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

 - Class of 1906

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 372 of the 1906 volume:

iii; sm ii v ' " ' ■ ' ■;; ' ;■ ' :!• If ■i : ' ' ,■ :( ' ' ; ' :;; ' " ? ' !■ iiiiM n ill hi ii nurn ' M! ? ' ■;;. , i viJ ' ;: ' ;i:;;; iH;:;s ; ' ; !:i;iM•!; .:■iv!; ;i; ' :r J!;! iiiiiiiilSfiill lit ilii m iiiiii!iii!iil;li!S;sf; THE LIBRARY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA AT CHAPEL HILL THE COLLECTION OF NORTH CAROLINIANA UNIVERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL 00033984831 FOR USE ONLY IN THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLECTION Spfttratrii tn Krrnp jpiximmrr lattlr, ICIG.i. Kemp Plummer Battle, LLD. WE are glad to dedicate this number of our annual to Kemp Pluminer Battle, LL.D., Alumni Professor of History, and former President of the University of North Carolina. Dr. Battle was born in Franklin County, N ' orth Carolina, Decoud er 19, 1S31. His father, William Il.n-u liiittle, nf the class of IS O. a lircat- grandson of Elisba Battle of the Cnustitutional Convention of ITTU, was fur years a Supreme Court Judge of tlie Stat " . His mother, Lucy lartiu I ' lum- mer, a grand-daughter of Colonel Nicholas Long of Kevcilutinnarv fame, was a daughter of Kemp Pluuuncr, State Senator from Warren Cnuuty. wlm was known as " The honest lawyer. " He entered the University in 184.5 ami graduated four years latter at the age of seventeen. Tlie ])rizc nratinu, tlic Valedictory address, was drawn for by the three first honor men (d ' the class, and l r. Battle was the successful one of those who drew for this coveted ]irizc. In bis senior year, as PresidenI nf the Dialectic Society, ho, in cuiiiiiauy with Hon. James Mebane, first President cd ' the Society and ex-Speaker of the House of Connmius, ]iresidcd ;it the dedicatory services ai the then new Dialectic Hall, wliieli is uow known as the History Room in the Old West Building. After graduation, he was elected tutor of uiatheumties, in wliicli capacity he sensed for four years, during wliicb time he studied law under liis fatiier, receiving his license in IS.M, ami at once began a remunerative ju ' actice in co-partnership with Quentin Busbee of the Raleigh Bar. In 1855 he married Miss " Martha Battle, a distant rcdative, who is still living, the joy of his life. 1 ' liey liavc ' been blessed with seven children, five of whom reached maturity. His daughter Nellie, wife of Dr. Richard H. Lewis of Raleigh, N. C, died in lS8y. His four living children are Dr. Kemp P. Battle, Jr., of Raleigh, N. C, Thomas 11. Battle of Rocky Mount, N. C, Herbert B. Battle of Montgomery, Ala., and W. J. Battle, Pli.i)., of the University of Texas. In 1860, he Avas one of the Whig camlidates for the House of CVimnions in Wake County, and, although himself defeated, he aided in changing a Democratic majority nf o ci- ti e liuudreil to a Whig majority of two hundred. In this campaigTi he ] re| ared a pamphlet on ' ' Ad Valorem Ta.xation Explain ed by Questions and Answers, " which was so highly valued by his party that one hundred thousand cojiies were |ii ' inteil and distributid among the people of the State. During the pi ' esidential campaign id ' ISliO, he was President of the Wake Cmmty Union ( ' hili and actively (i])j;n)si ' (l Imtli Lincoln anil Ereeken- ridge, bnt when the great Civil War liroke ont, hi ' i-nibraced the canse nf the South with eqnal zeal and enthnsiasni, and was elected a member of the Secession ( ' unventinn, in which he, tViresceing that the Confederacy wonld need fuel for its navy ami fur its factnries, snccessfnlly advocated the bnildinji (if a railroad to the coal Holds of Chathani, which later became a ]iart of the Ilaleiiili and Angi ' sta Air Line of the ]ircsent Si ' aboard Air Line system. . t ]•( ipicsf of (inveriKir ll■th, he was a siu-cessfnl candiihite before the Legisla- tnrc foi ' State Li ' easnrei ' in lst). " i, and in IsCiT was re-tdected practically iinaiiimon- ly, to be tnriK d ont id ' otHc ' by the opci ' ation of the Keconstrnctioii Acts in lS(is. In ISCiL ' lie was made a trnstee of the University, and sonn tliereafter he was ])laced on the Execnfive Conimirtee. in which |iosirioii liis jnve for his Alma IMater at once began to assert itself constrncti -c]y. Tn ISCT, tlic University ( nti red the darkest ]i-riod of its history; its fnnds were rnnning low; and its ]iri:fe- ;iirs wire fast ri siu ' ning. Dr. IJattle, as ciiaii ' num of a conimitfie of the trusties, of which Solicitor-General Siiniiicl F. IMiilli]is and e.x-(jovcrnor Villiam A. (iraliam were members, wrot( an claliorate rc]iort iccommcnding a rc-ni-ganization along the lines of the present svstini. This report was adopted almost nn-uiimonsly. bnt onr dear old Uni- versilv in a slmri time passed into hands fbif failed to keep its door- open to the yonth of the State. In 1 74, the University, whicdi had for eight years been bnt a pathetic reminder of better days in . ortli Carolina, was reached after by the strong ai ' iii of the State and, bv eonsfitntion ' tl amendment, was given b:ick into the. elad bands of its old-time friends. I )r. liattle, one of the new trustees, was electi il Secretiirv and TreasHri r. and, on his recommeiidatioii, siiccessfnl apjdi- catioii was made to the (iinerd Assinddy for $7,. " )00 a year, inti-rest on the Laml (irant. With this amount :;s a beuinning and, relying on the University sentiment in Xorlh Carolina, he Ingan a imivemint to re;i])en the doors of onr ancient seat of learning. lirt, its linildings were diciyin ' i-, its beaiitifitl cam- ]ins w:is arowing n]i in weeds, wreck and rnin were on every band, and money must be had to jiiit glass in tl e wimb;ws, stnj) the many leaks in the various roofs, and cnt down the w ei I ' s in the cam]ins. ( ' onhdcnt that the great heart of North Carcdina still bent with lo e for the Lniversity, Dr. Battle appealed to its friends, who gladly answered his call for bilp, and ijave to him $1S,000 with which to make the needed re])airs. In Sejitember, IST. " ). the doors of the institution were once more thrown open; sixty-nine students were enrolled; ; ' iid the Univi fsity, with face n])lifteil toward the coming of better days, began its ])resent career of service to the State. After the first year, it was seen that a ]iresident was needed ami Dr. Bat- tle, upon nrgent solicitation, aliandoned a lucrative |)raetice and reluctantly l)nt loyally accepted the res])nnMil)l,. ],i,st of lal)i i- and licmor. His ]iresidency was most successful, rndcr his wise direction tlie number of students steadily increased, the instruction in all the ch ' ]iartiii( nts was widened, an I deejiened. the departments of law, medicine, natural histury, and electi ' ieal eng-ineering were added, the number of laboratories was increased from three to iive, a gymnasium and memorial hall were built, several literary and scientific socie- ties were organized, the University Railroad was com]ilete l, and manv other needed improvements were made from time to time. In 1891, he resigned as President and was at once unanimously elected Alumni Professor of History, which ]iosition he has ever since most acceptably filled. PTis efficiency as President and Professor has been due not merelv to his .scholarly instincts and vast fund of knowk-dgc, but also to his large and varied experience in the business world, where, in addition to the oflices already referred to, he held tlie following: Director of the Insane .Vsyluin. President of a successful life iusurance comjiauy. President of the State . grienltural Society, one of the three founders of the Oakwond Cemetery in Raleigh, X. C, director and one of the tVnmders of the Citizens IS itional Bank, Raleigh, X. C, Alderman of the City of Raleigh and riiairiiian of the Conunitteo of Alder- men which ]iiit the city Hiianres in order aflei- ihe eoiifnsion of 186S- ' f). and President of the ( ' liathani Railroad (hii ' ing ihe ( ' i il War, which, as has been mentioned, was bnilt foi ' the |)nr|iose of getting coal for the Confederacy. .Vs an authoi- he has i-itten many vahud)le historical papers, pamphlets, and addressis, among which may Ik mentiouecl the following: Iflf lnn (if the Supreme Coiirf of Xoiili ( ' uniliiin : l is nn nf llulili li. .V. ( ' .; Ifislori iif ihe Universil ij of Xorlli CnroliiKi : ' I ' ridls mn! .1 itdirinl I ' i ' on ' ediiii s of the Neir Te.sfaiiieiil : Life of dm. .lelhro Sunnier: Old Sehools mid Teaeliers of NoHh CaroliiKi : Ofirm lliinis — I ' linileer mid Ijeijixhilor. etc. Every friend of ihe I ' nixcrsity, and especially those stuilenis who ha ' e matriculated since the n organization in IsT. " ), will I ' cad with interest this short sketch of Dr. Rattle ' s long and snecessful serx ' ice for . orth Caiw.lina. As a trustee he has been ever faithful lo llie rni -efsity : a i ' l ' esident he snccessfnlly rescued it fnmi ruin and decay, ami bronglil it Inck to a life of wider nsefnl- ness and deejjer scliolai ' shi|i than it had i -ei- known befoi ' e; and now in the seventy-fifth year of his age, bnoyant as a viaiih, both menially and physi- cally, with a heart beating prondly with love for his n; ' .ti -e Slate, and an indomitalile energy e ' er bent towards tinding onl the truth of history ami exploiting the glorious achievements of the fathers in Slate and Nation, studi- ous, painstaking, ami indefatigable, yeai ' after year, he enthusiastically li ' ads the flower of oni- yonlh to the most authentic sources of historic lore where opinions may 1k ' fcnined without the bias of sentiment or the blindness of prejudice. May he long be found at his ju ' esent post of honorable, ttseful and sympathetic service to his Alma Mater. I. C. S. Noble. Editors ' Preface. A preface to a jmblicatinn, especially ijuc of sncli yiiinii - aiui mileanied persons as the editnrs nt " this annual, usually consists of an a]iiilof;-v fur its existence, and a warning as to its contents. We omit the couinionplace apology, as we have tried this ye.ir, in so far as possible, to (h ' jiart frnm the ways of preceding Vacks. Yet we hope that any who may cliance tn glance through this book, may try tn i.iverlook our sins, both of omission and of conuuissiou, and let them consider that the ptdjlication, such as it is, was necessarily edited in two month ' s time. In the way of a word to the wise, the present board of editors expresses its wish and advises from experience, t hat the editors of future Yacket.y Yacks be chosen at the beginning of the fall term, in order that tlii ' v may have the time to get out a Imok truly worthy of the University. If this publication had been dc]iendeut uimn it,-i editors alone, it would have fallen even far slicirt (if wluit it is, and we arc furtunatc to liercby thank our contributors, brth ;it Imuic and abroud, for their kindly interest auil invalu- able assistance. As to the conti nis of this liook, we have attemjiti ' d to present to oiir fellow students and alumni friends, a trtie synthesis of the Fnivt ' i-sity life, with its various phases and its complex nature. Tf thiMX ' be an - who oajinot leani the truth witbout pain, ajid who an ' displeased with the characteristics or knocks attrilmtid tn them, Irf such be not offended, but let them rather iirotit in tlius seeing tbemselvt-s a- others see them. We lio]ic that the Yackety Yack of I ' .Mlii is truly ri ]iresentative of the l niversitv life. MM CALENDAR WT ' 4 M University Calendar for 1905-1906. 1905. September 11 — 16. MiniJai to Sntiirihii . — Exauiination.s for the Removal of Conditions. September 11 — 1.3. Mondaij to WednesJai . — Examinations for Admission. Registration. September 14. Thursflnij. — Academic year begins. 8.: 0 Morning Prayers. Septe.mber 17. Simdaij. — 3.00 p.m. — Meeting of Y. M. C. A. Septe.mber 24. Siindirij. — Bible Study Rail} ' . October 12. University Day. November 30. Thanksgiving Day. ' irginia r.s. North Carolina Game. 1906. .January 2 — 3. TncMlai , Wcdncvdaij. — Registration. .January 4. Tlmrxdinj. — Beginning of Lectures. February 22. Wviltirttdnij. — Washington ' s Birthday. .June 6. Commencement I- ' xercises. Faculty. Officers of Administration. Fkaxcis Pkesto - Ve.nable, I ' li.D., D.Sc, LL.D., President. EUEX Al.KXAXDEK, Pll.l).. Ll,.l .. PcdII. Charj.es Ai.i ' HOA.su Smith, I ' li.l)., LL.D., Dcdiivf llic (iradiuile Veijaritnvni. Joshua Walker Gohk. CE., Demi of flie Di ' iKirhneiif of Applied Sciences. James Camekois ' MacRae, LL.D., Dea)i of the Department of Lair. Isaac Hali. Manxing, iLI )., Dean of the Medical Department at Cluipel If ill. Hubert Ashley Royster. A.I)., il.L)., Dciin of the Medical Dcpartmcid nl Raleif h. EiiWARD ' El; •o ' IIuwell, A.B., Ph.G., Dean of the Department of Pharinaci . Other Officers. Walter Dallaji Toy, M.A., Sccrrtarij uf llie Faculty. Eben Alexander, Pli.D., LL.D., Superrisor of tlte Lihrarij. Louis Round Wilsox, Ph.D., Librarian. XuMA Reid Claytor, Assistant in the Lihrari . RoY ' Melton Brown, A. sistant in the Lilirarij. Luther Wood Parker. Assistant in the Lihrari . Benjamin Earl Washburn, Assistant in the Lihrarij. Wiley IIassei.l ] L ri() Pitt.ma.x, AssislanI in the Lihrari . Charles DuiUY Wardlaw, Assixtant in Ihc Uijinnasiiim. Willie Thomas Patterson. liiirsar. Charles Thomas Woollen, Registrar. John Frank Pickard, Superintendent of Buildings. Officers of Instruction. Feancis Peeston Venable, Ph.D., LL.D., D.Sc, President a-nd Professor of Theoretical Chemistry. Student of the. University of Virginia and of the University of Bonn, Goettingen and Berlin. A.M., PhD., University of Goettingen. LL.D., ITniversity of Pennsjdvania and South Carolina College. D.Sc, Lafayette College. Professor of Chemistry Uni- versity of Noith Carolina. Kemp Plummee Battle, LL.D., Aluiimi Professor of History. A.B., A.M., University of North Carolina. LL.D., Davidson College. Tutoi-, Prufesscn- and President, University of North Carolina. Joseph Austin Holmes, S.B., Professor of Mining Geology. S.B., tiirnell University. State Geologist, Nortli taicilina. Joshua Walkke Goke, C.E., Professor of Physics. Kichniond College. C. E., University of ' irgiiiia. Fellow, Johns Hopkins University. Professor, Southwestern Baptist I ' niversity. Assistant, University of Virginia. Thomas Hume, D.D., LL.D., Professor of English Literature. A.B., A.M., D.D., rjcliinond Cullege. Student, University of Virginia. LL.D., Wake Forest College. Waltek Dalla.m Toy, LA., Professor of Ihe (ierinanic Languages. M.A., University of ' irginia. Student at Leipsie. P.erliu. La Smhonne and College de France. Eben Alexandee, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of tlie Greek Language and Literature. . .B., Vale. PhD., Maryville. J L.D.. University „{ North Carolina. Instruetor, Univer- sity of Tennessee. Professor, Ihid. U. S. .MiiiistiT to Grecre, Itouniania and Servia. William Caix, C ' .E., Professor of Matlieniaties. North Carolina .Military and Polytechnic Academy. Civil Engineer. Professtn-. Carolina Jlilitary Institute. ' Professor. South Carolina Military Academy. IIexey IIoeace Williams, .V. L, B.D., I ' rofessur of I ' hilosojihy. A.B., A..M., University of North Canjlina. I!.l)., Val; ' . Student and fellcnv, Harvard. Professor, Trinity College. Henhy Van Peters Wilson, Pli.D., Professor of Zoology. A.B., PhD., .lohns Hopkins University. Bruce Fellow, (hid. Student in Berlin. London, Paris. Assistant, United States Fish Connnission. (Jollier Cobi!, A. L, Professor of Geology ami M uieraliigy. A.B., . .. 1.. Harvard I ' niversity. Instructor, .Massachusetts ln tilute of Technology, Har- vard, Boston University, . ssistant. United States Geological Survey. Charles Staples Lvnoum, A.B., M.D., Professor of Avnlomy. A.B., University of Ni rtli Carolina. M.D.. .lelierson Medical College. Assistant and Demonstrator, Ibid. Eijwaki) Vei{Non Howell, A.B., Ph.G., Dean of Pharniary De [lail uicnl . A.B.. Wake Forest College. Ph.(i., Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. Marcu.s Cicero Stephens Noble, Professor of Pedagogy. University of North Carolina. D.avidson College. Connnandant, P.ingliaiii School, Su- perintendent of Schools, Wilnnngton. N. C. James Cameeon MacRae, LL.D., Dean of Law Department. LL.D., University of North Carolina. Attorney at Law. .Judge of Superior and Supreme Courts. Isaac Hall Manning, M.D., Professor of Physioloyy. University of Nortli Carolina. Assistant in Chemistry, Ibid, il.l)., Lon ; ' Island College of Medicine. Craduate Student, University of Chicago. Harvaril University. Charles Alpho.nso SMiTir, Ph.D., I, I,. I)., Professor of the Eiii ii.-Ji Jjaniiiiage. A.l!., Davidson I ' nilege. A.M., lliid. I ' h.D.. .Johns Hopkins University. Ll-.l)., Univer- sity of Mississip]ii. Student in J ondon. I ' aris and lierlin. Instructm-, .lolms Ho[i- kins University. I ' rnfessor, Louisiana State University. HuBEKT Ashley R(.)Y.ster Dean of Medleal Dep irl uienf al naliijili. Prafes- sor of Obstetrics ami Gi neeolf)( ij. A.l!., Wake l ' " oi -sl College. .M.l)., University of I ' cniiM h aiiia. House Smgc-nu Mercy Hospital. I ' ittsljurg, I ' a. Wisconsin Illinois Royster, il.D., Professor i f the Praelire of Medicine. .M.I).. Hellevuc Hospital Medical Colli-ge. House I ' hvsician. Lake .Malioiiac (X. V.) Hos- pital. Augustus Washington Knox, J J.U., Professor of iiargery. Student University of Virginia. M.D., Bellevne Hospital Medical College. Interne, Helle- p Hospital. " lilt ' inc. Woman ' s Hos])ital, New V uk. RlcllAKi) Heniiv l.KWis, .M.D.. I ' mfessDC of Diseases of the Ei e and of (ien- eral Hygiene. Student University of North Carolina: University of ' irginia. .M.l)., University of Maryland. Student Uoyal (Iphthalmic llos|,itai, London. Kemi ' Plummer Battle, .Ik., A.I!., .M.D., Professor of Disea.ses of the Ear. Nose and Throat. .V.H., University of North Carolina. M.D., Univ. ' rsity of irginia; I ' .elleVue Hospital Jledical College. Student, Metropolitan Thioat Hospital, London; Koyal Ophthalmic Hospital, London: Throat Department, li?llevue Hospital Dispensary: (J])lithalmic and Anial Institute, New York: Kye and Kar Inlirmary. New ork. Surgeon, U. S. Marine Hospital. George Howe, Ph.D., Professor of the Latin Langiituie and Literature. A.l!.. Princeton. I ' ll. I)., University of Halle. Student at Oxford, England. IIemjv : IcKee Tucker, : I.1)., Professor of ()l,s!elrics and Diseases of Chil- dren. M.l)., University of Maryland. Andicew Watson (Joodwin, .M.D., Profes. or of Di. iea.ses of the Sl.-ia and of the Genito-Urinary System. M. D., Bellevne Hospital Medical Collcg.-. Ja.mes McKee, .M.D., Ctinical ' ;Y, V.y.wr of Mi ' iilal and Ncrroiis Disea. ' es. Student, Universitv of North Carolina. M.D., Hcllevuc llos],itiU Medical Ccdlege. Secre- tary, North Carolina Medical Society. President Raleigh Academy d ' iledicine. Superintendent State Hospital. IJaleigh, N. C. .ju.sKrii Hyde Pi;att, Ph.D., Professor of Pcuaomic Geolo,,, . I ' h.li., I ' li.l)., Vale University. Instructor in .Mineialogy, Ibid. State Min-ralogist, North Carolina. Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B., LL.D., Professor of Law. A.B., LL.B., University of Xorth Carolina. Associate Editor, American and English Encyclopedia of Law. Charles Holmes Heety, Ph.D., Professor of Chemisfry. Ph.B., University of Georgia. Ph.D., .Johns Hopkins University. Adjunct Professor, Uni- versity of Georgia. Student in Universities of Zurich and Berlin. Xatiiax Wilsox Walker, Ph.B., Professor of School Organization. Pli.B.. I ' niversity of North Carolina. WiLLi.v.M DeBerniere M. cNidee, il.D., Professor of Pharmacology and Bacteriology. Assistant in Anatomy, University of Xorth Carolina. M.D., Tbid. Jaiie.s WiLi.iA r McGee, Jr., il.D., Professor of Di.scasrs of Chihlrcn. student, College of Physicians and Surgeons. M.D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College. Alvin Sawyer Wjieeler, Ph.D,, A.% (ocialc Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Beloit College. A.M., Harvard T ' liiversjty. Ph.D.. Il)i(l. University of Chicago, Cornell University. Assistant, Harvard. Charles Lee R. pee, Ph.D., Associate Profes. ior of Economics and Fi- nance. Student in Trinity College and Columbia University. Instructor. Trinity College. Pro- fessor, Greensboro Female CoHege. University Fellow, Columbia I ' niversity. Lec- turer, Barnard Cidlege, Cidumbia University. Ph.D.. Columbia University. James Dowdex Bruner, Ph.D., Professor of Romanic Languages. student and Assistant in Latin, Georgetown (Ky. ) College. A.B., Franklin College. Instructor, Ibid. Student in Paris, Florence and at Johns Hopkins University. Pli.l).. Ibid. Professor, University of Illinois. Assistant Professor, University of Glii- cago. William Chambers Cokek. Pli.D., As. ' ociate Professor of Botany. U.S., Srmtli Carolina College. Pli.l)., .Johns Hopkins University. University of Bonn. AuciiiBALD Hendeeson, Pli.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. A. B., University of Xorth Carolina. 1898. A.M., 1899. Ph.D., 1901. Universitv of Chicago, 190-2- " 03. Thomas James Wilson, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Latin. A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Universitv of Xorth Carolina. Teacher in Graded Scll( " ls. Clunlotte, X. C. Student at University of Chicago. Edward Kidder Graham, A. f., Associate Profes. :or of Englisli. Pb.H.. University of X ' orth Carolina. Librarian, Ibid. Student, Harvard Universitv. .A.M., Columbia University. James Edward Latta, A.] L, Associate Professor of Physics. Ph.B., A.M., University of Xorth Carolina. A.M., Harvard University. James Edward Iilt.s. Ph.D., Associate Profes.wr nf Chemistry. . .H., Davidson College. Ph.D., Uiiiver ity of Xorth Carolina. Instructor in Chemistry. Instructors. Geokgk ] IcFat;i.axd IMcKie. Inslrtictor in- Expression, and in English. William Staxly Beexakp, A.M., Iii. lnirlor in Grerl-. Marvin Hendricks Stacy, A. I., Inslniclor in Mafhrmaiics. IiOYALL Oscar Eitgene Davis, I ' li.I).. I nslructtn- in Chemistri . Robert Sherwood ] IcGe.vchy. l.D., Instructor in Therapeutics and Ana- esthctics. Leone Burns I ewell A.B., M.D., Demonstrator in Anatomy. Nathaniel Cortlandt Curtis, Ph.B.. B.S.. Instructor in Drawing. Thomas Felix Hickersox, Pli.B., In.vlruclor in 3[aihcmatics. Prank ] IcLean, A.B., Instructor in English. Frank Sanders Stevens, M.D., Demonstrator of Clinical Patliologij. BoBERT B.VKER L. wsox, il.D., Director of the (jijinnasiuni and Assistant in Anatomy. Louis Round Wilsox, Pli.D., Inst ruclor in (lerntan. Assistants. LIarry ] ruRRAY Joxes, A.B., Assistant Demonstrator of Ctinical PathoJogij. Thomas Bragg Higdox A.B., Assistant in. French. n. Wixkield Rose, Assistant in Ptiarniaci . Julian Colgate Hines, Jr., B.S., Assistant in I ' hysics. Edgar Eugene Randolph, A.B., A. si.stanl in Cliemistry. Risden Tyler Allen, A. sislanl in Chemistry. LIamtden TIill, Assistant in Cliemistry. Ray IIexhy, Assistanf in I ' licmisfry. William TlEi;nEUT Kiuler. Asxistant in Zoology. Benjamin Fraxklix Royal, Assistant in Zoology. Theophilus Parker ( ' heshiee, Assisliml in Zoology. Hugh AVhite ilcCAiN, Assistanf in linhniy. Edwin Bedeord Jeffress, Assi.stant in (icologi . Bennett Hester Perry. Assistant in tli ' dlogy. Wilbur Calhoun Rice. Assistant in . milomy. Robert Henry " McLaix, AssistanI in Mtiltiematics. WiLT.TAii Henry Lee !Max ' x, AssistanI in Latin. Xewmax Ai.exaxdee Townsexd, Pli.B., .{. si. hint in. Frenrh. George Anderson Joiixstox, B.S., .l.s-.v .v rn ; Cliemisfri . Frank Parker Draxe. Assistanf in Cliemi.sfnj. Old Resurrections. Some evenings, spread in oriental skies. Call back these visions, and in olden guise. With autumn gilding of the sunken sun, Old (lreaui of the ICast of ehildhood tales arise. Where pahui-s and glittering minarets, Fountains in moonlight nuize of silver jets. And all the uiagi - light of old Bagdad Gleam wiiiidi (iu , walled in wouclrous parapets. And I in tli. ' shadow of Alaildin ' s lamp, Witli grim, swart soldiers in a tented eamp. Guarding tliw Cavern of the Forty Thieves: Daneing with houri bands in airy tramp: Bearing the light of a remrmbcring mind. Guiding the way thereliy. whereby I find T w I ' ahu-e wall, the " ineyard, " and the Khan, The tents of Omar and the Mowing Wine. Where soft rose-fragrance Hoats forever free In undulations down, and endlessly (Jray shadows lengthen from a |uivering ]ilane O ' er vales of llatiz and of Ferdousi : Where (-leiii gloamings of a setting sun, I ' aliug tn (wiliyht ulien tlie day is done. Fall on th ' gibled mos(]ues of Teheran, . uil laiiit ill the darkness and the scene is on To green Damascus lot in the wa-tinl sand, Drifted around lier amii ' iit walls that stand Kuinous above the bank- of . bana And Parphar In the Ibdy Prophet ' s land; To myriad peojiles in an endless |)lain. And, glittering keen with armies in the train Of despots, past the nelj.hi palaces— Xow lost in vapors on the Indian main. But waitimr resurrect ion : for our years . rc born ai;ain in dreamins;. and it cheers. When thouirhts lie heavv. that a Visicm come Of talcs that hearten and of son- that stirs. T. I!. H. ALSTON, HOWARD, Littleton, X. C. BATTLE, VILLL M KEMP, Raleigh, N. V. BORDEX, WILLIAM HEXRY HARRISOX. tJokUboio, X. c ' CARR. ALBERT G., Chapel Hill, X. C. COBB, XEEDHAil BRVAX, Wayne County. COX, WALTER OSCAR, Vinston, N. C. EGERTOX, MOXTRAVILLE WALKER, Hendeison ille, X. C. FAISOX, EDWARD LI ' IX(;STOX, Sampson County. GRAHAM, ROBERT DAVIDSON, Hillshoro, X. C. HOBSON, JAMES JIARCELLUS, Davie County. X. C. HUTCHINS, JOHX RHODES, Chapel Hill, X. C. KLUTTZ, EELIX HOYLE, Allienuule. X. C. LITTLE, FRANK MILTON, W ;Ml( li..ro. X. C. LONG, XOYES, Chapel Hill, N. C. JIUNN, ANGUS. Bhulen County, X. C. PHILLIPS, FREDERICK, Edgeeombc County, X. C. ROGERS, JUXIUS FOSTER, Granville County, N. C. ROBIXS, MARiL DUKE SWAIX, Randolph County, N. C. SHAW, COLIN, Fayetteville, X. C. SKINNER. THOJIAS EDWARD, Hertfrnd. N. C. SMITH, PETER EVANS, Scotland Neck, N. C. WATSON, JOHN THOMAS, X ash County, N. C. WALTON, WILLIAM McINTYRE, Jloifranton, N. C. In Memoriam. One year ago ou earth _) ' uu walked The common jjath and deemed it best To do the work God gave yon here, Leaving to his jnst hand the rest. The ahiia mater y(_in had loved — Wlio loved y(]n still, her larger boys, C ' onld not foresee her loss of you Could ntit foresee your larger joys. r nf now she knows yon are not lost. Von are liur in the graduate school; .V great degree you still shall win From Him of I niversal Kule. F ir life, for death, she sent yon forth, Oh, sons of earthly mother dear! Oh, stricken hearts, (Jod kiioweth best, ITe conifiu ' t li ' ives, whv shoidd ve fear? Yackety Yack Board. Editor-in-Chief. ■ AP.flllK C. DAI.ToX, li o n. Business Managers: ,)UU.N A. I ' AliKKl;, I ' hi. Associate Editors: Art. A. V. lirTCllINSUN, lloiioiary. F. M. CUAWKOKL), Di. A. T. MOKKISOX, 2 A E. ,7. T. McADEX, A. T. O. Literary. II. H. IircllKS. Di. (I S. MI LIS. Di. Humorous. T. M. srnox, K S. (). .MAX (iAKDXEK, :S N. F. M. CRAWFORD, Di. HAMPDFX HILL. A K E. I ' . KIKiAR SE. GLE, Di. Classes. ,T. S. KARR, Phi. STAXLEY WIXBDKXE, II K A. B. B. VIXSON, K. A. E. M. HIGHSMITH, Phi . Athletics. V. U. M. PITT-MAX, Phi. I. .M. HOIilX.sOX. ' . -l ' . Organizations. F. M WELLKK, A O. E. M. HIUIISMITH, Phi. T. H. SUTTOX. K 2. A Toast. Oh, here ' s to Carolina in the pleasant day of fall, When the crimson leaves are glowing on the trees ; When we only talk and dream and root and play foot-ball, And teach a little lesson to the F. F. V. ' s Thanksgiving Day with joyous hearts we pledge our faith anew And drink a brimming bumper to the White and Blue. Oh, here ' s to Carolina in the frosty winter time. When there ' s precious little doing Init grind, grind, grind ; When Battle Park ' s deserted and i ur very bottom dime Pays for hannless little oyster-feasts, or ' possum — go it blind ! Oh then we cheer our spirits with a rousing yell or two. And drink a brimming bumper to the White and Blue. Oh, here ' s to Carolina when the verdant spring has come, And the verdant Freshman ' s fancies turn to Love ' s young dream ; When our good old base-ball nine begins to make things hum, And exams, are not exactly what they seem : Why then, when sky and woodland put on so gay a hue, We needs must drink a bumper to the White and Blue. Oh, here ' s t i Camlina in the mystic nights of June, When the campus is ,i bit of fairyland. When every man ' s an orator beneath the silver moon, And the medals and dijdouias and the " rags " just beat the baud. Then, with saddened hearts at parting from our alma mater true. We drink a brimming luimjier to the White and Blue. Oh, here ' s to Camlina thniughnut the rnlling year, Whatever seasons cdnie and go this loyal toast we raise; And when at last far sundered from the halls we held so dear We ' ll liless the memnry (if nur ha]ipy enllcge days; And then nnr hearts will kindle at tlie tliought of N ' . C. U. And we ' ll drink a brinnuing Imnipei- to the White and Blue. M. H. Class of 1906. Coj.dKs: Purjilc iiiid White. .Motto: Finis i ]n corniKit. Fi.owek: Lilv of tlic Vallcv. I ' nsi.l.nt W. ]!. ].OVK. Kii-t Vic-Pivsiileut K. M. i;iM)WX. S.vnn.l Vir.-rivsident F. .M. CRAWFORD. S,xT,r;nv , ... II. II. : I(LATX. Tivn nn-r W. R. .lOXKS. Ilisturian II. W. LITTLETOX. Pr.,|.l„.r B. F. ROYAL. CImss R(]nc rnt itivc II. W. ilcCAIX ' . OiMtnr J. A. PARKER. V,H ' .T. E. GOSLEX. Stiiti-ri.-iiin . C. DALTOXT. l.Mst Will and T. ' sranu ' iit P. E. SEAGLE. Class Poem We know of a hwc in our Southland Where vav(s tlic Purple and White, O ' er hearts that are as ti ' ie and as sturdy As the heroes who gained victory thro ' might. We have sung in the hours of our leisure, We have worked in the hours we should work, And have found all the sweeter our pleasui ' e For the duties we never would shirk. So here ' s to onr old Alma Mater, And here ' s to the Purple and White: May the praise of thy worth and thy goodness Ever urge those who follow for right. Thou art worthy to grace song and story, Thou art worthy a place in each heart, We will share in thy strength and thy glory — In thy trials we ' ll each bear a part. Long may our White be a beacon To light i p the pathway of life; ilay our Purple e ' er be the true royal Which shall keep iis too noble for strife. As they furl and unfurl in the sunshine, ] ray the God who looks down from above Fill our hearts in the future with gladness. Guide our steps with his infinite love. J. B. G., Clasa Poet. Senior Class. AliER.XKTllY, LeHDV ruANKLI.N. Hickory, N. V. " He iras a num. Iiikc hint rill in (lur . ;. ' c, id; lieittht, . " ) feet 11 inches; wcixlit. l!l. pounds. 2 N: The (ioigon ' s Head; Golden Fleece; (Jerinan C ' liil): Vaisitv Fullback " 05: -All Southern; " H. A. from A. M. C. ' or,. He is extremely modest, even not eon- siderinj; th;it he is tlie only Class All Southein oi- AllAnierican Foot-ball player. He doesn ' t like newspaper ptitVs or mass meet in;; speeches. He came from -A. and M. hist fall and still re- tains Jlax (iardner as his spiritual ad- viser. (!oo(l humored, bashful, yes — but vou ou ' jht to cc hiiii hit the line. ABER_ ETuy, Ekic A. Chapel Hill, N. C. " speak in understanding. " Age, 30; height, 5 feet 7 inches; weight, 150 pounds. Ex. ' 99; Jiauager University Press Company ' 96-l!)00; ilember Press Asso- cialtion " OT-IUOO; Int«rsociety Debatett- ' 1)7; Associate Editor Magazine ' 9S; Phi Society; Modern Woodmen of America; Xational Union; Senior Warden, Uni- versity Lodge, No. 408, A. F. A. . 1.; M.D., University College of Medicine, Kichmond. 1901; . I.l)., Colundjia Uni- versity 19U:i: actively engaged in prac- tice of medicine. " Doc. " His besird gi e-i the appearance oi mature age, but everybody knows it was done o ' purpose. He is one of the boys . et and can climb down ropes or play Ku Klux with the best of them. Human nature is to him a book opened by his .years of practicing of medicine. Short of sjieech he is, but generous, open-heart- ed and self-sacrificing to a fault. oL- cj-. (AJLsUyAjUCcXuj A U.E.N, RisuKN Tyleh. Wii.leslirnii. X. ( ' •7 mil all llir diiinihliis uf nil f,illiri-s h„iisr ' ami all llir liiiillins lw,r S ' I ' -l; briulit. (i fet-t ; wc ' ijjlit. l.VS; ( h niiiiil .Icuiiml Clulj; Geilcjjjical .Icmr- n.il CIuIp; Assistant in t ' lu ' iiiistry. I lir call of Science is to him an ini- |Mi alive one, ami Chemistiy and Geology monopolize his time. At intervals on Sundays and holidays he has been known ;o app. ' ai- upon the campus for short -I ' icrs of time. He has been with us lait Iwn y sirs, but always answers to tbi ' call of bis class. ?