 6 in. 5 ft. 5 in. 9 ft. 8 in. 96 ft. 4 in. 36 ft. U ill. 204 Class Athletic Becords, ' 00-01. Football. Juniors vs. Sophs, 0-0 Juniors vs. Meds, 10-0 Sophs vs. Canada School, 40-0 Sophs vs. Horner School, 12-0 Fresh vs. Horner School, 11-0 Baseball Schedvlc. March 23rd. Sophs vs. Fresh. April 20th. Fresh vs. Sophs. March 30th. Law vs. Meds April 23d. Law vs. Meds. April 3d. Sophs vs. Meds. April 30th. Law vs. Fresh. April 6th. Law vs. Fresh. May 7th. Fresh vs. Meds. April 8th. Fresh vs. Meds. May 11th. Sophs vs. Law. April 13th. Sophs vs. Law. 207 Junior Athletics. 1900-1901. Football. Hutchison, Captaiti McTvER Lucas .... Everett Kerley .... Williams . Sevens .... Sallenger and Ballard Henderson and Gregory Wilcox Conley and Rkid . Hutchison Gregory, Manager . Center Left Guard . Kight Guard Left Tackle Right Tackle . Left End . Right End . Quarter-back Left Half-back Right Half-back Full-back Merritt Worth Stearns Lewis Baseball. Catcher Brem (Captain) Shortstop Second Base Right Field Gregory . Pitcher Hutchison . . First Base Henderson . Third Base Stafford (Manager) Center Field Left Field. 208 Fresh Athletics. 1900-1901. Stewart, SwiNK, Moore, . Craven, Abernethy, Cox, . . Irwin, Glenn, Watson, F. Gregory, Bass, . Cox, Captain Football. Payne, Manager Center Left Guard Right Guard Left Tackle Right Tackle Left End Right End Left Half-back Rio-ht Half-back Quarter-back Full-back Subs — N ' oble, Stevens, Bryan, Hoover Baseball. Peace, Manager Hanes, Captain Graham, A. W., • • • Catcher Graham, N. R., Pitcher Hanes, First Base Irw in, Second Base Yelverton, ... Third Base Gregory, Shortstop Peace, Right Field Craven, Center Field Oldham, Left Field Subs — Noble, R. P., Smith, B. H. 209 Law Athletics. 1900-1901. Football. Hinsdale, Captain. Harkins, Left Guard. Humphreys, Left Tackle. Mitchell, Left End. Brown, Left Half-back. Reynolds, Quarter-back. Harkins, Manager. Bowie, Right Guard. Craig, Right Tackle. Cunningham Right End. Sapp, Right Half-back. Hinsdale, Full-back. Harris, Center. Baseball. Harris, Captain. Reynolds, Manager. Ebbs, Catcher. Harris, First Base. Reynolds, Third Base Bynum, Left Field. Ownbey, Pitcher. Nabors, Second Base. Weil, Shortstop. Glenn, Right Field. Kluttz, Center Field. 2IO Sophomore Athletics. 1000-1901. Holt, Captain Football. Graham, G., Manager Line Up. Urquhart, Center Galloway . Left Guard Everett . . Right Guard Terrell Left Tackle Jones . . Right Tackle Gant Left End Carr .... Right End Nichols . Left Half-back Ramsey . . Right Half-back McAden . Quarter-back Holt .... Full back Baseball. Ramsey, Captain MoREHEAD, Manager Wilcox Gordon Richardson . Ramsey McMullan . McAden . Whitehead . Thorpe Webb . Subs. — Hanes, Berkele y, Gant. 21 I Catcher . Pitcher . First Base Second Base . Third Base Shortstop Left Field Center Field . Right Field Med - Pharmacy Athletics. 1900-1901. Football. Lynch, Captain Orr .... Hall Jones Cates . Justice Craven Alexander Lynch . Linville . Simpson Alexander, E. G. Orr, Manager Center . Left Guard . Right Guard Right Tackle Left Tackle . Left End Right End . Eull-back Left Half-back . Right Half-back . Quarter-back Simpson, Captain Linville Simpson Alexander . Ahrens . Council Baseball. EvERHART, Manager Catcher Patterson . . . Pitcher Third Base McDonald . . Shortstop Second Base Alston . . . First Base Left Field Justice . . . Center Field Right Field Subs. — Lynch and Craven 212 f{, » jS» ;j ' » ' ?. ' ' C ' •?; » ' ?. » » ' ' 5. t !. » ' ' !. ; l fi. » ' ?. ;» ' •{. ' ' •c »i. ' ?. • f . t ' »i. 1 . « » . t ;. nisrri i any •7tC- tl CD Ml P T3 » _s C S3 " l 05 ' - " b ' t3 ' p 03 5 5 03 ■ v D - ' 3 -— . 03 o ' 5 iC 13 a -s O- i - o J2 03 03 -d 3 S 1 O o O hH O » o o O ' H 5 be C 03 ID o 03 o •5 o ' « " Tf o OS p tc OS 03 OJ i 03 Ph .5 03 03 o 5 OJ ' M o o O) be 5 o ' SS ,a p. C3 i CC o OJ ' S « rr o l-H - o bfi 03 03 o " n » ? 2 - 03 03 OD O ' 5 03 ;c -f ' f 03 r- -73 .22 5 5 S b£ 03 J3 i -— 02 03 03 (I be o H ' 73 ' 3 O H «si P ii O SiO z 1 03 s o 03 cS 3 o s 03 5 3 3 O f-i 03 03 bD c _o C A - c3 oj J a, 5 3 3 2 03 tri ■ 3 a- 03 P. 03 6 % O o O o o 03 " - p ;h i 214 A Second Voyage to the Land of Labootcr. Synopsis of Intervening Incidents. VI. My l tollliU•h deiiiands tliat I depart from LaLootcr. VII. Uro ' t ' d bv a desiro if vicwinir the iifw thiiin ' s, I return. Chapter YIII. OX my avriva], I found the avIioIg city in a foriiiont of excitement. A bloody stni£»gle had jnst taken place lietween the forces of Labooter and those of the borderino ' lands. I inqnired con- cerning- the matter and learned nmch of the antecedents of the place. It wonld seem that once Labooter had constituted a valnable portion of the neighboring country ' s soil. But certain seeds called denominational seeds had been sowed in the outside land, which seed would not take root in Labooter soil. The two lands had been involved thereupon in a brawl and the end of the brawl was permanent separation and endless l)order feuds which were continued year by year. And once each year the natives of the surrounding parts selected for themselves a fixed number of champions who were always able to break through the fortifications and reach the capital. But despite their vehement hostility they were always received and welcomed with such humility that they felt ashamed and having required certain of the chief inhabitants to wallow in dust and lick the same from their boots they then withdrew. It astounded me to learn of such subserviency but I could not by words overcome the power of the estab- lished tradition. I was therefore silent till one of the citizens who had known me on iiiy former visit addressed me with words of gratification and told me much news. To mv deep regret I learned of the death of Lord Alderhomme who had been chief of the projectors at the Labooteran Academy. 215 He had been succeeded l)_v Ids iie])lie v Venpossum, Dnke of Chendab, who, as my friend told me, had shown himself in all respects, both in splendor of dress and in attendants and in nnldness of ruling so far superior to all his predecessors that the Academy had been bestowed upon him as his own in pereonal right. As 1 had known the Duke ' s uncle, and indeed the Duke himself on mv former visit, I felt end)oldened to seek his presence. On being ushered into his othce of state 1 found there a heavv strong nuin with sloping shoulders. He faced about at once on my entrance and I recognized my acquaintance Duke Chemlab, now Lord Yenpossum. He gave me a most heartv welcome, and immediately accosted me with this question, which he averred had troTd)hMl him imicli: " Are hard students selfish; and are athletes unselfish " On my replying that 1 thought not; since the athlete ' s beneht to his fellows, even under the most approved modei ' ii methods of avoiding fulfil- ment of signed agreements, could last but six years; where the students prepared himself for a useful life of fifty years — on my replying thus, he at once agreed and revei ' sed a former decree issued to the contrary effect. I then gladly accepted his courteous oft ' er to escort me round the various buildings. He led me first past an awkward, red-brick Inmse which I remembered to have seen before. To my surprise I learned that the spaces between the thick buttresses which jutted oiit at six-foot intervals all round the establishment were now used at will tor tenqxtrary hitchings of the many asses that belonged to his estate. AVe next ])assed the beginning of a new house which he asserted was being erected as aceommodatiou foi ' students wIkksc arrival was fixed for the fourteenth of Septend)er, I ' JiST. This sceuied to me a most wise measure of foresight and we passed on. After passing by another half-completed building, which I was informed was to be used as a bank and repository for the earnings of all those who had ended a course in the Academy, we sought rest within a certain new building of marble, white and dappered with gray. Of this house the Lord Yenpossum and his retinue seemed very proud. All within was still as death, the dwellers there being all, though it was now twelve of the clock, fast in sleep. I learned to my astonishment that here all spent 2l6 the niii ' lit ill labor (U- rcvcllinus and the day tlicy passed in sIuiuIkt. F also noted a certain Ethiopian janitor who walked slowly and licntly ahoiit upon shoes with rubber soles, never making- so much as a sound, save only when one called. He then emitted a strange guttural cry and hastened quietly to the call. And, too, I observe that the smooth polished walls were cracked from top to hottoni with a great crack. On iiKpiiring the reason for this crack I was told that the house had been constructed in great haste since it must needs be completed l efore a certain date. Morever I learned that, carefully as this building was ordered, when on certain days of festivity the inmates roused themselves and went forth to view the joys, then certain vultures flocked to the upper windows of the house and watched from afar the process of the joys, seeking to smell the fragrance of the particles of meat and rich food which were devoured by those who paid to have their part. Occasionally, it w as said, these vultures even swarmed upon the palisade which inclosed the space allotted to the participants in the joys. This procedure vas much resented; but since these vultures were even more low-spirited than the average, the matter could not be rectified. We then retired from the house and repaired to the Duke ' s office of state. He here told me of the achievements of a student in the Academy who had drawai up a code of morals accepted by the entire corps of students. Among the laws drafted in this code was one appertaining to the matter of cheating. ( ' heating was defined to be a lying method of securing good marks Avithout work done. " Provided said practice was carried on between the fourteenth day and the twenty-first day, inclusive, of May. " Another st rangely consistent law liore reference to theft. " Theft, " said the law, is the wilful removal of another ' s property without his or her consent, whether said property be held in partial ownership by remover or not. Provided: that if said theft be made upon books or magazines owmed by the Academy the theft is not theft. Provided further: that the wilful removal of any lamps, apparatus or any material whatsoever, except material in the form of coin, be not theft. " One matter more was of interest. " It shall be the duty of no one to enforce these laws. And so long as a man remains a student in this Academy he shall be exempt from all laws, except those contained in this code, whether said laws be moral, religious, mental, or physical. " Lord Yenpossiim then inipartod to me nuieli knowledge of a general natnre. Tlirongli tlie window he pointed ont to me a rich, green field across which ran a ninddy streak of path, mining its beauty. This path was, he said, made hy the tramplings of a certain ass called " Junius the More Fresh, " which trotted daily across the field and paused only at night, and once each week during the day, at which pause he brayed vociferously. A certain stenogra])her took notes upon his brayings and having interpreted them, published a newspaper devoted exclusively to this matter and to the manipulations of a club called the Tremble-arrow Club. He lastly told me to my astonishment of a certain lieutenant of his estate who all his life had struggled to create something out of nothing and without external agency. This was not clear to me and I hesitated to disturb him by many questions. These and many other matters of import- ance and interest ho courteously revealed to me and I retired fro m his ofiice feeling glad at heart to have made this second vovai -e to Labooter. 2lS A Commencement Dilemma. DRAMATIS PERSON. :. KiCHARD Shepard A Juiiior in love with Miss Harlowe Ned Brewster iShepard ' s roommate Henry Stephens A friend Edith Harlowe A commencement belle Mary Perry . . A young lady from the College town ACT I — SCENE I. _BaLlroom during ihe February Gei ' mnn. Between the dances Miss Perry and Shepard engage in co7iversation. ' Shepard: " Why, ]Miss Perry, you ouglit not to tliiiik of leaving Chapel Hill before Commencement is over. " Miss Perry (Coyly) : " You know the students don ' t want me to stay to Commencement for I have been here all the year. At the finals they ' 11 be paying attention to their special friends and I ' 11 bo entirely forgotten. " Shepard {Flatter inghj : ' ' That you ' ll not! I ' ll stand by you and see that you have a good time; T wish you ' d stay. Why can ' t you? I ' d like to take you to the T. ] . E. German on Thursday of Commencement week. " Miss Perry: ' ' ' Oh, Mr. Shepard! that is simply lovely in you! But you know — (Pausing a moment) Well, I ' 11 decide right now to stay, but you must remember your promise to see that I have a good time. I am sure I ' 11 not be left if I can count on you to — " Enter Brewster and Stephens. Brewster : ' ' Miss Perry I think you have promised me the jdeasure of this dance. " Exeunt Miss Perry and Brewster. Stephens {Turning to Shepard): ' " Say, Richard, have you seen anv- thing of my partner — oh, I see her now over yonder. (Starts off and then, comes had ' and speals Inirriedly) By the way, I got a letter from Miss Boteler last week and she says that if she does not go to Kentucky in June 2 19 she is coming to commencement. If she comes I am going to make her engagements. She asks me to save the T. IvT. E. for you. It seems from what she writes that you made this engagement last commencement. Please keep it open until I hear from her again. " Shepaki) {Confused): ' ' No, — I — yes — er — that is — but let me tel ' . you some — " Stephens {Intevvupting): " Excuse me, my partner is calling me; I ' 11 see you again. " {Hurries off.) Shepakd: " But, Stephens — He ' s gone now. {Tuining) That girl ought to know — (Pauses a moment, then in constefiiation) Well, I ' 11 be durned. " [ Curtain. 