- Bl. ck vei.I)EI:, li.vitiiiE l ' .. sco. i. Uickorv, X. C. " Thou I l,,in lull, I ami lank ami r ill, r,H-k-iihh,,l .ifie, n-. beiybt, li feet 3 inches: weight, r.lO: A. ' li. Lenoir C(dlege, ' O.i ; i: N; Hi Socielv; flass Football Team: •0. : All I ' lass Footliall Team: Kcoiiomiis Club: (Je.man Club, He is one of the " Tall tindier, " to whom the rest of us have to look up. He graduate 1 somewhere else before com- ing here but has almost recovered from the efl ' eots. TJke his side partner, Ivudi- sill, he can expectorate with mark?d skill and unexcelled accuracy. A re.ili- zation of his great height causes him to stoop slightly and lie walks a.s though be were trc;uling on Easter eggs. fdfii i uuc ' - dUju ' iJ Brow.v, Eov AtEr.Tox. Boone X. C. " Whence iv Ihi kanilny. ' Hunt till t( il o ' ci- buoLs consiiiiird the midiiii hl oil. ' Age, -ili; weight, 13 S : height, • ' ) feet H iiiclies; Class in.storian (1, J) ; 1st ice- Piesident Class (4) ; Assistant Librarian ( 2, 3, 4 ) ; Y. il. C. A. : Dialetie Society ; N. C. Historieal Society; Economics Club; Shakespeare Club; Odd Number V-lub; Modern Literature Club; Editor of Magazine (4) ; University Press Asso- ciation; President Phi Beta Kappa. ■■Metamorphosis " ' — ■■Phi Beta Kappa. " He began his political career by pre- siding over a freshiiian caucus with a gun in each hand and a knife, in his belt, lie struck the Hill with but one am- bition and achieved it. His motto is: ■■Let me leain the books and I care nol who |)lays the games. ' ' He was the hardest student in the class up till his Senioi- year when lie uufortunati ' ly took a relapse. HrKWKi.i., Ed.mixi) Stiudwick. Charlotte, X. C. •■ nnchody care for me I ' ll cure for naebody. " A K E ; X 2 ; Gimghoul ; German Cluli; Scrub Base-ball Team (-2) ; Shake- sjjeare Club; Manager Class Foot-ball ■learn (3) : Clee Club 13, 4). " Sliorty. " If you are looking for indiliVrencc personified, you have it here. He carer- least of all men which way the wind lilows. His powers as a mimic, his ability as an actor, his boldness a.s a wit iiiaik him i ]]hysi(|iie not considered) as no ordinary individual. He is a basso )irofundo par excellence, and a charter member of the ' ■Bohe Tonic Club, " and II sloper-down in all piitures. His col- b ' ge course is strictlv Iietcrogeneous. ;2 2 m.i L. t ' ALDER, ROUEliT Kl) VARD. ' ilmington, N. C. " He h-ccps the noiseless tenor of his icuy. " Age, 22; weight, 147; height, 5 feet 5 inches: Ginighoiil, Gohlen Fleece; Aca- demic Member University Council ; Sphinix; 22 A E ; H 2 ; German Club; ;usitv Track Team (1); Class Base- ball Team (1); Scrub Base-ball Team |2| ; Capt. Class Track Team (2) ; Class Football Team (3) ; Varsity Base-ball Team ( 3 ) ; Sub Ball Jlanager ( 3 ) ; Cap- tain Class Foot-ball Team (4). ••DiR-ky. " " A liaslifiil ami bhishing youth ' ' of athletic tciiilcncics and an indescrib- :,l le laugh. Heartless age is beginning 1 make inroads upon his by no means limited ;-t«ck of hair. His limbs are nut notably long, but what there is of them needs no padding. CuEsiiiKE, TiiEoPiiiLUs Parker. Tarboro, X. C. " Behold the ehilil. by nature ' s kindly luir, ' leased iiilh a rattle, tiekled iiilh a sirair. " Age. 2U: height, . " ) ft. 7 in.; weight, 147: Z : Gimghoul; 6X2; n 2; Class Football Team (1, 3, 4): Assistant Ball Manager (2): Class Baseball Team |1, 2, 3, 4) : Assistant in Biology; .Journal Club: German (Tub. " Rube. " " Theophilus. " ' " Cherub. " He has just " matched ' ' his hat and •hoes, and lost. Hence the look of philo- sophical resignation to his fate. He is especially ])roud of the stylish hair trims he gets at Dunston ' s shop, and loves to talk about Hinton ' s clothes. He habitually sports an expression of cheru- bic innocence and speaks as if he had a cold. 7 v.;LO- ' PM UOL MK yJl e e . C a.c.iA (■kawi-oud, Fkederic Mull. Greensboro, N. C. " Hale fellow, well met. " Age, 22; weight, 149; HeigliL, a feetSVi inches; Dialetie Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Base-ball Team (1, 2, 4); Class Treasurer (2); Class Secretary (3); Editor Yael ety Yack (3, 4); V ' arsity Track Team (1, 2, 3); Class Foot-ball Team (4) ; Odd Number Club; Shake- speare Club; Golden Fleece; Second ' ice-President Class (4); Captain Class Base-ball Team (4). He ' s quite a singist and admits it himself. If your ears are greeted by an uneaitlily noise on the campus some (lark night, be not alarmed, it ' s only ■■Kml, " amusing Iiiniself with his wild- cat yell. Happy-go-lucky, care-free, al- ways on the search for fun — that ' s him. He is especially interested in drawing and will probably specialize in this. His stunts in this annual speak for them- selves. Daltox, Archie Cahter. Greensboro, X. C. " In arguing too, the teacher owned his sicill. For even though vanquished he could argue still. " Age, 21; height, 5 ft., 5 in.; weight, 130; B e n; Gernum Club; Dialectic Society; Y. M. (J. A.; Class Statistician (4); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Band (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Treasurer Press Association (2, 3); Yackety Yack Editor (2); Speaker Intcrsociety Banquet (3); Economics .Society; Historical Society; Senior Banqui ' t Speaker; President Guil- ford County Club (4) ; Jlodern Litera- ture Club; Editor-in-Chief of Y ' acketv Yack (4); Law. The most i-emarkable thing about his career is the boot he has managed to get on " Horace. " He heard he got it by call- ing him " Mister " and persisted in it religiously ever after. He is .small in stature, but you always know he is around. He is alert, energetic, chatty, and albeit so argumentative, that his recitations are joint debates with the in- structors. CU- ULo (L t ouLi - - Dkaxe, Frank Parkeb. Edenton, N. C. • ' Thou saycst an uiidisiiitted thing in such a solemn way. " Age, 20; weight, IBO; height, 5 feet 9 iiuhes; Philanthropic Society; A K 2; C ' hiss Foot-ball Team (1. -1); Chemical Journal Club; Assistant in Chemistry (4); Magazine Editor (3); Geological Journal Club: Chemist. ■Explosion Drane. " The private address of this young man i- the ••Chemical Laboratory, U. X. C. " He stays at home faithfully too; has larncstiv earned his name. Be not de- iiivcd by that vacant stare. He is merely considering the subject and will s| e lU ' later with projier deliberation. He sticks to his booUs, as befits a member of the faculty. JrvL Jk (P 0rarrvftv GosLEX, JUNirs H. Winston-Salem, N. C. ■• ' you luiir liny music that may iiol be heard — out with it. " Age, •iO; height, 5 feet 10% inches; weight, 143: Dialeetic Society: V. M. C. A.; Band (1, " 2, 3, 4): Orchestra (1. 2, 3, 4): Secretary and Treasurer Musical Association (2, " 3): Shakespeare Club; Historical Society; Class Poet (4) ; Ten- nis Association; 1st Vice-President For- syth County Club (4) : Journalism. " June. " As you sec, he ' s from Winston, so there ' s no need to say that he is a musi- cal genius. His neighbors swear that he makes merry on his cornet 14 hours a day and teaches a class to boot. To his musical ability, he adds the genius of a poet, and the ' ei|uitable temperament of a constant smoker. Grimes, William Lawkence. Lexington, N. C. " Here ' s a gift beyond the reach of art. Of being eloquently silent. " Age, 21; weight, 120; height, 5 feet, 7 inches; K 2; German Club; Biological Journal Club; Manager Class Base-ball Team (4) ; Medicine. ••Doc. " The sort that takes with the girls. There is really no harm in him, so far a i any one has ever found out. But mild and tame as he apparentl.y is, he is ready for anything that comes along in the way of fun. His greatest affec- tion is lavished upon his Meerschaum wliich is ever with him. He is seriously inclined toward pill-making as a profes- sion, and hence is specializing in frog- ology. W. c OU yWr A ' .OL " hycu- u He. ky, Kay. Lilesville, N. C. " He hath a stern look, but a gentle heart. " Age, 23 ; height, feet, 1 inch ; weight, 178; Class Foot-ball Team (4); Chemi- cal Journal Club; Geological Journal Club: Assistant in Chemistry. There is nothing much to say about him for nothing in his career stands out with startling distinction. He en- tered the class last year and continued until Cliristmas of this year, when he dropped out of the fohl. ' He is one of the (luiet, • ' even tenor " sort, .vet full of fun. OMM HoYLE, Ambrose IIill. Cleveland Mills, N. C. " Let the u ' orld slide, let the world 90. A Jig for care and a fig for woe. " Dialectic Societ3 ' ; Class Football Team ( 3 ) ; Elisha Jlitchell Scientific Soeiet} ' ; Chemical Journal Club; Chem- ist. " Cub. " This is an adopted son, since " 07 claims the credit for his discovery. He walks with an ambling gait, which the most graceful of bovine quadrupeds might imitate with profit. His special delight is in making contrasts in his personal appearance, which puzzles his friends as to his identity. His motto is: " Collars wore made for horses. " As a wit he is excelled, if at all, only by Royal. When reinforced by his comiederate, Houck, he can make more noise than any other ten people. He can be found anywhere except in his room. JoHNsox, Annie Susan. Lumber Bridge, N. C. " Modesty is the graee of the soul. " Modern Literature Club. Quiet and shy and timid. She always keeps the even tenor of her way, be- lieving that co-eds should be seen and not heard. The rate at which she works, if it lacks anything of speed, is atoned for by its certainty. yi ' v-wo ' T- ' - j JoAES, Hamilton C. Charlotte, N. C. " pray thee have me excused. " Age, 21; veight, 143; height, 5 feet, 9 inches; 2 A E; Gimghoul; Dialectic Society; 9 N E; II Z; Yi ; German Club; Captain Class Base-ball Team (2) ; Assistant Ball Manager (4). " Ham. " A self-confessed alumnus, for he says lie graduated at Christmas. He ' s a likply looking lad, rather on the " bashful and blushful " order. He sjjeaks so fast the words tumble over each other. His besetting sin is disinclination to violent action. He is an embryo lawyer and naturally shines in evading tines in the Society. When Gabriel blows his trum- pet, Jones will be ten minutes late. ' : C - - € .Tones, Walter Raleigh. Mount Airy, N. C. " look upon the world icith approval. " Age, 23: height, 5 f«H!t, i) inches; weight, 140; Dialectic Society; Class Foot-ball Team (3, 4 ) ; All Class Team ( 3 ) ; Class Baseball Team ; Class Treas- urer (4). His ruddy cheeks speak eloquently of life on the rustic farm. He was born with a passion for debate, and gratilie-; it by arguing with everybody on an,v con- ceivable question, even to discussing Logic. He spent two whole years at Nashville before he discovered the error of his way and came hitherwards. He is noted for his powers as a vocalist in senior singing. XA l Kerk, James Steveks. Clinton, N. C. " am Sir Oracle, And when I ope my lips let no ■ dog hark. ' Age, 23; weight, 140; height, 5 feet, 10 inches; Philanthropic Society; Histori- cal Society; Shakespeare Club; Press Association; Class Statistician (1, 4); Vackety Yaek Editor (3, 4 ) ; Tar Heel Kditor (4); Class Foot-ball Team (3); President Soph- Junior Debate (4) ; President Sampson County Club (4) ; L ' . N. C. Debating Union (4) ; Assistant Librarian ( 3 ) ; Commencement Marshall ( 3 ) ; Commencement Debater ( 3 ) ; Win- ner of Bingham Medal. ■Jeems. " E " en while under the influence of these " classic shades, " commercialism beckoned liim and ' he left us, vowing that thiee years and a half of college life was enougli. Severe addiction to study is not one of his bad habits. It is in the do- main of selling something that his energy oomes into play. He has an austere look but he really isn ' t austere. He is, liowever decidedly talkative. KiULEii, William Herbert. Morganton, N. C. " Fashioned so slenderly, So young and so fair. " Age, 2) ; weight, 160; height, 6 feet, 2 inches ; Dialectic Society ; Y. M. C. A. ; Economics Club; North Carolina His- torical Societv ; Biological Journal Club; Assistant in Zoology; Medicine. This is another one of the " tall timber " of the class. He went off after false gods for one year, during which time he studied Medicine, but was convicted of Ills sin and returned to join " 06. Quiet he is, unostentatious, a hard student, with a walk like that of a military officer. ■S150. 5 ljjej iw Lambeetson, Brownie Augusta. Rich Square, N. C " A hroiv bright ivith intelligence. " Modern Literature Club. She has her nerve with her always, and accepts no philosophy unless it is s-atisfactor3 ' to her way of thinking. She delights to argue with Horace on any subject ranging between Heaven and Hell. " When she laughs she laughs all over. " She takes great interest also in the literarv studv of the Bible. ] unArn U- . i (t :n4 c Littleton, Henry Ward. Albemarle, N. C. " Life is a waste of wearisome hours. " Age, 19; weight, 174; height, 6 feet; Dialectic Society; Xorth Carolina His- torical Society Class Base-ball Team ( 3 ) ; t:iass Foot-ball Team (3, 4 ) ; Asso- ciation Foot-ball (4); Medicine. " Nig. " He allowed himself to be seen one day without a pipe in his mouth, and has felt humiliated ever since. He ' is a charter member of the " Sons of Rest, " and what more need he care? His expression when his pii e is drawing well is one of calm, unruffled peace, undisturbed by the trivialities of this tiny wor ld. His motto is: " What ' s the use? " : iMK.r» j Kirrti iilETiS- TaJI (R Jlc- IxjVE, Walter Bennett. Jlonioe, X. C. " Thy modesty is a ccindlc 1o thy merit. " Age, 20; weight, 189; height, r feet, U inches; Dialectic Society; Historical So- ciety; Economics Club; Class Football Team (3, 4) ; Soph- Junior Debater (2) ; Tar Heel Editor (3); Business Mana- ger Magazine (4); President University Council (4) ; Debating Union (4) ; Vice- I ' resident Y. M. C. A. ( 3 ) ; President V. M. C. A. (4); President of Class (4); Georgia Debater (4); Law. ' ' Lovely. " This youth ' s most glaring fault is his unrestrained love for the " flossies. " It was bad enougli before, but since his return from last Christmas, liis frieiias liave become positively alarmed at him. ■■[n other words, " " it ' s just simply chronic. " And " by dog! " he ' s a dreamer too. Says he is slated for the Republican iionrination for Congress; from Union Count V. Mann, William Henry Lee. Saxapahaw, N. C. " Man is man, and master of his fate " Age, 27; weight, l,jO; height, 5 feet, 11 inches; Dialectic Society; Y. M. C. A., Shakespeare Club; Modern Literature Club; Historical Societ}-; Alamance County Club; Cla.ss Foot-ball Team (3) ; Manager Class Foot-ball Team (4) ; Treasurer " . M. C. A. (4) ; Magazine Editor (4); Class Vice-President (3); Junior Debater (3) ; Commencement Debater ( 3 ) ; Press Association. " Professor. " He has a most lamb-like expression on his face, and began to cultivate a soft languid voice after making a 2 on the fall term of Psychology. He woke one morning to find himself teaching Latin to a bunch of fre.shmen. He is perfectly " safe and sane, " thinks three times be- foie he speaks, and then agrees with vou. H %f ikCAiN, Hugh White. Waxliaw, N. C. " Be -was a man of unbounded stomach. " Age, 22; weight, 210; lieight, 5 feet, 11 inches; Y. M. C. A.; Dialectic Society; Geological Journal Club; Biological Journal Club ; Assistant in Botany ( 4 ) ; Commencement Marshall ; North Caro- lina Historical Society; Class Represen- tative (4); Class Foot-ball Team (3); Jiedicine. •■Fatty. " Avoirdupois is onel of his strong points. So is also boning. He and his room mate have the reputation of belong- ing to that small select class of seniors who haven ' t lost the habit of study. He never gets excited and is hard to move, perhaps, because of his extreme weight. He speaks in a gentle drawl. ilcC L LLOCll, llUiU.S 1LLIA.M. Burlington, N. C . " Ilis corn and cattle were his only care. And his chief delight, a cuiiiitrij fair. " Age, 32; weight, 135; height, 5 feet, 10 inches; A. B., Guilford College, 1903; Class Football Team (4) ; Dialectic So- ciety. Coming here after four years of the ])lncld placidity of Guilford College, he lirouglit with him the staid Quaker ways of his Ahna Mater. His jears of ex- perience as a pedagogue have served to ' i him that firmness of convictlion more or less usual at his time of life. When he has made up his mind, there ' s nothing further doing. Has been known to crack jokes on Psych. H.or. piUmM-u . McLain, Robert Henry. Concord, N. C. ' ' Pity inc not, but lend thy serious, hearing to what I shall unfold. " Age, 19; weight, 155; height, 6 feet; Yaekety Yaek Editor (3) ; Commence- ment Marshall ( .3 ) ; Licentiate in Mathe- matics (3); Holt Mathematical Medal ( 3 ) ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Dialectic Societj- ; Class Secretary (4) ; Assistant in Mathe- matics (4) ; Electtrical Engineering. •■Perfcsser. " He proved his class loyalty b5 ' win- ning the title of typical member soon aft ' r he struck the Hill. But time wrought a transformation. The second stage was that of a tutor and a poli- tician on the side. Lastly, behold the dignified faculty member. He works out even his love affairs by Matli, and sweai ' s by Billy. ? t A Miller, Thomas Grier. btatesville, N. C. " .1 ((•«;■ ' tiri-rt i(i7 and will not. " . ge, lU; weight, 170 pounds; height, 5 feet, 9 1-1. inches; Gimghoul; Golden Fleece; German Club; Dialectic Society; Treiisurer Y. M. C. A. (2) ; President Y ' . M. C. a. ( 3 ) ; Magazine Editor ( 3 ) ; Yacketv Y ' ack Editor; Tar Heel Editor ( 3 ) : Class Football Team ( 2. 3, 4 ) ; C: ptain Class Footbal Team (31 : Man- ager Varsity Base-ball Team (4). The social craze has possessed him for quite a while. His face reveals plenty of obstinacy, mingled with a sprinkling of level headed common sense. He has loaded up on Philosophy, and has an everlasting boot on Horace, but is slated for a business career. Nicholson, Samuel Timothy. Bath, N. C. " Thou hast the sweetest face I ever looked on. " Age, 18; weight, 145; height, 5 feet, 5 inclies; A K E; Gorgon ' s Head; Bio- Geiman Club; Mii; Philanthropic Socie- ty; Commencement Sub Ball Manager (4) ; Medicine. " Nick. " Here ' s another of wlioni it can be said, " There ' s no harm in him. " He joined tlie class Christmas fro m the one next lower, studies all the time, and is rather one of the bashful order. But he ' s full of fun and of class spirit. Smallness of stature is a characteristic, as well as the fact that he ' s from the town of Bath. Parker, John Archibald. Duke, N. C. " Xoirher so hisy a man as he ther n ' as. And yet he senied bhier than he was. " Age, 21; weight, 195: height, 5 feet, 11 inches; Philanthropic Society; Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society: Economics Club; Shakespeare Club; Modern Literature Club; Press Association; Tar Heel Edi- tor (2); Magazine Editor (4); Busi- ness Manager Yackety Yack (4) ; Sec- retary Press Association (2) ; President Same (4); Class Orator (1, 4); Class Representative (2) ; Fresh-Soph Debater ( 1 ) ; Commencement Debater ( 3 ) ; Presi- dent Debating Union (4) ; Scrub Foot- ball Team ( 1 ) ; Varsity Foot-ball Sub- stitute (2. 3); Varsity Foot-ball Te;im (4). " John A. " There ' s no mistaking that look. He means business, without any foolishness. He will sell you a Yackety Yack, a sub- seripion to the News and Observer, or a suit of clothes, while you wait. No use to try to down him. He won ' t down. Turn him loose on one of the South Sea Islands, and in a week he ' ll be selling the natives ready-made suits of fig leaves. %ijjLdS . t? 2- yi-yC , (J t - .c ,. - I ' ocjUE, Joseph Elijah, Jr. Eaeigh, N. C. " He iL ' as a scholar, a M je one iiiid a fjoott one. " Age, I ' J; weight, 146; height, 5 feet, inches; A T 9: German Club; Dia- letic Society; Shakespeare Club; Geolog- ical Journal Club: Chemical Journal Club; Yackety Yack Editor (2); Com- mencement Ball Manager ; Vice-Presi- dent German Club (4) ; Secretary Wake County Club (4) ; Phi Beta Kappa; Chemist. " Josephus. " A youth of promise, but l)lisKfulIy ignorant of the nauglity world and its naughty ways. He is one of tlie flashy sort who, nevertheless, don ' t mind study- ing. He is already booked for a career as a Chemist, and, in addition to this, is a candidate for the Glee Club. He, also, has the unusual accomplishment of playing the piano with a staccato move- ment. Eeyxolds, Robert Eice. Asheville, N. C. Age, 21; weight, 170; height, 6 feet; B e 11; n 2; (ierman Club; Secretary and Treasurer Geological Club; President Buncombe County Club ( ■04- ' 05 ) ; Ath- letic Editor Tar " Heel; Class Foot-ball Team (1); Class Base-ball Team; Scrub Foot -ball Team ( 2 ) ; Capt. Scrub Foot- ball Team (3) ; Varsity Foot-ball Team (4); Elected Captixin Track Team (4), resigned; Y. M. C. A. " Cattle Boat Bob. " " Fighting Bob. ' Gaze vipon the manly features of a globe trotter, a foot-ballist and a news- paper man in one. For four long years he pursued his ambition — an N. C. sw-eater. and when he got it he hugged it to his bosom and departed from our midst. He was born with a prosperity for yarn spinning, and this proclivity he carefully cultivated until it is second to none. Apparently, his experience as a cattle puncher stood him in good stead when it came to booting the coach — and others. f TLcrt -«- « U ' aU|«v- -id o KiDi.siLi,, .Iacob Andrew. C ' herryville, N. C. " Ur hath the joints of every- thing, but eierijthiny is so out of joint, " Age, 22; heijjlit, .5 i(xt, 10 inches; weight, 176; A. B., Lenoir College, lUOo: Dialc-ctir Society; Economics Club; Chiss Foot-ball Team. An easy goinfr cliajj. i|iiict but firm, and with opinions of bis own. When his mind is made up as to the right or wronfr on any question, you ' d just as well let him alone. His powers of expectorating deserve special mention and praise. Rov. L, Benjamix Franklin. Morehead City, N. C. " There is no royal path to geometry. " Age, 21; weight, 138; heiglit, .3 feet, 7 inches; Y. M. C. A.; Philanthropic So- ciety; Geological .Journal Club; Assis- tant in Geology (3) ; Biological Journal Club; Assistant in Histology (4); Com- mencement Marshall (3) ; North Caro- lina Historical Society; Class Prophet I 4 ) ; Medicine. ••Ben. " Who said wit ' ? Here ' s the court jes- ter of the Phi Society. ' Tis said that it is only his animated repartee spurted out with lightning like speed, that pre- serves the members from death by ennui. To say that it is unconscious, however, would be a travesty on the strict truth. It explains a lot of things to know that he is specializing in Geology. His glasses add a touch of meekness to his distinctly classic outlines. { . . zJ Seagle, Pekby Edgau. Heude. :i . . . ,;. C. ' ' Why man, he doth bestride this narrow world like a Colossus. " Age, 24; weight, 205; height, 6 feet, 4% inches; Dialectic Society; Historical Society; Shakespeare Club; Class Vice- President ( 1 ) ; Second Vice-President Class (3): Deelaimer " s Medal (2); Chief Commencement Marshall (3) ; Business JIanager Yackety Yaek (4) ; I ' ndergraduate Member of Athletic Ad- visory Committee (4) ; Varsity Foot-ball Team (2, 3, 4). " Perry. " " Big Seagle. " A very giant in stature as in intellect, with a beaming face from which radiates liis never failing good nature. His big- gest reputation is as one of the " fin- anects " of this annual. " Well, fellows, that ' s what John A. said. You ' ll have to see him about it. " He descends ropes with the utmost grace, and looks well with a dough face on. Stkpiien.son, Victor Lee. Statesville. N. C. " Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look; Hi; thinks too much; such men are dangerous. " Age, 21; weight, 13G; height, 5 feet, 11 inolii ' s; Dialectic Society; Modern Lit- iature Club; Odd Number Club; Press . ssociation ; Phi Beta Kappa; Class Treasurer (1); Class Vice-President (2) ; Intersociety Debater (2) ; Greek Prize (2) : Commencement Debater (3) ; Senior Banquet Speaker (4) : Editor-in Chief Tar Heel (4) : Secretary Trea.s- nrer Modern Literature Club (4) : Vice- Pre.sident Press Association (4) : Eco- nomics Society. " Kleuthp. " A denizen of the printing office. Long, l?an, lanky — a monument to Commons Hall. One of those fortunates who don ' t have to study — even to make Uie Phi Beta. Kappa. May be recognized by his infellectiial look a-s he strides along. Has a hankering for sesquipedalian words in writing and speaking. Is reticent, yet waxes oratorical on provocation. Will be long remembered for the bril- liant manner in which he has edited the Tar Heel. Too modest to write his o vn characteristics. CVM OT oC JLJy3si AA.9TA Upchurch, Willie Merriman. Morrisville, N. C. " But in lite ifxii of bargain, mark. ye me, I ' ll cavil at the ninth part of a hair. " Age, 23; weight, 187; Y. M. C. A.; Philanthropic Society; Shakespeare ( lub; Economies Society; Class Foot- ball Tejini (2, 3, 4) ; Class Base-ball Team (3, 4) ; President Wake County Club. ■■Bill. " A lady killer. His hand.=ome face and manly form have proved disastious to numberless ones of the fair sex, to all of whom he writes faithfully every Sun- day. He ' s one of the easy going, smooth tempered kind, who never gets excitetl, or in a hurry. It ' s as a farmer that he especially shines. Favorite expression: ■■raise cain. " M Wasuhirn-, Bk-Nmamin Earle. Rutherfordton, N. C. " He ' s winding up the watch of his irit ; by nml by it xiyill strike. " Ago, 10: weight, 167; height, feet, 1 inch: Diah-ctic Society; North Carolina Historical Society; Shakespeare Club; Idd Number Club: .Assistant in Library (4); Class Tresrsurer (4). " Ben, " " Oonts. " In his freshman year, Ben poles off in cut kind of a way with the chimpanzee, the appropriato- liiiih could never be exactly ■ then he has distinguished illicr ways, notably by pass- large number of hours with- a text-book, and by reading in the library. It is said that ten men are necessary to turn the h-avcs wlicM he reads. ail indifVi I ' r- me (lal of IH " ,s of wl -CI ■n. Sii lu- hii iisril ' i ing otr a OU ' t opcni •rv bo, ll! nk lldju . ):ysi j %di.j.jjyy Wki.ler. Fr.Axci Marshall. Norfolk, Va. " Far from gay cities and the irays of men. " Ajie, 18: height, .3 feet, 11% inches; weiijht. lol pounds. A 9 : B K ; Gei man Clulj ; Yaekety Vaok Editor (4) ; Tennis Association. Electrical Engineering. Young, very young and innocent, in a ■ luiet, girlish way. His most intimate friends are his books, and these he has cultivated to some advantage. Witness liis Phi Beta Kappa Pin. But he is not so shy of the fair sex as one might sup- pose. He actually has a liking for them. . - WiNnoRXK, .IoiI. VALLACE. Tyner, N. C. " He is (1 iiarahjzcr of the female heart. " Age, 21; weight, 170: height, 5 feet, 7 indies. A K E; C4imghoul; 8 N E; Yi; ' T: (Jolden Fleece; Philanthropic Society; Historical Society; Secretary Georgia-Carolina Debate (2) ; Yaekety Yaek Editor ( ,3 ) ; Class Foot-ball team (1, 2); All Class Football team (2); Varsity Football Team (3, 4); Class Baseball team ( 1 ) ; Scrub Baseball team { 2 ) ; Varsity Baseball team ( 3 ) ; Var- sity Track team (2); Asst. Mgr. Var- sity Baseball team (3) ; Class Represen- tative on University Council (4) ; Law. ••Fats. " Behold, ladies and gentlemen, a ladies- man and an athlete of repute. He was satisfied in his flr.st year to make the Freshman team, but later grew more ambitious, and now wears Varsity sweat- ers. He takes life seriously. K ilJA. -%.JUN5 Wood, Joiix Gilliam, Jr. Edettton, N. C. " hull I not take mine ease in mine own timef " Age, 21; weight, 130; height, 5 feet, IOV2 inches. -i K E; e N E; n 2; Yi; German Club; Gorgon ' s Head; Manager Class Baseball team; (1) ; Yaekety Yaek Edi- tor ( 2 ) ; Floor Manager October (Ger- man (3); Sub Ball Manager Commence- ment (3); Historical Society; Shakes- peare Club. " David Harum. " He has a particular fondness for ge- onieti y, luiving taken it tliree times from tile liodonic standpoint. He, too, is a chart.! r member of that noble body, the " Kolie Toute Club. " You might not tliink it, just to look at him, bvit he is really serious minded. His admiration for ' Judge " Brockwell and " Po Dave " knows no bounds. liAii.Nsox, Ag.new Hunter. Winson-Salem, N. C. " Slron;; reasons make strong actions. " Age, HI; height, 6 feet, 1 inch; weight, 1S5 jjounds. i: A E ; n 2 : Dialectic Society ; Gim- ghoul ; (iolden Fleece: Orchestra (1, 2. 3) : Band (I, 2, 3) : Y. M. C. A.; Eco- nomics Club; JIanager Fooball team (4). " Bull. " He is young in j ' ears but a " bull " in physique, and mentally, fairly well equipped. He started in for football in his freshman year, but some player was inconsiderate enough to kick him on the shin, and he never donned his togs again. As a football manager, however, he was a distinct success. Considerate in all things, frank and business like — a good type of University man. An unfortu- nate illness- has prevanted him from graduating with us, but we know he ' s a true ' 06 man. 1{ ' 06 S HISTORY THE report of the President of the University for the year 1902-1903 shows that the class of 1906 numbered, in its Freshman year, one hun- dred and fifty-six. A tVw of this numher — eight or ten, perhaps — were bequeathed to it by the chiss of 1905; all the others were the Simon pure article. The liistory of this first year of our existence as a part of the college commimity, is about as wanting in events of interest as that of the ordinary Freshman class. Two incidents, however, are distinguishable in the mass of the hum-drums of university life. The first of these is the " Freshman elec- tion " ; the second, the taking of the " Freshman picture. " On each of these occasions the class of 190G, as Freshmen, beat the Sophomores in a straight battle. The faces of Pryor, McGeachy and Macaulay still rise as nightmares to disturb tlie sleep of certain members of the class of 1905. At the beginning of our Sophomore year we found our members reduced to ninety-one. A few had fainted by the way, and were beginning the race anew with the class of 1907; a large numlier had changed to the professional depai ' tments; a still larger nuiiibcr had not returned to college. During tliis year we were as thoiTghtless, perha])s, as any other Si phomore class. We loafed; we hazed Freshmen — sometimes; wc did various other things characteristic of Sophomores. One thing is far enough removed from the ordinary to be worthy of mentinn. Before tliis time the Freshman election had been an occasion for wholesale hazing and -wanton destruction of University property. This state of things has passed. Beginning with the year 1903 the Freshmen liave held their elections unmolested. The credit of this change must be given without reserve to the class of 1900. Another vacation passed and again we assembled on the campus. Only sixty-six answered tu the roU-oall of the class of 1906. The class, however, was still a strong one — the strongest class on the Hill, ve thought, (and wc think so still). We looked about us, therefore, to see what we could do to distinguish ourselves from the ordinary Junior class. A banquet was hit upon. Up to this time no Junior class — so far as anybody knows — had ever lield a class banquet. Ours was a success. It proved a precedent. The Sopho- more class followed our lead. This year (1905-1906), the classes have con- tinued the custom thus established. In the Junior year, too, we are able, for the first time, to find a well recognized standard by which we can estimate the work of the class in those departments of college life where intellect counts. Six of its members were admitted to membership in the Phi Beta Kappa Society. This is but one of the srveral phases of tlie more distinctly intellect- ual side of colleji ' c life in which the chiss was interested. The success of its members in this may be taken as rejiresentative of its standing in all phases. Another smumer jiassed, and September came again. The class of 1906 returned to the University now endeared to its members by the associations of three years. The class of I ' .iOCi returned — some of tis. On October 11, according to the ve])ort of the President tlie Senior class nundK ' red fifty-two. Not all of even this uundier will be graduated. Of those who will receive their degree only twenty-six enterecl witii the class in 1902. But numbers do not count for anything. The develojinieut of the class has continued during this year. Its mendiers, for instance, aro showing wonderful musical talent — as may be observed l)y a ' isit to ilic cliapel on almost any evening. They liave, morever, become acrobats of no nie:in oi-der — as those who were ])resent at a ])erformance on the night of the sr I of Marcii can tt ' stify. But let us turn from these things. From this point near ihe close of our college life as we look back over the last fonr years, many tilings jippear to cause the heart to thrill with pride. The record of onr class is not all tliat we c mid wish for it ; yet we believe that in athletics, in scliolarship, in college journalism, in all jihases of college life, the class of 1900 uniy challenge comparison with any class that has preceded it. Roy M. Bkown. The Well Out (if rnnl (lcj)tlis thy waters rise Tlie si-riiidV nr atlilete ' s thirst to drown; So tliy fair furiii requites oiir eves ! ' ' nr the rnlc hnililiiiiis that ah iit thee fniwii. Thy (hiii;e and ]iillars, full of gracej Kcliexe the harshness u{ the place Ami fi rill ilie caniiiiis ' ernwii. ' Jdiere aalhercd in mr leisure hours The llii ht i.f time we little heed; Thy f. lit and telhiwsliip are otirs. (»nr s]iirit i-ise, llic iiinliients speiil. The laiii h linii- h iid, the jests ]iass round, The eanijius eehoes with tlie snnnd. All hearts from eare are freed. When to the larger life we jiass Where other cares and jnys ahoiiml, Thoxigh we are lost within the mass Our happiest thoughts in thee ' ll 1)e fi The mighty oaks, the deep-toned hell. The sun-flecked canijuis we hiv d sn Our memories cluster round. well, Should we driidv deep misfortune ' s cup, Our fiirms lie racked with sickness ' i)ain, Old well, thy jjicture will come up To soothe again a tortured brain; Faintly we ' ll hear the laughter ring, Snatches of songs we nsed to sing, Thv waters flow aeain. Then when the years have jiasseil away One last draught we will drink, i hi wcdl. A class, though thinne l. snme of us gray. As we bid thee a fond farewell ; About thy font we ' ll stand once more, Recall the jests of the days of yore And aive the old cla.ss veil. Q. 8. : [ii.T.r i j 0:ca. ' ' O Hevevir. lliDU i|Uccn (if iIiimims. Encliaiu iiic with lliy iiKij;ic .s])( ' ll. Fly not while rt my (iiclii hl jfleaiiis. Hide iioar iiic I ill my hi-iuih is I ' hill. " I sit ill comfort before my fire, cajdyiiiu nur f tln ' e thouglitful moments that must at times come to all of us — quiet mnmeiits of solitude aud reflec- tion — apart from the world — far from the iiiiiddcuiiii;- crowd. Ilr.ppily and contentedly I puff away ar my jiipc, and i:a .c into tlic lilazc of a Inii- lug tire, and as the smoke come-s up in fancy rings, and the glowing logs burn in two and fall apart, the thought conies Id me that our college lives will soon end. I dream my dreams amidst clouds of sninkc fi ' om my old ]iipc — thoughts of the past and hopes for the future- come cr.wding in upon me, arid 1 am glad lo dwell sometimes in fantasy. The big tire is nur life, and c-)nr cnUege career is like four of the logs — they kindle, burn awhile, and then gi) diit, and just so do our college lives seem to kindle, burn awhile, and tiien go mil. I throw another log upon the fire, puff away at old Sir Waltci-, and fall to dreaming of the old associations — of our college life, its ambitious and its rivalries, and of the many little incidents that hai ]icn, as we pass to and fro niider tlie shadow if the cuHcgc walls. AVc arc noi aware that inti. the desk, and ])ictun ' , and study-cliair, of our cdUegc I ' doni, we are i-eading the impes and pangs of our college lives; we see these things day by day, and enjoy them thoughtlessly, without love or sentiment. As our memory takes n-; liack iiit i the past, so mrsi our fan -y carry us into tliat great world, the future; and as 1 look at the fantastic siiapes of tlie did fire ' s .smoke, I seem to see into its opening scroll, and I wander awhile in that land of ambition ' s castles, tliose realms of imagination and fancy. Many great surprises, both joyful ami (]isa]i]iiiii}liini ' , ai)i)car to my vision as I look along life ' s fiiture ])atli vay, where lie mir dreams of reputation and determi- nation to will a name. Although i.mr jiast and i)resent may not be happy and prosperous, we eau picture mii ' future what we wish. As the fire gleams, 1 iliiuk of my fellow ehiss-mati s, and gazing into the dying light of the embers, 1 realize, with a pang of regret, that the old days are about gone, and that s(M)n we must all stand at the parting of the ways., and my heart grows tender, and I determine that, although I may make new friends, 1 will kee]) tlie old. Yes, we nuist say good-bye to the old associa- tions — to our friends — to the great Fniversity ; must hid fari w ' ll to our youthful fancies — to our vague dreams of happiness and greatness — nuist live in the world of fact. We have been feeding on fanciful castles — have been dreaming our day dreams — have truly been college men — and now we must face the stern idealities of life. Othei ' surroundings will close in upon our class — there will Ije other duties and other friendshiiis. The past will for awhile be forgotten, but some day memory will receive a jog and recall the scenes of other days, almost forgotten, and then what a flood of emotions. We will regret with a sigh the lost opportunities of helping a fellow class-mate on to success, and will realize that we can only truly estimate our experiences, after we have lived them over again in memory. Yet mostly the ])leasant things will be recalled, for the mission of memory is to soothe and comfort, and to furnish the key in its own good time, to the dark chambers of our lives, and to let into them the signs of hope and joy. Just as we left our homes for the University, so must we leave our senior davs IVir tlu ' great future. Although we must go out inio a hard, grasping f the ]iast must fade, and where the dreams of wither away, let us not forget the happy associa- tions of our college days. The smoke in my faithful old ])ipe has ceased t(( respond to my call, and as, in the now dim fire- light, I watch the coals slowly turn lo ashes in tlie fireplace, I am again reminded of the end of things, and my thoughts turn again to the break- ing away fr in tliosi. ' things that are not easily left behind — to tlu ' separation of friends — to the dis- liunding of the good old class of nineteen hundred and six, and the words of one of the great of the earth come to me: " As shi] s meet at sea a mo- ment t(igether, when words of greeting and parting must be spoken, and then sway again upon the deep, so men meet and pass again in this world. And I think we should cross no man ' s path without hailinii ' him, and if need lie, giving him supplies. " A. C. D. The Ideal of the University Man. IT is a dull boy that can stand uyon the raiiipu ! to-day and imt feel tiio thrill of the South ' s call to him. Tlic Great Mother speaks to us out (if the necessities of her fullest and hioju-st life. She demands the trained man — the Uuiversity sehular and seer. Until today the South has not found herself in so many of tJie deep jdac ' cs uf lier life. She feels the impulse of the largest things. She has heard tlie cry { her true imperial self and is leaping into life. For this hour and its need the University was established and main- tained. When great things are being done great leaders come forth. The movement creates the leader; yet the leader gives form to the movement. Hence as is the man, so is tlie age. As we face the situation now what is the ideal that should jiervadc our lifc The Icinlcr oi a ]ieople during a construc- tive jieriod must be a man id ' pdwer. A man id ' pnwer nuist lie independent and free. Freedom is mental, imt physical. The divine pirivilege to think inheres in true freeilom. •■ ' i ' lic truth shall make ynu fi ' ec. ' ' There must be no shackles ujion the nnnd. lint ilir wnivsf df nil chains is ignorance. An untrained min l is a mi ' i ' c child bct ' oi ' c large snpcrstitinns and ancient preju- dices. While the mind that feels n enmpulsinns save those id ' the right, no restraints save the laws of his own normal life, is IIe;iven ' s best messenger to man. Oidv ilie fhniightftd man has freedom. Therefore the leader to-day must be a man of the highest training, it will be a hundred years before the South will need leaders who are untrained, lint freednm and power are not all. Perfect freedom is not good. It leads to individualism: and so defeats itself. There is no power in individnalism. It is always narrow, bigoted and im])otent. The man cd ' books has n ' ver been the nuin of power. Knowl- edge takes a man away from life. The inijiulse to know .sends a man into the closet, into the desert, into loneliness. Individualism and freedom are the conditions d ' leadershi]i: but nexcr the secret of its life. Ileligion is the opposite of education. The religious imjndse senils a man oiit of the clo.set, out of the desert, intr the streets of the city, into the dangers and perils of life. lieligion begins as the child sleeps in the arms of the ninther, as the mother loses her life in love of the idiild. Religion ends as universalism — the love of everylwdy. ' T and the father are one, and ye are my brethren " is the complete expression of religion. Ridigion broadens a man — issues into the brotherhood of man — the Fatiierhood of God. A leader of the permanent kind like IMoses, like Socrat s, is a broad man — a man of human sympathies — universal in his feeling-s. Tvtdigion In-oadens a man by identifyin.g him with the highest, the noblest, the absolnle. Knowledge breaks this identitication and frees man. Then these highest and best things Ijeconie the instruments of man ' s salvation. Such is the law of nnui ' s gi-owtli. IJidigioii nniversalizes a man; knowledge differentiates and localizes the iimcess. Thus (he degree of universalitv liecomes a iiiinitciil — an instrument in the man ' s progress. Then the only tinady ideal foi ' a slmlenl to-day is the universal individual. H. II. Wll. I.I A.MS. Junior Class. Colors: Orange and Blue. Motto : " Esse quam A ' ideri. Officers. E. C. HERRING, President. G. F. LEONARD, Fiist Vice-President. T. W. DICKSON, Second Vice-President. Q. S. MILLS, Secretary. C. V. CANNON, Treasurer. S. H. FARABEE, Historian. L. W. RARKER, Poet. J. W. HAYNES, Orator. A. C. HUTCHINSON, statistician. 0. L. HARDIN, Prophet. Junior Class History. AISTD it came to pass in the tliird vear of the reigii of Francis, son of Ven- alile, that we came into a liigh Hill, which to this day is called Chapel Hill, and there took up our abode. And at first we were sore perplexed in body and spirit, for tin- land was unkunwn to iis; and a tribe of the inhabi- tants thereof, which is called So])h(jniin-e, did deal sorely with as. And when darkness was upon the face of the land there rose up a mighty shout, and there was a great gathering- together of tiie ]ico]ile, so that we were sore afraid and ran and hid our faces. And out of tlie darkness of the night there came voices saying, " Arise fnun tiiy beds, leave off thy cloaks and follow after us. " And we did as we were bidden, and they led us out unto a great well where many of our tribe were a.ssend)led together, and there they did pour the water upon our heads until we were well nigh overcome with fear. And from there tliey took us on a long journey until at last we came into a great field sur- rounded with high walls, with gates entering therein, and there did we speak unto the ])cii]ile ami lifted up (uir xiiires in song. I ut as yet we had no leader. So when tlic time drew iiigh fur a JeinhT to lie cliosen, messengers were sent into all parts ai ' tlie hind to warn the peojilc to choose a leader. And we came together in the stillness of tiie night and placed in oiir midst one Parker, and he became king ami reigned o -er us for one year. !N ow it came to pass on flie first year and the second month and the twenty-second day of our sojourn in the land that the inhabitants thereof rose up and said: " Behohl tliis new trilH ' here in our midst; they have grown wonderfully in bearing and in wisdoni, Imt as yet none of them have received any reward; wherefore let ns award a mark of honor unto each one who has borne himself well while in the land. " So they gathered us together in a house which to this day is ealleil the ( " arr House, and there did thev award us the marks of honor; yea, every man according to ins works so was ho awarded. And the reign of Parker was a gooilly one, and under him we grew and waxed great. And ill the foni ' tli reign of N ' enabie we came again into the land, but in the ineantiiiie we had waxed strong in knowledge and in wisdom. And on our return, lieliold, we found in the land a new tribi ' , tlie likeness of which we had never seen before. . iid when we found that they had come in to take posses- sion of the land our wrath was kimlle(|, ami we rose uj) in a Ixidy and subdued them. Now when we had compiered this strange tribe within our midst and had established our.selves oiiee more in the land, there came a cry from the people for a new leader. So again niessengiM ' s went into all parts of the land, and as they were eonimandcd tlio ]ic ' c;iple were broiiii ' lit tojiT ' ther, and this time we selected John, the son of Palmer, to lie king, and lie was a mere youth jnst from his father ' s fields. !N ow the day of the feast (which is being interpreted in English, banquet) was nigh at hand, and all the people of the tribe of Palmer went up to the feast, and there we did eat and drink until our Jiearts were merry. . nd tlie observance of this feast is keiit u]i to tliis day. So the reign of the second king drew to a close, and his was also a goodly one. !N ow when we were come into tlie land for the third time the people were (ince more gathered together for the purpose of selecting a leader. And they lirought into our midst one wIki was well stricken with years, whose head was bald, whose eyes were dim and wlidse face was covered with red beard, and they did set him in our midst td rule nver us. And the name of our leader was " Bill, " the sou of Herring. ISTow there chanced to be in tlie land this year a certain wise man whose name was Horace, who was une of the magicians and who told us many things that we were not prone to Indieve. And it came tn jiass in the middle of the year that we went up unto him to give evidence nf the mighty work of his magic within us, and when we were cnme unti liim, behold, he was so powerful that many of us were ujit alile to stand; yea, one of every two men that went up fell with his face im the groimd befor ' liini. And those who were permitted to stand before him went on their way rejoicing and shouting, " Behold we are possessed of the power of the magician ; " but tho.se who had fallen witli their faces on the grcmud before him went their way with sadness. W. D. McL. Junior Class. ABEKXETHY, BEX.IA: IIX SCOT Cluiiwl Hill, X. C. Phi: Y. M. C. A.: Tlass footliall team (2 1 and (31. CL. YTOR. XUMA REID University, N. V. Di: Y. M. f. A.: Shakespeare Cluli; Tennis Assiii-iation ; Viee-Presiilent. Y. M. C. A.: Viee-rresident Shal es|;eaie Chili. ALLEX lUSDEX TYLER Wadesboio. X. C. ATTMORE, GEORGE SITTGREAVES Stonewall, X. C. Phi : Economics Society. AYCOCK, .JESSE BORDEN Fremont, X. C. Phi: Y. M. C. A. BARKER, VILLIAM .lEFFERSOX Wooten, X. C. Di; Y. M. C. A.: Historical Society: Economics Clnb ( :i ) . BEX " XETT, .JUXIUS WHITE Reidsvilie, X. C. Di; Y " . M. C. A. CRIXKLEY ' , LOXX LELAXD Elm City, X. C. Phi; Chemical .Tonrnal Clnli; .liinior foothall team. BURNS, RAY ' P. Wake Forest Club: Anson County Clnli. CAXXOX, CLARENCE VICTOR ydcn, N. C. Phi; Y ' . JI. C. A.; Class Statistician (2) : Class Treasurei- ( ;i I : Ei ' onomies Club. COLE, ERNEST LEACH Carbonton, N. C. Di. COXXOR, EDWIX ERWIX Mars Hill. X. C. Di: Vice-President Buncombe Connt. Chili: Historical Soiiety: Wake Forest Club. CTMMIXCS, :MICHAEL PENX Reidsvilie, X. C. Di: Y. M. C. A. D ' ALE.MBERTE, JAMES HKRROX Pensacola, Fla. B e II; n li: (iorgon ' s Head: (ierman Clnb: Di: Scrub fi«i1ball team: Ca|itain Scrubs (3); Sub Varsilv t ' (iolli:ill I mmi ( :i I : .Mfrr. Track team |3|: Sub Marshall (3): Vice I ' n-id. nt Florida Clnb: T:ir Heel Editor. DAY, ROBY COUNCIL Chapel Hill, X. C. Di; Y. M. C. A.: Soph-Iunior Debater |3| DICKSOX, THOALAS WYATT l!acf..rd. . . C. Y. il. C. A.: Modern Literature Clnb: Phi; Send. Foolball Team ( -i I . DICKSON, WILLIAM SA.MUEL Chapel Hill. X. C. Di ; Chemical Journal Club: Historical .Society; Economics Club. DOUTHIT, JACOB BEXT( »X ( lenmionK, X. C. Di; Y. M. C. A. DUES, WILLIA: I HKXRY Wilmington, N. C. Di. FARABEE, SAMUEL ll(l V. l!l) Winston-Salem, X. C. Di; Class Historian l2l and i :) I : . sst h ' .d. in Chief of Tar H«d, Class foot-ball team (3); Forsyth County Club: (lild Xmnbcr Club; Treasnier Press Asso- ciation. GILLIAM, FRANCIS Windsor, N. C. K. A.,; Treasurer German Gliil); Phi; Yucketj ' Yaek Editor (2). HALL, BULLING Waynesville, N. C. Di. HARDIN, OSCAR LAWRENCE Blowing Rook, N. C. Di. HARDISON, ROBINSON BATTLE Morven, N. C. Di. HAYNES, J. W Aslieville, N. C. Di; Historical Society; Econoniics Club: Buncombe County Club. H. YWOOD, TH01L S HOLT Haw River, N. C. Z ! ' ; The Gorgon ' s Head; 9 N E; H 2; Mu; German Club; Di; Secretary and Treasurer of Athletic Association; Secretary and Treasurer of Tennis Asso- ciation; Sub-Ball Manager (3); Alanuince County Club; Ass ' t Manager Foot- ball team (2). HERRING, ERNEST CLi DE Garland, N. C Phi; Y. il. C. A.; Class Representative (1); Scrub Debater; Ass ' t Business Manager Magazine (3); Class Secretary (2); Cla.ss President (3); Vice- Pres ident Y ' . M. C. A. (3). HESTER, FRANCIS EUGENE Raleigh, N. C. Di; Y. M. C. A.; Economics Club. HICKS, OSCAR VERNON Goldsboro, N. C. Phi. HIGHSMITll, KDWIX McKOY Kerr, N. C. I ' hi; ic(. I ' rcsidciit ( ' lass |1); Ficsli-So|ih Debater (2); Y. M. C. A.; Sub ackcty Vack Kdilnr; Sub .Marshal CM; Commenccnieut Dcliatcr (3). HILL. HAMPDEN Goldsboro, N. C. 1). K. E.; Phi; German Club; arsily track team (2) ; Floor Manager Easter Ger- man (2); Geological .lounial Clul ' ; Chemical .Journal Club; Secretary and Treasurer Buncomlv County Club (3); Secretary German Club (3); Man- ager Class Foot-ball team (3) ; ackety Y ' ack Editor; Assistant in Chemistiy. HILL, HUBERT Raleigh, N. C. Di; A. T. O. ; German Club; Vice-President Wake County Club; Y ' ackety Yaek Editor (2); Sub Ball Manager (3). HOUCK, WILLIAM ARTHUR Statesville, N. C. Di; Y. M. C. A.; American Chemical Society; Elisha Jlitchcll Scicntitie Society; Class Base-ball Team (2). HUGHES, HARVEY HATCHER Yorkville, S. C. Di; Y " . M. C, A.; Y ' ackety Y;u ' k Editor; Odd Xmuber Club; Modern Literature Club. HUGHES N( IKM.VN .Tackson, N. C. Phi. HUNTER, WILLIA.M SHEARER Lexington, N. C. Di; Y. M. C. A. HUTCHISON, ANDREW CLE ELAXn Charlotte, N. C. Di; Y ' . M. C. A.; Class Poet (1); Class Statistician (3); Y ' ackety Yaek Edi- tor (3). HUTCHISON. FRANCIS Charlotte, N. C. 2 . " V E ; Gimghoul ; German Club. JAMES, .TAMES BURTON Greenville, N. C. 2 A E; O N E; : Iu ; Phi; Treasurer German Club (2); Scrub Base-ball Team (1); Varsitv Base-ball Team (2): Leader of February German (3). JEFFRESS, EDWIX BEDFORD, JR Canton, Js ' . V,. Di; Y. M. C. A.; Asst in Geology (3); Buncombe County Club; Economics So- ciety; Geological Journal Club; Secretary and Treasurer of (.teological Journal Club. JENKINS, WILLIAM ADRIEX Colerain, N. C. Phi; Orchestra (2); Soph-Junior Debator (3). KATZENSTEIN, CHARLES Warren Plains, N. C. Phi. IvEEL, CHARLES HERBERT Mount Olive, N. C. P ii. LEONARD, GEORGE FERREE Lexington, N. C. Di; Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President of Class; Chemical Journal Club; President Y. M. C. A. (3). LINN, STAHLE Salisbury, N. C. i A E; Di; German Club: V. M. C. A.; Inter-Society Debater: Editor Yackety Vack (2): Capttlin Class Football Team (2); Commencement Debater (3). . 1( ADEN, JAMES THOiL S Raleigh, N. C. A. T. O.; German Clul): Di ; Asst Leader of February German (2); Yackety Yack Editor (3). .McGdWAN, WILLIAM T1LL. L N Swan Quarter, N. C. riii. ilcLEAN, WILLIAM DEROY Sedalia, N. C. Di; Y. M. C. A.; Class Poet (2); Historical Society; Associate Editor Tar Heel; Economics Club; Vice-President Guilford County Club; Sub Class Football Team; Press Association. .M 1 LLS, QUINCY SHARPE Statesville, N. C. Di; Secretai-j- Class (3): Jlodern Literature Cluli: Odd Ninnber Club; Maga- zine Editor (2) and (3); Winner of Fiction Jledal (2); Magazine Prize (2) ; Y ' ackety Y ' aek Editor; livinconibe County Club: Vice-President Class ( 1 ) ; Press Association. MOKItlSON. ALLEN TURNER Aslieville. N. C. :: A K: e X E; n S: Mu: German Club: Di: Class Foot-ball Team (1), i2i and (3): Captain Class Football Team |3): Yackety Yack Editor (3); Floor Manager April (Jernian (2); Sub Ball Manager (3); Orchestra (3). t) ' BKl!l!V, THOJL-VS Goldsboro, X. C. I), K. E. : Phi: German CUili: Ass " t Leader Felinuiry German (2); Geological Jiiurnal Club; Sub ( ' omuiencement Mar ball (31. PALMKU, JOHN BliAME Macon, N. C. Plii; President of Class (2); Soph Debater; Member University Council (2); Commencement Debator (3); Marshall (3). I ' A HKi:i!, J( »HX JOHXSTOX Monroe, N. C. IJi : . M. C. A.; Class President (1); Freshman Debater; Scrub Debater; Edi- tor of Tar Heel; Georgia Debater |3): Modern Literature Club; Greek Prize (2); Associate Editor of Tar Heel. IWl ' vK I:R, LUTHER WOOD Hertford, N. C. I ' lii; Y. M. C. A.; Secretary Commencement Debate (2); Magazine Editor (3); Class Poet |3); Connii?ncement Marshal (3); Licentiate in French (3); Ass ' t Librarian (3) ; Economics Club: Modern Literature Club; Odd X ' um- ber Club; Press Association. I ' K.M HERTON, JOHN DE JARXETTE Raleigh, N. C. A T O: e N E; Gorgon " s Head: Mu : Phi; German Club; Class Football Team ; Class Base-ball Team. PITTMAN, WILEY HASSELL JMRION Macceleslield, N. (J. Phi; Class Vice-President (2); Varsity Track Team (1), (2) and (3); Cap- tain Varsity Track Team (3); Scrub Foot-ball Team (2); Varsity Substi- tute ( 3 ) ; Yackety Yack Editor ; Edgecombe County Club. RANKIN, SAMUEL WHARTON Concord, N. C. Phi; Captain Class Track Team: Class Foot-ball Team (1, 2). ROBINSON, JOHN JIUSELEY Uoldsboro, N. C. Z : Mu; e X E; 11 S ; Gorgon ' s Head; (Jerman Club; Phi; Editor Tar Heel; Ass ' t Manager Foot-ball Team; Sub-Hall Manager: Vackety Yack Editor (3). ROmNS( )N, WILLIAM SMITH O ' BRIEN, JR Goldsboro, N. C. Z ; Ginighoul; Mu; German Club; Phi; Commeucciiient Hall ilanager (2); Inter-Society Debater (2); Maanager Yackely a(k (2); Ass ' t Manager Base-ball Team (2); Manager Class Team; T(.a- t Master Class Banquet (2). SHARPE, CILARLES CLE ELAND Greensboro, N. C. Di. SIDBURV, KIRBY CLEV1 " ,L. ND Holly Ridge, N. C. Phi. SLOAN, HENRY LEE Ingold, N. C. Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Class Base-ball Team (1, 2); Manager Class Base-ball Team (2); Captain Class Base-ball Team (3): Business Manager Tar Heel (3); Modern Literature Club; Editor-in-Cliief Magazine (3). SPRUILL. JAMES FRANKLIN Oriental, N. C. Phi: Y. M. C. A.: Sub Class Foot-ball Team (3|: Kcimomics Club: Sub Editor Tar Heel. STEJI. FRED B Darlington, S. C. A 6; Di; German Club; President S. C. Clul) (3|: Chemical .lournal Club; Class Foot-ball Team (3); All (lass Foot-ball Team i3l: Varsity Base- ball Team ll, 2, 3|; Captain ' arsily Base-ball Team (3); Glee Club. STORY. i;OMY Blowing Rock, N. C. Di; Y. M. C. A.; Class Foot-ball Team ill: Class Baseball Team (1, 2) ; Track Team (2, 3); Varsity Foot-ball Team 1 2. 3). SUTTON, THOJLiS HOWCY, Jr Fayetteville, N. C. K 2; Phi; German Club; Captain Class Base-ball Te.im (1): Class Ba-se-ball Team (2); Yackety Yack Editor (3). TILLICTT, DUNCAN PATTERSON Charlotte, N. C. Di; Y. M. C. A.; Gimghoul : Assistant :Manager Foot-ball Team (3) ; Press Asso- ciation (2) : President Tennis Association (3) : Class Base-ball Team (1, 2) : Captain Class Base-ball Team l2l: Class Foot-ball Team (2, 3); Manager Class Foot-ball Team (2|: Captain All Class Foot-ball Team (3); Chemical Journal Club. WEILL, CHARLES LOUIS Rockingham, N. C. Di : Cla.ss Representative (2) : Chief Commencement Marshal (3). WILLIAMS, VICTOR Weaverville, N. C. Di : Historical Society: Chemical .Icmrnal Club; President Buncoml)e County Club. WINRORXE, STAN LEV Jlinf reesl)oro. N. C. n K A: Phi: Y. M. C. A.; Yacketv Yack Editor (3). To My Pipe. An easy chair; a roaring fire in grate; No light save flames that shoot from out the pine; A faithful Meerschaum filled with weed most fine ; Conducive these to dreams — though bald my pate. A dreamy face (now I have met my fate). And dreamy eyes, hair of a gold divine, And lips just fashioned to be pressed by mine: All this within a smoke-ring frame, sedate. But thou, old friend, art false ! Though thou has brought What anxious sisters hoped for long in vain — A face to love, and eyes that I have sought For months and years, in happy hours, in pain; Yet lo! ' tis vanished, and life is fraught With all its old-time emptiness again. W. C. R. CoLOKS : GariR-t ami Old Gt ' ld. Motto: Suavitcr in modo, fortiter in re. Officers : B. F. REYNOLDS President. E. C. RTJFFIN Vice-President. O. R. RAND Secretary. Y. E YELVERTOX Treasurer. E. C. -irDD Glass Representative. H. P.. GUNTER Historian. .T. B. COGHILT Orator. J. W. HESTER Statistician. « « ?i vi • . f : ' ' rv Sophomore History. AJ.ilOST before we had opened our eves iu this college world the following mandate was sent fnrth: " The members of |the class of IDOS will meet in secret eonchne in Battle ' s Park, at fonr of the clock on the evening of October the first, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and four. " mindly we olxned it, and promptly at four o ' clock the meeting was called to order. We were t ild that we were assembled for the purpose of choosing a leader. " Mr. Chairman, " began Peter Powei-s, " I nominate for this place -Mr " but suddenly from the direction of the college came the terrible war-whoojj of the Sophomores. Our meeting ended abruptly. Xot to be outdone, however, our indomitable leaders (just who they were has not yet appeared) ordered us to meet on the third floor of the ilai-y Ann Smith building, at ten o ' clwk that night. This time, under the direction of various and sundi-y upper class-men, we were successful and chose our chief, a long pedagogue from the West. Soon afterward, however, he departed, and his duties devolved on Citizen Fixit Shull. Nobly did he perform the func- tions thus intrusted to him. As a class we ha -i ' had our trials. Last year a ]iarty of Sophomores mis- took a First Year JMed for a member of ' OS and applied a little color to his ]iei-son. It cut us to the heart to discover that a party of thinking men (as we fearfully imagined the Sophs to be) could so mistake us. IJiit the hurt was healed when in the light of later events it was found that theiv was only one man in that class who made even a pretense of thinking; and as this man was not present, the membei ' s of the aforesaid ])arty could not be exjjected to have Ix-en responsible. Though the most impoi-tant ]iart of onr ruiversity life is before us we have something of a hisioiy even now. We have been twice saddened by the death of a class-mate: John W. Tj ' sk, of Norwood, on October 2S. 1904; and Francis [. Williams, of Xewtou, on Xoveudier :. ' (;, lliO. ' i. Li the different organizations mendx ' rs of our class have taken leading stands. Some have shown that they will develop into debatei-s of whom the Univei-sity will be ]irond. We have more " one " ' men than ]ierha]is any preceding class. Our atlilctic re Mird is iinod. W ' r have men on all the ' Varsity teams, while our class teams are sueli as to be ])roud of. In foot-ball espeeially we liave shone. In T.iOl we were victorious in every game, and this year no team crossed our goal line. T y giving sweaters to the members of our foot-ball team we have imjiai-feil new life to class athletics and have introduced a custom tliat we l)elie -e will become ])ermaiient. Last, but not least, we have followed the precedent set by ' OT (enforced though it uuiy have been) and h:izing is no more. We feel that we have done well in all |ihases of Lniversity life, and hope to make, ere we don the cap and gown in r.Mis, ;, lasting record. HlSTOKIi .N. Sophomore Class. ANDREWS, THOMAS WIXCJATE Cliapel Hill. Di; Y. M. ( ' . A.; Second Viwl ' ii-siaent Class ( ' 2 ) . HAILES, .lUHN .1 F " ' - li " . ' ' ■ BALANCE, HAKKV 15RYANT Fremont. Phi. BANKS, BENJAMIN LEONIDAS. .11! Elizaljeth City. Phi; University Band 0. " ). im;. BOYCE, WOOD LOWRY Selwin. B. S. Valpariso College, l!i()4. BOYLAN, WILLIAM MONTFORT Raleigli. 2 N; German Club; Geological .lournal Clulj. BRAY, EMMET PERLEYilAN Velna. Di. BRIDGERS , ROBEItT RlFfS Wilmington. Z ; n 2. BRITT, WADE HAMPTON Newton Grove. Phi. BROWN, CECIL BAYARD Philadelphia, Tenn. Di. BURNS, ROY PRITCHARD Wadesboro. BYERL ' . EDWARD CLEVELAND Advance. Di: Y. M. C. A. CARSON, ROBERT ROINSETT Spaitanhurg, S. C 2 X : German Chib. CHATHAM, RAYMOND HUNT Ji ' kin. Kappa Sigma; Band and Orchestra: German Cluh. COBB, EDGAR WHITSON SCHEAKER Sedalia. Di; Guilford County Club. COBB, JOHN DANIEL FRANKLIN Sedalia. Di ; Guilford County Club. COCiHILL, JULIAN BAXTER Henderson, Phi; Y. M. C. A.: Class Trea-urer (1): Class Orator (2). CONNOR, HUBERT BASCOJIB Mars Hill. Di. COUGHENOUR, WILLIAil CHAMBERS, JR Salisbury. n K A : Di ; Y. il. C. A. COWARD, .lOHN HOLADAY ' Ayden. Phi: Y. M. C. A. DANIELS, FRANK BORDEN (Joldsboro. K A : CJerman Club. DAVIS, JAMES BLAINE Clemmons. Di: Varsity Foot-ball Substitute. Davis, WILLIAM BARHAM Warrenton. Phi. DAY, JERRY Blowing Rock. Di; y. il. C. A. DUNLAP, FRANK LEMUEL Wadesboro. Di : Captain Clas. 5 Base-ball Team (1). DUXLAP, FLEETWOOD WARD Ansonville. K 2; (Ternuin Club; Di ; Tennis Assoeiation. EAGLES, THEOPHILUS R. NDOLPH, .JR Fountain. Phi; Cla.ss Foot-hall Team; Manager Class Base-ball (2). ELLIOTT, FRED Charlotte. Di. EMERSON, WILLL M PARSLEY Wilmington. 2 N: n 2; German Club; Class Foot-hall Te.un (2), Captain (1); All Class Foot-ball Team (2|. FORE, .lAMES ALBERT, .11! Charlotte. Di; V. M. C. A.: Meeklenbuig Club. F( )UX ' J ' A 1 X. GEORGE AL RION Tarboro. I ' hi ; Class Ba.se-ball Team: Edgeeomhe Club: Tennis Assoeiation; Winner of Tennis Tournament. FRAZIER, ARTHUR MARSH Salisbury. 2 N: German Club. GARDNER, WILLL M SERIEUE Burnsville. Di; Class Foot-ball Team. GIDDINGS, .lOSEPH EM.MET Mount ( )live. Phi. GOOD.MA.V, .n ' :SSE PARTLAND Barber. Di. GRAY, .L . IES . LF,. AX1)EK. .IR Winston-Salem. n 2: Di; . .M. C. A.: Press Assoeiaticm ; Manager Class Football Team (2); ' I ' einii- . o(ialion ; Seeretarv Foisyth Cuuntv ( Inb; Manager All Class Foot- ball Team |2|. GREENWOOD, ADOLPIIUS PARTE Barnardsville. Di ; Buneombe County Club. GUNTER, HERBERT BROWN Sanford. Di ; Class Tlistorian (2); Manager University Press. HALEY. PAUL .lAMES STEPHEN New York, N. Y. HARPER, GEORGE VERNON Charlotte. Di. HARLLEE, EDGAR CO( )LEY Greensboro. ])i; Y. M. C. A. HARRIS, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN Henderson. A K E; Tennis Asfoeiation ; German Club; I ' hi; Eccmomics Club; Leader October German. HASSELL, CALVIN WOODARD Williamston. Phi: All Class Foot-ball Team. HESTER, JOHN WILLIA.M Hester. Phi: Y. M. C. A. HINES, THOMAS MeENTVRE Roeky Mount. A K E; German Club: Phi: Edgeeonibe County Club. HOCL TT, JOHX BUN VAX Chapel Hill. Phi. HUFFilAN, FREDERIC LAFAYETTE Moigrtiiton. Di. HURT, CHARLES ELMER Rusk. Di. JACKSOX, .JOHX QUI XCE i ' W ilson. Phi. JUDD, KU ;EXE CLAREXCE Xew Hill. Phi; Y. M. C. A. LAUGHIXGHOUSE, EDWARD Greenville. Phi. LEE, HARRY PIPKIX Reynoklson. Phi. LITTLETOX, TIIOiL S .JEROME Albemarle. Di. LOGAN, SIMON RAE Sievensville, Mont. Di; Odd Number Club: Mud m Literature Club. LYLE, SAMUEL HARLEY Franklin. Di. MeLAIX, .TAMES HOWARD Coneonl. iL IX)NE, EDMUND LUC ' lEX Washington. Phi; Y ' . M. C. A.; Class Foot-l)all Team (I). MAXX, .lOSEPH SPENCER Fairrield. K A: Serub Football Team (1), (2). MOORE, .TAilES LOGAN EUi jay. Di. MOORE, WALTER MiDOWELL (iranite Falls. Di. MOSER, WILLIAM DEXTER Roek Creek. Di; Class Foot-ball Team. MOSS, ZEBULOX VAXCE Pennington. Di. MUSE, BASIL GAXTT Roeky Jlount. K A; German Club: Phi; Edgeeombe Club. NEWELL, EUGENE JOSEPH Mapleville. Phi. NEWTON, DAVID ZERO Linoolntnn. Di. NICHOLLS, .TAilES UEXTON Vin(lsor. K A. NOBLE, STUART GRAYSON Bushnell, Fla. n K A; Phi; 1 .orida Cluli. OATES. WILLIAM MERCER Tarluiro. Phi; Tennis Association. ORR, MANLIUS Charlotte. A K 2: n 2; German Club; Class Baseball Team: Tar Heel Editor; Press Association; Varsity Tennis Team (1. 2); (ilee Club; Manager Feliruary German. PALMER, NORVILLE FIXLEY Hookerton. Phi. PATTEESON, JOHN DURAXD Newbern. A K E; Varsity Base-ball Team. PHILLIPS, DRUEY McNEILL Austin, Tex. Di. PORTER, JAMES MELVILLE . . j Oi eensboro. Di; Secretary Guilford County Club. RAMSEUR, JOHX HUNTER Bessemer Citv. Di; y. M. C. A. I!AXD, OSCAR RIPLEY Smithlield. Pbi; V. M. C. A.; Class S.-eretary (2): Soph-Junior Debater. KAXEV, GEORGE IL LL Clmi el Hill. Di; Captain Class Foot-ball Team: Class Baseball Team. l;. PER, WESLEY CARLTON lligii Point. Di; Guilford Club; Serul) Foot-ball Team, KAY. WILLIAM ANGUS Sanlord. Di ; Chemical Journal Club. HEVNOLDS, BENJAMIN FURMAN Malee. Di; Y. M. C. A.; President Class (2); Soph-Junior Debater. ROBINS, SL RJL DUKE Vsheboro. Di; Y. M. C. A. ROGERS, GEORGE OROON Graham. Class Foot-ball Team: Class Baseball Team: Alamance County Club. ROSS, LLOYD McGRElGHT Charlotte. Di ; Y. . I. C. A. R( ) VSl ' KR. PERCY HOKE Raleigh. Band; Orchestra. ROVSTER, WILBUR HIGH Raleigh. Band : Orchestra. RUI ' FIX, COLIN BRADLEY Tarboro. Phi; Y. M. C. A.; Treasurer Class (Jl; Class Foot-ball (2). RUFFIN, ERNEST COFIELD Whitakers. Phi; Y. M. C. A.; ' ice-Presiae t Class; Class Foot-baM Team; Class Base-ball Tenm. SFLI.KRS. .11)15 B()I;ER Asheville. Di; liuncombe County Club. Slin.L. .KlSKPH RUSH Concord. Y. M. C. A.; Di; President of Cla.ss (1). SLM.MOXS. THOMAS LEVY Shelby. Di: Y. M, C. A. SI. (;LI-;T. I; ' . snow DKX, JR Clarkton. I ' bi. SNOW. KDCAR NORRIS HilLsboro. Z -I ' : (iernian Club; . ssistant Manager Foot-ball Team. SI ' K.VS. .IKAXNIK WHKWKLL Donnha. Di: Forsytli County Chib. STi; ART, EDWARD LATHAM Washington. Inter-Society Debater (1). (2); Class Team: Manager Class Team. SUTTON, FREDERICK TSLER Kinston. A T O: n 2: Pbi: Sub- arsity Foot-ball Team: (Jerman Club; Scrub Hasc-ball Team. THOMAS, CHARLES RANDOLPH, JR Newbern. 