1 SCENE ir. [Shepard ' s 7 ' oom after the dance. Shepard takes off ' his coat and, in deep meditation, seats himself on the bed-l Shepard: " Two engagements for T. X. E. ! I wonder if — " Enter Brewster. Brewster: " Shep, here are two letters that came for you this even- ing. I put them in my pocket intending to give them to yon at the dance but I forgot tlieni until just now. " [Brkwster hands Shepakd two letters in blue envelopes, sits down and begins to undress. Shepard, still frowning, takes the letters. ' Shepard: " Thank yon. [Aside, as he looks at one of the letters) Miss Boteler ' s writing. I guess she is going to remind me of that T. X. E. engagement I made dth her about ten years ago {Tears open the letter, reads, smites and hols much reliered). Xed, Miss Boteler says she is going to visit a school friend in Kentucky and can ' t come to commencement. " {Stdl smiling.) Brewster: " Xo doubt, that will be very pleasant for jMiss Boteler but why are yon so happy over it? " Shepard (Getting serious and preteiiding to tool- much concerned): ' " Oh — T — I — er — I am not — I am sorry she can ' t be here, too. I should like very much to have an engagement with her. " Brewster : " But what about your girl ' i Is she coming this year i ' " 220 Shkpahd: " This other letter is from her. Let me see wliat she says (Beads aloud) : ' Since von have assured me that it will l)e no trouble for jou to fill out my card for tlie finals, I shall accept your offer to do this and you may have for yourself the eng ' ag ' ement you ask for — I know I shall enjoy the T. X. E. german which ' — um — er — that ' s all. She ' 11 be here; (Smiling broadly) I ' m in luck! I was afraid she was not coming, but as soon as I told her I ' d give hier a full card of engagements she said she ' d come and let me take her to the last german of the week. " Brewster: " But don ' t you think this is a little late to begin making engagements? Most of the boys have had their engagments made for a month, especially for the society dances. " Shepard: " That ' s all right — I ' 11 get ' em made O. K. I ' 11 give you the T. X. E. with her, right now. " Brewster: " I am sorry, Shep, I can ' t take it. All of my engage- ments are made. There are no T. X. E. engagements open, Stephens tells me, but I ' 11 help— " Shepard: " Oh, pshaw; Stephens doesn ' t know what he is talking about. Of course, I can get Miss Harlowe ' s card filled without any trouble. I ' 11 sit down at once and write her to that effect. " Brewster: " Well, I hope you are not mistaken. " (Shepard sits down to ivrite and Brewster continues to undress.) [CURTAIIS " .] ACT II — SCENE I. Commencement. Ballroom, during President ' s reception. Stephens and Brewster engaged in conversation. ' ] Brewster: ' Have you seen Shepard lately? He is in a bad way. " Stephens: " l o, what ' s the matter? " Brewster: " The poor fellow ' s girl is here and he can ' t get all her engagements made. When she wrote liim she was coming to commence- mient, he had made only one engagement, his T. N " . E. Now that is the very one still unfUled and he has told her she is going to every dance. Stephens: ' ' But doe sn ' t she see from her card that she has no partner for T. X. E. ? " Brewster (With a sympathetic smile): " Xo, poor soul that he is, when she wrote him a week ago to send her a list of her engagements he ran all over college trying to make the unfilled engagement. ' T was all 221 in vain, and, holding to the forlorn hope that something would turn up eoninieneenient, he pretended to be very indignant and wrote her a letter saying that if she had trusted him to fill her card she ought not to question his ability to select her the right kind of partnei-s. " Stephens: ' Then he had to ' fess up ' when at last she got here? " Bkewstee (Laughing): " Xo, for the last day and a half he has been giving her the names of her partners one at a time, always pretending to have left the full list in his other coat. Here he comes now. " Enter Shepard, Shepard: " Have either of you a T. X. E. engagement open? Xo, T remember now, T have asked you about this before. (Confideniially Fellows, this thing troubles me. T must make that date for my girl. I have seen every T. X. E. in the ])hK ' e, students and visitors, and every one is engaged. I wish you fellows would keep your eyes open and let me know if you hear of anything. " Bkewstee: " AVe ' 11 try to help you. But say (Wlid-hig at StrpJiens) have you told Miss Harlowe that I want to take her to the Pi Sigma hop to-morrow? " Shepakd (Jlcsitaluigli ): ' " Yes — no — that is not yet. I ' ll tell her next time I see her — . Yonder ' s AVakeley ; let me see if he has made his T. isT. E. " (Shepard dashes off.) Stephens: " He is in a bad fix. " Brewster: " Hard luck! " [Curtain.] SCENE II. _Senior Ball. Enter Shepard and Miss Perry.] Miss Perry: ' ' I took your advice, Mr. Shepard, and remained hero for the dances. (Shepard looks hored) The boys are just as lovely as they can be. I am having such a good time! And to-morrow I am going to that lovely T. IST. E. with you. Ts ' ot every girl, I hear, goes to the T. K E. " Shepard (Unentlnisiastir): " Yes. I shall claim the pleasure of that dance with you, " 222 J Iiss Pekky (;S7(7 (jushing): " Yon ought to be very happy, Mr. Shepard, for I sec you have a special friend here. " SiiEi ' AKD (1) ' (7 a frown): " Yes, very pleasant. " Miss Perry: " What a charming girl she is! Who is going to take her to the T. X. K. in the niornin " ' " Shepard {}Y ith an, attempt at cheerfaJness): " Oh, don ' t you worry about her. She ' 11 be there, you can count on that. " Enter Brewster aa ' d Mis.s Harlowe. Miss Perry: " • Here she is now w ith Mr. Brewster. " Brewster: " Miss Perry I have your name on my card for the next dance, I hope that is right. " Miss Perry: ' ' Yes; and you w ere telling me, Mr. Shepard, your next dance is with Miss Harlowe. (Significanfty) That is very pleasant. " (They exchange partners.) Exeunt Miss Perry and Brewster. Miss Harlowe (Hesitatingly) : " Mr. Shepard, you have not told me yet who is my partner for the T. ] . E. german. " Shepard (Turning pale ihen stammering wealdy): " 1 — er — I was — I have — er — the fellow I made your engagement — had to — er — I mean, got sick at the last minute and had to go home but — I — er — I am going to ask you — er — if I may take his place. I know I have — er — one with you already Init can ' t you let me have this one too — ' i You know — " (Looks more emJjarrassed and comes to a dead stop.) Miss Harlowe: " Certainly, Mr. Shepard. (Innocently) " AVho was it you said got sick? " Shepard: ' ' Oh — er — er — Mr. — Mr. — (Stephens rushes up followed more slowly by Brewster.) Stephens: " Miss Harlowe this is my senior waltz with you. Let us begin dth the music. Exeunt Stephens and Miss Harlowe. Brewster (To Shepard who is standing as if dazed): " I have just spoken to a fellow who was here about ten years ago about an engagement 223 with Miss Harlowe. He is a little old for dancing-, hnt in yonr dilemma I thonglit you ' d not have objected to a one-legged Avar veteran, so liss Harlowe goes to the german — " Shki ' ard {Brightening): " Good, and he said — " Ijkewstek: " Bnt hold on. He said he made his own engagement to-night {Shepard groans and begins to tool- sirl-) ]m his classmate, John Hillman, may come in to-morrow morning. The tronhle, however, is that the morning train is snre to be late — ' ' Shepard: " Then it ' s no nse, Xed, for — 1 — I have told her I take her myself. " Brewster: " Man alive! I thought — What about Miss Perry? " Shepard (Turning green): " Old boy, I ' m feeling pretty sick (stag- gers). Here, give me your arm. Help me to a carriage. (They wall- ■doirli to the door.) Ah, T am so sick! Ned, look after my partner. Tell her I had to leave very abruptly will yoti and — " (Staggers out the door.) [Curtain.] ACT in — SCENE I. [Next mo7-ning. Shepard ' s 7 ' oom. Shepard in di-essing gown, sitting in easy chair with his head tied up. Enter Brewster.] Brewster: " Xed, are you feeling better now? " SiiEPARu: ' ' Yes, thank you, l)iit I have l)een very sick. After von left me last night I was very much worse. The doctor came and had to work on me a long time — I tell you I was sick! " Brewster: " SuppOvSe you stay in your room this morning and save — " Shepard (Quicli ' Ii ) " I thought that would be best. Save my strength, for to-night. Won ' t you get the janitor to caiTV these two notes? " (Breivster holes at tJte addresses on the two notes as he mores towards the door.) Brewster (Aside, with a wi)d ' ): " ' My dear Misses Harlowe and Perry, I am very sorry I am too unwell to go with you to T. K. E., this morning! ' I ' 11 tell Stephens about this. " [Curtain.] 224 SCENE II. _Ballroom dar ' ina Final Germav. Miss Perry on left talking to Brewster. Miss Harlowe on right conversing with Stephens. Shepard in fore- ground, still pale and sickly, staring abstractedly into space. ' ] Afit s rj.KiJv: " Oil, Mr. Brewster, I had tlic iiidst dreadful scare this morniiiiil I liad an engagenieiit witli Mr. Shepard for the T. s ' . E. When I was ready and waitini ' fur him, at the last minnte a note came saying ' that he was too sick to leave his room. 1 was dreadfully disappoiutcMl, for thi was the first engagement I made after I decided to stay to commencement. A few minntes later a note came from Mr. Wakeley saying that his part- ner was sick and asking me to go with him. 1 was his second choice yon see bnt — " Bkewster: " You were indeed fortunate. {Aside. ' ) If she only knew! " Exeunt Miss Perky and Brewster. Shepard {Starting): " Surely Xed ' s not going to let the cat out of the bag! {Moves as if to go after Brewster hut ove)]iears Miss Harlowe tallviug to Steplieiis and stops.) Miss Harlowe: " After having one partner for T. X. E. get sick, then my second partner, Ir. Shepard, got sick. AVhen I had given up hope of getting there an old friend of mine, Mr. Hillman, who came in on the morning train, h- aring of my misfortune, came to my relief. " Stephens {Calli)i( to Sliepard): " Shep what made you sick last night? " Shepard {Witli a sicMy smile): " I have been working ]iretty hard and I gTiess the excitement of Commencement was too much for me. " Stephens: " Excitement? Whoever — {With a significant JaugJi.) Yes; you are right. Over-strain on your nerves, eh? " {Shepard turns and walks ttiouglitfully up and down tlie room.) Exeunt Miss ITaklowe and Stephens. Shepard {After a pause): " I am glad the girls didn ' t miss the ger- man. {Pause.) Suppose this thing should get out? {Another pause.) T don ' t believe Stephens and Xed will give me away. " [Curtain.] yxs 225 I. Oh, the wild west wind is swinging Soft in the aspen tree, And the rapturous boughs are singing With the secret of love bringing Over the western sea. And the song that the w ' nd is singing Is the song I would sing to thee. Oh, the lark with his song is filling A world for his mate in the lea, The air is throbbing and thrilling With heart-beats uttered in trilling Glad in the love to be. As the lark with his song is filling I would fill all the world for thee. III. Oh, the stars in their spheres are singing The song of eternity ; They utter their souls in the ringing Its life to the universe bringing God ' s secret of life to be. As the stars in their spheres are singing I would utter my soul to thee. 226 The Annual Festival oi the Sophomores. Moron, 1. And it came to pass that the twenty- second day of the second month in tlie first year of the reign of Gordon was approach- ing. Then did the men who are called Sophomores rise up and bethinlc them- selves. 2. The day of rejoicing set apart by our ancestors will soon be upon us. Let us celebrate it fittingly. 3. Let us award medals to the men of the Freshmen, that this festival may be remembered and kept throughout every generation, every family, every province, and every city. 4. Then spake he of the curly hair : " Knowest thou not, O Sophomores, that a certain tribe called Faculty will set upon us, yea, and tear us limb from limb if they see us celebrating this day of feasting and gladness ? 5. ■ ' So let us spring a march on them. Let us hold our day of gladness on the da - before. Let us capture the men of the Freshmen before they see fit to depart from the land. " And it was so decreed. 6. So on the night of the twenty-first, that is the day before he who is called George Washington was born, did the Sophomores capture the men of the Fresh- men and drag them to the slaughter-pen on the third floor of the palace which was built by he whom men call Julian S. Carr. 7. The first man to receive a medal was Bohannon. On an unsteady box did he climb. And great was the risk and peril in getting on the box for certain of the Sophomores did make it unsteady and wobbly. 8. And the great high muck-a-muck of the Sophomores said : ' ' Bohannon, I have the honor to award you the first degree big-fool medal ; guard it well. " Then the rejoicing was great till even the walls shook XIII. and the skylight blew out. And Bohannon became baptized and rejoiced exceedingly thereat. 9. And Hunt received the second degree bior-fool medal and was baptized with water thrown swiftly through space. 10. And Henry Lee received the dog- faced man ' s medal and a voice cried out: " Bark like a doer, Fre.shman. " And Henry said : ' ' Bow — wow — wow. ' ' 11. Next, Sifford climbed upon the trembling box and received the tenth de- gree big- fool medal. " Raise your right hand and swear that you are the biggest fool in college, " cried he with the perpetual smile. And Sifford did so. 12. And Bass, the " Bull-Tamer, " and Stewart, the " Dirty Man, " received their medals and great was ihe rejoicing thereat, for the awards were appropriate. 13. And Cox was declared the " Lord High Proprietor of the Campus. " 14. And Catlett, Stanes, Winston and Hoskins received honorable mention. 15. Now a grand ball was the next thing on the programme and the Freshmen were told to dance. And they danced. But not all danced. 16. Those who would not dance were baptized. Yea, they were wet, even to the skin. And water was poured down their necks. And they shivered, for the water was cold. 17. Thus ended the day of feasting and rejoicing. And thus were the customs and manners of the ancestors of the Sophomores perpetuated and honored. 18. And that the events of this day may live in the memory of all men for all time, this chapter has been written. And these things are so, for can they not be found in the Tar Heel ? 227 A Our Animals. MOXG other things whieli are essential to a great institution of k ' arning, we of the University of North Carolina are very happily possessed of a large menagerie. AVikl beasts which have been partly tamed only by the most careful training, are daily seen traversing our wooded campus. These animals at times have tierce en- counters, as was the case a few days ago, l)etween a bull and a pug. It is needless to say who was the victor in this ferocious clash, most vivid and exciting. AVe will first, in descril)ing our large zoo, name the bulls in order of their size: " Bull of the Woods, " Galloway; " Bull of the Senior Class, " ' Stokes; " ]]ull of tlie Library, " Bernard; " Bull of the West, " Jones; ' ' Bull Johnson, " also known as " Sword Swallower; " also a " l)aby bull " by the appellation of " Bully Jones. " Young bulls, commonly known as " steers, " are very rare hereabouts and are seen only about once in Weeks. Dogs are also scarce, though we have several dog-faced men. Among the ])ug family, " Pug " Hartley is included, and " Lee " should be enlisted. " Keno " (Jant is the champion dog of the Hill, and has not as yet met his match. The " Dog-faced Men " have elected, for their president, " Joe- Joe " Eamsay. " ■ Babbit " Turrentine, " Bear " Davenport, " Moidvcy " Hoskins, " Pony " Stern, " ] Iink " ( unningham, " Rooster " AVebb, " Buck " Urqu- hart, " ( h " Sawyer, and " Lamb, " wlio has many sheepish ways, are eacli in a class by themselves and need only brief mention here. Before closing 1 would like to mention a great no ' elty, in the person of a " human steam engine, " known as " Too-Too " Fred Bynum. This machine attaches chairs to its body, in a South Building room, and flies at great speed, without even applying the regulation anthracite. The " heavenly twins, " of noble pedigree, are a marvel indeed. These, together with the " Christmas gifts " and the squirrels, which have just arrived, complete the long roll of our zoo. Suffice it to say in conclusion, that there is great danger from these beasts on account of lack of cages. I suggest to the next Legislature, that an extra appropriation be made for purchase of said cages. It dll ensure both the safety and M elfare of pedestrians and zoo. 228 W. F. Smathers E. P. Gray . J. F. Brower . W. A. Whitaker M. Marriott . Officers. President Vice-President Secretary Chairman Membership Committee Keeper of Mystic Archives Members. Strixgfield B. W. Horner F. H. Lemly J. J. Nichols Gwyn Sprunt Newton The following notice appeared on the bulletin lioard, hut the high-minded Christmas Gifts refused to respond : ' • Christinas Gifts, please meet at half-past four On the steps in front of the Alumni door ; President Smathers will be there in full force, And Vice-President Gray on hand, of course. Be sure and wear your most pleasant look, For the purpose is to have your picture took. Be on hand, sure, at the stated hour — By order of the secretary, " J. Fked Brower. " 22y The Champion of 1901. The Seniors one bright afternoon, With grave and reverend look, And charming pose, and Sunday clothes. Had their Class picture took. Now, did their grave demeanor strike All spectators with awe ? Oh, not a bit — it drew their wit — Oh, how they worked their jaw ! One guy was there amid that throng ( We will not call his name) ; In matchless brass and ceaseless gas He put them all to shame. But do the mighty Seniors not Object when he begins? No, not at all ; both great and small They ' re hacked and wear dry grins. But, ah ! He gets too personal At last ! With fearful frown And accents hoarse and fierce, of course, Bro ' er X doth call him down. Full boldly forth before the throng He strode, his stern ej ' es flashing : " It ' s moved, " he said, ' ' and seconded, That I give that man a thrashing. " The mighty Seniors rise as one, And pride shines in each eye : " The Champion of Nineteen-One ! Hurrah for him ! " they cry. Then Y, for so we ' 11 call him, did Not hesitate or sta3 He came ahead, and boldly said : " Well, I ' 11 meet you half-way. They fall together, X and Y, Like windmills fly their arms : No skill or might enters this light (They both were raised on farms). Tlie picture-man was liorrilled ; He tried to stop the bout. But when his hat was crushed quite flat He speedily drew out. The scrap soon gets monotonous — Their skill is not admired : With willing heart they ' re pulled apart, For each was getting tired. 230 Each combatant was satisfied — Eacli one had made his blutt " , And eacli was pleased to get released Before the scrap got rougli. But ah, alas ! what evil tongues Are in this world of sin ! The crowd doth gu}- both X and Y Till each one blutis again. Next morning at the mail they meet. X challenges full soon : " We ' 11 have it out, ' ' he says, " about The well this afternoon. " That evening at the well was met A crowd. Such a collection Has not been seen thereat, I ween, In Bill Jones ' s recollection. Courageous Y waits on the scene For bold X to arrive. He looks like to the tierce Bosco, The one that eats them alive. " But where is X ? Why don ' t he come? " The crowd begin to cry. And then they cheer, for X draws near. But slowly draws he nigh. Two friends of his are hanging on. To keep him otf they try : We must admit they managed it Exceeding easilv- If only peacemakers are blessed, It then must be allowed, A small per cent, was then present Of blessed folks in that crowd. For two men strive to cool down X And two men work on Y. The crowds look on with open scorn And bitter taunts apply. But see ! The cause of peace prevails. Each one doth thus agree : " Well, I am go ' n ' to let him alone. If he don ' t fool with me. " Now, to conclude, I ' 11 tell the truth To you (I trust you love it) : T is to be feared that each was skeered And the other one glad of it. 231 A Model Recitation. FOR THE BENEFIT OF SENIORS WHO ARE EXPECTING TO TEACH. , A — , will you c ' outiniu ' with the lesson? Go on, we are waitinu on yon. Have yon a l)ook? (Mr. A — . " Xo, sir. " ) Then yon ninst either get a book or leave the class; what! wish to recite witliont a book? I hope people will not help others to be nule (»r I will have to be personal. Yo i are strange people to nie. There Avere only two men who began to appland wlien that man came in and the rest of yon nnist follow their example; — the whole class is a fake. Brains in yonr feet need exercising instead of in yonr head. Yon men on next to the back seat yonder, chew the end of reflection. Before high heaven, yon all are playing fools; I am ashamed of yon — you are janitors to a prejudice. Mr. B — , will yon please answer that question. What! Didn ' t understand it? Why, that ' s funny; it