71 UMSTEAD, WALTER WILLIAM Durham. Phi. VINSON BARNARD BEE Littleton. K A: (ieniiaii C ' lul); Yaokety Yaek Editor: Class Base-ball Team. WARDLAW, CHARLES DIGBY Chapel Hill. ' ; German Club. WATSON, WALTER Newbern. WEBB, CHARLES JORDAN Ro.xboro. K Z; German Club. WEBB, LEWIS HARWARD Chapel Hill. Di. WHITLEY, GE0R(;E THADDEl ' S Smithticid Phi. WIGGINS, .TAMES MIDDLETON. .IR Suffolk, Va. II K A. WILLIAMS, FRANCIS .MARION. .IR Newton. Di. (Deceased.) WILLIAMS, HERBERT BLACKSTOCK Democrat. Di. WILLIAJIS. MARION MURPHV B-se Hill. Phi. WILLIAJIS, l-. TRICK MURPHY Wallace. Di. W ILLIS, NtlRMAN LEE Beaufort. I ' lii. WITHERS, DOUCJLAS DELL Charlotte. Di; Y. M. C. A.; Mecklenburir Club. VOODARD, WILLIAM COLEMAN Rocky Mount. Phi ; Edgecombe Club. WRIGHT, JIARTIN LKROY Greensboro. Di: Guilford Club. W YATT, WORTHA.M Wadesboro. YELVERTON, WILLIAM ELMER Fremont. Phi; Class Treasurer. YOUNG, OSCAR ARNOLD Penrose. Di; Buncombe County Club. Over the Way. I sit here and she sits there, Every day — She is yoTing and V(;nd ' rons fair! Over the way. Is she gentle and fair and wise, Grave or gay ? Looks are only vague replies, Over the way. A long while she at the windiiw sits, Every day — Eaiu or shine the same smile flits, Over the way. She has a pair i)f fair blue eyes: See tiiem jilay I At times 1 tliink liiat tlicir gaze lie Over tlic way. Is she offended at my looks When they stray, From my work, from my books, Over tlie way ? — ' 06. SOPHO DREVILLE Class of 1909, Colors: Orange ami IJlaek. Flower: Violet. loTTo : Esto quod esse videres. Officers: PiT ' sident i;. : r. P.RYAXT. First Vice-President T. S. DALTOX. Second Vice-President S. X. CLARKE. Treasurer DOXALD RAY. Secretary f . S. TIFSKE. Historian H. p. OSP ORXE. Class Rei)res(iitative AY. G. THOMAS. Orator C. W. TILLFT, JR. Poet DOXXELL GTLLIA: r. Prophet J. E. COOPER. Statistician DFXCAX : rcRAF. Captain Fo..t-Ball Team H. L. PERRY. Manager Foot-Ball Team J. G. HAXES. Cai)tain Base-Pall Team W. F. G.VYLORD. :Manager Base-Ball Team R. D. E. .]ilES. 4 ' ; v , ]? M tt « •r The Good and Bad of the Class of 1909. ACT I. AFTER three days travail the ucw-Iidi-u chtss of 1909 cipened its giiimnering eyes upon a new workl — The University — a v;i rhl wliieh it very fool- ishly hoped to conqtier at ease. Br.t that w.is a ' " eastli ' in the air. " This (dass was composed of a hetrogeneons and dissimilar collection of individuals, aliont one and one-half gross in nnmber. Xow the name and genus of these individuals was a ■ " stunl " cntindy h(yi;nd the comprehension nf the Zoology Priifessor, hut all conservative uk n wei-e luianinions in de clarini; that they were not yet fully diimesticate(l. Smne of them hailed from Carolina ' s e.istern extremities, where they had proudly waited iu the Pasquotaid-: searching for liull-frogs. Others had come fi ' i.m the f.istness of the Blue Iiidgi ' .Mountains, where they had led the " strenuous life ' ' chasing coons, wild hoars, and riding iu their ■ " oxen-mohih s. ' " Tlu ' sc ind.ividuals, however, were soon rouu led up, roped, named Frrslniwii . and marked with the iudidilile hrand nf the Uni- versity. Xotwithstanding all these (lissimilarities. these Freshmen agrei ' d on a few jjoints. They all had jierfect x ' acuums heueath their hats, ;iuil)itions of infinite height, and chronic casiv of •■iurtatid cranium. " Mor iver, it was found njion incpiiry that tlu re wcic iu the (dass ;!() l).nii(d W(disters, 1:2 Xapo- leons, 27 Washingfons, and nuiny other meu of world-wide fame. Therefore they were a pectdiarly int( re sling set of Freshmen — all with ]iroud careers hcfore them just " around the hend. " And great was the surpri-c when the Xapide ins, as well as the men of civil station, re]). ' .ir(d to ]dac(s of refuge s.j soon as the hoisterous ycdl of the hurly So|ilioniore disturhcd the midnight ether. But they .soon btcme accustomed to this yrll, and th( u it served only to anginent their home-sickness, and to make them wish more strongly to see that dear jdece of femininity that thiy called swei-thi art. ACT II. In the organization of :i (da-s foot-hall team ilid these nnglitv men make their first hid to liistory. This was ac niplislied with no little amount of lact and skill. The scores, howex ' er. do ni t look very complimentary, yet they do show a class unity, and rcHect (piite a little cicdii on the ea|itain, I ' l ' i ' i-y, who, the Freshmen say, is the only silk, ])iinctiir. ' -pro(d ' , hall-hearing, leftdninded foot-liall ]dayer in college. As a fori said these Freshmen had clung together through hotli foul ami fair, hut a tinii — examination days — was to come, when still greater unity was re(|uired. Fxamimitions were their most foi-midahle foe. Would they con(|Uer " That ' s the (jnestiou. " When examination days came their first game was with " Math f, " a courteous hut formidalile antaa ' ouist. The Freshmen were represented hv their best eleven, whereas " AIntli " had her nlil and experienced team. Her line-up was: Varaibles and Limits C. Sunis li. E. ' ariations L. E. (t. Progression H.ii. A. I ' rogression L. G. Proportion Q. H. Quadratic Ecjuations R. T. Binomial Theorem L. T. Permutation U. H. Undetermined Coefficients L. H. Intinite Series F. B. A. Henderson, I ' uipire: llickerson, Keferee; and R. H. McLain, Time Keeper. The Freshmen V(]n the kiek-ntf. At the exact minute tlie celebrated wooden-legged full-back gave the nval jiiu-skin such a haril kick tliat it himled in the arms of Quadratic Equations on the tifty-yard line. After a series of " line bucks, " end skirts, fakes and punts " ] Iath ' ' succeded in placing the ball on the Freshmen team ' s five-yard line. The Freslimen tlien I ' allied, held them iVir downs, secui ' cil the hall, lint l ' aile l tn ■■malrienhite. ' " Time was up and no scuring had hi en done. In the second half the Freshmen received the kick on their twelve-yard line. A few unsuccessful attenqits to make gains forced them to punt. But the kick was indeed a fake, for IJinomial Theorem tore through the line, blocked the kick, and went over for a touchdown. The goal was kicked, but lack of time prevented further scoring. The score stood ' ' Math " 6, Fresh- men 0. ACT III. The Freshmen did not realize their de|ih;i ' al)!e condition before Christ- mas, for after examinations were over iheir thoughts were too much occupied with home, mother, and the hit of femininity pre ionsly alluded to. But when they allowed themselves a moment ' s cold thought, they were innnediately con- vinced that the college world was not altogether easy to conquer. Even those who once sighed for more worlds to imade were now well content with their lot, or delayed further immediate concpK st. .Vnd so rliey began the spring term with crestfallen sjiirits and Ijreasts fidl of anathemas for Dr. Henderson, Dr. Howe, and others. However, in the month if Februai-y, when their spirits were at the lowest ebb, occurred an event that arouseil rhem somewhat. ( )n the eve of Washing ton ' s birthday, close upon the hou.r of midnight, the bnrly Sojdiomores issued forth, according to a long establislieil custom. With them they iKjre the heredi- tary calf-rope and some among tluni were l)earers of water. I ' lien, in the small dark hours, to the tolling of the bell, did they lead to the appointed jilace those mighty men of ' Oil who had shown themselves worthy of note. There, in their — er — w(dl — evening clothes, the Freshmen received the medals and titles of honor which the 8o])homores bore to bestow upon them. The sur- passing fitness of these titles is proved by the few here given. Gold Dust Twins — Battle and Graham. The Ladies — Mellin ' s Food Baby — Mclver. ' Mi.ss Dunn, Miss Huske, Tailor ' s Model — Shannonhouse. Miss Boatnright, Mischaux. Wandering Jew — Harrison. ? ' . " . " . " . ' !!!!— Bryant A. H. H. Freshman Class. ALLEX, JERRY HARRISON .-.its Rock Creek. ARLEDGE, ISAAC CURTIS Aits Columbus. AR.MSTROXG, THOilAS .JAMES, JR Arts Rocky Point. BAGWELL, GARLAND IVAN Arts Raleigh. BAKBEE, HARVEY CLYDE Arts JlorrisviUe. BARBOUR, .JULIAN DWIGHT Arts Clayton. BATTLE, KEMP DAVIS Arts Rocky Mount. BAUCOM, GEORGE URIAS, JR Arts Clayton. 15AVLEY, ELDEN Sci Springfield, 0. BEAM, MICHAEL SETH Arts Henry. BELLAMY, CHESLEY CALHOUN Arts Wilmington. BERRY, ALEXANDER BENNERS Arts Swan Quarter. BLALOCK, BURMAX KARL Arts Norwood. BLYTHE, FRANKLIN .JACKSON Arts HuntersviUe. BOATWRIGHT, HAL FULLERTON Arts Wilmington. BOW EN, STUART VAN Arts Burgaw. BRINSON, FRANK CLIFFORD Arts Reelsboro. BRYAN, ROBERT MILLER Arts Charlotte. CAMPBELL, ALT(JN COOK Elect. .Med Jonesboro. CANNADY, NICHOLAS BODDIE Cliem Oxford. CARTER, KEXXETH WILLIAM Arts Barnardsville. CLARK, HEXRY TOOLE Arts Scotland Neck. CLARK, SA.MUEL NASH Elect. Law Tarboro. CLEMENT, DONALD Phil Salisbury. C LE.MENT, FOSTER ALBERT Arts Mocksville. CLODFELTER, JAPHIA .ARNILL Arts Le.xington. CLONTS, HENRY KOOP.MAN Elect. Law Lakeland. Fla. C( (FFIX, OSCAR JACKSON Arts Asheboro. COOPER, JA.MES EDWIX Arts Asheville. ( ORPEXIXG, CLIFFORD Arts Morganton. COWLES, DAVID HAMILTOX Arts Washington, D. C. COX, WILLIAM DAVID Arts Moyock. CRAWFORD, FRAXK DUXLAP Arts Reidsville. CREDLE, CLEMEXT GIBBOX Arts Swan Quarter. CUXXIXGHAM, JIODY Arts Kershaw, S. C. CURRIE, WALTER LEE . rts Candor. DALTOX, THOMAS SPARROW Arts Greensboro. DARDEX, SIMEOX ISLER Arts Kinston. DOVER, .TAMES TOMS Arts Shelby. DUXX, PAUL RODERICK Aits Raleigh. EAMES, RICHARD DAVIS Arts Salisbury. EDWARDS. FRAXK HEXRY rts Democrat. KinVABDS, VICTOR ( LYDE rts Ore Hill. EDWARDS, WILLIAM HOWELL Arts Bradford, Fla. ELLIXGTOX, KEXXETH RAYXOR Arts Clayton. ELLIOTT, JAJIES BEX.IAMIX Arts Marion. FITZSIMOXS, JOSEPH GRALAM Arts Charlotte. FOLGEE, THOMAS JACKSON Arts [■ ' REEJL4N, ROBERT ALEXANDER Arts FREEIMAN, SAMUEL RHEINHA RDT Arts FRY, WILLL M HENRY Arts (iARRETT, ALBERT EARL Arts (JAYLORD, WILLLIM FENNER Arts (HLLLiM, DONALD, JR Arts GOSS, DAVID ALEXANDER Elect. (iKAHAM, FR, NK PORTER Arts GREENE, ROBY GAITHER Arts GRIER, WILLL M PRESSLEY Arts (iKIFP IN, CLYDE ODEN Arts HA LES, CECIL STANTON Elect. HAND, ERWIN ROBINSON Spec. HANES, JAMES CiORDON Arts HARDING, SAMUEL ASBERRY Elect. HARRISON, HARRY Arts HAWES, STEPHEN JAMES Arts HIXES, JAMES WILLIAMS, JR Arts HOLT, JOHN HARVEY Elect! HOWARD, CURTIS WILLIAM, JR Arts HUFFMAN, SLW ELLIS Arts HURDLE, SAJIUEL WALKER Arts , HUSKE, MARION STRANGE Arts JACKSON, JAMES CLARKE Arts JOHNSTON, JOHN THOiL S Arts . JONES, BENJAMIN WALTON Arts JONES, MILO J Arts JOXES, WILLIAM HENRY " Arts KEIGER, JAMES ARTHUR Arts KIRKPATRICK, CLEVEI VXD FAIX El?ct. KIRKPA TRICK. HIR. M SILAS Arts KITCHIN, WILLIAM HUGH Arts LA.MB. TAZEWELL HARGRAVE Elect. LASSITER, WILLIA: I THORXTOX Elect. LEWIS. BRUCE HUFHA: I Arts LEWIS. Lafayette Elect. LILES, XELSOX PICKET, JR Elect. LINDSAY, JOHN ALEXANDER, Jr Arts LITTLE, JOHN HENRY Arts . LONG, WILLIAM LUNSFORD Arts LOWE. CHARLES SPURGEON Arts LUXSFORD, PRESTOX Arts McADEX, SIDXEY YAXCEY Arts McGUFFIN. ROBERT PA IT. Arts Mcintosh, ch. rles edgar Arts MoIVER, CHARLES DUNCAX, JR Arts McLAIN, CAMPBELL Arts McMillan, W ILLIAM FARRIOR Arts McNEELY, ROBERT NEY Arts McNeill, ROBERT STR VNGE Arts JIcRAE, DUNCAN Arts McRAE, DONALY ' CONROY Arts . McRAE, ROBERT STRANGE, JR Arts . Lav Med. Dobson. Dobson. Windsor. Fayetteville. Intelligence. Gaylord. Tarboro. Creston. ■ . . Charlotte. Blowing Rock. Charlotte. Rocky Mount. Wilson. Lowell. Winston-Salem. Farmington. Statesville. .Atkinson. Rocky Mount. Oak Ridge. Kinston. Henry. Reidsville. Faj ' etteville. Fayetteville. Chapel HiU. Greensboro. Saginaw. Yanceyville. Tobaecoville. Med Clyde. ,, Clyde. Scotland Neck. Elizabeth City. Law Oxford. Scotland Neck. Law Solitude. Law Wadesboro. High Point. Pinetops. Garysburg. Asheville. Asheville. Charlotte. Dobson. Denver. Greensboro. Statesville. Chapel Hill. Waxhaw. .( Fayetteville. Chapel Hill. Chapel Hill. Chapel Hill. .MAXXING. JOHX HALL Arts Durham. MASTEX, HEXRY P Arts Winston-Salem. MEHAFFEY, HAROLD WADE Art.- Xe vton. -MEADOWS, EDWARD HUGHES Arts New Bern. lEAXS, AFTOX Arts Concord. -MERCER, .JOHX ROUTH Arts Elm City. MKHAUX, WILLIAM WILSOX Arts Greensboro. illLES, .JOHX VAUGHX Arts Torry. MILLER, MORTOX FERDIXAXD Arts Hartsville, S. C. -M( tXTGOMERV, WADE AXDERSOX Arts Charlotte. MOXTSIXGER. VIXCEXT ilELAXCHTHOX C. E High Point. -AIOORE, JOHX ALEXAXDER Arts Fonta Flora. XEVILLE, DEWITT TALJL GE Arts Chapel Hill. OETTIXGER. ELMER ROSEXTH. L Arts Wilson. OLIVER, DAVID DICKSOX Arts Mount Olive. OXEILL, BKRXARD Arts Wilmington, OSBORXE, HEXRY PLAXT Arts .Jaiksonville, Fla. PARISH, WILLIAM JOEL Arts Maxton. PARKER, JOSEPH ALLEN Arts Mount Olive. PARKER, SAilUEI-. GREEN Arts Kinston. PATTERSOX, JAMES SOUTHERLAXD Arts Chapel Hill. PERRY, HEXRY LESLIE Arts , . Henderson. PICKARD, ALFRED CLAREXCE Arts Chapel Hill. I!- XD, ROBERT OTIS, JR Arts Burlington. PLI ' MMER. XIXOX SAXDY ' Arts Pomona. I ' RESTOX, BEX S-MITH Arts Charlotte. (,HEEX, JOHX JIOXTREVILLE Arts Waynesville. RAY, DOXALB Arts . ., Fayetteville, REEVES, JERE.MIAH BASCOM Arts Mount Airy. Kii E, EVIX MACK Arts Bayboro, IIHHMOXD, ROLAXD RUSSELL Arts Winston-Salem. KIOEXHOUR, JOHX DAVID Arts Salisburj-. RKiGS. HEXRY EU(;EXE Arts Dobson. RITTER, WILLIAM WILLIS Arts Mayock. ROBERTS, PEARCE Arts Weaverville. ROBIXSOX, RUSSELL .MARABLE Arts Goldsboro. i;OSEBRO, WILLIA:M Walter Arts Cleveland. ROSS, FRAXK HOWARD Arts Charlotte. ROVSTER, WILLIAil MARCUS Arts Virgilina. SADLER, THOMAS WILSOX Elect Charlotte. SCOTT. CALVIX J.VCKSOX Arts Concord, S( OTT, RAXSOM SMITH Arts Concord. SlfAXXOXHOUSE, GEORGE GOKDOX, JR Arts Richmond, Va. SIMMONS. JAMES LAWREXCE Arts Shelby. SIMMONS, WILLIAM .H )RDAN Arts Woodard. SKIXXER, FREDERICK SX ' OWDEN Arts Clinton. S-MITH. LEWIS J Teach Painter. SMITH. XEWTOX HO V. RD. JR Arts Fayetteville. SXIPES, HARVEY GRANT Arts Menola. SORRELL, HOR. CE .JACOB Arts Raleigh. SPENCER, CARROLL BAXTER Arts Fairfield. SPICER, CHARLES BOOKER Arts Xathan ' s Creek. STEPP, HESTLEV AIKEX Arts Hendorsonville. STEVEXSOX, JA:MKS RANKIN Arts Shawboro. 81 STOCKTON, NORMAN VAUGHN Arts Winston-Salem. STROWD, WILLIAM FRANKLIN, JR ,. .Arts Chapel Hill. STROWD, WALLACE HEADEN Arts Chapel Hill. SUDDERTH, GEORGE MURRY Arts Kelsey. SULTAN, WILLIAM HARRY Arts New Bern. SUMNER, ROBERT ERNi-.ST Elect FleUher TAYLOR, RICHARD ADOLPHUS Arts . ' . ' . ' ' ' ... PaJmerville. TEMPLE, FREDERICK WINFIELD Arts Sanford. THOJL S, AFESTUS SPERLING El. Eng .New Bern THOMAS, WILLIAM GEORGE Arts Charlotte. THOMSON, .IITLIUS FAISON Arts Faison THOMPSON, ALBERT GILBERT Art-s .Luinberton ' TILLETT, CIL RLES WALTER, ,IR Arts Charlotte. TRAV1X)R, HORACE CLEVELAND Arts . TURNER, GERALD THOJLAS Arts UilSTEAD, .JOHN WESLEY, .JR Arts VOGLER, CHARLES ALEXANDER Arts WADSWORTH, IL RVEY BRYAN Arts . WALKER, DUNCAN DeVANE Arts WELBORN. EDGAR STRICKLAND Arts WHITAKER, WILLIAM REID Arts . WILEY, SAiU ' EL HA.MILTON Min. . WILKINS. RALPH ALBERT Arts . WILLIAMS, TIMOTHY GR.A1L M Arts . WILLIAMS, THOMAS PARTELOW Arts . WILLIS, IVEY Arts . WILSON, FRANK WILEY Arts WILSGX, ROBERT MiARTHUR Arts WINS LOW, FRANCIS EDWARD Arts . WRIGHT, GASTON AMICK Teach. YATES, WILLIAM HENRY Arts . YOKLEY, OSCAR IIOYLE Arts . White Oaks. Norwood. Stem. . Win.ston-Salem. Cove. Warsaw. . . . Thomasville. LaGrange. Salisbury. . Rutherfordton. Rose Hill. New Bern. Lawndale. Greenville. (ioldsboro. Hertford, Liberty. Concord. . . .Mount Airy. The Tragic Career of a Freshman. 11 thiiii; ) iiil- A Freshman oaiiir In ((iIIcl ' c i a iniylily cMiiiin Two vac-uums in liis systi ' in iliJ he bring — His head and anotli ' r niaininnth cavern of a siinihir I And he filled ' em both with all that he eould rinil. For he found his way to Commons where he always slnml in Ijni Till the dinnerbell arinjrin " turned him to the Uine. To the kine. kine, kine. which was very line. For nearly all the tiiii. ' it ua — hash. He was awful homesick for a right small wliile. Till he met the Lady Commons and begun to live in style; Then he wrote his (biting mother when lie had tlic time. ' •He didn ' t like his Alma .Malcr. but bei cook was priiiu-. " For he was always well rewarded when lie tnod in lim- For the Lady Commons ' steaiiiing. slewing kine. While the kine he was eatin ' he ' ud never giv.» a sigh, That he had always been distrustful of — hash. Oft was he threatened b.v indigestion ' s frown . But the stifl ' -baked biscuits kept the symptoms down. His old friend the butter, a true friend from the first. Greased the choking tater. thus warding oil ' the worst: And he always felt at home astandin ' in the line. Awaitin ' of Motli ' r Commons ' inevitable kiiu — A kind of kine. kine, which hi ' could not dcline. Because it was always — hash. Now eomes the Fresliie ' s woe: He took a little bite of A substituted dish — it contained no beef, lnit it might ' ave — Then to his doting mother they .li.l send a wii.-. That her ootsy-wootsy baby was alioiU In expire. Xo more has he stood in the hungry liiiman line: No more has he chawed th ' bully, bloomin ' kine: For the kine, kine, kine gave way to sivine, . nd he died for w;iiit of — hash! His mother came, his doting mother then. With salts and sighs and mustard plasters on his abdomen. On his baek he lay and look?d up to the sky. And as long as pain was there he kicked u|i very high. Some thought he caught a cold astandin ' in tin ' line. Awaitin ' to be turned to Mother Conmions ' kine — The kine. kine, kine, lliat gave way to swin: ' . Hut others think il was ci ii um]itloii of — hash. S. R. L. Graduates. bERNARD, WILLLiJI STANLY Fifth Greenville. A.M., 1904. Greek, Latin, English. Candidate for Ph.D. BROWN, DAVID ROBERT First Springfield, S. D. E.M., Lafayette College, 1903. Mathematics. CARMICHAEL, WILLIAM DONALD, Jr Second Durham. Ph.B., 1897. COBB, JOHN TURPENTINE First Elon College. A.B., Elon College, 1899. English, Eeonoiiiios, Philosophy. Candidate for A.M. CONNOR, ROBERT DIGGS WIMBERLY Third Wilmington. Ph.B., 1899. History, Latin, English. Candidate for A.M. CROWELL, GEORGE HENRY Fourth High Point. Ph.B., 1892. History, English, Latin. Candidate for A.M. DANIELS, VIRGIL CLAYTON Second Oriental. Ph.B., 1904; A.M., 1905. GRAINGER, JAMES MOSES . . ' First Kno.vville, Tenn. A.B., University of Cincinnati, 190.5. English, German, Zoology. HICKERSON, THOMAS FELIX First Ronda. Ph.B., 1904. Mathematics. HINES, JULIAN COLEGATE, JR First Morven. B.S., 1905. Mathematics, Physics. JOHNSTON, GEORGE ANDERSON First Chapel Hill. B.S., 1904. Chemistry, Physics. McCANLESS, WALTER FREDERICK Second Trinity College. Ph.B., 1904 . English, Pedagogy, German, History. Candidate for A.M. JlcKlE, GEORGE McFARLAND Fifth Chapel Hill. Graduate Emerson School of Oratory. (Jerman, English, Mathematics, Latin. MtLEAN, FRANK First Maxton. A.B., 1905. German. MILLER, CLAUDE LEE Second Shelhy. Ph.B., 1900. Chemistry, Geology. MORROW, RUFUS CLEGG First Oaks. A.B., 1903. Mathematics, German, English. Candidate for A.M. PLYLER, i L RION TIMOTHY Second Chapel Hill. A.B., Trinity College, 1892; A.M., 1905. English, Philosophy, History. RANDOLPH, EDGAR EUGENE Second Charlotte. A.B., 1904. Chemistry, English, Geology. Candidate for PhD. RANKIN, WILLIE CALVIN First Whitsett. A.B., 1904. ROBERTS, JOHN WESLEY First Hertford. Ph.B., Elon College, 1903; PhB., Univ. of N. C, 1901. History, English, Pedagogy. ROSS, OTHO BESCENT First Charlotte. A.B., 1905. Philosophy, English, History. Candidate for A.M. STROWD, THOiLiS WILSON Second Chapel Hill. TEAM, BENJAMIN GOSS First Camden, S. C. A.B., Davidson College, 1904. UNDERHILL, WINGATE Second Kinston. A.B., 1897. WALKER, NATHAN WILSON First Chapel Hill. A.B., 1903. English, History. Candidate for A.M. WRIGHT, ROBERT HERRING Second Baltimore, Md. B.S., 1897. 85 The Co-Ed. She trips in sight with air serene As Jove ' s divine and stately queen ; The hiun of conversation dies, And all the campus turns to eyes : The Freshman gapes, the Soph looks wise. The Junior grins, the Senior sighs; She proudly tilts her pretty nose And through the erowd serenely goes. She only condescends to smile. Or to employ her subtlest wile, When in ir v thci ' c lia]i])eus to be A bnclicldi- ,,f the faculty; She studies bard to use her " ])sycb, ' ' And sav the thing siie knows lie ' ll like. To Mr. Graham she breaks tlic ice With, " Sixteenth English is so nice ! " If it chance to be " Doc " Bernard: " That lovely (Jfcck is oh, so liard ! " ' " Billy " Cain slic attcui))ts to hoot With, " conic sections are .w cute! ' ' At Doctor Wilson she coyly looks. And asks about tbr latest books. And says, " ()li pray now tin tell nie ! Plave you reail the wlioje liliraryr ' Each is struck dinub witli sheer surprise That she should be so wondrous wise. On everything tliey ask her i ' v — Her notions are so very new! Meanwhile the boys all look askance And wonder wlieii they ' ll liaxc a chance. And wish tlie fa ' nlty ouly knew — Well — just — a thing or t o. 11. 11. Hughes. eoEDS ■tttT ' ' ' ' ' MISS ALLEN, DAISY BURROWS Chem Louisburg. MRS. HAND, ERWIN ROBINSON Spee Lowell. MISS HUME, iL RY GREGORY Spec Chapel Hill. MISS LAMBERTSON, BROWNIE AUGUSTA . . . .Arts Rich Square. MISS L. MBERTSON, WILLIE VIRGINIA Arts Rich Square. MISS JOHNSON, ANNIE SUSAN Arts Lumber Bridge. MISS GRAVES, MARi de BEKXJERK Spec Chapel Hill. J WIIEX T was at a liiianliui!; sclninl a uiaii ti ' ok diuiu ' i- with a teacher one evdiinii ' . A?: he walked throiigli the long dining room between rows iif :tarin;; i;irls imt a smind could be heard but the creaking of the nnha]i] ' _v man ' s lio( s. Just as he arrivi-il at the teacher ' s table s.iiiicbndv in the far end ai llie ri jni in(|uire(l in a stage whisper, " What ' s its name ( " This may sonnd funny to one wlio inis never been the " " it; " but a few wwks of lonely eo-edisni among six nr seven hundreil of the nppiisjte sex will soi n cure nny- l)iidy of such an exaggerated sense df humor. You then learn what it is to feel like tiie sword-swallower or the ossified man in a dime museum. It has been said that if an owl is sitting on the limb of a tre ' at night and some one walks around and around the trie ciri ' ving a lamp, that the owl will watch the light until he twists his li ' ad oft ' . I have never seen this experi- ment tried, nor have I seen a newly arri cil co-ed walk around and. around a gr oup of students. It may ! ,■ that in oil her ])rnress heads would fall. IIow- I ci ' , a co-ed will not be likidy to ti-y this; we are always glad euongli to slip into tjie nearest oiien door. Tlie first time I went on (dass was the worst orileal 1 had to nnilergo in riimiing the giniutlet of critical ' ycs. There seeme(l to b " about a Immlrecl and rifty ]ieo])le in tlie rooni, and tiny all faced the door. There was just one em|ity row of seats in front of me. ami 1 niaile foi- that, looking- neither to the right nor to the left. Bitt just as 1 got to this lri -en (d ' rest the professor remarked in a rather irritated voice: ■ ' T have asked the class se -eral times not to sit on the side benches. Will the class please move over to the center. " So " the ebiss " got nji and jumped over about rw(dve jiLiirs of outsti-et(died feet and found an empty seat. One of the most i-emarkable things about being a co-ed is the amount of room von take tit ' , ' l n st-irt t avai ' ds an emtitv seat on the end of a bench aiiil by the tiiiir yoii get there the wliolo row is vaeant. There is never a snnnd of the dejiarting occupants except, perhaps, the click of a pencil (Ircijijieil in the stealthy retreat. They melt away niiraculonsly. Thongh the room may St-em crowded, the pnrsne(l ones evidently find shelter in the arms of symjiathetic friends, " for tlie place thereof knows them no more. ' ' I advise any maiden who wants to lie a co-ed to liny a jiarasol — it ' s lots of company at first. ■ Walking throngh long halls is pretty scary, but marching np walks towanl steps filled with loungers is the most nerve-racking of all our experiences. You always have a creepy feeling that your hat is on crooked, or that your hair is coming ilown. However, all this sensitiveness wears off by degrees. If it did not — well, we would all Ije in reality nothing l)ut " a rag, a bone and a hank of hair. " ' So far the co-ed has had no jiarf in college life. She has l een an outsider, l ut as the saying goes " it may all lie ditferent in a hundred years from now. " Perhaps when the question of woman ' s rights has been settled and Miss Some- body is President of the United States tlien- will be a ehange in things. Then maybe the campus will lie tilled with pciiicoats, and these will b( " the stu- dents. " Then tlie " co-ed " will be the hmely indiviilual who occasionally wends his way towards the Ahimui Building. Then the girls will hang over the radiators and watch him go by. And some one will say: " Will you please look at that tie! It would stop a train. " And the " co-ed " will grab his tie nervously and slip into some friendly door. Then the professor (ess) will say. " now yumig ladies, " when she speaks to the class, and she will ski] the co-ed ' - name in the I ' oll because it will be so a]ipar- ©nt that he is thei-e, for he will be sifting on the front bench with his eyes glued to the professor. But toward tlie end of the year he nmy grow more bold and will look around occasionally: then old time iieojile will say: " I never di l approve of co-edueati in. It has such a tendency to make our sons forAvan M. deB. G. L aw Class. Officers. W. T. WILSOX President. .1. K. .MOORE Vice-President. J. II. .AIcMULLAX Secretary and Treasurer. Moot Court. .ludge W. B. SMOOT. Solicitor K. H. SYKES. Clerk J. S. : IcXIDER. Sheritf W. V. PPvIOR. Coroner T. R. HIGDOX. 92 i Senior Law Class Phillips, Hk_M!y Hvmax. Taiboro. X. C. Z ' : l;i. !l!lll: (Jcirunn ' s Head: Plii: Class Basuball Ti-aiii (1. 2. 3. 4); Ball Mgr. (2): Class Fcxitliall toaiii 14 I; Varsity Tenuis Team l • ' I ; l ' i ' s. Edge- iiiinlje C(Hiiil - Chill. MooKE, JEHo l ; Rea. Columbia, S. G. A T ii; Sub. Ball Mgr. ( 2 ) ; N E ; Giinghoul; Viee-Pres. Athletic Associa- tion: President German Chib. •Simmons. TiroMAs ViLLL sr. Mints, X. C. Philantliioiiic Suoiety: Y. M. C. A. SxiPES, Eduar Thosias. Jleno.a, X. C. (1) B.S., Guilford College, l ' ,H)3; (2) A.Ii. ; I 3) A.M., Haveiford College. 1904; Varsitv Football team. VlL.SON, .lOIIN KeNYO. . Elizabeth City, N. C. Phi S(iii,-(y; IMii licta Ka]i|ia ; :Modeni Litenitun ' Club: Tar llc. ' l Editor (2, :!); Vaokoty Vaek Editor 14); Kditor- iu-Chief Jlajjaziuc, inO.i- ' OO; Iiitersooiety Debater (2i: Bryan Prize C.i) : Coni- meuceu.ent Oebater ( 3 t ■ Students in Law. ABBOTT. LUXSFORD Kinstan. ALLEN, MATTHEW HICKS Kinston. ASKEW, EDWARD STEPHENSON, A.li., ISO!) Windsor. BAGGETT, HIKAM Tlnnn. BEAN, EU(;ENE holmes Salisl)ur.v. B.S., Davidson Coll -ge. 18!)7. BONHAM, proctor ALDRICH Anderson, S. C. BOONE, ROBERT BAXTER. .Jr Durham. BRAMHAJL WILLIAJI GHiBONS Durham. BRIDGEKS. BL ' RKE HAYWOOD. Ph.B.. llKl.i Wilmington. BROTHERS, HENRY LINWOOD Fayetteville. BRYAN, RODERIC ADAMS Carthage. BVNUJL FREDERICK VILLlAMSON Pittsboro. A.B., Tiiiiitii Cotleyc. UIO.5. CAPPS, BISMARCK Salisbury. CARTER, HENRY CLAY, Jr Fairtield. CAUDLE, LEONIDAS L. FAYETTE Charlotte. CHESHIRE, .JOHN Tarboro. COTHRAN. .lA.MES FLETCHER Redgemont. COX, ELIJAH Cathrine Lake. DAVIS, LORENZO BENTON East Bend. DIXON, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. Jr Raleipth. A.B., Trinitij Collfyc. I!I03; A.M., Columhi.i Cninisilii. IIIO.I. ELLIOTT, HOIi. CE COPLEY Gilkey. FAISON, EDWARD L Elliott. C.E., Lehigh Unirersily. 1805. FARRISS, EDWIN HOLDEN High Point. FORD, JOSEPH FANNING Asheville. FOUNTAIN, RICHARD TILLMAN Leggett. FOWLE, DANIEL GOULD Raleigh. FURR. THOM.XS Mooresvillp. (iARDNER. OLHER JL X Shelby. B.S., .V. C. A. and M. CoIIeyr. 1003. GASH, ROBERT LEXOIR Brevard. (;ODDARD. ERWIN FULFORD W ashington. GUDGER, VARNO LAMAR Asheville. B.S., Vitivrrsity of Tennessee, 1!)04. HAMPTON. LAWRENCE HERBERT Webster. HANNAH, JOHN GEORGE, Jr Siler City. HARRIS, 1L L HAMLIN Franklinton. HASSELL, FRANCIS SYLVESTER. A.B.. 1003 Williamston. HAYNES, JOSEPH WALTER Asheville. HAYWOOD, ALFRED WILLIAMS, Jr., A.l!., 1004 Haw River. HENDER.SON, DANIEL EZEKIEL Deppe. HIGDON, THOJIAS BRAGG, A.B., 1005 Higdonvill?. HOFF.MAN, JOHN ROBERT Whitsett. HOYLE, JAMES MONROE Liberty, S. 0. A.B., Jiuthryford Collef e. 1808. HUMPHREY, DONALD CLINGMAN Goldsboro. HURSEY, SIDNEY DOUGLAS Dillon, S. C. HUTCHISON, ROBERT STUART, Ph.B., 1)0:2 Charlotte. JONES, CHARLES ANDREWS, Ph.B., 1002 Barklev. JONES, GEORGE LYLE, A.B., 1903 Raleigh. .10XE8, HAMILTON CHAMBERLAIN Charlotte. KENAN. (iKAHAM, A.B., 1904 Kcnansville. LAMB. .lO.SEl ' H PALMER Live Oaks, Fla. LANE, HENRY PRITCHETT Leaksville. LOUGHLIN, CHARLES CLARKE Wilmington. LOVE, WALTER BENNETT Monroe. LYON, OTHO DeVANNE Creedmore. McDIARMID, THOMAS NOR.MENT Lumberton. M((;EACHY, ARTHUR Chipley, Fla. . 1( LEdD, ALEXANDER HA.MILTON Lumberton. .McMCLLAN, JOHN HENRY ' Edenton. McNeill, THOMAS Alexander. Jr Lumberton. .McNIDER. JAMES SMALL Chapanoke. M( )0N, OTIS JOHN Danville, In d. .M( )l )1!E, JEROME REA Columbia, S. C. . I( »( (RE, LOUIS TOO.MER Wilmington. NEWTON, JAMES SPRUNT, Ph. 15.. 11)04 Magnolia. OSBORNE, .JAMES WALKER Charlotte. PARKER, JOHN ARCHIBALD Duke. I ' ERRETT, WALTER KENNETH, Pli.B., ] ' .mr, Whitsett. PERRY, BENNETT HESTER Henderson. PHILLIPS. HENRY HY ' .MAN, U.S., 1!M).-) Tarboro. I ' HILLII ' S, l!(li!KKT LEE Robbinsville. POHTKU.M, HENin EDGER ' n)N Rogersville, Tenn. PRATHER, CHARLES De -AULT Mount Airy. PROCTOR, .JAMES DICK Lumberton. A.B., Wake Forest. 190.5. PRYOR, WILLIAM VICTOR Fruitland. RAGLAND, JOHN WILLIAM New ' s Ferry, Va. REDD, FOREST ilARlOX Charlotte. KEILLY. EDWAIM) HUIST Atlantic City. N. J. RUARK, .JOSEPH WALTERS Southport. RUDISILL, LAWRENCE ERASTl ' S. A.B.. IHOl CherryviUe. A.B., Lenoir Collerir. 1903 SAWYER, ERNEST LINWOOD Elizabeth City. SHAW, JAMES ALEXANDER Maxton. SHERRILL, OSCAR Catewba. SHERROD, W1LLIA: I JER E.MIA II Hamilton. SHORE. WILLIAM THOMAS. B.S.. 190,5 Charlotte. SIMMONS. NORWOOD LA NE Washington. SIMMONS, THOMAS WILLIAM Mints. SMOOT, WILLIAM BRITTINGTON Salisbury. SORRELL. DELOS WENFORD Durham. SYK ES. ROBERT H YDEN Chapel Hill. SWAIX, JOHN EDWARD, Pli.B., 1902 Democrat. TA IS, BERNIE CORNELIUS Winston-Salem. TIIO.MAS, JAMES J.. Jr Raleigh. TOWNSEND, NEWMAN ALEXANDER. A.B., 190.5 Raynham. WARREN, JULIUS KNOX Edenton. WEAVER, CHARLES GUY ' Weaverville WHEATLY ' , C:LAUD ROBERSON Beaufort. W ILLIAMS, .TOHN ROBERT Apex. WILSOX, JOHN KENYON, A.B., 1905 Elizabeth City. WILSON, WILLIAM THOMAS Winston-Salem. WINBORNE, JOHN W LLACE Tyner. WINSTON, PATRICK HENRY ' Raleigh. WOOTEN, STEPHEN CHAPMAN Fountain. WRIGHT, ISAAC CLARKE Coharie. Fourth Year Medical Class. Officers: President T. H. ilERKITT. Vice-Pl-esi l ' ur V. B. p:XGLISIl. Secretary :ni l Ticasuivr I!. A. IKXTTT. Suro-oon 1.. E. FAHTII I . (i. Senior Medical Class. Abeu.netiiy. (. ' i.auue Oliver. Chapel Hill, N. C. " He Hinfis fur nil who can endure his loirc. " Age, 2o ; lii-iglit, o feet, 9 inches ; weight, KiO ])Ouik1s. B. S. ; U. N. C. 1002; Class President ( 1 ) : Class Baseball and Football Teams ( 1 ) and (2) ; Manager Yaekety Yaek ( 1 I ; Phi Liteiai-y Society. Anderson, .James Garrett. Asheville. N. C. " What ill wind hnth hlown him hither. " Age, 24; height, 5 feet, 10 indies; weight, l. ' i. ' j pounds. A. M. ; Holman Christian Univer- sity, Ky., 1 90.5 ; Tennessee Medical Col- lege { 1 ) and ( 2 ) ; Central University of Kentucky (3). s English, Arthur Brown. Faust, N. C. ■■Modesfi IS (( rirlur, occa- Aye. 22: height, .i feet. 11 inches; weight, 165 pounds. Tennessee Medical College 1 1 ) and (21 : U. N. C. (3) . FaRTHIXO, IjOCAX Kl.MDItK. I ' .CHine. X. ( ' . -do (idxh III) hidoihi IkiikIx. " Age, 211: height, C feet: weight, 1(10 pounds. t ' hiss Fiiothall :uid l ' ,Mseh:ill Tenns (1) and (2 1. HocuTT. Battle Aim ' i.ewiiite. WaUcHc-lil, X. C. •■ ;.s hr,(,l ,i,il„ir. liis hiriii I l.iioir. has hiiiii hrrii irniiipri! hi iiiliri,. " Ai;c, lili; liciiilit, li feet, 2 iiiflies: wc ' i.nlit, I.S. " i iiiiimiW. Cla-s Foolhall Ti-aiii I 1 I and (2). .Jones. Harry Murray. Fianklin, X. V. " ( ' (Ill Ion: lii ' fofi so hriiihl ii iniiiil o.s lliiiicr ' Age, 24; height. (! feet: weiglit, IS. ' . pounds. A.B. V. X. C. in03: Varsity Foot hall Team III; (iradiiate Meiiiher Athletic- Advisoiy t ' oiiiiiiittee (3) : Assistant in Anatomy and Pathology ( 3 ) : Assistant Demonstrator in Clinical Pathology (4| : " Di " Society. JoKu.w, William Stone. Raleigli, N. C. " Bridle tin tongue and eoeer thy hlushing hcnd. " Age, 21; height, o feet. !t inelies; weiglit. 130 pounds. " Phi " Society. McLemoue, George Ammie. Piiik. ' islmrg, X. C. " His jukes ,iie lil.-e i„ld i-H-.v. " A ' e. -27: lleighf. .1 feet. 10 ilu-lles; weiglit, 140 pounds. Wake Forest .Medical (nllcj;c (li and {■!) : University Cdllc.i. ' c uf Mc.licinc, nicliiuond. ' a.. ( :! I ; - ' I ' lii " l.ilciary Su- ictv W. V. C. JIerritt, .Toiix Haml tt. Koxljolo, N. C. " Coiiir Id iiiji rescue. fjJi fiidy mfitter ! ' ' Age, 2: : height, o feet, 10 inches: weight. ItiO pounds. Class Football and Baseball Teams ( 1 ) and (2); ••Vaisitv Sub " Football (2). u " ILKEKSOX , ClIAIiI.ES BOVXES. Di irham , X. C. " Forj, Ix 1 •».s l ill nil, ■re a,, ,fieJs , I II re 1o tn •ad. " Age. 2(i: height, . " feet. u : ineh( PS: weight. 170 poiinds. Class Fo( rtball Tean IS ( 1 1 and 12) WiLLfOx, Jesse Womble. Putuain, X. C. " Great trees from Utile acorns grotc. ' ' Age, 20: height, o fi-et, (i iiuhes; weight, 140 pounds. Ph.B. U. X. C. 1!)0:?: Capt. Chvss Football Team (1): Capt. Class Base- hall Team (2). " Di " Society. Third Year Medical Class. Officers. President E. T. XOBLE. Vice-President A. G. WOODAKP. Seeietaiy and Treasurer M. R. (iI EN ' . Historian .1. A. FEKKELL. Surgeon H. B. BEST. Coroner W. A. GREEN. Third Year Medical Students. BAREFOOT, .JULIUS .IACK80X Wilson. BEST, HEXRY BLOUXT Wilson. DICK, .JULIUS VANCE Whitsett. FERRELL, ,IOHX ATKIXSON. B.S., 1002 Clinton. GIBBS, E. W Asheville. GLENN, MARSIL LL RENFRO. B.S., 1003 Asheville. GREEN. WILLIAM ALEXANDER Selma. MANESS, JOHN MOSES Hemp. XOBLE, ROBERT PRIMROSE, B.S., 190.5 Selma. RICE, WILBUR CALH( )UX Sydney, Fla. WARD, IVIE ALPHOXS( ) Ryland. WOODARD, ALBERT GIDEON Brineeton. 106 Second Year Medical Class. Officers. President A ,1. TKRHELL. First Vice-President A. F. NICHOI-S. Second Vice-President JOHN BERRY. Secretary T. H. SMITH. Treasurer W. H. BRAUDY. Historian C. M. WALTERS. Prophet O. B. ROSS. Poet PERCY JOHNSON. Surgfon D. V. HARRIS. Coroner R. APG. R. Second Year Medical Students. APGAR, KA V. l( )XD Allentown, Pa. BERRY, .K)HX, .Ir Chapel Hill. BRADDY, WADE HAMPTON Jessama. BUCKNER, .lAMES MARION Democrat. C ' () 1N(;T()N, PI.A ' IT WALKER Wadesboro. DAVIDSON, EDWIN NORVELL Nuekles, Va. EAGLES, CHARLES SIDNEY ' Saratoga. GIBSON, HARRY PRESTON Waterford, Va. GREEN, WILLIAM WILLS, .Jr Franklinton. HARRIS, DAVID WATSON Fayetteviile. .TAMES, W I LLI A.M DANIEL Laurinburg. .JOHNSON, PERCY Palmyra. KITCHIN, THURMAN DELNA Scotland Neck. A.B., U ' oAc Forrnl Course. W)? . LANE, PAUL PEYTON Wilson. LEDBETTER, PENLIE BRISCOE, Pli.B., 1!M), Davi lson River. McBRAYER, CHARLES EVANS Shelby. A.B.. Wtihr ForcxI CuVcitv. VMYA. McLEAN, ALLAN Laurinburg. Mcpherson, ROBERT gray Holman ' s Mills. MAYNARD, .JULIAN DECATUR ' Bradshaw. MONK. GEORCiE MONROE Newton Grove. NICHOLS, AUSTIN FLINT, A.B., IDO. " ) Roxboro. ROBERSON. FOY Chapel Hill. SCOFIELD, EVERETT .1. S Wappingers Falls, N. Y ' . SMITH. .!( IIN MiNElLL Laurinburg. SMITH, TIK )MAS HARLEY Liberty. SPOON, ARTHUR OGBURN Haw River. TERRELL, ALBERT ,TOHNSON Old Fort. UPCHURCH, ROBERT THEODORE Apex. WARD, ERNON ALBERT Wilson. WATSON, .lOIIN BLISS Raleifjh. WEBB, SAMPLET EIKJAR Brown Summit. WINSLOW, t ' ATO FRANKLIN Hobbsville. l••.( OXO VKAK MKIJICAL CLAS.S. First Year Medical Class. Officers. President V. V. SITTOX. Vice-President B. F. KOYAL. Secretary and Treasurer C. P. ADAM8. First Year Medical Students. ADA.MS, CHARLES I ' KKUXNKAU Waynesville. AXUKEWS, XATHAX HARDY Ashpole. BARBEE, GEUK(;E SPEKiHT Morrisville. BARKER, CHRISTOPHER SVLVAXXIS Trenton. CHAPIX, WILLIAM HLRDETTE Pittsboro. DUXI P, LE( )XIDAS U TOR Cedar Hill. PARMER, CLAKEXCE RAVEXEL Elm City. FELLERS, WTLLIA M BARBER Roanoke, Va. FERRELL, XO.MAX LELAXD Durham. HOWARD, .JASPER VICTOR, A. 15., l!i().- Kinston. .( AC ' KSOX, ARTHUR FLOURNOV West Point, Ga. .]( IHXS( )X. BAYARD t ' LEVEI XD Ingold. .lONES, .lOHX CRAKiE Eorestville. LLOiD, BRAXTOX BYXUM Chapel Hill. LOXG, ED(iAR MILLER Hamilton. MCCAIN, HUGH WHITE Waxhaw. iL SON, JOHX SAXFORD Raleigh. MORGAX, ERXEST LUTHER Clyde. MOOREFIELD, .JOXES LEETWITCH (iuilfc.rd College. .MORRIS, GEORGE BLYTHE Goldsboro. XORMAX, JOHX STAXDIXG Lumberton. REID, .lAMES WILLIAM Lowell. RIGGSBEE, EDGAR .lACKSOX Riggsbee. ROSS. OTHO BESCEXT Charlotte. ROYAL. BEX.TA-MIX FRAXKLIX Morehead Citv. SCHOXWALD, .JOHX DkW ITT Wilmington. SHIPP, GEORfiE WILLIAM Newton. SHULL, .lOHX VIR(;iL Perth Amboy, N. Y. SITTOX, CHARLES VEDDER Pendleto " n, S. C. SPEXCER, FREDERICK BHUXELL Swan Quarter. STROWD. WILLIA: 1 a MICK Lambsville. SURLES. .lUXIUS BOYETTE Dunn. TALLEY. .70HX SAMUEL Statesville. THO.MPSOX. .JOHX : IELVIX Graham. WEATHERLY, .lOHX BKUCE Jamestown. WHICHARD, MURRAY I ' AXXER Hobgood. WILLIAMS, LESLIE SHAW DrakeV Branch, Va. W ILLIA.MS. ROBERT CLEVEJ AXD Rose Hill. W( )( )LLEX, GLEX LACY Winston-Salem. The Student ' s Tribute. Examination spectres locmi As my eyelids heavy gmw; Trembling, I gaze upon my doom, But my thinker will not go. In vain I stretch and hatlic my hrow While to keep awake I strive : ilv sluggish eyes see nanght just now Save a giant fignn- tive. I beat my arms upon my breast Yet my notes remain a scrawl ; Still I hear, if 1 pause to rest, " Old man, you ' re going to fall ! " A sudden thought ! 1 grasp my hat, Leap wildly for the door, Eureka I I indeed iiave that Which will (dear my briiiu ont ' c more. Before the fountain do m 1 sit While heavenward soars my hope; My taster burns, my tcctli I grit As I yell, " Give me a ' dope ' ! " Then as the nectar gurgles down Through my longing gowzle quill I throb with liliss from toe to crown And my lips with rajiture thrill. I rise; my bosom heaves with joy As my nen-es exult in glee ; Xo more can loridieus ' bonds ann(]y, Xor his tortures harry me. Ah, luscious, foaming, hriicing " do]ie, " All my tribute just be thine 1 With thee no other driid s can cope. They must all the jialm resign. Q. S. Mills. Pharmacy Class. First Year. C. M. FOX President. C. T. CnrNl ILL Vice-President L. HIKDSOXG Secretary. 1). S. EDWARDS Treasurer. C. M. ANDREWS. C. B. AVENT. C. R. BRIGHT. F. L. COSTER. .JEFF BRUCE. CLAUDE CAXXOX. .IP. CRAWFORD. F. McC. CURTIS. T. S. CHAXDLER. R. T. FULGHUM. (;. W HILL. C. M. HILTOX. W. A. HALL. S. P. HUXT. W. H. HERRING. .1. W. HAND. R. E. KIBLER. .1. X. LOFTOX. G. H. MACOX. W. P. McCRAW. H H OAKS. R. (J. PATTERSON R. S. PARSON. C. R. RUSH . E. W SMITH. A. ,1. H. SECREST. TROTTER. E. U. WALLACE. .1. F. M. C. WALTERS. WH1T. KER. Second Year. J. A. H- RT. N. F. MARSH. I. W. ROSE. Senior Pharmacy Class. ]1. i;t, John Aluekt. Hendeisonvillo, X. C. H H II ; Geni iaii Club; Dialectic So- .irty: Class r )u.U.ll Tauii : CLioo J;;i .l- liall Team : Scrub Baseball Team " 00. Rose, Ira Winkield. Benson, X. C. K 2 : Philanthropie Society ; I ' resi- dent Class 1904- ' 05; Glee Club (1, 2). Assistant in Pharmaev ( 2 ) . : J ' f , ToL Sweetheart, I iiiouni that witli a face so fair A heart so cold, so pitiless, sIkhiIiI iiiati ' . That doth delig ' ht to scorn a lover ' s jirayer, And comfort then with mocking- at his fate. When yon encnnrage with yo u- langliing eyes And truant locks lure on o ' er rosy cheeks. My hope leaps high — alas, how soon it dies When confirmation in your licart it seeks. Your sweet-arched lips that jjromise to caress If only I take courage to go on, Lose, in a trice, their tempting tenderness. And with yoiiv frown my ihiy-dreams all are gone. Ah, Tantalus ' tortures were indeed but slight When they ' re eoni])ared with aiy nn.ist cruel ])liglit. Q. .S. Ml I.I.I H ■ . Jc a ( The Dialectic Society. T() tlic casual nliserver — and many a student ])assps his fonr years at the riiiversity witliout arrivi ' .ii;- at any nidre intimate point of view than that (jf the easiud uhserver — the rehiticm (if the debating societies (erroneonsly called " literary " ' ) to the rnixcrsity is one of exaggerated insig- nificance. This is the view of the yunng man who is wary of allowing his books to interfere with his college conrse. Since 1891 students of this type have narrowed their acquaintance with the st)cieties to the great profit of the societies. In that year compulson ' inenibershij) was abolished. It is, we think, not a bad sign for the University and for the pfrscnnel of its student body that, .=vince this emancipation of the envuyees, the societies have pro- ceeded along their ways with increasing pros])erity in membership as well as in inter-collegiate renown. On closer observation the relatidu of the societies to the University is that (if an essential facti: r. They are representatives to the outer Wdi-ld of the collective under-graduate constituency of tlu institution. By winning (ine inter-collegiate debate they attract nmre notice to the Alma Mater than the midnight lucubrations of all the faculty combined. Being a rather unas- suming side of college life, however, they are apt to be underrated. Though they furnish the under-graduate the only opportunity the University alfords for developing the oratorical and debating side of his life, or training him in the rules of order and the government of bodies of men, still there are many that leave the University with their development in this direction arrested and dwarfed. But the societies are coming into their own. Not even when they owned the library and policed the campus and Iniilt dnrmitories did they stand for more usefulness than they do now. The percentage of students realizing this is growing. In consequence the hall of the two societies can scarcely seat their members any longer. The Dialectic has been compelled to follow the lead of the Philanthn pic in creating an inactive membership list in order to ' ' handle the rush.. " In short, if there is any side of University life that is not living up to its requirements and opportunities, we feel sttre that it is not the societies. Certainly not the Dialectic. From the second day of June, ITO. " ), (they had all-the-year-round iierformances 110 years ago), excepting the one inter- rui)tion of the Civil War, the Dialectic S(X " iety has met each Saturday night for more than a cent irv. An l one after another, during these years, the portraits of great ahuuni of the University jiave been added to the galaxy of noble faces that look down frum the walls upon its seances. Among those members are a President, Senators, Governors, Judges anil Generals. Surely there can be no more inspiring surroundings to the maiden efforts of the young orator than these mute listeners. Upon the shoulders of the Dialectic SiK ' iety and of the Philanthropic has fallen the equal burden of establishing and upholding the .•standard of the University in intei ' -collegiate debate. And right well have they quitted themselves. So well in fact that we arc at present in search of a commodity of good opponents, most of the others having been successfully disposed of. To while away the time between other debates the societies are accustomed to sail into each other at stated intervals. These set-tos serve to train young material. The Dialectic Society has never failed to furnish the wherewithal to divide the honors, even with so worthy an adversary. But, after all, debating is not the whole consideration of Society life. In them one is apt to !«■ more correctly sized up than anywhei-e else in college. There arc laid the foundations of intimacy and friendship that characterize college men. There one may learn the difficult art of " thinking on his leather, " more dignifiedly kno ni as repadec. The Society i-eiKiwn of the Freshman eclipses all other repcirts concerning him. And the crown- ing disgrace to a self-respecting student is expulsion from Society. In short, it may be said, that if there is anywhere a t_ -]3ical University asscnddage, it is in the Society hall, to which at Commencement the returning Alumnus pays his annual jjilgrimage, there to bore and be bored with maudlin remi- niscences, n. Dialetic Society. ARLEDGE. ALLEX. ANDREWS. UKADDY. BAGWELL. UAHXSOX. BRAY. BATTLE. BLYTHE. BLACKWELDER. BERRY. BARKER. BYERLY. BROWX, V. BROWN, R. C ' LODFELTER . C ' LONTS. COLE. E. L. I ' l ' MMIXGS, y . CLE.MKXT. D. CLAYIOR. COFFIN. COOPER. COX NOR, E. t OX NOR, H. CRAWFORD. COBB, E. W. COBB, J. D. COBB, J. T. CCRRIE. COl ' GHENHori!. DAVIS, L. B. DAY, R. DAY, J. DAVLS. H. W. DAVIS, J. B. DALTOX, A. DALTOX. S. n(JUTHIT. DICKStJX. S. DUNLAP. F. L. DUXLAP, F. W. DOVER. DLLS. KLLIOTT, H. C. KLLIOTT, F. EDW ARDS. FREEMAN. FORE . FARRABEE. FRAZIER. GRAHAM. GUNTER, GARRETT. GARDXER. GOSS. (iKAY. GOSLEX. GREENE. GRIER. GASH. (JREENWOOD GOODMAN. HAYWOOD HILL. HUXTER, W. HOYLE. HALL. HANXAH. HIGDOX. HAYNES. HART. HARRISON . HOUCK . HARLLEE. HARDISOX. HURT. HESTER. HARDIN. HARPER . HUGHES. HUFFMAN. F. HUFFMAN, M JONES, W. R. JONES, W. H. .TONES. H. C. JONES, M. G. JONES, B. W. JEFFRIES. JOHNSTON. KIBLKR, W. H. KIBLER, R. E. KEIGER. KIRKPATRICK. LI XX . LITTLETOX. H LOGAX. LYLE LILES. LUXSFORD . LEWIS. LEOXARD. LIXDSA Y LOVE. McIXTOSH. MCLE.A.N, W. D. McLAIX, R. H. ilcCULLOCH. MILLER, G. MILLS. MOORE, L. T. MOORE, W. M. MOORE, J. A. MILLER, M. F. MICH AUX. .McGlFFIN . McCAIX . •MANN. .McADEN. MtXEELY. MEAXS. .MORUISOX. -MASTEX. MOXTGOMERY. .MOSS. .MILES. NEWTOX. OSBORNE. ORR. PHILLIPS. PARKER. PORTER. PICKARD POGl-K. PORTRU.M. PERRETTE. (JUEEN. PRIOR . PAMSEUR. KIGGS. KOBIXS. i;oss, 0. ROSS, L. M. REEVES. HIDEXHOI ' R. RAI ' . P.EYXOLDS. RAPER. RANKIX. KAXEY. ROSEBRO. RICHMOXD. RUDISILL. SEAGLE. SIMMONS. SHULL. STE JI . SCHONVVALD. SUDDERTH. .STORY. SH. NNONHOUSE. STOCKTON . SPICER. STEPP. SIMMOXS, J. L. SMITH, T. SPEAS. SHORE. SHARPE . SMITH. L. J. STEPHEXSON. SELLERS. TILLET, C. W. TILLET, D. TAYLOR. TRAYLOR. WEBB, L. H. WEBB, S. E. WILLIAMS, V. WILLIAMS, P. M. WILLIAMS, H. B. WILLIS. WASHBURN. WILKINS. WITHERS. WRKJHT. WEILL. WEAVER. WRIGHT, G. A. YATES. FITZSIMOXS. FITZGERALD. MONTSINGER. CLEMMENT, F. HEA L TAVIS. PLU.MMER. RANDOLPH. HUTCHISOX. ITALEMRERTE. BRYAXT. RUDISILL. CARTER. EDWARDS, H. ARMSTRONG. mm : ' 1C6_! «l The Philanthropic Society. Virtitc, Jjihertij and Science. Tlie Philantliropic Society dates its origin shortly after the University was established. The streno-tli of t he University has been and will Iw nieas- uixmI to a large extent by the strengtli of the two societies. Wjjen ' ance said, " Tiie tiling fliat lias Wen of most licnefil tu me all my life is the fact that I was a student at the State University, " he was referring chiefly to the excellent training lii ' n ceived in the Dialectic Society. The miitti) of the l ' liilaiitliru]iic Society expresses well what it has stood for in the University life of the )iast, and what it now stands for. Virtue cro TOs the motto as first. The Society ' s first aim is to inculcate lessons of honor and truth. When this is established, it next strives to invest its mem- bei-s with a love of liberty and frec dom. Xot liberty in the sense of license, hilt liberty in a broader and higher sens( — that liberty that breaks down |iettv factions, and places all its members on eipml footing. Its love of right and of freedom jircpares the way foi- science or knowledge, for without virtue and lilierty all knowledge is futile. The riiilanthrojdc Society, then, with it.s sister the Dialectic, is that ]ihase of riiiversity life that (Mpiips a man morally and mentally, ami well j.repares him to go forth to meet the battles of life. J. 1!. 1 ' . Philanthropic Society. Active Academic Roll. ATTMOKE. BAGGETT. BANKS. BAR BEE. BRITT, W. L. HARBOUR, J. D. BERRY, A. B. BKINSOX, F. E. BOWEN, S. N. BAUCOiM, G. U. COGHILL, J. B. GOWARU. (OX, V. U. GLARK, S. X. GLARK, H. T. GREDLE, G. U. DIGKSOX. DARDEN, S. N. EAGLES, T. R., .Jr. ELLINGTON, N. R. FOUNTAIN, G. M. FREEiL N, S. R. GAYLORD. GIDDIXGS. GRIFFIX. DRAXE, F. P. JlcNIDER, J. S. HOWARD. McDAlRMID. ALLEN. ABERXETIIY. ABBOTT. BRIXKLEY. BALLAXGE, H. B. CANNON. BARKER, C. S. BRITOX, A. G. DAVIDSON. E. . 1. FAISOX. .JOHNSON, B. S. LYON. WILLIAMS, L. S. GILLIAM. HERRING, E. G. HESTER. HICKS. HINE.S, T. M. HIGHSMITH. HINES, J. W. HOWARD. HA VES, S. J. HOGUTT, .J. B. IJUSKE, M. S. .IAME8. .J. B. .lEXKlXS. •JAGKSOX. .JUDD, E. C. KERR, .1. S. KATZICXSTEIX. KITGHEX. LEE, H. I ' . LEWIS. LITTLE. LONG. LAMB. MALOXE. M. cMILL.iX. MUSE. MERCER. 1L XNIN(;. Macrae, d. c. .Macrae, duxcax. NOBLE, S. G. NEWELL, E. J. OBERKY. OLIVER. PALMER. PARKER, ,J. A. I ' ARKER. L. W. PITTMAN. PARISH. PARKER, S. G. I ' ERRY, H. L. ROBINSON, W. S. ROBINSON, R. il. RAND. RITTEK. RUFFIN, C. B. RUFFIN, E. C. RICE. SIMMONS, T. W. SUTTON, T. Senior Roll. NICHOLSON. S. PARKER. .J. A. T. KERR, ,J. S. ROVALL, B. F. Active Professional Roll. Inactive Academic Roll B. L AVIS, w FARMER. IIASSELL. G. .lOHNSON, B. KEEL. LONG, E. M. LAUGHINHOUSE. .McNEIL. T. S. . Ic(;OWAN. GATES. W. U. SUTTON. F. I. Inactive Professional Roll. (JREENE, W. W. HASSELL, F. HUJIPHREY. JONES. W. B. MARION, G. B. WIXSLOW, C. F WARD, V. A. EAGLES, C. S. WILLIAMS, B. C. BRIGHT, C. R. SPENCER, F. B. EDWARDS, .J. S. ANDREWS, N. H. NICHOLS. SPRUILL. •STEWART. ]•:. L. STE " EXSON, J. B. SIDBURY. K. C. SPENCER, C. B. SKINNER. SORRELL, H. N. SHAW. SIMMONS. THOMAS. TIIOJIP.SOX, .J. F. U.MSTEAD, W. W. I ' .MSTEAD, .J. W. WHEATLEY, C. R. WHITLEY. WIXBORXE, S. WALKER, D. D. WOODARD, W. G. WILLIAMS, M. M. WIXSLOW, F. G. WILLIS, WARDS WORTH. WILSOX. YEL ' ERTOX. UINBORNE, J. W. UPCHURCH. TOWXSEXD. (HLLAM. F. POBIXSON, J. PHILLIPS. PE.MBERTON. LAUGHLIN, C. C. WALLACE, E. D. REED. .JONES. HERRING, W. H. SIMMONS, N. WARREN, .1. K. COX, E. Carolina-Georgia Debate. QUERY: Hcxi ■! !■( ' ., , That we should revise our Tariff system on the basis of a tariff for revenue oulv Akkirmativk tieorgia Negative: Carolina WALTER B LOVE, (Carolina). .1. .1. PARKER, (Carolina) . J. J. PAllKhK. Commencement Debate. (.UEKV: h ' l ' .wlnd. Tluit til.. iiiL-rcsts of iii.lii-tri..l .|.-vclu|Mn. ' iit w. ultl ! .■ MiliMTVrd by the pxten- sion (if till- tiu t -, ;i at |iri ' cnt ii|ici-.il. ' il. iiitn nil Inn iiilir . cif mir iiiilii trin! lift ' lu-i e con- ■oli.hitii.n i innctirnlilc. .UrimrATivK: Plii Sucictv. Xecativic: Hi. Society. .lOnX P.. PAI.IIER, o:. E. : I.K. inCHSMlTH. 117. I;(lli ■ c. DAY. -DT, S ' I ' AIII.K LIX , ' li; Soph-Junior Debate. Hfininl llnll -I ' .hniitrn ' .K IHUi;. l,;.mln;l. Tliiil the r;iilHi:Hi- uf tlic riiilcd SUito li,mia lie (iwiinl ami nprratc-il by tlir federal ,i; ,veiii ii(. U ' l ' lliMATlVK: l)i. Siieien Necativk: I ' lii. Siicietv iii:ii. Ti;Ks. I ' .. !■•. IM ' : " ! NOI.DS, ■(!«. [l.i) : ( l)A , ' or. (iscAi; i; i;am). ' (is. V A. .IKXKINS, 1)7. Wan III Ihr Affirmative. Fresh-Soph Debate. QIKHY: Itr. ' iuir,,!. Tliat llic Tiiiti ' d Stati-s Sciiiitovs -h.mld lie cli-ctcl hy a diiwt vote of tlic ]K ' oplc Akfihmatim.;: I)i. Society. Ne(;ativk: IMii. Socictv UEUATKUW. C. E. MdXTOSH. ■()!». M. ROBINS, OS. . I. S. HUSKK. nn. K. L. STEWAKT. OS. .1. B. KUWKRTvSU.N. Winner of tha Willie P. Manguiii Mi ' dal. 1905. H I r li n-L kk PsycholoKTie, of alle my worke, Ifs tuffe a« helle. tlie worste of foes: But stille 1 knowe I iimste not shirke " When Horaot ' says: " And soe it oes. " — T. Chaucer. " So Ijem Beasley is a-going tew college this fall, " leiuaiked Hi Plunkett thoughtfully. It was a warm day in harvest time and Hi, witli his assistants, was taking a short rest after dinner in the eool shade of the wagon shed. He removed the straw from between his teeth, shifted liis quid, and spat, with the accuracy of an expert, through a knothole in a nearby plank. Then he settled into a more comfortable position and continued: " I thought ez how 01 ' Man Jack niz tew sensible tew let Leni git out fr ' m under his thumb thet way; but then, in this day an ' time, you cain ' t never tell what ' s a ' goin ' tew happen. This is a for ' rard an ' a perverse generation, an ' you never know what these fast young lads is a-comin ' tew. Why ' twu only this past fall thet ray boy Sam here vraz tuk witli tlu same fool notion. " I kinder tliought ez how thet little feller ez svuz a-teaehin ' over on the ridge w 7. a puttin ' crazy ijeas intew his head, but I never said nuthin ' . This little teacher feller h ' d jest graddy- ated, ez they calls it, fr ' m the University over thar te v Chapel Hill, an ' his head wuz ez full uv notions ez a hen ' s thet ' s just hatched her first liroixl, an ' tliey wuz jest about ez sensible. He vnxT, a-flyin ' ' roun ' like all possessed, a-organiziu ' nv debatin ' chilis an ' lit ' i-ary s ' cieties an ' a-fussin ' a lot ' bout higher eddycation. " Sam wuz one uv his right han ' men. an ' 1 wuz a.-lodkin ' fcr trouble. It come, fer twusn ' t long before Sam wuz a-wearin ' uv a rnlilicr cdllar an ' a red tie ev ' ry day an ' partin ' liis liair in the middle. I took note nv his syiiiptcuiis, an ' wusn ' t, overly surprised one evenin ' wlu ' U lie come tew me where I wuz meudin ' uv a plow-frame down in the shed an ' sez tew me,- seze: Paw, Pevfesser Tyson hcz been a-talkin ' tew me, an ' I ' m a-goin ' tew collidge. ' " I never sez notliin ' , but just takes him by the arm an ' leads liim ' roun ' tew the wood- slied purty peart. " ' Son, ' sez I, when I gits thar, ' you shuck of! thet collar an ' tie an ' git the wedge an ' null] an ' split them chunks till sun-down, an ' then you ' ll feel better, ' sez I. " But while I wuz a-finishin ' uv that plow-frame I got tew thinkin ' , an ' so next mornin ' , in order to be fair, I saddled up ol ' JIoll an ' put out tew examine for myself. It ' s a purty fur 132 piece fr ' in here tew Chapel Hill, an ' when I ' d got thar an ' got ol ' iloll put up an " lef my snaek with June Webb, it vmz well up intew the mornin ' . " " Ez soon ez I ' d passed the time uv day with ol ' Seph Baibee, who wuz a-standin ' at his gate, I went up tew the campus, ez they calls it, which is a tanial big giove all split up with paths, an ' with big buildins scattered ' bout all over it. It must ' ve been purty nigh nine o ' clock, but cv ' rjthing wuz plum quiet, an ' I wandered ' roun ' fer most half an hour without seein " nobody l)ut a few straggliu ' fellers thet looked half asleep an " a couple uv fool collie dogs thet kep ' a-tearin ' up an ' down, a-yelpin like all nation, a-chasin ' uv buzzard ' s shad- deis. At last 1 come tew the conclusion ez how I ' d r in in on a holiday by mistake, an " thet ev ' rybody wuz away. " Howsunicxer I lowed ez haw I ' d cirap intew a Imililin ' ' r two so ' z uot tew be completely outdone, an ' 1 begun with a big liuildin ' ez h ' d stone steps an ' four big pillers a-runnin ' up in front uv it. 1 luuln ' l moren got inside when a big l)ell rung summers, an ' a crowd uv fellers come a-bustin ' out an ' nu)st carried me along with ' em. ' Maybe it ' s a tire, " thinks I, an goes along witli ' em tew see the fun. lint bless ye, it warn ' t live ' minits liefore ev ' ry man .lack uv ' em ' il disappeared, an " ev ' rything wuz ez (piiet ez ever. •• I went liaik tew the buildin ' , an ' this time I got in, all right. Tliar wuz a short hall a-runnin ' intew a long one inside, an ' thar wuz doors on both sides, but they wuz closetl, an ' evrvtliiM ' wuz ez i|uiel cz it wuz o it-i(le. only you could he ir voices soundin ' kinder iinitliedlikc ev ' ry little while. Thar bein ' notliin ' lew see I went upstairs an ' foun ' ev ' ry- thinu- jest the same up thar; all the dooi wuz sluit, an ' thar waren ' t nobody in sight, •lust ez I got tew the head nv the stei).s hr)wsunu.ver, tliar come a great lallin ' an ' hollerin ' fr ' m a room tew the right uv the -tair . •■ Bein " sorU ' r tired fr " m wainbTiir ' ruuii ' , an ' desirous au.vway tew see what wuz a-goin ' .in insiile uv them rooms. 1 went intew tlie one wbar 1 beard tlie lallin ' , kinder expectin ' ez how I ' d Lfit auuised a littl ■. Ilil wuz all full uv lioys a-settin ' roun ' on benches lookin " tired like when I went in. but (piiiU ez they eed nn ' tln y kiniler chirked up an " looked " roun " . I ' p in front a Miourufid luokin ' man wuz a-leanin ' ' gainst a table a-talkin ' to ' em in a doleful ciici-. liki ' ez if their relali.ms wuz all dead, an ' I couldn ' t -ee no reason fer the lalliiE ' I ' d jest hi ' ard. ■■ Tlic ninurnlnl man ncMi " ihiuscmI when 1 lonie in, an ' in about tw.i minits ev ' rybody ' d forgotten 1 wuz thar. lie wuz a-luokin ' out nv tlu- winder, an ' didn ' t seem tew be a-talkin ' liout anything in p ' ticlar cu- t ' W anybody in spe-bnl, an ' nobody seemed tew be a-carin ' what he said. Thet kep ' U] ier ' bout fifteen minits an ' then I nudged a little feller ez wun a-settin " side uv me dressed in a suit uv .lotlies eoverrd all over with s.piares like a checker- board an " ' bout three sizes tev big fer liiin, an ' I sez tew liini. scz I. in a whisper: " ' What is he a-grievin ' ' liout. young num. ' ' • ' The little feller looked u|i fr ' m tlie pajier he wuz arcadin ' liki ' he wuz mad at bein " disturbed an ' snapped mit sonietliin ' ' bout ' Si Kollergy. ' Then be looked at bis watch an ' fell back like lu ' wuz plum wcaiy, an ' w I ' Ul tew readin ' agiu. ■•Now ez the little fell. ' r didn ' t oiler no further infurmalion. an ' i- . I ' d never heard tell uv Si Kollergy before. 1 wuz purty much at a h.s- lew nn.lerslan ' things. How- siunever, fr ' m the ' pearance u the mi urnfid man an ' the sadni-s nv his voice I jedged ez how the party wuz deceas Ml an ' h ' ll been soinc close kin uv his. I leaiu ' d over tew the little feller agin an ' sez, sez I : ■ " Is he dead? ' •••Dead! Who ' ; ' sez.-. a-jerkin himself u|i an ' lookin ' at me blank. Then his face kinder lit up, an ' he siv., seze. •Oh. Si Kollergy; I ' v course so. 1 don ' t know how long he hez been dead! ' An ' he ' d hid himself behin ' his paper before I h ' d the chance tew say another word. " ' It ' s a pity, ' thinks I, ' ez how he should be a-pinin ' so fer his friend ! He must-ve been powerful close attached tew him, ' an ' I wuz a-leanin over tew the lit- tle feller tew a.sU liim if thar wuz no means uv divert- in " him fi ' m lii xirrci- wlien the mournful man Uindi-r |ic ' ikiil u|) like li • wuz fi-elin ' lietter an ' sez, " ' .MihliT Day, why ilon ' t a c at hev wings ' ? ' •••iMir the love in IIitU, ' thinks 1 tew my.self, ■ he ' s gone |ilum Iimjuv t ' r ' m grief! He might ez well ask, " Wliy don ' t a durk hev hums ' ? ' " " liut ev ' rylMidy kinder craned their necks an ' looked at a little feller ez wuz a settin ' on llic front scat a-staiin ' up at the mciurnfnl man with his mouth open. ' ■ ' Beease uv a eategorj-, ' seze. ' ■ ' An ' his trouble must be ketcliiii ' , tliiiiks T. " The mournful num looked out uv tlic winder agin an ' sez something I didn ' t ketch an ' everybody la tied. ■■ An ' SI) it goes, ' seze. •• An ' then liis face fell agin an ' he went back tew talkin ' liout Si KoUergy. I ' ll tell you, boys, my sympathies shore went out tew him. Tew tliink nv anybody ' s bein ' so carried oil by giicvin " thet-a-way! I wuz ' bout tew tell the little teller next me ter say somethin ' tew take the mournful man ' s mind oH ' nv Si wlicii he liroke out agin. ' ■ ' blister Parker, " seze, ' whicli come li} t. the hen ' i I lie egg ' . ' ' ■ ' Et thet I thought ez how somebody ' d sliorely go up an " jiacify him, but instead a long feller ez h ' d been a-lonngin " on a front seat straightened hisself up an ' commenced a-jawin ' at him same ez if he ' d chawed up a dictionary an ' wuz a-spittin ' it out agin. The mourn- ful man kinder ketelied hold uv the table an ' hel ' on, an ' when tlie feller got through he took a long breath an ' hH ked out uv the winder. ■ ' ■ l het ' s right, ' seze. " Then he went back to t.;ilkin ' dolefu agin. " ' More Si! ' thinks I. " Look out. boys, you d(m " t know what ' s a-comin " in a minnit. ' " An " it waren " t long before he turned roun ' and sez again, seze: " ' Mister Logan, why can ' t you wear ynvir righi glove on your lef " ban " ? " " ■ Wuss an " wuss! " thinks I; ■he " ll b ' ravin ' fore long. ' " An " still the fellers didn " t pay no ' tention t( him. . iiot]ier feller u]) on the front row sorter settled hisself in his seat an ' .said a lot in a luiglily eonvineiu " way thet I couldn " t make nothiu ' uv. Ez soon ez he " d finished tlie moniiiful man glanced kinder ijuick like over the crowd an ' sez, seze: ■• ' .Mister Tillet, do you agree witli .Mister l.ogan ' ; ' " An " some fellers on the back row eonmieiued a-nmlgin ' uv a feller ez wuz asleep. All uv a sudden he woke up an ' holleieil out: " ' Yes — sir, Perfesscr! ' ■■ . n ' ev ' rybody latl ' ed, an ' the UKnirntnl man lookcil out uv the wiiiiler an ' sez, seze: " • . n ' so it goes. ' ■■ ■ Tlien he settled hisself down tew Si Kollergy shori ' null ' , an ' I begun tew git kinder skeered. " Thinks I tew myself; ' If they ' d only keep his mind olVii Si, he ' d b? all right. Though his questions is wild I b ' lieve he ' d git rational i f only somebody " d give him a sensible answer tew keep him fr " m thinkin " uv Si agin. " " Jest then I heard him say sonietliin ' ' bimt an I ' iglil Immln-d pound hog. ■■Thinks I tew myself, ■Si wiiz a liog-raiser. ' ■■ lint before you could wink he ' d got fi ' m liogs tew ducks. " ' Mister Hannah, ' seze, " why do a duck hev web feet ' ; ' • " At tliet the feller on the other side uv the feller thet wuz a-sittin ' next tew nie com- menced a-nudgin ' him. The little feller dropped his paper an ' begun a-liiokin ' ronn ' like he wuz los " . I seed my chance tew save the mournful man. ■■ ■ Becase he hez tew swim, ye tarnal id.jit! ' I whisperetl in the little feller ' s year. •■ ■ Hut jest as he wuz al out tew speak the bell rung agin, an ' ev ' rybody grabbed their liats an ' run fer the door so quick I nearly got all smashed up in the jam. When I got |iicked up I wuz all alone: even tlie mournful man wuz gone. Hi paused and squints tlirough a crack overhead at the sun. ■■ Va — al. lioys, " lie conchidi-d rising, " tliet hain ' t all tlu-t I saw thet day, but I reckon C7. liow I ' ll liev tew tell the rest nv it tew vou agin: it ' s time we ' re gettin ' back tew work, llowsumcver, ez I ro le home on ol ' Moll I ciuildn ' t held a-feelin ' fer thet pore mournful uian, an ' at the same time I luiub uji my mind ez how I ' d never let a son uv mine run the resk uv gittin intew any srcli mess cz I ' d got intew while a-seekin ' uv •higher eddy- lation. ' ■■ Tlie next mornin ' I t ik Sam over tew tlic l)ig clcarin ' an ' set him tew plowin ' a furrer. An ' he ' s plowin ' yit. fer my mind, it ' s done made up! " Q. S. Mills. Fraternitas. ' God said, " Let there be light, " and there was light. And light awoke the brotherhood of flowers; The trees entwined their arms in sheltering bowers, And seas embraced in staunch and fearsome might. Then Earth, alive, sang out into the night To other stars, and all the tranquil powers Serene responded through the measured hours With love, no discord marred their winged flight. " Love one another, " thus the Master said. And man went forth, face shining, to obey — But doubt and fear and anger made him dread His friend a foe. Now dawns a brighter day. As hand clasps hand in loyal brotherhood. And God, He sees the light — that it is good. " J- •ff iS:$SiESm Delta Kappa Epsilon. F..iinil(Ml, 1S44. ;if Vale. CoLoKs: Criiusnii. lilnc. an. I (iol.l. Fkatf.kmtv .luiKNAi. : ■ ' TIlc Delta Knjjpa Ki sllon (Quarterly. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Beta Chapter. K-tal.li-hcil, IS.-,]. Frater in Facultate. FRANCIS I ' KESTOX VKXAliLK. Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate. I ' oxf-dnuhiiili: D.W II) IKIMKKT BROWX, Rlio.. ' O:). ciiins of I ' .iiii;. ED-MIND STIUDWKK lURW Kl.L S. . UKI. TIMOTHY XlfHOLSOX. FRAXK PARKER DRAKE. .KlHX WALLAt ' E WIXBURXE. • KlllX CliJ.i . I WOOD. ,IR. cuiss of I ' Jin. liA.MPDEX HILL. IIIO.M.VS OBERHY. i ' Uins of I ' JOS. BENJAMIN FR. NKLIN HARRIS. MAXLIUS ORR. THOAL S McINTYRE HINES. .JUHX DURAND PATTERSON. Law. JOHN HENRY McMULLAN, JR. ALEXANDER HA.MILToX .McLEOD. BENNETT HESTER PERRY. JAMES DICKSON PROCTOR. Medicine. CUia.s of v.un. oeor(;e blythe .mokris. CUixK of I ' Mli. william daxiel james. .lohx ikxeill smith, thcrmax delxa kitchen. Beta Theta Pi. K-Miinlcd :it Mhiiiii ( ' ..ll.-v, in 1S3!). Colors: IUuc ami Pink. Fkatkkmty .Toi:u.val: " Jicta Tlieta Pi. Beta Theta Pi. Eta Beta Chapter. Kcniiided in IS.l ' i, :is Shir of the South, .Mystic Si-vcn. Fraternity: ConsoliilMlcd willi Beta Tlii-ta ] ' i. in ISS!). Frater in Urbe. WILLIAM 11. ilKADE, D.I). Frater in Facultate. AL " IX SAW VKi; WIlKKLKl!, Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate. Class iif I mil!. ROHKHT lilCK KKA ' XOLDS. .MU ' IIIK CAirrKl! DAITOX. ciiiss (if i:nn. .lAMKS lll-:i!l!(»X DWLK.MP.r.RTK. Cliiss i,j I ' .IIIS. t ' llKISTOl ' llKl! KOF.EKT I ' .UICUT. KKIJ ' : (JILICK STILLWKI.L. Law. WILLIAM THOMAS SHORE. EDWARD Ulisr |;E1LLEV. CHARLES DiAWri.T I ' 1!. THER. Medicine. WILLLVM W ILLS CKEKX. Pharmacy. .1(111 X . LI ' .EI!T HART. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. FiihuiIcmI at v 1 ' iiivcr ity nf Alaliaiiia, in ls. " )(j. CoLoKs: 01,1 Cild aii.l I ' nrplc. Priii.RATio.x : Tlir Rccnrd and I ' lii Aljdia (secret). Sigma Alpha Epsilon. North Carohna XI Chapter. Kstaljlishcd, lS.-,7; Su-|hmi.1i .1. lS(i:i; l!(- -lalilislii ' d. lSS(i. Fratres in Facultate. KDWAKI) KIDDKi; (iUAHAM, Ph.D. KDWWRl) " Ki;X(»X 1I() VKI L, A.H., I ' li.C. Fratres in Universitate. Law. I ' vOliKKT STlAiri ' iiriciiisox. r ,,,s.v „ I ' jiii;. A iM-; V ULNTEK BAHXSdX. K(i:;i:i;T KDWAI!]) tALDKU. HA.Mll niX ( ' ll. .MIiKI!l.AIX JOXKS. cifixs of luir,. FKAXCJS lUTCHlSUX. STAllLK LIXX. .I, . IKS lU ' RTOX JAMES. ALLKN TUKXEK -MdKKISOX. _ » B HBlflBHcp v l j« . 1 :h - Zeta Psi. Foiiiiili ' il in ls4(i, at llic riiivcr-ii v nf tlic Citv of Xcw Voi-l Cnl.oi;: While. Zeta Psi. Upsilon Chapter. Estalilisilied, 1S5S: Sus],cii,li ' il. ISCS; KfKirgaiiizpd, 1S8 5. CHAI ' TF.i; ((ILOI!: Cainct. Fratres in Facultate. CHARLES STAl ' LKS MAXGfM. PliH.. M.D. (iK()l;(iK lloWK, I ' li.U. Fratres in Universitate. Chlxs ,,f I ' .HIH. THEOPIllLr.S I ' AUKKl! CIIESIIIKE. CIdxs nf liitn. THOMAS IKll r llAVWodI). WII.I.IAM SMIIll lir.KIEX lidlilXSOX. Jr. .JOIIX MdSKEEV UOIUXSOX. Vtiiss of I mis. KoKKirr iiTFUS p.rid(;er8. En(;.M; xokkis sxow. Law. HEXUV IIVMAX PHILLIPS. DONALD CLIXcniAX HrMl ' HKKY. .LA.MES .1. THOM.VS, .11!. Alpha Tau Omega. FohikIcmI ;it ' . .M. !., in ls(;. " i. C()l..ii;s; ()1,| (;,,1,| and Sky lili Fi.dWKi; : White Ten Ifdsp. I ' l i;i.i ATio.N : Tile Palm. Alpha Tau Omega. Alpha Delta Chapter. K-t;il.lisliccl, 1S7II. Fratres in Facultate. ( ' (IKTLANI)T t rirns, ll.S. JOSKPH IIVIIE PRATT, Ph.D. Prater in Urbe. liOl ' .KRT S. McKAE. Fratres in Universitate. .JEROME REA MOORE. JOHX i)E .JARXETTE PEMBERTOX. HUBERT HILL. JOHN S. NOR L X. FRED I. SUTTON. .KiSEPH E. POGUE. .lAMES THOMAS McADEX. WALTER A. HALL. HARRY H. CAKES. THOMAS A. McNeill. BEi - " r ••■ » |, .■ W!i ' . -;l ' — " .. 1 - » T ■ 11 Kappa Alpha (Southern). Fdlllicli ' d : V:i liiiiiir(ili :iinl I.:( ' , in lS(ir . Cnr.dKs: ()M (;.,!, I ;,n,| Criinsuu. Pri;i.i( -|-|n s: " K. A. .liMini:il, " " Mc- -cinicr. " ninl •■Siuri:!] " ( sccri ' l Kappa Alpha. Upsilon Chapter. Establisli.Ml. ISSl. Fratres in Facultate. C. . LPHOXSO SMITH, Vh.V. IIUHERT ASHLEY ROYSTER, A.B. LUfll ' S P. Mcf4HEE, A.B., LL.K. lailiKKT SHERWOOD McGEACHV. A.B..M.D. M.D. IHARLES HOLMES HERTY, Ph.D. .losHfA WALKER (JORE. C.E. I.KONE lUHXS NEWEI.L. A.l ' .., M.I). Fratres in Urbe. •lAMES W HORXER. ALEXAXUER W PEACE. Fratres in Universitate. FR. XCIS .SYLVESTER HA.SSELL FR. XK GILLL M. HARRY PRESTOX (ilBSOX. LOUIS TOOMER MOORE. TOY ROBERSUX. .lOSEl ' H . L XX. BASIL GAUXT MUSE. JAJIES BURTON XICHOLS. I ' RAXCIS BORDEX DANIELS. BARXARD BEE VIXSOX. Phi Delta Theta. F(iiiiiiIim1 ai Miami Ciiivcrsity, iS-iS. Coi.ous : Ari;ciil ami Azure. Flowkk: W ' liitr ( ' aniatiiiii. I ' l Mi.icATiciNs : ' ■ SiTiill ■■ ami " I ' allailiiini " ' secret). Phi Delta Theta. North CaroHna Beta Chapter. Established. 