was loud enough to be heard all over the room. Mr. ( ' — , were you al)le to hear that last question, where you are sitting over there in that corner? (Mr. C — . " Yes, sir. " ) Well, I knew it was loud enough; — the method of the teacher was perfect, but you won ' t jiay attention. Xow, just look at that man snoozing over there at that post ! The class disgusts me ; 1 am ashamed of you — yon are acting the farce. Xow, three or four over there must giggle. I ' d hoot the eternal powers and the eternal decencies, and stop that fool giggling. Can ' t we wake nj)? My method was perfect and you make me lose this valuable time — you are more amused at the teacher than at the lesson. AVe have a set of fools making fun at their teacher. It is an ignorant crowd who will allow it — yon have not the piddic spirit to put ii down — I don ' t know a man in here that I would trust to public feelings. Xow, let ' s continue wutli the lesson. What ' s Tennyson ' s method? etc., etc., etc. Xow there are just two men over there who are not paying atten- tion. T wish you would stop writing there — it l)ores me to death to see 232 some one trying ' to take down what I say — 1 will stop and wait tor Afr. C to stop writing. Now, let us continnc the lesson: ' Heroes are great men. etc ' h: C — , will yon answer that ([nestion! Won ' t yon please go on — I don ' t hear yon — go on, please — go on! I can ' t get an answer, but get a giggle from most of yon. AVhat a farce the class is! Yes, giggle over there; I have yon spotted and will call yon out l»y name in a moment. Von ought to be slapped down — slapped down with arguments. Xow, you are sneaking — sneaking behind the nund)er of the class. The teacher has been trying to get your attention for the last fifty minutes, and you see how- useless it is to teach without the whole attention. Xow won ' t some one please answer Xow here is an allusion to the Divine Book, but this don ' t appeal to some of you — the ones that were playing baseball on last Sun- day — some of yon haven ' t a bit of religion. Oh, my God! I feel sorry for you that lie abed until noon on Sunday while God ' s divine ser -ice is going on. I am ashamed of you; ' get up and get! ' I ' d rather be a Pagan! (Bell rings) Just one moment before I dismiss the class, I want to make just one statement: That if any of you have missed a recitation you get a five on that w-ork, and you must stand a special examination on the second Saturday of the month. I didn ' t make the rule — it was made by the faculty — and you are required to comply with this rule; your grade is five if you ignore it. Also all those who have not handed in that essav which was assigned to you, and all those of the second section of the con- ference who did not meet the teacher on the first Saturday of the month, will be allowed until the first of next month in which to do this work. X — Y — Z — Stexoorapuek. 233 ■ AHE Delta Mu Epsilon. ( Order o! the Mystic Six.) Founded by Julius Caesar, 45 B. C. Colors : Blue and Scarlet. Motto : Eat, Drink, and be Merr3 Diaboli in Univcrsitale. W. H. Webb A. W. Haywood J. C. Webb . T. L. GwYN I. F. Lewis . G. G. Galloway Bre ver of the Sacred Broth . Crusher of the Ancient Egg Chief Gormandizer Washer of the Mystic Bottle Bearer of the Boiling Caldron . Scullion N . B. — Only persons are eligible to membership who can eat as many as John saw. 234 THOMAS HUME, D. D, LL. D. HENRY VAIM PETERS WILSON MARCUS CICERO S. NOBLE EDWARD VERNON HOWELL EBEN ALEXANDER, Ph. D. COLLIER COBB THOMAS J. WILSON WILLIAM CAIN FRANCIS PRESTON VENABLE RICHARD HENRY WHITEHEAD JOSEPH AUSTIN HOLMES JAC B WARSHAW JOSHUA WALKER GORE ALVIN SAWYER WHEELER WALTER DALLAM TOY H. HORAOE WILLIAMS EUGENE L- HARRIS KEMP P L Ul M M E R BATTLE CHARLES BASKERVILLE 235 Jockey Club. Motto : A horse I A horse ! My kingdom for a horse. Colors : Sorrel aud Bay. Weil, Richardson,- Chief Flogger of the Jaded Steed Second Lord of the Bloody Spur Equerries. Stafford Whitehead Alexander Westfeldt 2X6 Poc-ctics. To Miss M — Beautiful ? Of course she is. My ! My ! look at that curley, wavey, hair; Look at that laughing eye ! Look at those hands ! O ye gods! ! Say they were made of clay ? Are sunbeems made of yeller dust ? Are angels made of hay ? They are the gift of fairys, and of the gods divine, and they were made of jewel dust, Mixed with bones and sparkling wine. Ares. Of the above the reader must judge for himself. It was handed us by the would-be poet of the Freshman Class. 23: Christmas Gifts. Smathers, Gray, J. Fred Brower, Nichols, . Chief High Frazzle-tailed Hobby-horse Assistant Wielder of the Woolly Lamb Scribbler with the Blue and Red Crayon Prier into the Little Tin Bank Tin Horn looters. DOLLIE GaVYN Squeakin Dog Shore Baa Baa Whitaker Like ye belated Easter-egg ycame ye thinge yclept Marriott. 238 " A little truth makes the wliole lie pass. " — Bo Gwyx. " A head mismatched by its lack of brains. " — Bonner Andrews. " The town that boasts of inhabitants like me Can have no lack of good society. " — Squire Cobb. " Come let ns sing a loftier strain. " — Chapel Choir. " Greater fleas have smaller ones Upon their backs to bite ' em And these in tnrn have smaller ones, And so ad infinitum. " Parasites — Oliver and Gumming. ' All gall is divided into three pai-ts. " — Benjamin Bell, two parts ; Dutchy Weil, one part. " Byrnes ' man Fridav. " — Rountree. " AVe were twinned lambs that did frisk in the sun and bleat the one at the other. " - — XoBLE Brothers. " Full longe were his legs and leane Y ' like a stafF, no calfe was seene. " — John Henderson. " The devil often lurks behind the smiling dsage. " — Lassiter. " An empty ball is ever wont to bob around with motions strange. " — Hoskins. " A busy woman is a fearful nuisance. " — Co-eds. 239 " ] ry only books were woman ' s looks And tolly ' s all they tanglit me. " — Statox. " A man that can ' t sing- and will sini - ought to be sent to Sing-Sing. " AlOREHEAD AND CaRR. " The man the whale swallowed. " — Jonas. " The silent politician. " — Ivey Lewis. " There are a lot of fools about this campus. " — Cumming. " ■ A lot of tommy rot. " — Fourth English. Freshman T kva. (to Dr. Venable): " Doctor, what do it cost to join one of these here fraternities " " The shadow of a mighty name. " — Kemp Plu.mmer Battle Bonner. " All big men smoke. " — Busbee and Bill Jones. " It takes two to make a (juarnd. " — Stokks and Hartley. " The study of vain things is laborious idleness. " — Psychology and ,Ii ' mok Physics. " He rests his mind while he talks. " — Loris Good lvn. " Children. " — Wood, Jones, Huske, and Turrentine. " Kids. " — Smathers and Haywood. " CTiaracteristically Tennysonian. " — Ballard. " One too nuiuy for us. " — Pichardson. Professor (Jokm; (in Physics): " Mr. Gant, deiine current strength. " Gant: " Gui-rent strength, sir, is the strength of the current. " J. J. Sklxxkk (in Latin): ' " Dr. Linscott, please scan that line which you have just skun. " " Better than gold bricks!! I " To buy P. L. Payne for what he is worth and sell him for what he thinks he is worth. ' ' A ponderous mass of matter. " — T. Adams ' s feet. " An immense genius. " — Ballard or L. Rankin. Professor Toy- (in German): " ' r. Root, give the second person future of the verb to fall. " Root: " 7)w irhst gefalle?