1884. Frater in Urbe. FREDERICK GREER PATTERSOX. Fratres in Facultate. JA.MICS I ' .OWDKX BRUXER, Ph.D. WILI.IA.M STANLEY BERXARD, A.B., A..M. THOMAS FELIX UK ' KEHSOX. Ph.B. Fratres in Universitate. Class of I ' .IIIC. FRAXCIS MARSHALL WELLER. Class of nun. FREDERICK BOOTHE STEM. Medicine. Class of I ' Ml. HEXRY BLOUXT BEST. Class of 19ns. PAUL PEYTOX LAXE. Sigma Nu. Foiiiiilcil ill llic Vir,i;iiiiii Military Institute, in 1S(! ' .I. ( ' ,i...Ks: l!hi,-k, Wliit,-, Old Cdl.l. Kr.owK.i;: Wliitc Jinsc. JoiUNAl.: •• l Hf;i. " ' Sigma Nu. Psi Chapter. K tul)lisl„.d 1S88. MEMBERS. In Faculty. AiM ' iiii; AM) iiKxni-:i!S()X. I ' ll I) WILLIAM i)i:i! : uxir)Ei;. M.n. In University. rV ' .s-s ' ) " nmii. liOKACK . l K.MKKSOX. lUSC ' O.MBE B. BLACKWELDEK. Lk1!OV F. ABERXETHV. CIiiiis of r.lllS. WILLIAM 1 ' EMERSON. SAMUEL H. WILEV. AKTlUi; M FRAZlEi;. FRANK V. WILSON. WILLIAM M liOYLAN THOMAS SADLER. Law. () . L x ;. i;!)XKi;. Medicine. .1 S. XF(ii;l) MASON OH. .lOELD. WHITAKEK. (UARLKS E. Mi BRAVEK. CHARLES V. SITTON. l pttM % f 9 lii " r 1 J 1 - ' l »1 4 1 ».--- = ' Kappa Sigma. Fimiidcil, in ]S(17. at ilic I ' liivcrsifv of Virginia. Flowei! : Lily (jf the N ' allcv. Colors: Scarlet, Wiiitr, and Kmcraid Green. Publications: - Cadueeus " and ' ■ Crescent and Star " (secret). Kappa Sigma. Alpha Mu Chapter. Fratres in Facultate. MAUCrs C ' lrKlKi STKl ' llKXS NOBLE. •JAilKS KDWAiM) MII-LS. I ' li.I). Fratres in Universitate. CHARLES THOMAS WOOLLEN. PLATT WALKER COVINGTON. iLVTTHEW HICKS ALLEN. RAYMOND HUNT CHATHAM. HENRY CL. Y CARTER. FLEETWOOD WARD DUNLAP. WILLIAM LAWRENCE GRIMES. CHARLES .JORDAN WEBB. THOMAS HOWEY SUTTON, .JR. IRA WINFIELD ROSE. WILLIAM ALEXANDER GREEN. FERDIE CARY WHITAKER. GLENN LA( WOOLLEN. iN ' fe. Pi Kappa Alpha. Foundcil ;it tlic riiivcrsity nf Virginia. Flowki;: i.ilv nf tli - X ' Mlicy. Colors: OM C.l.l an.! (ianict. Publications: Siiieli! ami Dianiniicl, Dagiifi- and Key (sci- ' -pt). Pi Kappa Alpha. Tau Chapter. I ' ; (alili lu-,l 1S!I.-,. Frater in Facultate. AUGUSTUS WASH I xerox KXOX, M.D. Fratres in Universitate. ARTHUR F. JACKSON, Mtd. STANLEY WINBORNE, ' 07 . NORWOOD L. SIMMONS, Law. STUART (i . NOBLE, ' 08. CLAUDE L. MILLER, Giad. WM. C. COUGHENOUR, ' 08. .1. CARROLL WIGGINS, ' 06. JAMES .AI. WIGGINS, ' 08. ■Ib UdkaMttikM The Phi Beta Kappa Society. On the 23(1 of : r:uvli, IS ' .il, tlu- Alplia Tlicta Plii Sucii ' Tv was f.)uii !cHl liere. Its object was to " stinmlate and increase a desire for sound sclidlar- slii]i. " The letters Alpha Theta Phi are the initial letters of Alelhei ' i riiunni ' .i PIkis, " Trnth, the Light of the .Mind. " For ten years it had a most useful and honorable life. A (•ha])tcr (the unly one) was s(X»n ranted tu Vanderbilt University, and its ean er has Ik en like that of the parent chapter. The daugli- ter was precocious, and iint niarricil before her mother. The object of both were, fi-oni tlic tirst, identical with those of ilie national Society, Phi Beta Ka] ])a, and its hiiili standards of scholarship iiavc constantly l)c ' n niaintaineil. In llHii ' , the .Xafionai ( ' (inncil of Phi Beta Kaiijia rantcij a chapter to Vanderbilt, and on Se]itend)er 7, 1!H)4, to this T uiversity. So Alpha Theta Phi pa.s,sed on info fihe larger life of Phi Beta Ka]ipa. The Plii licta Kappa Soidety was fomide l, at the Colleiic of AViiliani ami .Mary, in N ' iriiinia, cm the . " itli of 1 )eeeml)er, 177 ' . The founders were .lohn Heath, Thomas Smith, A rmistcad Smith, .lohu .lones, and Richard itarker, who assoriated with themschcs a uiiiiilier of nthcr siudt nts. makint; the ' ■orii;-inal tifty, " ' as ihcy jiavi- liccn calloch They must iiavc Ixcn tlinviMioli-gnins: ' men. Almost all of them serv ' cd in tiic ( ' outincutai army; cii;ht of them were in the Convention which ratitied llic Federal ( " onstitution ; five l ccame members (d ' fVingress. Many nf tiicm liorc names familiar in the history of ' iruiuia and of the country: .Vi-diihahl Stuart, iiusl I Wa.-hiHjitou, Cahcl, Fit .hujih, lason, ] ee, Madison, and .lolin .Marshall. . f tirst, the ori aniziti.m s ' ems to liave differed little from th ' mauy s.icial and literary societies of l.-iter times, thouiih it was ])rob:dily more serious than most of them. Edward Kverett Hale says: " For nearly half a century it was the only society in . m(M iea which could ]irctcnd to be divolcd to literature and jjliilosophy. ' " One of its objects was to encourai c " friendly iut.crconrsc amoin - scholars. " AA ' lien. there- fore, Flisha Paruude, id ' Harvard, 177 ' .i, came to Williamsbnrn-, he was em- |iower -d to establish chapters at ' ale, in 17 0, and at Harvard, in 17S1. ( ' hajiters were lii ' an ted to Dartmouth, iu 17 7, to Fuion, in 1 17. Tliei ' e are now sixty-three cliapters. .Xot many of them are in the South: ;hc mother chaiitei ' at William and Mai-y, and the clia]iters at .lohns Ilo])kins, ihe Fniver- sity of NHssouri, Vauderliilt, the Fuiversity d ' Texas, and the Fniversity of .Xoi ' th ( ' aroliua. The letters Phi Beta I a|ipa stand for ■• Love of Wisdom, the Guide of Life. " The objects of the society are, and have always Ijeeu, " To encourage the love (d letters and sound learning, and t ) keep active the pure flame of truth. ' ' Eben Alex.vjjder. Phi Beta Kappa. FouiuI.mI at William and .Mary (ollciic. l)c -ciiilicv .■). 177U. Alpha of Xi.nli Carolina Kstal li lifcl l ' .M)4. Officers. KOV M in rOX BROWN " President. KOHKRT IIEXRV JI( LAIN Seoietai y. TllO.MAS .IA: IKS WILSON, PhD Permanent Treasurer. Members. KRAN ' fIS PRESTON VKNAHLK. Ph.D.. LL.l). W 1 l.i.l. . l ( IIA.MI ' .KHS COKKR. Ph.D., EBKN ALEXANDER, LL D., Vale. Inlm, Hopkins. CHARLES ALPHOXSO S. UTH, Ph.D., CKOROK HOWE, Ph.D., Priiuelon. Johns Hopkins. Ch.s ,.f isu;. TllO.MAS .lAMES WILSON, I ' hl). ri„ss ,f isus. EDWARD KIDDER ORAHAM, A.M. . RClll l ' .. LI) 11ENDEP,S()N. Ph.D. LOLTS ROUND WILSON. I ' h.D. . U;S. ARCHIBALD HENDERSON, A. P. f7i,.s-.s- i,f I ' .HI. ' ,. NATHAN WILSON WALKER. AIL Chins (if mil.;. FRANK .Md.EAN, A.B. l.SAAt ' CLARKE WRKJIIT, A.H. .lOHN KENVON WILSON, AIL TllO.MAS RRAIJC HKiDON, AH. Chi. ' is of IHilH. ICTOR LEE STEPHENSON. .lOSEPH EZEKIEL PO(UE, .IR. PERRV EDGAR SEAGLE. FRANCIS MARSHALL WELLER ROBERT HENRY McLAIN. ROY MELTON BROWN. Phi Chi Fraternity. Chapter Roll. Alpha : ileil. Di-pt. University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Alpha Alpha : Louisville lledieal Collie, Louisville, Ky. Beta : Iventiuky Sehool of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Beta Beta : Baltimore Metlieal Collie, Baltimore, JId. Canuna: .Med. Dept. University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. {Tamiiui Gamma: Medical College of Maine, Bowdoin College, Brunswick. Delta : Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Delta Delta : hnltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Balti- more. Md. Epsilon : .Medical l)e|Jt. Kentucky University. Louisville, Ky. Theta : University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Theta Theta : .Maryland .Me lical College, Baltimore, Md. Kta: .Medical I ' ollege of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Omicron: Tulanc University, New Orleans, La. Mu: Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind. Xu: Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. Zeta : Me l. De|)t. I ' niversity of Texas, Galveston, Tex. Chi: lelierson Medical College. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi : (ieorge Washington University, Washington, D. C. Iota: Me l. Dept. University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Lambda : Western Penn.sylvania Medical College, Pitt-sburg, Pa. Sigma: Vtlanta College of Physicians and Surgcon.s, .Atlanta, Ga. Pi : Mill. l)e]it. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Sigma Theta: Med. Department University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. N. C. Rho: Cliicanii University, Chicago, 111. Tau : I ' niversity of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. Pai : University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Louisville . lumni Chapter Ixiuisville, Kentucky. Richmond . lumni Chapter Richmond, Virginia. Sigma Theta Chapter. Class of 1901. .r. .1 HARKFOOT. H. B. BEST. ALKX. GREEX. Class (if I ' MS. P. W. COVINGTON. ( ' . K. McBRAYEE. E. X. DAVIDSON. A. McLEAN. H. P. GIP.SOX. E. J. S. 8C0FIELD. W W . (JKEKX. .IK. J. Macs. .SMITH. V. D. .lAMES. T. H. SMITH. T. D. KITCHIN. n. T. UPtHURCH PAUL P. LANE. V. A. WARD. .1. B. WATSON. Class of lOOn. W. B. CHAPIN. E. M. LONG. .1. S. L SON. G. B. MORRIS. (il ' X) W. SHIPP. J. MEL. THOMPSON. - » 1 m « f j| m ' ' tM ' -l •.s.?3 J ' 1 Pf w iSti 1 - • ■ 7 1 -J n g H p ' " fl K ' m HMHT-j ir ' -Tf) -.fHfli S « i ' - s» i5ii(|| a ™ ■ tl ir ' % )a JSli ' lmM If- . f ■ ' 1 1 Bn K ' Sii ' ' ' B rr?q % 1 ' ' .JH S - - : fl ik 1 Gim -Gim-Gim-Gimghoul GQBGBNVFIM GHVKYCJNMG ICZOTVPHNN vvi.sAyvxi,i; ValiiiarXVII KILKKS •22{i AUNEW Hl " N ' TKi; HAHNSOX, llioij U. 23 THOJIAS GUIEK .M1I.LE1{, 1!)0U K. D. S. ■234 .JOHN WALLAti: WINBOKNE, 190ii W. S. S. 228 KOBEKT EDWAKI) CALnEI!, lilOO K. M, K. SriiJlCCTS: 170 (■11AI;IJ ' " .S STAPLES JlANGl ' M, -M.D.. Professor of Aiiatmiiy. 174 AlK ' lllliAED HENDERSON. Ph.D.. - nciate Professor nf .Malh.iiuitic-s. ISd EDWARU VERNON HOWEEI.. I ' li.(i.. i ' rotV M.r of Plianiiiiiy. l!):i WILLIAM STANLY BERNARD, A.li.. Instiiutoi in Greek. 200 ROBERT S. HUTCHINSON, A. B. iLawi. 227 EDMUND STRUDWICK BURVVELL, lliod. 22!) THEOPIIIUS PARKER CHESHIRE, PiOll. 2:il II.VMILTOX { ' HAMHKRLAIN .lOXES. l!iui:. 2;i:i .lEKO.ME REA . IOORE (Law). 2.-?! " ) NATHANIEL CORTLANDT CURTIS, Pli.li., U.S., .Vnliit.-.tin nl Iii tiuctor in Drav 2:!li EHANK HUTCHINSON, 1907. 237 .TAMES BURTON JAMES, 1907. 23,S DUNCAN PATTERSON TILLETT. 1907. 239 WILLIAM SMITH O ' BRIEN ROP,INS()X, 1907. 2411 MATTHEW HICKS ALLEN (Law). he: Ordbr of the: Gorgon ' s Head W Leroy Franklin ab rnathv James Heron D ' Alemberte Horace Mann Emerson. Jr. Oliver Max Gardner Edward Kidder {;raham Thomas Holt Hevwood •Charles Holmes Herty William Daniel James William De Berniere MacNider Samuel Timothy Nicholson John de Jarnette Pemberton Bennett Hester Perr Henry Hyman Philips John Mosely Robinson Joel Whitaker John Gilliam Wocjd, Jr. Charles Thomas Woollen ■ » ' ■ The Non-Frats. The function of this article is, in a sense, peculiar. It has for its purpose the answering of a question which, in all probibilitv, has never been asked: " Hio are the non-frats ? " The rational question is that which rises to the lips of the newcomer to the Uni ersit_v as he looks around him and asks, " Who are the frats i ' ' He is quick to realize the fact that it is the organization and not the non-organizaition that is the artificial thing; that if is tlie organization and not the non-organization of which society dcnuiuds an ex])l.inatinn tor its exist- ence. As for the man who knows University life as University life is lived, rest assured the question will ne ' er be asked by him. He knows the striking individuality of the non-fraternity man, he is familiar with and admires the lofty ideals of manhood which foi ' m the basis of his platform, he realizes and bows before the irresistible jiotency of the power he daily wields, as with earn- estness, energy, and high seriousness of ])urpose he plays his daily ])art in the life of the institution. " Why, tlien, write at all ( " you ask, ' since all are well informed. " ] ut nur chi- siticatiun is incdnqilete. Some there are, readers, mayhap, of this annual, wlm knnw df the fraternities and kn iw nf unnglit else. Upon such the effect nf the annnal with the omission of this arfii ' lo would be but to plunge them yet dee])ei- into their delusion that the University is a com- bination of ten Greek letter fraternities and, by misrepresenting, to defeat the pur]X)s© for which the publication is issued : ])riunirily to represent. Tt is, then, for the enlightenment of such as these, to introduce to them the non-fraternity man, to epitomize his creed, to make clear his position toward the institution and toward fellow stu lent.s, as well as to give representation in a publication pur- porting to be a University affair, an element which compris es six sevenths of the University students that the non-frat write-u)) claims and is given its sjiacc. Since the dominant ]n ' inci]ile in either ] artv is but the iiositive or negative side of one idea, an umlcrstaiuling of botii is a prime essential for an understand- ing of either. The world for ages lias been divided on this question: individ- ualism or absolutism ? It is this question which the University student must meet. It is this question which is the dividing line. Some haA-e leaned toward the idea of absoluti.sm, and, trusting to the streng-fh of organization, have banded themselves together in groups, on a basis of mntmil friendship and congeniality and for social and political advancement. Of these the dozens of pages preceding have told. But what of the others? Rejecting the idea of absolutism as incompatible nth the freest exercise of individuality, declining to submei ' ge thei ' iselves into or submit themselves to the dictates of any institution, relying witli sturdy self- dependence upon themselves for what they get, refusing to limit their circle of friends by any artificial line, btit standing for the freest possible fellowship with tlieir fellow students, maintaining in the political arena the rights of the individual to recognition, rights springing not out of the stamp of ajjproval placed on him by a quasi-political, quasi-social org-anization or by vii-tue of his membership in it, but out of individual woi-tli, in lividual effort, individual merit, behold your nun-fraternity man ! This, in a word, is his jilatfonn : " A square deal for every man. " If that man wear a fraternity pin, well ; if not, well. He who allows either its presence or its absence to influence in the slightest degree favorably or unfavorably his opinion of any fellow student cannot be a true non-frat. As a matter of fact, t«i to one he doesn ' t see it. Twenty to one he doesn ' t think of it if he does. This is in every-day life. In ])olitics he ])oth sees the pin and notices it. This is because he believes that tlie rightful and equitable distribution of college honors demands the political su))reni icv of the non-frat, and because he has learned tirough long experience that " Eternal vigilance is the price of victory. " He believes and intends that the fraternity man shall have his share. But he also believes that since ])( litics and therefore s- lf-interest enters into the very nature of the fraternity as a college organization, he of the two is the more imprejudiced judge of what that share should be. Inspired with a conviction so honest that it could not I ut lie firm, and with a purpose so high tliat it could not but be in the main unselfish, the non- frats have entere l the fiehl of ] olitics. and for the ]iast half-dozen years have controlled the situation. To-day practically all of the class officers and a major- ity of the editors of the college publications are of them. Even in the literary societies, where, least of all, ))olitical ciMisiderations weiiih, fonr-fifths of the jiresidents are non-fratemity men. But leave the field of elective hunnrs. nnd wlial du v( i find ? Tlie non- frats will point vdu t the fact that everv winner of the langum .Fcdal, that four-fifths of iur inter-collegiate debaters, that two-thir ls of the Phi Beta Kap])a men of every class, are of their ranks; they will point you to the fact that while their representation on the athletic teams is not so large per unit of niendiershi]) as that of the frats, that their renresentation there is hiijhlv credit- able, five of the men on last fall ' s fcKitball team being non-fraternity men. When you reach the realm of social life, our fraternity class-mate is undeniably most prominent. It could not be otherwise from the nature of things. Most of the social functions are eno-ineered by the fraternities, which furin the organ- ized expression of social life. You cDuld, thcrctnrc, cxpri-t tn Hud : non-frat ]iresent at one of these with but little more reason than ynu conld Inok for a Republican Senator at a Deinocratic caucu.s. But look frinc ' s the non-fraternity challenge) whcrevi f you will, through- out the length and breadth of the T ' nivei ' sity world, wlicrever the rc(iuirements are individual ability, indivi lual effort. indi idiial merit; there rising into l)r(miinence by Ins own efforts, putting forth actix ' ities wliich are his iwn, cher- ishing ever as his ideal that cirdinal nrincinl " nf pure d(Mii(icvac - : " . man ' s a man for a ' that " — excluding from the iiale of his acquaint ' nceshi|i one cla.sa only, and that the snob, — there von will find the non-fraternity nmi. Forget him, ignore him. discount him. ami von have left o it of the reckoning more than two-thirds of the brain, tlie brawn, ami ihc ch-iractf i- that mould Tniversitv life. V. L. S. ' tiillicc at till ' little cross-roails store in the valley and was ■ut tlniiui;li the frire t. when T met the two moonshiners going way of i;reeting. lith a friendly grin he noticed my I had walked to the p returning to camp l)V a near home from their work. ■ ' Light an ' look at yer saddle, " said Sandy liy ' ■ An ' let yer hoss rest a spell, " added Dave muddy boots and tired expression. We seated ourselves on a log and talked of the weather and hunting and tishing and revenue raids and various other topics near to the mountaineer ' s heart. Then Sandy noticed the newspaper sticking out of my pocket, and said: " I see you ' ve bin to th ' postolTus. Did you hear enny news wuth inentionin ' ? " " Nothing of special interest, " I replied. " My newspaper reports about the usual nundier of murders and lynehings, and says that the legislature is going to pass the new prohibition bill that has been under discussion for the past week. " " ' Taint likely they ' ll do it, " said Sandy after a moment ' s thought. " Why not ? " I asked. " ' Cause it ' s against natur an ' reason an ' religun, " he sagely observed, " Ef that ' s all that ' s to keep ' em frum passin ' it, " said Dave, " it ' ll go through slick as sin. ' Cause you caint count on a legislaeher fer a reasonin ' critter. It ' s like a mule, you got to prod it frum behin ' or tol it frum before to make it go. ' ' " Go ofT an ' keteh some sense, Davy, ' fore you try to leetur yer grandaddy, " said Sandy, contemptuously, " That legislaeher wont pass a prohybishun bill fur two reasons. In the fust place, barrin ' a few dozen preachers an ' dekuns o ' churches an ' moonshiners, no man wid enny seeds in his gourd ever votes prohybishun cept when he ' s drunk; an ' secon ' ly, owin ' to a misforchin in lectin ' members, it ' Id be highly onpractikul to make th ' liigfiest halt ' o ' that same legishieher middliu ' iliunk. Take the two members from Bunkum t ' ciunty. fur instuncc. Eacli of ' em eau put hisself lui th ' outside o ' his two pints ' thout wiukiu ' an ' walk stirt ' as a saint at a funeral. Now think o ' th ' bar ' ls o ' licker it ' Id take to soak a whole legislaeher full o ' sich tattle. An ' then c ' nsider th ' oshuns it ' Id take to keep " em soaked through all th " howlin " days o " jawin ' an " jowerin ' an ' discussin ' that alius fomes afore th ' votin ' . f ' nsider all o " this an " you ' ll begin to see th ' onpractyca- bility o " th ' thing stickin ' out plain a Elk Mountain. " Xo, sir-ee, it eaint be done with a legislaeher, " cause, you see, it ' s a critter made up o ' poUytishuns wluit ' s bin raised on bottles an " jugs senco they wus knee high, an ' pourin ' good licker inter th ' cu s holes in thc-r faces is like pourin ' water inter a tater bed in August. It ' s all suckeil up ' thout lca in ' cnuy si n to how where it ' s bin. Now when it comes to makin ' a whole county o ' eonuuou cattle diuiik an ' votin ' ' em proliyliisliun, like I done for Litth- I ' igott oiut. that ' aiiotlu-r game, an ' I ' m yer nuin fur a tiling o ' that sort. " ■■Who was JJttle I ' igott and li,.-u diil you vote a whole county prohibition for him? " 1 asked innocently. ■■ Is it possybul, " said Saudy with infi-igned urpri e. " that I ' ve never told you ' bout th ' time when Bunkum t ' ounty went dry ' ; " " It ' s not, " said Dave with mock gravity, ■■you ' ve told him all you ever knowed an ' several things you didn ' t. " " Mebby I has, an " mebby I ha not. " said Sandy reproachfully. " Knuy ways, Davy, they still r ' mains a c ' nsiilable batch o ' yer own bloody perforuuuices that I aiut uncorked myself of yit. 1 ri ' ckoii I might begin with tli ' time when you wus mortully wounded in th ' back-; " rhi alhi-iou was to an imident in Dave ' s career seriously retiecting on his courage and honor. It had the ili ' sircd .■jl ' ect of silencing liin completely, and Sandy continued hi story. •• It ' ll be eighteen years comin ' brandy makin ' time. 1 wus in iKjIlyticUs then — I ' ve r ' foinied sence, but I w u onct in judlytick . — an ' one day " bout a week ' fore they wus goin ' to be a leckshun to etllc a row that tli ' inohybishunists had kicked up, I c ' ncluded to leg it over to th ' county- Mt an ' git sonn- amniyni hun fur my slnxdin ' inrns an ' see how th ' bin ' lay in jjollyticks. 1 knowed Hunknni an ' I knowe;l |)rohybisliun ' Id be th ' life o ' my bizne:,s. So 1 scz to niy (df as I wus goin ' along, ' .Sandy, ' scz I, ' ef tlicy ' s a chance big as a chigger ' s heel fur carryin ' th ' cd ' counts diy. dry shc " s got to go, " cause it ' s bizness. ' . n ' all day in town 1 hung aroun ' with my cy ■ -kint. an " my years cocked, tryin " to find out some scheme to help th ' cau c o ' prohybishun. I ' .ut they didn ' t seem to be no chance. Ev ' rybody wus rank agin it, an ' they wiis talk o tarrin ' an ' featherin ' ennybody that wus cotch votin ' dry. Hut long towanU sundown I ,tarleil hom e, feelin ' tuckered out an ' down in th ' mouth, an ' wus pa sin ' tli ' ,-onrtdion c when smnebody inside sung out to me to wait a minuit as be wauled a word with me. An ' th ' nc t minnit Little I ' igott, who was heailin ' 111 ' pi-ohyliishini cinwd. come out an ' |o,,k me rinuid to his otlus. •• ' Sandy, ' scz he, ' I wants to talk to you ' l.oul th ' coniiii ' 1, ' ckshun. How does yer deestrii-k stan ' on th ' licker |nestioir; ' ■■ ' Wet, ' I sez, ' every bloomin ' -iniu ' r of ' cm. ' ccpt me an ' Dave — we ' re fur you. ' " ■ ' es.■ sez he. • I h -rd that y.m wus on our -idc-. Have .you got nun-h iuHooence over in yer cornel- o ' th ' wimiiIsT he ez. leaiiln ' fonaid an ' talkin ' seryous. " ' Only ' bout twd bai ' K now. ' I sez. ' but wi- ' rc ninniir th ' still night an ' day an ' ' ill have more by lecksliun liiiii ' . ' " ' I don ' t ipiitc onder tan ' , ' sez lie. biokin ' a1 mc kind o ' sprised an ' curmis like. ' " Tlicy ' s ' bout litty gallons I,, th ' ImiI. ' I mv. by way ' o e. plynashiin. ■■ ■ ' Hout liftv gallons o ' wlial ' ; " scz he. " ' O ' whitt ' -liglitnin ' . popskull, sow ' s paw, sootliin ' syrup, er whatsumever other names you wants to call it liy; 1 calls it licker simple an ' straight. ' I sez. ' an " don ' t minee with no pet names. ' ■ ' ' But I wusn ' t wantin " no licker. ' sez he, ' I wus axin " " bout yer inflooence. " " ' It ' s all th ' same thing in Bunkum at leekshun time, ' I sez. " ' You means to say, then, ' sez he, drawin ' up his little self an ' puffin ' out agin, like a toad when he ' s sulkin " , ' that you wants me to use two barls o ' licker to inflooence votes willi on leekshun day? " " ' Not ef you thinks you can git along with enny less, ' I sez. ' I ' m not th " man to counsul extravyganee. A barl an " a half if judishuUy distribbyted ' Id go a long ways, an ' no doubt ' Id make some otes, but its not a drop in a mill]ion ' to what Floyd an ' his gang ' 11 have. ' " I knowed by th ' look on his face that 1 had rubbed him th ' wrong way, fur he wus new to pollyticks an ' inneroent as a nuborn babe when it come to eatin ' dirt. " ■ Sandy, ' sez he, ' ef I didn ' t know you wus makin ' a hones ' mistake, I ' d be tempted to be mad with you. But jist rickoUect in th ' fucher that I alius deals on th ' square, an ' ef I caint git votes straight I does ' thout em. ' " ' You don ' t know- this country like me, " I sez; ' I wus raised here, an ' I ' ve seen dozens of leckshuns, an ' inflooence — er licker — is what counts in Bunkum on leekshun day. ' " ■ Count what will, ' sez he, ' I bu.vs no votes with licker, ' cause its agin my conshuns. ' " ' A man in pollyticks aint got no bizness havin ' a conshuns, ' I sez. ' Sich things is all right in ther proper places, but enny man with mole ' s eyes in his head can see they ' s got no place in pollyticks. They ' s a millstone roun ' a man ' s neck what drags him down in th ' mud an ' lets tother crowd walk thar dirty lioots over him. An ' onless you cuts loose frum yer conshuns you ' ll be l eat easy as lyin in th ' corain ' leekshun. ' " ■ JSandy, ' sez he, ' it ' s no use argyin ' wid me. I ' ve said I wouldn ' t git votes underhan " , an ' I wont. I knows tother side ' 11 stoop to all manner o ' dog ' s tricks, an ' I knows I ' ll be beat ; but I ' ve done all I could, an ' anjuls caint do no more. I ' ve worked night an ' day fur th ' last month ' thout stoppin ' to eat or sleep, an " we won ' t poll two hundred votes in th ' whole count.v. An ' , Sandy, " sez he, speakin ' confydenshus, ' jist twixt us, I ' m sick o ' th ' whole infernal bizness an " I ' m goin " to sign an " throw th " fight up to-morrer mornin ' . ' ■■ ' Ver liver ' s out o ' whack. ' I sez. " What you needs is to go down th ' river on a fishin " jag an " stay tell it goes on th ' right tack agin. You could let Mull (Mull wus one o ' his deppyties) hang aroun ' here an ' look out fur yer intrust at th ' leekshun in case you didn ' t git back in time fur it. ' •■ ' By George, Sand.v, ' sez he, " I ' ll do it, fur I needs th ' rest, an " as fur my intrust at til ' leekshun, I reckon it won ' t be hard to keep ui with. " " ' When ' ll you be ready to stait ? " 1 sez. " ' To-morrer mornin ' , ' sez he. " An " with that I went an ' l K ke i up Mull an ' had a talk with him. Then 1 come home an ' Dave an " me held a counsul of war. ■ ' ' What we needs, ' sez Dave, ' is to git some o ' Floj-d ' s leaders on our side. " " ' What we needs on our side, ' sez I, ' is licker — th ' more licker th ' better — an ' th ' leaders ' ll come fast enough. ' " ' But we ' ll have to reason wid em, ' sez Dave. " ' We ' ll have to do notliin " o " th " sort, " sez I. " We ' ll make ' em drunk, blin ' drunk, an ' they ' ll vote prohvbishun easy enough wid propper hanlin. You caint reason wid ' em. ' Cause most folks Iieads is not made so nuich fur reasonin ' wid as to have a sootabul place to stick ther eyes, nose, an ' mouth in. ' " ' But how ' re vou goin ' about it? " sez Dave. " ' Slow an ' easy, ' sez I. " Thev ' s (inly one votin ' piesink of enny eonsyquinee in th ' county. We plants ourselves at it on leckshun day. Th " lieker does th ' rest wid propper an " judishus manippylatin. " " ■ But Floyd an ' his deppyties ' II lie fur interfearin " wid our pro-gram, ' sez Dave. " ' They ' ll be fur nothin ' o " th ' sort. ' sez I. ' fur they ' s notched first on th ' program. We ' ll make " em swine drunk afore we begin wid th ' coimnon cattle. It ' ll take a better grade o ' liekeii-, an ' more of it, man to man; but they ' s worth more. An ' b ' sides, who ' s goin ' to count cosf; Our bizness i to carry Bunkum dry an " leet Little Pigott in th ' teeth o ' cost an ' consyquinces, an ' lect him we will er know th ' reason why. ' " Dave took to th ' scheme when 1 had explained it, an we went to work to dear our way o ' stumps. First, I done some pollytickin wid Mull. I kep him in th ' dark concernin ' my plans; hut since things had come to th ' pa.ss they wus at, he ' greed to help me wid enny scheme that I could hatch U]i that Id give I ' igott a fightin ' chance in th ' leckshun. Xe. t I went out an ' loaded my oni-lioss waggin wid two fifty-gallon barls o ' a.s mean lieker as th ' devil ever grinned on an ' a four-gallon jug o ' tive-year-old tine enough to melt th ' tongue of a king. " On leckshun mornin " I hitched an ' rolled away to th ' votin ' place at th ' county-seat. Th ' fust thing I cla]ip; d eyes on when i got inter th ' town wus a perliceman an ' a revenue off ' cer walkin ' down th ' stieet afori tight, so I crawled up astraddle o ' on th 1 kiiowcd Floyil ' Id have ' cm gagged good an ' barls, stung my ol ' nuile wid th ' whip, an ' went chargin ' down th ' st icct yi ' llin ' . ■Hooray fur proliybishun ! ' n tli ' top o ' my throat. They only wunk tlicr olf-.side eyes at me an ' kep walkin ' straight ahejiil, think- in ' , o ' course, it wnis Floyd ' s treat I was haulin. ' " I hadn ' t niore ' n come toi a Stan ' in th ' square back o ' th ' i-ourt-house. where all o ' th ' teams an ' saddle horses wus hitched, when up c-omes Floyd hisself, milin ' all over his big rovind greasy face. ■■ ' Which one o ' my deppyties had you to bring this ' . ' ' xv, lie. indicatin ' th ' two barls with a wave o ' his han " . ■■ ■ I didn ' t say it w is enny o ' ' em. did I ' r ' I sez. as I rolled one th ' barls roiui ' u " ' Wus it Duncan? shape to lap 11. sez he. " ' I ' m not namin ' names terday, ' I sez. " ' It ' s all right, Sandy, ' sez he, ' an ' you ' ll be paid jist a little extravvygant in Duncan to go to tli ' extry course, we can use it. but, you see, they ' s no sort o ' heaven I can count ev ' ry vote over a hundred an ' fifty terday on th ' tnes of a wooden leg. ' " ' Have you wet yer whistle yit this mornin ' ; ' I sez, changin ' th ' subject. " ■ That ' s a foolish question for a sensybul man to ask, ' sez he. ' I wets my whistle ev ' ry mornin ' . But the pecoolyer thing about my whistle is it wont stay wet more ' n fifteen minnits at a time. ' out o ' tir campaign fnn ' s. l?ut it ' s expense o ' pcrvidin ' tlii lieker. O ' need fur it. I ' ll bet my cliance o " tliat s, " es th ' inside o ' th ' drv box 191 ' ■ ' Tliat ' s on ' count o ' th ' grade o ' tlooid that you wets it wid, ' I sez. " Try a sluo- o ' tliis an ' set ' ef it don ' t stick lictti-r. ' • ' I jiouicd out a glass from th ' jug an ' handed it to him. He diunk it off an ' smacked his mouth. ' ••Mose. ! ' sez he, " but that ' s what I calls lickei ! ' ■■ ■ They ' s only four more gallons as good in th ' county, ' 1 sez, ' an ' theys in that jug. ' " ' How old is that licker, Sandy? " sez he, lookin ' lovin ' ly at th ' jug. " ■ Guess, " I sez. " ' I wouldn ' t stake a opinyun on it .vid sicli slight " quaiutunce, ' sez he. ' ■ 1 poured him out another stiff slug an ' lu- di ink it down an " held th ' glass up an ' looked at it. " " Are you heginnin ' to git ' ijuaintetl ' ; ' T sez. " ' Five years, ' sez he, ' ' more or less. ' " ' Off. ' 1 sez: ' you ' ve Idii suillin ' ling slop till you don ' t know good licker when you sees it. ' ■■ ■ It ' s cause I ' ve not tasted it fully. ' sez lie. ' My palit is so infernal thick it takes two glasses to wet through to uiy tastin ' app rattus. .list let me git my mouth on another glass an " I ' ll do better. " " I filled him another, an ' he emptied it inter liis head ' thout winkin ' . ' ■ ' Eight, ' sez he. ■ ' ■ Off agin, " I sez. " I ' m sprised at yer igiierunce in a line that you lias a call to know- as well as enny man livin " . •• ' It ' s not that, ' sez he; " Its th ' infernal thickness o ' my palit. Only give th " licker time to soak through to my dellikit orgins u ' ta.stin ' , an ' I ' ll tell you to th ' minit how old it " ' He walke l round to th ' courthouse, an " come hack in tifteen niinits with Duncan. " ■ " Is it heginnin " to soak thrcmgh to yer dellikit orgins o ' tastin ' yit ' r ' I sez, olTerin ' him another glass. " ' How ' s twelve ' ; ' sez he, when he had drunk it off ' an ' licked his lips. " " You ' re on th ' right track, ' I sez. But you ' re dog cold yit. ' ' ■ ' I ' ll know th " age o ' that licker, " sez he, ' ef I has to read it in th ' bottom o ' th ' empty jug- ' • ' " That ' s th ' place to look fur it. " I sez, haiidin ' him th ' glass so he could pour fur hisself. " He swilled two more, an ' sez tliick an ' sleepy. ■■ " How ' s fifteen ? ' " I shook my head. " ■ Hones " ly, Sandy, sez he holdin ' to th ' waggin fur a prop, ' how old is that licker? " " ■ " Twenty years, " I sez, " thout battin ' a eyelid at th ' lie. ' " " 1 b ' leeve you, ' sez he, ' but to clinch my convicksluins on th ' suhjeck. I ' ll jist wet th ' root o ' my tongue wid one more slug. ' " ' Ef you misdoubt my word, " 1 sez. make yerself doubly certain, fur th ' licker ' s free as branch water as long as it lasts. " " He got hisself on th ' outside of another stiff glass, an " lookin ' down at his wobbly knees, sez : " ' Th ' lower part o ' my eyarkiss is c ' vince l, but my head is still skcptykul. ' " I give him one more fur his head. An " he tacked it to his mouth, an ' worried it down, one swaller at a time, like a man wid measles drinkin " sheep tea. " " " Now, " sez he, handin ' me th ' glass, ' I ' m c ' nvinced all over — head an ' all — an ' I wants to make a speech to th ' sons o ' Bunkum. Help me to git my eyarkiss in this waggin, 192 an ' Duncan can go out an " louml vqi my constitchents an ' bring ' em here. But before he goas let him try a slug o ' Bunkimi ' s be.