}. " Professor Toy ' : " i o, no, Mr. Root; chi wirst fallen, thou wilt fall, which is very probable, very probable, sir, at the next examination. " " Men may come and men may go but ve stay on forever. " — Osborn and Latta. " How did you get in this? " (to Breiii wlio lias interrupted the joke). Brem: " I came in sidewise; I am too wide to get in any otherwise. " " Men who evohite. " — Gudger and Evekiiart. " An eccentric genius. " — Klugii and Bellamy. " A shelter in the time of storm, " for Freshmen.- — J. L. Harris. " My profession — to sleep; my ambition — to be slender. " — Jenkins. " A tower of strength. " — Benny Bell. " Come, listen to my tuneful note. " — Root, the Sophomore. " His mind never wanders. " — Sibley. " Would that I could shoulder the seat of my pants. " — Freshman Council. ' ' T is better to have loved and lost Than never to have loved at all. " — P. Cobb and Sallenger. " Just because she made those ' goo-goo ' eyes. " — Berkeley. ' ' Thank heaven, I was born handsome instead of rich. " — Bonner. " His mammy ' s little baby boy. " — Brem. " A mind worn out by hard study. " — Weil. " A man must keep his mouth open a long time before a roost pigeon will fly into it. " — Wainwright and Matheson. " A big nose never spoiled a handsome face. " - — Frost. " All men naturally have some love for truth " (the exception proves the rule.) — G. B. Justice. " If you wish to be valued, make yourself scarce. " — Oliver. " He thinks too much; such men are dangerous. " — Stringfield. " A man of unbounded stomach. " — Cox Webb. " Forlorn he walks upon the earth, unclean, unwashed, unshaved, unkempt. " — JuDE Pal: ier. " ' T is fun to see him strut about and try to be a man. " — " Little Bullie " Jones. " By the nine gods they swore. " — Pendleton and Graham, " A man with a gTcat puffed head. " — Johnson. " A simple little ostrich. " — Pud Latta. " For a backwoodsman, uncommonly intelligent. " — S:mathers. " He tries so hard to be bad, poor fellow. " — Brother Murphy. " A speaking acquaintance with everybody. " — Bonner Andrews. Cook (in Soph, election of ' 99): " Mr. President, lie down here on the floor and let me whisper some parliamentary law in your ear. " " Coble, how sad to go through life, maimed in the nose. " — Garren. 241 " So near to my goal and then to be defeated by a Benedict. " — Laxe. Captain Foust: " Attention! men. Line up! Fall in the ditch every one of you; somebody dll get shot here directly. " Student: " Professor Graham, why not revive the Forum " Mr. Graham: " Just as soon as Kluttz gets a yay. " Thigpen: " Stevens, don ' t you think my walk is a good deal like Dr. Linscott ' s? " Dr. Battle (on Poly. Con.): " Mr. ] [cDiarmid, what is money " McDiarmid: ' ' The root of all evil, sir. " Thompson: " Will I ever make it A man can but do his best. " John Henderson: " One thing puzzles me. " Brem: " What ' s that? " John Henderson: " What ' s become of Kichardson. " " BiLLiE " (between Chapel Hill and Durham): " I ' ni a bird, I ' m a peach. " " Railroad " : " I ' 11 leave my happy home for you, you-ou-ou-ou. " " Pony " (from a corner): " Y-o-u fedlows must b-be dlirunk. " THUMB-NAIL PORTRAITS. " A sage not to be judged by his face alone. " — McDiarmid. " A small man with a voice of thunder. " — -Weller. " Ease in your mien and sweetness in your face ; You speak a siren and you move a grace. " — Matheson. " First I my opinion must give, For without my consent nothing can live. " — Dean Swift. " A big boy bashfully blushing. " — Urquhart. " Insufferably curious. " — Lane. " A face furrowed with studious toil. " — Chisman. " A modest man unwillingly exalted. " — Cox. " A typical farmer. " — R. O. Everett. NEW BOOKS. " Mr. Pal)bit at Home. " — J. C. H. Turrentine. " How ■Men Devolute. " — Aycock. " Fort Constniction. " — Stewart and Allard. " Baseball as a Fine Art. " — Cunningham. " The Dreamer ' s Club. " — Weil. " Matrimony. " — Sallenger, 242 " Eise of a Railroad Mag ' iiato. " — Tickets Rv.xi ' .m. " Innocence Abroad. " — Huskk. " ' Gastronomy. " — (iASTOx Gallaway. " The Passing of a Freshman. " — Jon.x Glexx. " Heroines and Heroine-Worship. " — John Steele Henderson. " A Gallant Cavalier. " — Benjamin Spencek Best. " The Ideal in P,,|ities. " — Wiley H. S VIFT. " The Scrapster. " — S. P. Bass. ' ' Psychology, Its Aims and Purposes. " — Busbee and Alexander. " Apologia Pro Tunica Sua. " — Cardinal IS ' ewman. " The Marshal ' s Baton. " — McIver. " Incubation. " — Hay vood and Be all. " Prescription of Exercise. " — AVilliam R. Weeks. Vanity, vanity, all is vanity, saith the Editors. 243 244 245 U 11 i . ' e r s i tv of North Carolina Academic, Law, Medicine, Pharmacy Courses. New Dor- mitories ; New Water Works ; Electric Lights ; Central Heating Plant; New Athletic Park; Eighty-five Scholarships; Free Tuition for Teachers ; Seven Scientific Laboratories ; Library of 33,000 Volumes ; Faculty of Forty ; Students number five hundred and twenty-seven FOR CATALOGUE, ETC., ADDRESS F. P. VENABLE, Ph. D., President CHAPEL HILL, NORTH CAROLINA J, S. ( ARH, Prest. C . L. I.IXDSAV, V-Prcst. G. W. IIUX] LEY, Cashier Bank of Chapel Hill, " pelhill.n.c. WE SOLICIT STUDENTS ' DEPOSITS. Cash checks on all points. A word to the wise is sufficient. Don ' t run a risk by keeping your money in your room or pocket. ROM TWENTY TO ONE HUNDRED PER CENT, made on Real Estate in- vestments through this agency. Money will always bring sure and quick returns when judiciously placed in this line of investment It is our business to handle money for clients and we solicit correspondence. ABBOTT STEPHENS. Real Estate and Investivients, CHARLOTTE, N. C ©afe B ilige Jnstittite OAK RIDGE, N. C. The largest and best equipped fitting school in the South. Prepares for the Various Colleges and Universities, for Business, for Life. An average of two hundred and fifty students for the last twenty-five years. The leading Secondary school in ath- letics in ihe South. For beautiful catalogue address the principals J. A. and M. H. HOLT. 011 t JOU 5bOCS We Keep the Largest selection — — of any house in the State. S. C. POOL, RALEIGH, N. C. t i 5 i Htbletic I (5oo6s. JP When in need of Baseball, Football, M Tennis, and Track Supplies call on or 2 f write us. Spalding ' s goods a specialty. We also keep a line of men ' s fine lur- M) nishings— I Shirts, anCt f 1Recl?wear Mail orders solicited. ' M Write for Catalogue. N. C. LONG DRO. t®«««=. ««« ®««« «« « .