-t. ' •• I rolled him inter th ' waggin, an ' th?n handed th ' jug to Duncan. He started to pick up th ' glass what Floyd had emptied hut I stopped him. " ■ Don ' t waste no time mincin ' wid man- ners. ' I sez. ' take it straight fnun th ' jug, Hunkum style. ' ■■ He swung th " jug to his mniitli an ' held it thar fur five solid rainits. " ' Vou must be short o ' breath er else turned prohybishunist, ' I sez, as he started to set it down, " ' I wusn ' t informed that I wus either, ' sez lip. ■■ ' 1 was judgin ' by yer acts, ' I sez. ' No man wid enny sense o ' justis an " ekwality would leave four gallons o ' twenty-year-old liikcr in a jug an ' only two t aspoonfuls in- side o ' him. " ■ ■ It w is my manners made me stop, ' sez he, • not my conshuns, ' ■ ' Devil take yer manners! ' I sez, ' Drink like th ' true son o ' Bunkum that you are. ' ■■ He slm-k tir jug in his head agin an ' it fni: ' ,e lli;ir tell he wuz red in th ' face an ' blinky ' bout th ' eyes. •■ ' Doe that ekalize nKittci eiiiiy; ' cz he. withdrawin ' th ' jug. " ' Some. ' I sez; " you kin liiii li when you gits dono roundin ' up Floyd ' s const ichyents. ' ••|1. ' went ofV an " ]nirty soon th " mims o ' Bunkum begun comin ' in. They formeti a ring round th ' waggin an " looked at th ' two barls o " Hiker an " licked ther chops. 1 waited tell they ha l all got in, then I roused ii| I ' loyd an ' tol ' him his constichyents had come. He pulled hisself together, got up on his bin ' legs, propp.d hisself agin one o " th ' barls, an ' cut loose wid bis speech. ■■ ■ .siiivrin sons o ' Hunkum. " sez be. goturin ' wid lb ' ban ' what be wusn ' t boldin ' on to th ' barl wid, ' jirohybishun is no go, Licker is th ' greitest inst. -tushnn that has bin invented s?nce Adam ' s day. It has made Bunkum th " biggest cimnty in th ' .State; it has made me, an ' I ' m th ' biggest man in Bunkum: it has made Sandy here an ' he ' s th ' secon " biggest, .Vow what would Bunkum be ' thout licker ' r ' ■ ■ It ' Id be hell, ' sez somebody in th ' crowd. .Vn " tb ' mhi „ ' Hunkum let otT a yell that wus like a wild injin warlinop. ■■. t that minit Floyd ' s liobl slipped an ' b ' luinblcd down like a log " twi t til ' two barls o ' lickcr. I helped him 1o git on bis Iroltcr agin, liut he had i-banged his nosluin o ' makin ' a speech. ■■ ' Sons o " Bunkum. " ez h.-. lalkin " thick an " circamy, " Fm too shepy to make a speech. But you all knows how to vole, an ' i-f you don " t, you can tell liy watchin " th ' prohybishunists. Alius vote agin th " prohybishunists. an " you " ll alius be right, fur they ' s alius wrong. Now, Sandy, ' sez he, " give my sheep a drink frum th ' well o ' th ' livin ' waters o " Bunkum. " " Wid that he keeled over in th ' waggin an " went to ■ lepp. I got two o ' his men to carry him olf an ' jiut him to lied. Then 1 tapjicd one o ' th ' barls an ' stood treat to th ' crowd. It wus a iiisjiirin ' sight to see th ' suvrin -on- o " Bunkum linin ' up an " sheepin ' by, one by one, while I give each o " ' cm a bumjiiM ' slug o ' licker mean as sin. At fir.st I wus afraid one wduldn ' t do th ' work, scdn ' bow inucli it had took to throw Flovd an ' Duncan, bill tliey wiis leji ' lar ordained pollytishuns, an " these wus only common cattle, an ' th ' one slug worked slick as snakes. It made ther heads spin around in a devil ' s dance an ' kep ther legs stiff as sticks. An ' this wus purcisely what I wanted, fur you caint make no sort o ' use of a man what gits drunk in his legs " fore he does in his head, like Floyd. He limbers up an ' goes down by seckshuns, an " when his head tumbles he ' s dead fur all pracktikul purposes tell he sleeps hisself sober. " As I wus sayin ' , I kep handin ' out th ' licker tell 1 had got th ' biggest half of ' em comfably drunk, an ' th ' last barl wus beginnin ' to answer Indler to th ' tap o ' my knuckles on th ' head. Then I went out an ' hunted up Mull. •■ ■ Git yer crowd together, ' I sez, " an " go an ' vote ev ' ry mothr ' s son of ' cm wet. ' ■■ ■ I ' ll do nothin ' o ' th " sort, ' sez he. " ■ ■ Beggin ' yer pard ' n, ' I sez, ' but you will, ' cause you promised to help me carry Bunkum dry an " ' lect Little Pigott, didn ' t you? ' ■ ' ■ I did ' , sez he, ' but votin ' wet aint helpin ' . ' ■• ■ Ord ' narily ' taint, ' I sez, " but in this pertickler instunce it is. You see it ' s a part o ' my scheme. I ' ve got Floyd ' s gang so drunk they won ' t know a prohybishun ticket frum a peggin-awl. All they knows is that they wants to vote agin th ' prohybishunists. In fifteen niinits I ' ll have two men distrybitin ' dry tickets among ' era. Ninety-nine out o ' ev ' ry hundred « ' ' cm will vi.te these tickets in tli ' wet l o.v " thout lookln ' at ' em, an ' they ' ll be throwed out in th ' count ' cause they ' s in th ' wrong box. Now here ' s where my scheme comes in. 1 ' hey knows yer crowd, an ' tliey knows tliey wants to vote agin ' em. An ' ef they sees you votin ' in th " wet box, they " 11 vote in th " dry, an ' contrarywise. ' " ' Sandy, ' sez he, junipin " up an " poppin ' his heels, ' I b ' leeve th ' scheme ' 11 work, an ' ef it does we ' ll carry th ' county a whoopin ' . ' " ■ Wid that he went to work gittin ' his men together, an ' 1 li iMt«l up a, coviplc o ' men that I knowed 1 could trust to keep dark, an " set ' em to distribbytin ' votes. When all wus ready I tipped th " wink to Hull an " he marched a part o ' his little half a handfull o " voters round to th ' ])olls an " b " gun votin " " em wet by way of experyment. Then comes th ' part o " th ' perforumnce that wus meat an ' drink to me. Th ' sons o ' Bunkum marched down to th " polls m?ek as Jloses an " l) " gun droppin ' ther votes in th ' dry box. I wus afraid some skunk would git wise an ' give my scheme away, so I yells out, wavin ' my han ' toward th ' prohybishun gang. ■■ ' That ' s right boys, steji up lively, an ' snow em under so deep they won ' t know when th ' cows comes home! " Wid that they come tumblin ' up like -liei|), an ' th ' tiling wiis done in less ' n a hour. When it wus all over I sent my waggiii home an ' went up town wid Mull to wait fur th ' count-out which would begin at sundown. We waited till bout eight o ' clock an " went down to th " er.iivt-lir,),on TV, ' ;,,J.-. , i-- ' ' i ' - ' =- ' =«iheil. au " th ' vote stood, fur prohybishun. twenty- three hundred an ' sixty: fur licker, six hun- dred an ' seventy-two. Floyd had sobered up some an ' ls on han ' to hear th ' rezult. When th ' judges sung it out he sez to me. ' ' Sandy, sez he. ' this beats hell! an ' T don ' t onderstan ' it. They ' s somethin ' rotten in Bunkum. I ' ve knowed th ' county frum its infuncy an ' it has never showed enny s niip- t(mi= o " piety afore. ' " .list then Duncan come up an ' took him nfV to one side an " talked him wise. When he lind finished with him Floyd looke l at me a i ' init. doubled up his fist an ' gritted his teeth. Then he started his cuss-niill to grindin ' . an ' when he stopped fur want o " wind you could n combed his svstem. frum ske ' n to toe-nail, wid a fine tooth comb ' thout findin ' enough cuss words left to last a preacher through a pravev meetin. ' " No sir-ee. ' said Sandy in conclusion. ' that lecrislacher won ' t nass no prohvbishun bill, ' cause it ' Id tnke too much licker, " And it didn ' t. H. H. Hughes. German Club. .1. K. .MliOlJi;. . I ' msi.lent. .1. K. PO(;rK. . Vice-President. IIA.MI ' DKN IIII.L. Set-ietarv. I ' KANK (ill.l.lAM. Treasiiiei-. Honorary Members. AltClllllAI.I) IIK.M)j;i!SUN. W. S. JtKKNAKD. CIIAIJI.KS .MANCIAI. A. S. W lIKia.KK. i.i;(lli ;K HOW K. ( llAltl.KS T. WOOI.KN. X. C. (THTIS. ■•( ' ,,;h-Ii- ' ai;m:i;, -. II. IIKItTV. K. y. IIOWKJ.L. W. I)i;li. MacNIDKI!. I.. I!. XKWKIJ.. I. I). WAKHLAW. KK.i.ix UK Ki;i;s().x. Air M.LKN. II. ISAIIXSON. S. lU KWKIJ,. li. HI-. (K KIJ)i:i! K. AIJ)K1!. II. CIIATII.V.M. I ' . ( ' IIKSI1II;K. r. (Aiisox. ( ' . DALTOX. II. DAI.K.MIlKlflK. W. I) I ' M, A P. P.. l)ANIh;r-S. . l. KMKIiSOX " . . P. K.MKPSOX. r. Ki!. zii ' ;i!. (.■lLLlA r, p. (MliSOX. . V. CliKKX. yi. fJAPDNKP. U. HAYWOOD. A. HART. P. TTAT5PTS. Members. IIA.MPDKX IIILL. r. . i. iiixKs. Ill I ' .Kirr HILL. p. Ill ICIIISOX. I), r. lU.MPIlKKV. W. I). . I A. MPS. .1. li. .lA.MKS. SI II1,K PI XX. .1. I!. .ilOOKP. A. T, MOKKISOX. .1. T. . lc. l)KX. T. . , .Mc.XKII.. A. II. .McPPOn. .M.IiPvAYKP. MIPPKi!. • ). S. : [ASON ' . S. .1. XICIIOLSOX. TIIOAI S (VllKPPY. JPVNPirS OKI!. .P D. PP.MP.PPTOX ' . .T. K. l OfJUP. C. p. i;. (;. T. (;. II II PillPPlPS. IS. II. I ' KKKY. li. s. PPKSTON. c. 1). PiiATIlPH. P( ) POliPliSOX. .1. . i. POPIXSOX. w 1!. P. s li. li. OH. KDTilXSOX l!P xop s. JiPIPPV. W T SIIOHP. T. II SPTTOX. I--. li. STPM. .1. . l S.MITir. Iv I ' -. i:. X 1. ( :. sxow. SPTTOX. STIPPWPPP li. li. IXSOX. I ' . .1. . i (,■. WPLPPK. .1. i c. AVIXBORXE. WTIITAKKR. Dances. October German — li; p. Ii. i;i! February German — .1. li. .I. . IPS. P(-:l,lr Y. M. C. A. Till ' Young- Men ' s Cliristiau Association, wliicli is the only rc ' lii;ions organ- ization in the University, has for its main imriiusc the devek)pn;ent of the spiritual life of its members and of the University men in general. It makes a special effort to interest new men and to help them continue the development of the religious side of their lives. So far as possible, it bridges the great gap lietween the home and the new experiences of University life. Knowing that tlie spiritual life can be developed only by doing something, and by mingling with other men, the Association tries to give every man some work in which he is interested. In this way it develojjs each year a ntuuber of men interested in the different pha.ses of college work. It is tn the i- -ligious life of the Uni- versity what the Fraternities are to the soeial, or the Societies to the literary life. The real purpose of tiie Association may be seen l)est by a brief statement of the work for the year. The Bible study work has been very eff " eetive. [ore than one hundred and seventy-five men have been enrolled in the work this year. Tlioe men are divided into nineteen different groups, wliich are leil liy stiulents wiio took the course last year. Dr. C. A. Smith has added greatly to the efficiency of the leaders by spending one hour eacii Sunday morning in the discussion of the jirevions week ' s work. The Mission study classes are growing. Mnn- than forty men have been doing effective work along that line. These men are ili ided into fi e different gro ips, wliieh meet at various times during tlie week. The work this year has been greatly aided liy .Mr. . . F. .laekson, the Gen- eral Secretaiy. This is tiie first year the . ssoeiation has had the advantages of a Secretary, and liis work lias lieeii so effective that this will no doubt l)e a jier- manent office in our work. The work on the buildiiig is jirogi ' essing slowly, Imt we iiop - to have it really for use at the opening of next year ' s work. The two weekly meetings have been well attended dui ' ing the yeai ' . The Life-Work Lectures have attracted the attention of the University men in gen- eral, and have told for good. That the Association work is Ix ' coniing more general, an l that more of tiie strong men are being interested, is evident. With a (leneral Secretary and the building complete, we are confident of the success nf the work for next year. W. B. L. Y. JI. C. A. OFFICERS, 1IIU.5-UU. X. R. Clavtor, V. Pies. W. S. Hunter, Rec. See. W. H. Love, Pres. A. F. .Tackson, Gen. See. W. H. L. Jlann, Treas. Commencement Programme Saturday, June 2. Morning- — Gymnasium Exercises. Afternoon- Faculty-Senior Hall Game. Sunday, June . ' t. Baccalaureate Sermon. Monday, June 4. Morning-— Moot Court. Afternoon— Junior-Soph -Fresh Receptii Xigrht Intersociety Hanquet. Tuesday, .June 5. Morning Class Day. Afternoon— Alumni Lunch. Tuesday, .June 5.— X ' ont.) Afternoon — Pan Hellenic Keception. Xi gilt— Intersociety Debate. I ' resident ' s Keception. Wednesday, .lune (». Morning — (i!raduating Exercises, Afternoon- Opening 15all. Night— Senior Ball. Thursday. June 7. Morning-Junior Ball. Afternoon— Afternoon German. Night Final German. Palmer. J. B.. Parker, L. W., COMMEXCEilEXT ilARSHALS. O ' Berry, T., Weill. ( ' . L.. Cliief. lli-liMiiitli. ]■:. .M.. n Alemberte, J. H., Houek, W. A., CO.MMKXCKMKXT liAI.I- MAX. ( i KItS, WUHi. JoMO, II. ( ' . Xi.-lii.Kun, S. T. Hill, Ihibcit. Pciiy, H. H., Cliicf. Kohiiison. J. M. Ilayw.ifHi. T, H., Miiriisnn, A. T., IN MEMORY OF THE CONFEDERATE DEAD OF THE UNIVERSITY. ' And when for you the last tattoo has sounded, And on death ' s silent field you ' ve pitc-lied your tent, When bowed through tears, the arc of life has rounded To full content — We that are left will count it guerdon royal Our heritage no years can take away. That we were born of those unflinching loyal Yho loved the flag, who wore the gray. " Franklin .«aid : " If yon wonld not bo forgotten a. soon as you arc dead, either write things worth reading, or do thing.s worth writing. " The Senior Class of nineteen hundred and six consider that tiiey can write nothing as worth reading, a.s a modest memorial for their annual of the Confed- erate Dead, and also to pay a tribute of love and reverence to the South ' s most precious legacy, the survivors of the " Lost Cau.se. " We, the younger geiieratinn of Southern men, jiledge tho. e gallant men who fought with Jackson and T.ee, aluiuni of our Ix ' Lived V. X. C, in tlie name of the Lord God of Hosts, that we sliall never fcirgct tliose noble teachers in gray, our monitors in every high and Imly lesson fur all ages tliat an ' yet to lie. They were the knightliest of the knightly train That since the days of old. Kept the lamps of chivalry Alive in hearts of gold. It is often said that the young men i f to-day are gmwiug uj) ' .vitli wrong views on the subject of the Confederacy, tliat they are being teni])ted into being disloyal to their fathers and grandfathers. As to the Senior Class of lOIMl, we wish to say what we think upon tliis subject: We think that the hrnior we shuw to the life and service of a brave soldier of the Confederacy, is a duty , a jjrivilege, and an opportunity. First of all, it is a duty. It is a duty because the men who fought and died for the Confederacy, fought and diid for their Country. Xo seltish motive prompted them; no base or sordid end apjjealed to tiiem. They gave tiieir ambition, their service, their all, for their native land. And to commemorate that sacrifice, to honor that heroism, to hold in clcathless reverence ti]at supreme unselfishness, is a duty which only the Ijase-minded will refuse to recognize because he is too dull to understand. It is a privilege for lis younger men to honor the Confederate Sohlier. We live in a greedy, money-making age, where our finest deeds of heroism, on bloody fields and sloping decks, are sullied with ulgar scheming fui ' ])ecuniary reward, and when patriotism has almost become a marketable commodity. Whatever may be said of the Confederate Soldier, they were not mercenaries and adventurers, but true jiatriots, and to honor them and recount their deeds of unselfish heroism is to honor ourselves, and to create year by year a fresh inspiration of patriotism. Finally, it is an oppoiiunifi to tell again the history of our country, and to tell the truth alwut the men whose cause has added a real share of glory and honor to the story of the Republic. Over their graves we may challenge the record and demand the facts. As we stand with our faces to the new day, witli our backs to the glowing shadows where all the bitterness and controversy of the past is Imried, proiul of the present and confident of the future of our country, let us remember gladly the glorious chivalry, the unselfish devotion, the honest patriotism of the Sol- diers of the Confederacy, whose love and courage crowned the American name with great renown, and handed down to their children a heritage o f immeasur- able and imperishable glory. All honor to their memory! If their names could be called, we would answer: " Dead on the field of honor. " O ! Dixie Land, fair Dixie Land, Thy memories linger with ns yet; We sing the glory of thy jiast — We wotild mit, if we could, forget. We glory in our native land — North, East, and West we love — and yet The South is still nir heritage — We would Hot, if we could, forget. Ah ! dear old South, so staunch, so great ! We do not grieve, re])ine, regret. But cherish tlicc within our hearts — We would not, if we Miuld, forget. O, sunny land, our Dixie Land, Thy memories linger with us yet; We love the ' , honor — yea, adore — • We would not, if we could, forget. IN MEMORIAM. A CONFEDERATE SOLDIER. Under the astral dome Of fJie azure Southern skv, On the gory-sacred loam, Where former comrades lie, One more that wore the gray Answers the call to die. Gently smooth the grizzled locks, And smooth the withered hand — Once strong in battle shocks To answer the command, That called him to defend The cause of Dixieland. On a sunny Southern hill, WhiTc I ' ain and tears may lave, WhciT hate and .strife arc still — On the .soil he fought to save From pillage and from shame, — There make his humble grave. N o monument of fame Rear o ' er the lowly bed, But carve beneath his name On a stone above his head : " A man who wore the gray Here slumbers with tiie dead. " jSTo marble shaft he needs. Cold-wrought by human art, The glory of his deeds To Dixie ' s sons impart; For his fame is graved in love On the Soutli ' s great silent heart. H. H. Hughes. The Summer Girl. We met beiieatli tlie white liawthorn One moonlit night in May, And gently on the breeze was borne The notes of the mock-bird ' s lay. Her eyes, the stars of soutliern skies, Shone with a tender light; Her iiair, rich treasure of argosies, Was wet witli tlic dews of night. Her snowy robes were like the foam That gir lles tropic seas; Ilrr Ii|is the ili ' i])]iing honey-comb, T v(i inciting r( ' l cherries. " (.) iiiaiMcning maiden, jiity me I ! " ' I said, lialf in afFright; " And give tn mc iiic red cherry From your ruby lips tn-night! " ' She lifted iicr (yes in mihl surprise; I knew not wiiat she list: Bnt as iii)ney-l)ec to lily flies, Tlic tips of iicr lips I kist. ■• O God, " 1 cricil. •■ what joy to live! What li( av(idy ra])ture this! With tliroliliing hcai ' t to chastely give A maid her iriaidcn ki s ! •■ Not ipiite so fast, " she ]irondly said. And coolly fixed a cnrl ; ■ " Tlial little smack has tuiMKMl your head, Sir, I ' hi a summer girl. ' ' H. H. II uo TIES. University Publications. YACKETV YACK (Annual). UNIVERSITY ]SL GAZIXE (Monthly). THE TAR HEEL (Weekly). ELISHA MITCHELL SCIENTIFIC JOURNAL (Quarterly) THE LAW JOURNAL (Monthly). UNIVERSITY RECORD (Quarterly). COLLEGE DIRECTORY (Annually bv Y. M. C. A.). 5, ? University Press Association. OKCANIZKD, is ' .i?. Officers. J. A. rAKKEl; President. V. L. STKPHENSON Mce-Piesideiit. J. A. GRAY, .Tr Sec-retary. S. H. FAKA13EE Treasurer. Members. Magazine Board. 1!. . 1, IlKUWX. .1. A. PARKER. W. H. L. MANN. L. V. PARKER. (). S. MILLS. H. L. SLOAN. .1. K. WILSUN. Tar Heel Board, .r. H. DALEMBEuTE. -AL OIU!. J. 8. KERR. .1. F. SPRUILL. W. D. McL. IN. V. L. STEPHENSON ' . Newspaper Correspondents. J. A. PARKiCR News and Obsci-ver. J. A. GRAY, Jr Vinston SentineL S. H. FARABEE , Winston-Salera JournaL T. H. lu U}i Elizabeth City Economist. .L R. SHULL Concord Evening Tribune. L. T. ilOORE Raleigh Evening Times. M. ORR Charlotte Observer. A. C. DALTON Greensboro Record. UNIX ER ? CENi:S. To Carolina. (Adtiptc ' il fiom deck ' s •■ Liiiid of the Soiitli. " ) Dear University — the Htatt ' s pride I — - How proud tliy l)iiililiiigs rise! — How sweet thy scenes on ex ' ery side, How fair tliy eampus lies ! But not i ' nv tlicse, — Oh, imt i ' nv such, Dotli luy lo -e fur I lice arise, — Thou hast, l)y far, a dearer tnueli, — Thou aii uiy Ahiia Mali ' rl Tliy blessiusi ' s ui c a Imiiiitcuns wcallli. To all — both ueai- ami t ' ai-, — And all the State di.lh hldnui with hcahh. For thou arl ils unidiin; siar! But not fill- all lliy fair. ]inind vccurd. Shall I my luxe uidiar: — But, I e ' er to tliee siiall if awai-d, — Thou art my .Vlma Mater ! Dear T uiversity — tjie State ' s pride! — Then liei ' c ' s a healtli to tliee, — Long as frccdiiiii sliall ahidc, May ' st 111. Ill hr l.lcsl and five: May fortune uo Messiiij;- Id lliee deny, Nor disaster e ' er (lice hcfall; — But if such ciiiiir, there ' s (illc will die, To save his Alma Malcr ! — ' OG. Hail to U. N. C. -[ S , J I fe fc J. . T J J ' J HO-rK. t ' txZ Sounh ai i - ■ a. MOi. - CC rin - inof c ear and true Cl " K J- i J; tf I ' I ■! J J I - • - - I $ ?? 1 ■I h- T ' I J • yv H J in -ilrij Ca- ro- Li rvA5 -prais-es 5hoab-ing N- C U : J S t l j;!f:l: l- ' ' 4-:l I ' i 4 ? i-- i = : t t i Hail to rtic briffhttst sbo.r of all clear ix i-ts raA- .ance shine dAi ' il m m J. .t - J I J J J J I -I 1 s Ca — ro- i- ' price- less S ' ' ' ' ' c ivc a | Tcrraise-es tV i Hark the sound of loyal voices Ringriiifi ' clear and true, Singringr Carolina ' s praises, ftjhoutingr N. C. V. CIIORU8. Hail to the brig-htest star of all Clear in its radiance shine. Carolina, priceless greni. Receive all praises thine. Neath the oaks thy sons true h Iloniase pay to thee. Time-worn walls yive back the Hail to U. X. C. Tho ' the storms of life assail us. Still our hearts beat true: Naug ht can break the friendships for At dear old X. C. l ' . Athletics and the College. The attitude of I ' ollvge administrations toward athletics was until a few years ago one of suffrance and tondestension. The colleges made a feature of what they called their " attitude toward athletics. " Stern suj)er ision was emphasized, the necessity of the evil was hinted, and a mens siiini in coriion: smio was thrown in to cover with some show of dignity wliat was felt to lie an undignified topic. Although a great many wise educators continued under the inipressinu that all forms of exercise existed for the purpose of keeping the brain sound for its w uk, athletics developed a quite independent life of its own. To suggest to-day that college athletics exist primarily to help men to do brain work would be obvious hypocrisy. Men play games because they like to play games. College sports are highly developed because college communities hap] en to be singularly unified in athletic desires, in skill, and in times of leisure. The fact that men play merely for the joy of playing, is fundamental from the athletic point of view. It leads directly to the aggiessive claim that college sports exist independently of college life, and should, therefore, live their life independently, and work out their own problems. In this view the benefits of athletics are an irrelevant consideration. So, too, is whether athletics are valualde, valueless, or neutral in eflfect; whether they act as a tonic, or serve as an ornanu it or a bit of academic clothing. Athletics represent a great primary desire in men, and. as a function of college life, should have full freedom for the highest development. Freedom, however, is just the word one would not appl.v to the present state of athletics. To the concise contrary, the whole question may be summed up in one word, and that word is rules. Not freedom for growth, but restriction and absolute prohibition, is the condition with which the athletic point of view finds itself confronted. To explain the striking lack of adjustment of the two attitudes, however, requires no subtle analysis. It seems clear that the justice of the claim of athletics to freedom exists only on the supposition that it is freedom for sound development of athletics in college, that it wants; and its granted independence, argues freedom only in so far as its freedom does not interfere with the larger life of the college. In so far as rules are concerned, nobody, let us hope, is really fond of rules, despite the unamiable weakness that men may have for making them. The ideal state in athletic life is certainly not the period of rules. In the complex period of rules, " life " — to quote the acute phrase of the Guilford County poet — " life is a mixed mess. " The ideal condition in athletics would have no arbitrary enactments whatsoever, but only tlie uncodified control of a high college sentiment. No sane college man would ask, however, for the immediate abolition of rules. The reason is that he knows that college communities have not been ready, and are not now ready, for freedom. Freedom from restraint would not mean sane freedom, but anarchy and demoralization in athletics. In this state of anarchy the individual truly worthy to represent this college would stand no chance, and true college sentiment would be debauched. The period of rules in any phase of life, is sadly mixed and disheartening, but in the pro- cess of establishing right relations, rules point more surely to order and freedom than any other route. Let it be clearly understood and emphasized then, that rules are, after all, nothing but the tangible result of a struggle to make secure for the best representatives of college life the fullest practicable athletic freedom. Such is their purpose, and such is one source of their right to limit the athletic activity of any individual in the, athletic coninuinity. Their i-elation to the college is that they are a means toward the same end of liberation. This end is to secure to the college a condition of riglit-mindedness toward itself. College athletics in their triumphant develop- ment become athletics, merely, and athletic spirit tends to absorb college spirit. True college spirit declares itself always for the unmarred integrity of college ideals. In athletics it declares itself for this integrity through certain rules, for example: an athlete shall be identified with the college by residence long enough to know something of its standards; he shall maintain a minimum class staruling; he shall be on the team for a period of not longer than the normal academic life. That rules will never quite effectively realize the ideals of the college is true, but it is irrelevant. Rules will never be fully effective until the community is above all rules. They do call persistent attention, how- ever, to a real need. They are as much an appeal to activity on the part of the right- minded, as they are a defense against zealousness of the wrong-minded. The athletic connnunity has suHered greatly from the fact that a uniquely large amount of the thinking has been done by men whose judgments are not of a fine quality. Men of warm, active and thoughtful college spirit nee l the support of rules to save the ideals that make for permanent freedom and growth from the demoralizing policies of those whose college spirit is warm and active, but not truly thoughtful. A great deal has already been accomplished. The old rules were directed almost wholly to the problem of keeping out men who could not qualify under college standards that are obviously right. College men of practical experience understand why, up to the present time, the question of amateurship has been the absorbing question. Neither college athletics, nor college standards could hold their rightful ground against the sort of professionals that under every guise broke into college athletics. And because a certain large class of college men, eager above all things to win, worked desperately to keep them in, rules fought desperately to put them out. It has been a fight to save the athletic spiiit from its own destructive desires. So it will continue to be, but on constantly advancing ground. The fight that has recently been made against the most popular of college games got its astonishing force from its plea against the needless brutality of the game, the needless unfairness of it, and the false standards of life that it was alleged to teach. Elegibility rules have, to a great extent, been assimilated. The new rules take a higher ground. They lay emphasis on the manner and spirit of play. Under them the man or the college that plays unfairly shall be dishonored wheresoever the victory lies. For such a principle to be a matter of clear, common practice may hint an ideal community. Nevertheless, this fact gives confidence that it shall be realized: the funda- mental characteristic of college spirit, however perverted, is the feeling that the college should be worthy of the purest love that a man ' s heart may know. This single fact means that college spirit properly directed and developed will ultimately project college sentiment beyond any arbitrary set of rules. Obviously the quickest feeling to assert itself is the desire for victory. It is an instinct involuntarj ' and strong. Just as obviously, however, in every college man no feeling is so persistently strong as the feeling that his Alma Mater, even in his secret thoughts, should be above reproach. The ultimate victory for her is, that she should play, not only with the zeal and skill that arouses his enthusiasm, but with the fairness and generosity that transforms his love for her into a great and vital passion. No man has ever seen on a team chosen to represent his college, men who were misrep- resentative of her ideals, and not felt the disgrace as a taint in his love for her. Such an experience is no trivial calamity. Enthusiasm for victory is a fine thing; but it is an incom- parably lower thing than unalloyed enthusiasm for the college. Athletics, then, is working out its independent life, because it disregards and comes in conflict with the larger life of the whole, and because the life of the whole will not be disregarded, but held as a thing precious, finds itself under the restraint that is necessary to establisli relations and bring all of the parts into orderly harmony. This is freedom. After all, then, the freedom that the true athletic spirit asks is the freedom that rules seek to give. The problem is to adjust the powerful life of athletics to the life of the institu- tion under which athletics exist; to make athletics a practical success, and at the same time to realize through the free expression of athletics the ideals for which the college stands. Such a problem is necessarily complex, irritating and illusive. But the large educational rewards justify the labor involved in its solution. Intercollegiate athletics finds its justification as a part of the educational scheme in the opportunity it offers to individuals under the inspiration of institutional ideals, to exhibit absolute justice, to add to justice, generosity, and even under fierce pressure, display feelings that lack nothing of courtesy. Such are the requirements and privileges of society. Persistently to be con- scious of the obligations of community life is a fundamental duty of every college man. The greatest need of college life is that the individuals within it should acutely realize the immense fact of citizenship. E. K. Gbaham. lAfU " I.AWSdN. Baseball. ■COACH " WARNEK. Football. Officers of Athletic Association. J. V. H OWARD President. J. R. JIOOR E Viee-Piesident. T. H. IIAY " ( )OD Secretin y and Treasurer. Members of the Advisory Committee. IJu. VKXABLIC. 1 Dk. herty. I Dk. : IAXGU.M. Fticiiltv : Ieiiiljers. Dr. HOWE. JlK. GKAIIAM. J. K. WILSON — Graduate Member. P. K. SEAGLE — Undergraduate JIenil)cr. W. H. M. P1TTJL N — Captain liMKi track team. .7. H. D ' ALEiMBERTE— Manager lllOli track team. FRED. 15. STEM — Captain 1900 Baseball team. T. G. MILLER— Manager 1906 Baseball team. 0. IVLiX GARDNER— Captiun 1900 Football team. JOHN M. ROBINSON— Manager 1906 Football team. OFFICKIW OF r. N. C. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIO.N. V. E. SEAGl.K, Undergraduate Jleniber. T. H. HAYWOOD. Secretary and Treasurer. Games and Record, 1905. . . 0. C. vs. (jiiiilford, C. vs Wake Forest, C. vs. Wake Forest, C. vs. St. Johns, C. vs. Georgetown, C. vs. Navy, C vs. Syracuse, - C. vs. S. C. College, C. vs. S. C. College, C. vs. A. M., - C. vs. A. M., - C. vs. U. Va., C. vs. U. Va., C. vs. Georgetown, 13 Innings. Baseball Team, 1905. •TOHN CHESHIRE, Cai-tain. VARSITY. POSITION. R. A. WINSTON Catcher SITTON. ) }■.... Pitcher THOMPSON, j F. B. STEM First Base H. M. EMERSON, ,Te. . . Second Base V. GUDGER. . . . Third Base JOHN CHESHIRE. . . Shortstop J. M. THOMPSON. . . Right Field H. V. WORTH. . . . Center Field J. W. WINBORNE. . . . Left Field OPP. 2 1 5 3 11 5 5 1 3 2 3 5 3 5 3 18 8 4 1 3 6 1 3 2 2 7 H. McR. JONES, Manager. SCRUBS. . L. T MOORE. PATTERSON. BYNUM. CHAPIN. CALDER. HARRIS. F. SUTTON. WHITE. J. B. JAMES. Baseball Team of 1906. FRED. ] ' .. STEM Captain. T. G. MILLER Manager. Candidates for Team 1906. Catcher. Third Base. JAMES, V. JAMES, B. KODGERS. FOUNTAIN. Pitcher. Fields. THOMPSON. STORY. ( rXXINGHAM. ORR MONTGOMERY. SHULL. Short Stop. HANES. THOMAS, G HOLT. RAPER. WADSWOHTH. (ALDER. •lONES. SUTTON, F. WILLIS. First Base. WHITAKER STEM. HART. ( HAI ' IN. IXJYD. Second Base. PATTERSON. FOX. ROBINSON. TILLETT. Date. March 24. April May Schedule for 1906. Team. Place. Bingham ( Mebane I Chapel Hill. Lafayette Chapel Hill. Lafayette Chapel Hill. Oak Ridge Chapel Hill. Wake Forest Raleigh. Wake Forest Chapel Hill. A. and M , Chapel Hill. Bingham ( Ashevillel Chapel Hill. S. C. College Chai el Hill. S. C. College Greensboro. St. John ' s College Winston or Greensboro. William and Mary Chapel Hill. Davidson Chapel Hill. A. and M Raleigh. U. of Va Richmond. U. of Va Chsrlottesville. Navy Annapolis. St. John ' s Annapolis. Johns Hopkins Baltimore. Georgetown W ' ashington. U. of Va Chai el Hill. Georgetown Richmond. 