« ■ i = = i = .4 FEED AND SALE STABLES. Iborses. BuGOi s, an CarriaGcs To Let at All Hours. CARRIAGE.S MEET EVERY TRAIN. Rates Low. CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Cljapel l iU Hotel AND UNIVERSITY INN ANNEX. A new Up to-date House with all Modern Improvements and newly M furnished throughout. I IRates, $2.00 Special Prices Per Week and Month. ' 4 t Tobacco, Cigars, Cigarettes, Fancy Groceries in Hotel Office. f W. W. PICKARD, Proprietor. : : S m arfaovougl) House RALEIGH, N. C. Is almost as widely known as the " City of Oaks. " Its equipment, service, and table the best that can be provided. TRates : $2.00, $2.50, anO $3.00 pec Dag. Special Weekly Rates. ji COACH TO AND FROM ALL TRAINS Southern f Railway Standard Railway of the South. Excellent Service Convenient Schedules Fast Time For information as to rates, call on any Agent of the Southern Railway, or write R. L. VERNON, Traveling Passenger Agent, CHARLOTTE, N. C. J. M, GULP, Traffic Manager. S. H. HARDWICK, Gen ' l Passenger Agent, GENERAL OFFICES, WASHINGTON, D. C. c Cater to tl)c College Ca0tejs» Dress Suits, Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Cravats, Underwear. Latest Style Hats. Popular Prices. To the Faculty ond Students of ttie University : when in need ol Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Gent ' s Furnishings, call on or see Messrs. Gra- ham and Harrington, our College Agents. Or if in Durham, call on us and make our store j ' our headquarters, where we will treat you right. LAMBE AND LYON, THE CLOTHIERS and FURNISHERS W. M. Yearby YEARBY ' S DRUGS ARE PURE. EVERYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE, HUYLER ' S DELICIOUS CANDIES- KODAK SUPPLIES. DURHAM, N. C. . ♦ CHAPEL HILL, N. C WEST DURHAM, N. C. MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED. Charles Pearson RALEIGH, N. C. . . MOBILE, ALA. Designs for Churches, Public Buildings, Special attention given to Interior Decora- Schools, and Fine Residences. tions and Furnishings. An InRling ! m m ' m 1 " w, Just to give you an idea of our facilities : We have orders in hand, for completion wit Inn about sixty days, of one class ot work, about fifteen Annuals for Colleges and Universities. Thej ' will averatje about 250 pages each, or a total of about 3,750 pages of printed matter. V We handled nearly this many last season without failing to keep a single promise as to date of delivery, and our regular day-in-and-day-out work is going on just the same. The Stone Printing and Manufacturing Co, EDWARD L. STONE. President. JJ0-JJ2-JI4 North Jefferson Street. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA. What in the world to give a friend? College men know and the A ew Haven Unio7t says, apropos of term-end with its good-byes: " The question of what in the world to give a friend at parting seems to have been solved by the publication of Songs of All the Colleges which is alike suitable for the collegian of the past, for the student of the present, and for the boy {or girl) with hopes; also for the music-loving sister, and a fel- low ' s best girl. " " All the NEW so7igs, all the old songs, ' ' and the songs popular at all the colleges ; " a welcome gift in any home anyzvhere. " AT ALL BOOK STOKES AND MUSIC DEALERS Postpaid, $1.50 or sent on approval by the pttblishers, $1.50 Postpaid HINDS NOBLE, 4=5=6=12=13=14 Cooper Institute, NEW YORK CITY Dictionaries, Translations, Studens ' ' Aids, :bChoolbooks 0 all publishers at one store. The Alpha Photo= Engraving Co. f INCORPORATED) 217 E, German St, Baltimore, Md, HALF=TONES, ZINC ETCHINGS, SKETCHES, DESIGNS AND COLOR WORK. M J£ J 0 yr% . ir . ir UP TO DATE FURNISHINGS Everything in Student Supplies KLUTTZ he Old Reliable III It FINE HATS and HANDMADE SHOES a specially. Cakes Candies, Crackers, Pickles, Fruits, Nuts and Canned Goods of all kinds Always FresK and the Best Quality. Respectfully, A. A. KLUTTZ. Boo t and Stationery Dealer mill mil ill i|) «iF ' ill f f !? iWii fB WPi W ' f Wi f I II i$ mi mill Willi; lU W lif Mi W ml mil m M mi mill m mi tttttttttttttttt he Finest Line of Cigars and Tobacco in ToWn Cole St tlolladay DURHAM N.C. mmm r ' i nf UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE Pictures of E,very Description Furnished in the Highest Style of Art at the Most R.eason= able Prices. Groups a Specialty. Official Photographers of the Senior Class of the Universit y for 1899 , 1900, an d 1901. SA TISFA C TI OJSf G U A RA NTEED . OXFORD, N, C. tz ft f£ Elegant Buildings heated by the Buffalo Fan System securing perfect ventilation. Sixteen new rooms, for two boys each, to be added for the fall term. Engagements should be made early. Annual attendance up to the full capacity and many turned away each session for lack of room. Best athletic field with quarter-mile track in the South. Faculty of specialists with special work. Cur iculura preparatory to the best col- lege or university education. An atmosphere of high ideals surrounds the school, as students not preparing for higher education are excluded. Fall Term Begins September 3rd. J. C. HORNER. eace institute i °rpottngiat»icg RALEIGH, N. C. No superior work done anywhere, North or South. It has now the best faculty it has ever had. The advantages offered in Literature, Languages, Music, and Art are unsurpassed. Send for illustrated catalogue. JAMES DINWIDDIE, i M. A. of University of Va.1 Principal. SAY, BOYS, VouNeednt Run W A SLATER CO Your Lip, Everybody Knows it. " " • ' W» l- • 1-1% J J • The Leading Clothiers and Furnishers of Durham Sell the Finest Line of SUITS, TIES, HATS, SHOES AND SHIRTS in the State for the money. Samples kept at Chapel Hill the year round. Call on HOLMES, BENNETT MoSS. Agents, And remember we advertise with the " Yackety Yack. " A. B. IVlflTTHEWS IPipiJig asu DURHAM, N. C, Near Post=office. The Advent Term of the Fifty-ninth year of )t. M xf djool Will open in September For full particulars and catalogue, now ready for distribution, Apply to the REV. T. D. BRATTON, B. D., Rector. The Official Organ of the Athletic Association. A Four-page Weekly containing all cur- rent news of the University of North Car- olina. Special attention paid to football and baseball games. $1.50 A Year in Advance. Send your .subscription . . to . . E. D. SALLENGER, Business Manager. C|)e tttbersttp PUBLISHED MONTHLY . . BY . . PHILANTHROPIC AND DIALECTIC LiTtRARY Societies. Subscription, $1.50 a Year. Address DORMAN S. THOMPSON, Business Manager. Medical College of Virginia. ESTABIilSHED 183S. Medical Graded Course, four years Fees, $65 Per Session Dental Graded Course, three years Fees, $63 Per Session Pharmaeeutieal Course, two years Fees, $60 Per Session Diploma Fees in Medieine and Dentistry, $80. In Pliarmaey, $1S. No Extras. For further particular?, address CHRISTOPHER TOMPKINS, M. D., Dean, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA. MAIN BCILDING OF THE NORTH CAROLINA STATE NORMAL, AND INDUSTRIAL COLLEGI For catalogue, address PRESIDENT McIVER, GREENSBORO, N. C. i W, W j w v - - w aljiJK w p jH B nifi B § i ;? 2 s p ( i fejiks « i n!v 8 S 1 S 8 i 3 %3 rS fl Ss B 0 ' ' g jgl f, S M P5 ! iftS


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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1898 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, 1902 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

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