230 + ' Srv.-V ' Football Team, 1905. FUY KUUEltfSUX Caiitain. A. H. BAHXSON Manager. D. P. TILLET Assistant Manager. Team. Left End TOWXSEXD. Left TaeUle THOMPSOX. Left Guard GARDNER. Center PARKER. Right Guard SEAGLE. Right Tackk! STORY. Right End BROWN. Quarter Back ROBERSOX. I ft Half Batk WHITAKER. Hij;lit Half Hack SXIPES. Full Back ABERXETHY. Varsity Substitutes. Backs. REYNOLDS. SITTON. SUTTON. WIXBORXE. DALEMBERTE. Linemen. SXIPES. .AUiADOWS. TRAYLOR . DUXLAP. Ends. SIXGLETARY. P1TT1L X . DAVIS . WRIGHT. Record of Team for 1905. .Y. C. Opp. U. N. C. vs. Davidson fi U. N. C. vs. U. Pennsylvania 17 U. N. C. vs. Na ' Y 38 U. N. C. vs. V. P. 1 35 U. X ' . C. vs. Georgetown .30 U. X . C. vs. A. M U. X. C. vs. U. Va 17 U. N. C. vs. V. M. 1 17 232 - ' Si ' KS l »ii f ' „ 4 .i 4» ' 9i» 9 , tj " " - v b?J 1 Scrub Football Team, 1905. Left Kiul DALTON. Left Tackle DICKSON. Left (iuard WEBB. Centre RODGERS . Right Guard DOUTHIT. Rigl.t Tackle MANNING. Right End BLALOCK. Quarter Back MANN. Right Half Back WILLIAMS. Full Back RAPER. Left Half Back FITZGERALD. Tloriolls Tlou. 60 OJ N. C. vs VA ' o U. N. C. TEAM PARKER SNIPES, H GARDNER SEIGLE STORY THOMPSON BROWN TOWNSEND ROBERSON, (Capt.) WINBORNE WHITAKER SNIPES SITTON REYNOLDS ABERNATHY W. J. WARNER, (Coach) AGNEW BAHNSON,(Mgr.) Carolina vs. Virginia. Ou September lii, 1!M). " , rlirrc iv.-]iiiiiik(l to ( ' nacli Warners call, forty silent, fletermiiieil camliilatcs. On the face of e crv man tjicre seemed to be Titten in burninii- wonls, " I am licrc tn woi-k. tn train, tn fi;;-lit, " ' and for what? T(i wijic fmrn the ri ' i-oril Virginia ' s nrrve-rackinii- victorv of 11)0-1. They did w.irk, they did train, they did li lit, tliey did win. and the reward has been the universal and nnstintrd praise nf a jiatriotie State. This space is for the game with Virginia, hence I shall ndt dwell tipon (mr cuiitests with tlie Navy, Y P. I., and Penn. SiitKce to say — ' " forget ' em. " The Carolina- Virginia game is to tiie Simih what the Yale-Harvard game is to the Xorth, and with this idea in view jjerhaps can be nnder.-itood the intense and enthnsi- astic interest which this game always arouses. The play was in three acts, first act opening on the night before the game in Xorfolk. Scene, Mouticello Hotel ; bets, two to one on Virginia : hotels in pandemonium, bars crowded, teams in In-d. Second Act. Scene, Norfolk ; bets, even money (in ( ' amlina, lolibies raxdng, colors waving, cheers, yells, and songs. Third Act. Scene, Lafayette field ; bets, two to one on Carolina. Virginia team, Carolina team, captains juggle, hearts beat fast, spectators wild, shrill cry of the whistle, they are off, Virginia going strong; and thus begins that drama, which the knockers designate a death-risking combat, between man and man, whose author is his satanic majesty — the devil. Diil you ever see the game ? If you did, you know how far short one must fall who tries to make one who was not there understand and feel the impulse of sudi an occasion. The terrific contest, the overwhelming fascination, and the reckless, unbidden force, reminds one of the descriptions of Rome ' s gladiatorial arenas in the days of Nero. The long line of bleachers was a mass of swelldom ; across the fields the automobiles were lost in a va.st surge that lined the ropes ten f ' . ' ct deep. Carolina kic ked off to Virginia at o () ' clock, and the game was on ; to the critical eye it was manifest, after the first five minutes play, that Virginia v.-as up against more than human streng-th, flesh, and blood could withstand. Tlu; irresistible rushes of the mighty Tar Heels literally whirled ofl their feet the brave and fearless lads of the Old Dominion, who elicited cheer after cheej ' by the brilliancy of the never-die-spirit of their leader and captain, Jol.nson. A ' l the studied fakes and mysterious Yost ideas that had been drilled into the ir- ginians for three months past, vanished into thin air before the direct and man; ing strength of Carolina ' s bully backs, lined up in tandem or shoulder to shoul- der, and hip to hip, ri])i)ing their way through the Orange and Bine line like some monster of steel and bronze. A stone wall might have stupjietl Carolina ' s offense, but there lay no virtue in Virginia ' s line to do the trick. Poor old Vir- ginia ! they looke l ]iitiful, (iut-]ilayc(l, nut-generaled, their slmwiiig was a dis- appointment, but they got no quarter from Camlina; too often have they licked their paws in blissful satisfaction, t xi often have tlicy hurled into r.ur face the flag of victory, too often liave tiiey dreamed dreams of Southern Chamjiionship. Verily the day of vengeance is at hand ; yes, we pitied them ! .Vh I . » ' endjraced them, and yea I fomlly " ri])])ed ' em " " to ])ieces like wet ])a]K ' r before tlic idly swinging stick yf some boy wlio delight.s in destruction and ruin. ' Twas a great sight, shoulder to siioulder and knee to knee, the Virginians, gradually forced back until beneath their own goal, disheartened, Init still gritty, took a brace and fnr a time canseil tiic Tar Heels to stoj), t i lonk. to study. Carolina needed tVmr yards for a touclidown, and the game looked go xl ; the side-lines yelled encouragement tn the sweaty Virginians, who were doing their best to hold the charging line smasiiers. Of a sudden the stands were elei ' trified as Story, Carolina ' s tackle, broke through and was carried on for the coveted touchdown by his team-mates ; Whitaker missed the goal, thus the t.core sttKjd, Carolina five — Virginia nothing. So far Carolina ' s showing was niagiiiticent, sn])erli in offense, impregnable in defense ; but the one question was, " Can she hold it for two thirty-five-minute halves ' " ' ' Will Virginia get together? " was on everybody ' s lips. Alas and alack! Virginia ' s hopes were to be blasted u]ioii the rocks of fate, and the money and comparative scores were wrecked u])on the treacherous island of (hdusion and folly, for the Carolina team main- tained to the very end it machine-like force and systematic hammei ' ing. Vir- ginia has always played an aggressive and scoring game in the second half, and it was thought this part of the game would tell a sweet tale to Virginia ' s ears; but the second lialf was a r( ' ])otition of the first, and simultaneously, with the sun going to rest on that glorious afternoon, there was sent thrmigliout the South the joyful tidings — Carolina 17 — Virginia 0. The Carolina team owes its success to the ilc -elii]iment of nuit mI material inti.i a ]ierfect machine, with team work as its paramount issue, not i1evi ' lo])ing eleven stars, but every man knowing what to do at the right time, and leading the team up to the ini])ortant Virginia game by emjthasizing this systematic plan. ft would lie unjust ami odious to discriminate and particularize, but I cauniit refrain fmni saying that in this critical contest, Ca])tain Roberson was at all times calm and culUH ' ttMl, still he gave his signals in a frantic squeal, which got shriller and slii-illrr, and nini-i ' (|U( ' ally as the situation grew more tense; " seven ' ' — " four " — " nineteen " — ■ ' thirty-seven " — " fifteen, ' ' ending in a shriek of ]30sitive anguish as he rammed the liall into the stomach of Carolina ' s giant full-back, Abernetliy, who went jdunging intu a writhing struggle, for live, seven, and ten yards at a clip. Robi-rsun smiled, ami then he cried — he had lived for this day. In the back-field, Abernetliy, Whitaker and Snipes worked like demons. One time on four successive charges " Abby " advanced the ball over a third of the length nf tlie tieM. ]iartly liy his ewn locomotive strength, and ])ailly by the openings his line-men made, which were wide enough for a bull to have wal- lowed through without finding his horns. " Abliy, " Whitaker and Snipes were hitting the line hai ' der every charge, and slowly the Virginia tackles were crum- bling under the tremendous ini])ai-t of their nu ' thitdical and irresistible ] lunges, which seemed to have the force of a run-away railroad train, leaving Virginia men doubled up and twisted in all kinds of shapes along their path. The game was over. The hard training had lx rne fruit, the spirit of con- flict had flown, and the loyal sons of the South ' s greatest Universities met upon one common platform, the ])latform of fellowshij) and good will, where the sting of defeat and the flush of victory were blended into happy congeniality, con- gratulations and best wishes ; thus ending a clean, a noble, and a patriotic con- test. May the wisdom of future generations list not to the cries of aWishment, to the cunning sophistries of demagogue quitters, and to the loud howls of sore- head failures, is the wish of one who loves the game and believes in its works. O. Max Gaed-n er. ALL CLASS FOOTBALL TKA.NL I ' m. L. K., TILLET (Captain) , ' 07 L.T., MOSER, ' OS. L. G., HOYLE, ' 07. C, EAGLES, ' 08. K. G., BLACKWELDEK, ' 00. K.T., GAKD.NEK, ' 08. K.E., HASSEL, ' 08. .Manatcer, GRAY, " OS. il, EMERSON, ' 08. L. IL, RANJ:Y, ' 08. F., HANES, ' Oil. R. H., STEM, ' 07. Ill I ' I U. N. C. Track Team, 1905. SPRL-XT XEWTOX Captain. ,1A(K HOWARD " " ' ' ' " ■• Varsity Team, w. H. PITMAN. • ' ' ' i;i-- ' r - S SIXCiLKTARY. R- R- UKVXOLDS. N C C ' UPTIS UAMPDEX HIIX. W M. WILSON. V. P. .lACOC ' KS. J. S. NEWTON. F- - I CRAWFORD. R. STORY. 1906. W, H. M. PITMAN ; ' l ' ' ' ' ' " - J. H. D ' ALEMBERTE Mana -ei . Meets. Intem.llefiiate Stat - meet at Raleigh witl, Davi.lson, Wake Forest, ami A. M. Inteicilleoiate meet at Cha.lottesville, Va., with University of Virginia. T. I.. MILLKR. Manager Baseball Team. l!)0(j. m0 n J. H. D ' ALEMllERTE, Manager Track Team, WOS. F. B. .-.T£M. Baseball faptalu. 190(3. MAM.irS ORE. H. H. PUII.LirS. VARSITY TENNIS TEAM. The Tennis Association. Officers. nr.XCAN I ' A ri Ki;sn TII.LKT ' I ' rrcsiilent. TUO.MAS ll()] r 11AY (_)UU Secretary and Treasurer. Members. K. I ' . r.ATTIJO. li. I ' -. )iOAT i;i(illT. K. V. HUKNS. T. P. CHESHIRE. N. R. CI.u YTOR. W. C. COUGHENOUR. F. n. CR. WFORD. X. ( ' . CLTRTIS. S. I. BARDEN. W. H. DULS. F. V. nUNLAP. .T. S. EDWARDS. H. M. EMERSON. (!. AI. FOUNTAIN. .1. R. GOSLEN. .1. A. GRAY. B. HALL. B.F. HARRIS. T. H. HAYWOOD. M. S. HUSKE. T. M. HINES. .1. B. .lAMES. B. V. JOHNSON. K. LAr(iHIN(iH()L ' SK .1. .MKRCKR. V. M. OATES. . 1. ORR. II. P. OSBORNE. II. II. PHILLIPS. . l. S. ROBINS. .1. M. ROBINSON. O. B. ROSS. F. I. SUTTON. ( ' . R. THOMAS. (i. THOiLAS. { ' . V. TILLETT. D. P. TILLETT. ,T. K. WILSON. F. M. ' ELLER. A. T. MORRISON. ■I. J. THOMAS. {Jaokotu OUo-oj-i i-iooA.ctu 00,-vcLij 1 ■ ooYTv. RaJn. Ooom, J a. . (1 »- c ... -v- W -- o- - ?- J. J. THOJUS, Jr., Leader. J. J. THOMAS, Jr., First Violin. N. C. CURTIS, First Violin. C. T. A ' (:)OLLEN, First Violin. J. G. FITZSl.MMOXS, First Violin. J. C. WIGGINS, Second Violin. A. T. ilORRISON, Second Violin. W. H. ROYSTER, Cello. P. H. ROYSTER, Bass. C. A. VOGLER, Flute. J. J. XORilAX, Clarinet. J. B. GOSLEX, First Cornet. A. C. DALTOX, Second Cornet. R. H. CHATHAM, Trombone. E. R. OETTIXGER, Piano. G. L. WOOLLEN, Dnnns J. B. GOSLEX, Leader. W. A. H, LL. Piccolo. B. L. BANKS, Jr., Second Alto. C. T. WOOLLEX. Eb Clarinet. A. C. PICKARD, Third Alto. J. J. XORiL X. First Bb Clarinet. W. H. ROYSTER, First Trombone. W. W. ROSEBRO. Second Bb Clarinet. R. H. CHATH. iI, Second Trombone. J. B. GOSLEN. Solo Bb Cornet. J. J. THOJLVS, Jr., Baritone. A. C. DALTOX. First Bb Cornet. C. A. VOGLER, Bass. P. H. ROYSTER, First Alto. «. L. WOOLLEN, Snare Drum. ;r«»iai Si ; ■ -i . . . J- C. WIGGINS, Bass Drum. ai8 t Glee Club. tll. S. T. WOOLLKX, Leader. First Tenors. WOOLLEN, C. T. HILTON, C. MacNEILu R. Second Tenors. STEWART. E. L. NORMAN, J. J. POGUE, J. E. First Basses. ItOSE, I. W. 01!R. M. MASON, J. S. CRAWFORD, F. D. Second Basses. HURWELL, E. S. CRAWFORD, F. JL VOGLER, C. A. BARBEE, G. S. OH w £-« A Miss Goose Khyme. lliis is tile Uouse lliat JJuvie built. This is the bell iliat bung 111 Ibf bouse that DaMe built. This is the hum Ihat was ruug by the bell That huug in the house tliat Davie buil This is the cUuss That met at tlie hour That was ruug by the bell That hung in the house tliat IJavie built. This is the smile of pity and scorn That spread o ' er the class That met at the hour That was rung by tlie bell That hung in the house that l)a ie built. This is the co-ed all forlorn That caused the smile of pity and scorn That spread o ' er the class That met at the hour That was rung by the bell That hung in the house that Davie Imilt. This is the Prof, all shaven and slinm That blinded the co-ed all forlorn That caused the smile of pity and scorn That spread o ' er the class That met at the hour That was rung by the bell That hung in the house that Davie built. This is the grade that mournful luuru That shocked the Prof, all shaven and slior That blinded the co-ed all foiloru That caused the smile of |iity and -ruin That spread o ' er the class That met at the hour That was rung by the bell That hung in the house that Davie built. This is the grave to whicli -.he ' s gone Killed by the grade that luouriiful morn That shocked the Prof, all shaven and s],, That blinded the co-ed all forlorn That caused the smile of pity and scoin That spread o ' er the class That met at the hour That was rung by the bell That hung in the house that Davie built. y tu t-U B sS C. ALPHOXSO SMITH President. J. KENYOX WILSOX Vice-Prcsid- nt. VICTOR L. STEPHEXSOX Secretary. The Jlodern Literature C ' lnb was organized iu Xoveraber, I ' .MU, fur the purpose of cultivating a brtiader interest in eonteniporarv American, English, and Continental literature. It is also its purpose to encourage original literary effort in the University and in the State. For this jiurpose it endeavors to associate with itself persons who are connected witli and are interested in cur- rent movements in aifairs of letters. Meetings are held monthly in the Eco- nomics Seminary room aJid original papers are read by the members. It has already indicated the purpose for which it was established. Members. Dr. Hume, Dr. Howe, Dr. Graham, Dr. Henderson, Dr. L P. Wilson, Professor Collier Cobb, Professor Toy, Professor Walker, ilessrs Bernard, McKie, Grainger, Cobb, J. T. Logan, Hughes, H. H. Iligdon, Mann, Sloan, Brown, Mills, Dickson, T. W. Dalton, A. C. Parker, L. W. McLean, F. Plyler, Randolph, and Parker, J. J. The Odd Number Club. E. K. GRAHAM President. H. H. HUGHES Vice-President. The Odd Xnmber f ' lnli, uruiiiii .cMl in the f;ill of T.IO. " ), i an :is-crci;itioii nf students actively intei-cstn! in riTiiiixc 1 tlie encouraging of greater jirodnctixity meetino- is held each niontli in the Kul;! tcvarv win ' k. and has im- its (il)jcot n lhi line anmng the students. A -h ( ' (inference room, and original jioems, short stories, sketclies, etc., arc read liy tlic members. Members. Messrs. W. S. Bernard, (ic.rg,. Mc Kic, Frank McLean, T. I!, lligdon, W. T. Shore, R. M. Bn.wn, ( S. Mills, 11. L. SI., an, V. L. Stepliensnii, S. H. Farabee, L. W. Parker, S. P. k..gan. .1. K. Vils,.n, P. E. Waslilnirn, J. M. Grainger. Philological lub. Officers. E . K . GRAHAM. A . il President . V. D. TOY, AM Vice-President. L. K. TL80X, Ph.D , Secretary-Treasurer. Papers Pkesexted Befohe the Club During the Year 1905- " 06: " A Note on Alliterative Phrases in ' Dichtung und Wahrheit. " " — Bij Prof. IV. D. Toy. " The Origin of the Auxiliary, Do. " — By Dr. C. A. Smith. " Jonson and the Character-writers. " — By Prof. E. K. (rraham. " A Review of a Recent Dissertation. " — By Dr. George Howe. " The ' Vice ' in the Sacred Plays. " — By Dr. Thotnas Hume. " The Significance of the Player ' s Speech in Hamlet II. 2. " — Bi Prof. K. K. Graham. " A Review of the ' Canterbury Pilgrimages. ' " — By Dr. L. K. Wilson. ■ ' Is the Bible Ungrammatical ? " — By Dr. ( ' . .l. Smiih. " Die Entwicklung des prefixes ver — in Gernianischeii. " — By Prof. W. ). Toy. " Tlie Infatuation of Ruy Bla=. " — Ji Dr . . . I). Bniitcr. Geological Journal Club. Officers. C( ►LLIER COBB Piesident. EDWIN B. .JEFFRESS, Ju Secretary and Treasurer. Members. BOYLAN, Wil. il. .JEFFRESS, E. B., Jr. BROWN, C. B. OBERRY, THOS. DRANE, F. P. McCAIN. H. W. DOUTHIT, J. B. PERRY. B. H. EAMES, R. D. POGUE, .108. E., Jr. HARDISON R. B. REY-NOLDS, R. R. HARLLEE, E. C. ROYAL, B. F. HENRY, RAY ' . WILEY, S. H., Jr. HILL, HAMPDEN. Ari.ss D. B. ALLEN. Mis.s B. A. LAMBERTSON. Mis.s . V. LAMBERTSUN l U ' ' ' ) ' ' Officers. HENRY VAN PETERS WILSOX, I ' li.D I ' l-cideut. ARCHIBALD HENDERSON, Pli.D Vifc-Preddent, FRANCIS PRESTON VKXAHLK, I ' li.D. . . Pcruiauwit Secretavy. ALVIN SAWYER WHEKl.KR, I ' li.D Recorrling Secretary. Editorial Committee. WILLIAM CHAMPERS COKER, Cli ' nm. ARCHIBALD HENDERSON. JAilES EDWARD L.VTTA. The Economics Society. CHARLES LEE ILVPEK, Pli.D President. J. W. HANES Secretary. The Society meets monthly for tlie disctission of the great Economic problems of the Sonth. Some of the Topics Discussed: The Qualities Necessary for Efficient Labor. How to Increase the Efficiency of Southern Wliiti ' Labm ' . The Italian as a Lalwrer in the Si)ntli. The Negro as a Fanner. Tariff for Revenue. Tariif for Protection. Child and Woman Labor in the Sonth. Wi ft tj, The Shakespeare Club. Dr. THOMAS HUME President. NUMA R. CLAYTOR Vice-President. ROY M. BROWN Secretary. The Club has an interesting liistory. Organized more than twenty years ago hy the elite of our young men, its enthusiasm, its progressive life, its abounding success, were tokens i i iln- new moveinent in the University. I ts spirit and method attracted general attention and led to correspondence with representative scholars and societies. Many came from a distance to attend its exercises, and distinguished Tuen gave a s]iecia] course of lectures before the Club. Its ■ open nights ' " were sn ])(i|mhir that the meetings were transferred to the Chapel, which was tlironged with hearers of the carefully prepared papers, and debater in which students and pnitessors took part were effectively conducted. The regular programmes were occasionally varied by elocutionary and popular effects, and ministered to social enjoyment as well as literary culture. On account of tlie multiidication of intellectual and practical iulerests, and the divei-sification of courses, no one " institution " of the University can now claim such exceptional importance. But the Club steadily pursues its plan of scholarly critical study of the great Master and of allied and contrasted subjects, and its monthly meetings for review of papers, for reports and discussions. CHESV3!5TR i Journal Club. Department of Chemistry. Dr. a. S. WII KKI.ER PresiJent. The Club Imlds iiKniflily mccliims, jt wliicli ]in|icis taken fnuii llic Icailiiii Chemical Journals arc rca ! ami discnsscd. The Round Table. A Club composed of iiiciiilicrs of tlic Faculty. Met ' tiug.-i are arranjieil at intervals, aud valualilc jiapers are rea l auil discussed. North Carolina Historical Society. Officers. Di;. K. p. BATTLK President. I)i;. ( ' . L. PAPER ■ Vice-President. J. K. WILSON Secretary. COUNTY CLUBS The County Ctuh is not altogether a new thing in the University ; yet this year it has become almost a " fad. " The Buncombe County Club has the honor of being the first of these clubs to organize, having made its appearance in 1903. It was followed by the Moore County Club in 1904. This year (1905- ' 06) they have come trooping in. Alamance, Edgecombe, Forsyth, Guilford, ] Ieck- lenburg, Sampson, and Wake have all joined the list. It might be asked, " Tience came they and for what purpose ? " Ask almost any student where he is from and he will give the name of his resident county. The absence of large towns and cities in our State is a part explanation of this. The main explanation is that there is an almost re ' ei ' enced county bond, that has existed from the earliest days of our State ' s history, which is still unbroken. Whenever we s]ieak of Wilmington, we think of Xew Hanover ; or of " Raleigh, we think of Wake; or of Gi ' eensboro or Charlotte, we think of Guilford or Mecklenburg. And so it gxjes. But whence they came or wliitlier they go they have a purpose and supply a need. Men who are to be leaders in the same community are brought together and made to know each other as otherwise they could not. Besides, the men thus brought together are enabled to study sympathetically the advantages and problems of the county in which they expect to labor. And furtherm.ore, these clubs may act as a medium through which the men in the TTniversity may keep in close touch with the people of their co inty, thus connecting University life more closely with State life. These are laudable purposes and cannot but result in good. These clubs have formulated constitutions and taken on such a form of permanencv that we mav safely sav thev ha e come to stav. ■ W. TT. L. M G O u o o ' z H K W O tS K J 1-3 P ► H O O O o O » S ;3 S: d ' J is « o d d N f Q g S Z M g _ S g fe 3 f ' CO « g; d w c pi 1-5 • « ! « § s § g « pq W pQ i ►-3 S CC l-i l-i i-i « 0 s 33 o) CL, pH W H W i i o o Q W 55 5 tii o :i ; H - 3 Z K Q Q PS 2 S M iJ ;-, 63 CC « 2 5 S The Alamance County Club. Organized, Octolier L ' fi, IIIUO. Officers. Fall Tvim, 100-5. W. H. L. JUNN President. T. HOLT H. VW0OD -ice-Piesitlent, W. D. MOSER Seeietary and Treasiirer. J. T. COBB Cont. iM.ndin ' Swretaiy. Hprimj Tcnii. rOOG. J. T. COBB President. R. W. JUCULLOCH Vit ' e-President. G. A. WRIGHT Secretary and Treasurer. T. HOLT HAYWOOD Corresponding Secretary. Members. ALLEN. .J. H., ' 09. JIiCULLOUCH, R. W., ' Ofi. BARKER, W. .J., ' 07. ROGERS, G. 0., ' OS. COBB, .T. T., A.M., ' 06. SPOON. A. 0., Med., ' 08. HAYWOOD, T. H., ' 07. THOMPSON, .J. M., Med., ' 09. MANN, W. L., ' 06. WALTERS, C. M., ' 0.5, Med., ' 08. MOSER, W. D., ' OS. WRIGHT, G. A., ' 09. Mcpherson, r. g., Med. ' os. 11 03 H K Eh ' ' CJ H W hJ d ai It ' s 12; f Ph S V-c 03 )-■ O o a 5 .H« S 5 g S PS • " . T M ' ?1 o 55 t-:i B M 2 q J 3 n P c M O C H H iJ o d ! } d p4 i-i ? H H Mecklenburg County Club. Officers. ROBERT HUTCHISON President. HAMILTON C. JONES, .Jr Vicc-Piesident. ANDREW C. HUTCHISON. .Ik Secietary. ROBERT M. BRYANT Treiisurer. Members. F. .1. BLYTHE. EDMUND S. BURWELL. ROBERT M. BRYANT. FRED ELLIOTT. .lOSEPH G. FITZSIMONS. J. ALBERT FORE, Jr. FRANK P. CJRAHAM. W. P. GRIER. GEORGE V. HARPER. ANDREW C. HUTCHISON. Ju. FRANK HUTCHISON. ROBERT HUTCHISON. HAMILTON C. JONES, Jr. SIDNEY Y. McADEN. ■ WADE A. MONTGOMERY. MANLIUS ORR. .lAMES W. OSBORNE. EDGAR E. RANDOLPH. LLOYD it. ROSS. OTHO B. ROSS. W. GEORGE THOiL S. GEORGE G. SHANNONHOUSE. CHARLES W. TILLETT. DUNCAN P. TILLETT. D. DELL WITHERS. Buncombe County Club. Organized l ' J04. V. V. WILLIAMS President. K. E. CONNOR Vice-President. HAMPDEN HILL Secietaiy and Treasurer. Members. J. M. BUCKNER. E. E. CONNOR. J. E. COOPER. K. W. CARTER. A. B. GREENWOOD. .J. W. HAYNES. HAMPDEN HILL. E. B. JEFFRESS. P. B. LEDBETTER. A. T. MORRISON. R. R. REYNOLDS. .1. B. SELLERS. A. .1. TERRELL. C. G. WEAVER. V. V. WILLIAMS. F. H. EDWARDS. P. LUNSFORD. P. ROBERTS. Q. S. MILLS. 0. J. SIOON. 3 . S X 3 c -£ C = = ; ||« •r ' ' c — i O oj c ■- o o . • ■ 5 ■-! :S ■ K THE :m»,IAL ( KNIKK i)! ' TllK CuLLEGE. Guilford College Club. Membership. Miss PENELOPE COBB, Resident Member. (T1. KLES CLARKE LAUGHLIN ' . Law. itUFUS WILLIAM McCULLOOH, Arts. JOHN A. LINDSAY, Jr., Arts. EDGAR THOMAS SNIPES, Law. 1)A -ID HAMILTON COWLES, Science. .CHARLES M. FOX, Pharmacy. lllsXKV G. SNIPES, Science. JAMES O. FITZGERALD, Jr., Arts. W . B. CHAPIN, Medicine. Wake Forest Club. COLORS: Old Gold and Black. FLOWER: White t ' anuition. Officers. L C. ARLEDGK President. E. COX Vice-President. 0. V. CANNON Secretary. M. E. HUFFMAN Treasurer. Faculty Members. E. VEKNON HOWELL, Pli.c;. COLMER COBB, A.M. Members. ARLEDGE. McBRAYER. BURNS. PORTRUM. CHAPIN. PROCTOR. CONNOR. SORRELL. COX. TERRELL. HENRY. THOMAS. HUFFMAN. UPCHURCH. KITCHIN. rLORIDA- CtL RLES H. HEKTV, Ph.D.. Pie.sident . J. H. DALEMBERTE, Vice-Pies. H. PLANT OSBORNE. Secretary. Dr. W. C. rice, Treasurer. V. H. EDWARDS. H. K. CLONTS. STUART G. NOBLE. A. McGEACHY. - Senior Banquet. 1906. TOAST-.M ASTER, W. J). LoVE. Address, by Mi:. W. v . Eekxard. Itcsjunisi ' , liy Mi;. ' . L. Si ' I ' M ' iiknson. Address, by Dr. G. Howe. Tvf ' sjionse, y Mi;. A. C. I)ai.t )N. Address, by Peof. II. II. Williams. Pukakd ' s Hotel, OftobiT :i. inos Junior Banquet Toast-Master, E. C. Herring. Addi-fss. In- Dk. C " . H. IIerty. Kcsjxmst ' , l)y Ir. S. Linn. Address, In- Puoi-. E. K. (iRAiiAxr. lu ' siiniisc, hy Mr. K. ( ' . Sidbitry. Address, l,v .Mi;, (i. M. .M Kii;. Response, bv Ir. J. B. Pai.mer. Pickard ' s Hotel, November 3, 1005. Sophomore Banquet. T()ast-: Iaster, Mi;. B. F. Reyxoi.ds. Address, l)v Dr. F. P. Venable. Resjxiiise, liy [r. O. R. Rand. Address, by Prof. E. K. Graham. Response, l)y Mr. I. ()i;i;. Address, liy Pi: .f. W. Cain. Kes])i)nse, by .Mi;. M. rtdliixs. Addre,ss, by Prof. IM. C. S. Noble. Response, by Mi;. .J. R. Sun.!.. TieKAHD ' s Hotel, November 17, 100.5. O ji aK j ' ixr Gtu Fire! what a s|K. ' ii(ltlii ' it ' i is lie uf liis tmui-ue. — " Tommy " Parlx ' r. I have an exposition of sk ' op CDUie ij)uii inc. — Jule Doulhit. 1 never heard so rau 5ical a discord, sncli sweet thunder. — rnivcrsily Band. We have measiireil inanv miles. — Iiuhic Day (iiiiJ the scope men. A mint of plirases in liis brain. — Dr. Hume. Fat paunches have lean pates. — Eiujlcs:, T. and McCain. I have no ambition to sec a lioixllier man. — " Hill " Shore looking in his viirror. There ' s nothing ill can dwell in sncli a tcm))lc. — Miss Crraves. You cram these words inio mv cars against tlic stomach of my sense. — Prof. Williams. As proper a man as c t went on t ' onr legs. — Tom Simmons. Cupid ' s grandfatlici ' . — Mujur Cnni. Sir, he hath never fed wn ilie dainties ihai ai-e bred in a book. — Haynes. When I said I wonld die a barbelni- 1 did imi tliiuk I should live till T were married. — Dr. Smith. Do not forget to spccifv. when time ar.d place shall serve, that 1 am an ass. — Eidenhour. A forted resideuce againsi the tooth of time and rasiire of oblivion. — Dr. Battle. I think thou art an ass. — Phillips. D. M. Mine were the very cii)hcr uf a function. — B. Tl . MrLain and Newell. All his successors gone before him. — Ham Jones. His worst fault is that he is given to prayer, he is somewhat peevish that way. — Jacl-son. A. F. A man may be too confident. — J . J. Parker. I cannot tell what the dickens his name is. — Katzensteln. Man, proud man. dressed in a little brief authority. — Frank McLean. He must needs have a long spoon that must eat with the devil. — Abbott. Time goes on crutches. — Prof. Toy ' s First German Class. To one thing constant never. — Grier Miller. And yet I judge my own wit good. — Ben Royal. There ' s two of you, the devil make a third. — ' " Bill " Emerson and ' " Bill " Boylan. Love ' s firm votary. — Bobie Day. Well of his wealth; but of him, so, so. — Bridgers — either one. The very genius of famine. — Huffman, and Tank Hunter ' s long coon. We play the fools with time. — ' ' Sons of Best. " There is a good angel mImiiu iiiiu, but the devil outbids him. — Bennet Perry. I have but two shirts. — " Vic " Williams. I am a Jew, an ' Ebrew Jew. — Charlie Weill. If reasons were as plentiful as blackberries, 1 would give no man a reason. — Prof. Williams. I had rather be a kitten and cry mew than one of these. — Frank Ross, Jackson, J. C, McMillan, Rosebro. If I have not forgotten what the inside of a church looks like, I am a peppercorn. — Hoyle. If it is a sin to covet honor I am the most otfending soul alive. — . . Parker. ' J.AiJL ' I prithee give me leave to curse awhile. — Hardin, (). L., Jim Davis. Words, words, mere words. — " Bully " Moore. Food for powder, food for powder. — Jeffries, Shall, J. R. Forbear to judge, for we are sinners all. — Stalile Lmn. I hope thy holy humor will change. — Clay tor. Two props of virtue. — Jackson, A. F.. Lure. Lean, rawbon ' d rascals. — Kibler. Hayncs, Sam Dickson, Fox. They must be dieted like mules. — Common ' s Boarders. My thoughts are whirl ' d like a potter ' s wheel. — John Palmer. The Lord ' s anointed. — Joe Pogue. Richard loves Richard. — -Bert James. It might be the pate of a politician. — J. K. Wilson. His very hair is of a dissembling cnlor. — Pemlierton. His greatness is a-ripeniiig. — Couglienuur. His jokes were moulilv ere your grandsircs had nails on their toes. — Prof. Cohb. Chaft ' and bran. — Coirles. McXccly. Griffin. Balance. Thomas. LTnder the greenwood tree. Who loves to lie with me. — " Bob " Reynolds. Remember thy swashing blow. — Pryor. teach me how I should forget to think. — Psych Class. What a head have I. — Simmons. N. L. Famine is in thy cheeks. — Humphrey. 1 meddle with all. — Gray. Hang up Philosophy. — The unlucky 23. And this man is now become a god. — Ahevnethy. The evil that men do lives after them. — Brigman. The earth has bubbles as the water hath, and these are of them. — Coghill, Frank G-illam. Amen stuck in my throat. — Holt. Confusion now has made his masterpiece. — Frank Ross. They are assailable. — Y. M. C. A. Members. Can such things be! — The Royster Twins. Where gottest thou that g(X)se look — Wilkins. The time has been when the brains were out the men would die; but now they rise again. — Bridgers, R. R., Ben Aberneihy. They have a plentiful lack of wit. — Cole, Hutchison, F., Cobb Twins. What a piece of work is man! — ' ' Bill " Herring. As innocent as is a sucking lamb. — RirJiuiond. Off with his head ! — Harper. A kind of excellent, dumb discourse. — Randolph. And deeper than did ever plummet sound, I ' ll drown my book. — Henry Littleton. ' Tis tiiie, you are over Iniofs in love. — Abcrnethy. My old brain is troulilcd; be not disturljed with my infirmity. — Miles. Wit shall not go uurewanled while 1 am kiug i)f this country. — Prof. Noble. This is as strange a maze as e ' er men trod. — Conies. Thou, Julia, thou hast metamorphosed me. — R. M. Brown. My nose is in great indignation. — Med. Students. O that I were not a fool. — Wichard. A mountain of mummy. — Bailes. ] ot a word? Xot one to throw at a dog! — Duls. Alas, poor ghost! — Victor Stephenson. O villain, villain, smiling, damned villain. — Banks. A document in madness. — Mason. We ' ll have a swashing, and a martial outside, as many other mannish cowards have. — ' ' Bull " Thompson. O that T were a fool! T am ambitious for a uiotloy coat. — Hovck. Full of strange oaths. — .John Kerry. T must have lil)erty with all; as large a charter as the wind to blow on whom I please. — Charlie Weill. Hast any ])hiloso]ihy in thee? — Ben Washburn. How blessed are we that are not sim])le men. — The Phi Beta Kappa. Is his head worth a hat ? — Wiley. Sing it! ' Tis no matter how it he in tune, so as it make noise enough. — Chapel Choir. Here comes a ]iair of very strange beasts, wliich in all tongues arc called fools. — Leiris Webb and ' ' Yir ' ' Williams. There ' s small choice in rotten apples. — ' 00. Whose words all eaj-s took captive. — Dr. Smith. He must needs go that the devil drives. — Cummlngs. Methinks, sometimes, T have no more wit than a Christian, or an ordi- narv man. — Sam Farrabee. the devil liimself witli —The Co-Eds. A dry jest, sir! — Major Cain. I am one of those ueiitlc ones lli; t will use courtesy. — Dr. Alexander. I am angling noAv, though you iicrccivc me not. Let the law go whistle! — Prnfher. Hang a calf-skin on those recreant linihs. — Sain Dirl-.wn. My Lord I they say five moons were seen to-night. — Senior Beer Feast. Old father antic the law. — Judge McRae. T conld bring him with his lady ' s fan. — Gibson. How agrees the devil and thee abont thy sonl ? — Rosehro. He doth keep his bed. — " Pot " MeTrer. There ' s bnt a shirt and a half in tlio wlmlc ciniipany. — Hoyle ( Co. An upright rabbit. — Teddy Rice. His immortal part needs a physicinn. — " Dor " Bernard. Yonr color, T warrant yon, is as red as anv rose. — " Red BneV Bryant. Me, poor man, my library is dukedom large enough. — L. R. Wilson. There has been much throwing .nboiit of brnins. — Di Fresh Debate. T am nothing if not critical. — H)(]don. Oh, T see that no.se of yours. — Brothers and ViR-ivs. He has to-night caroused potations bottle df ' e]i. — .Tint Osborne. Fresh and green. — Bellamy. Boalvrighf. We ' ll go to supper in the morning. — At Mrs. Archers boa.rdinq-honse. " Five fiends have been in poor Tom nt once. — Tom Simmons. Some time T shall sleeu ont ; the rest I ' ll ont. — ' ' Pot " MeJver. A living dead man. — Willis, J. i if.U- ' This thing of darkness I acknowledge mine. " — The Sophs. Ye Rime of Ye Jolly Toaster. Oh, if 1 eoiilil 1 Weill 1(1 surely driuk (But where none of the Profs might seej A goodlv toast with a cherry cliuk, To he health of U. v ' . ' C. But fate is harsh and the town is dry And never a glass do 1 see, Which a man may drink in gnud uld rye Tu the health of V. x c. For Kaleigli is dry and Durham is dry, . jid Hillskn-i s ilry all three; Alas that ' tis so, Init in H20 iliist I drink to r. X. C. Oh, Doctor Ailaiii, I pray thee, give Of thy fair graiH- juice to me, That I mav drink the while I live T, the ' health uf r. N. ( ' . " .My |irice is just, and my wine is good, As all who taste may sw ; l!ut 1 mav not irive of its ruliv ti 1 To drink to r. X. ( ' .■■ IIow now ' . How now ' . Thou cruel Doc, I ]))-a - thee tell to me. Whv dost thou wifldinld tliiiic ancient stock, Xor driuk to r. X. C. ' . A 1 n. a houii. Doctor Ailaiii. I jiray. And here is thrice thy fee, " Thv ]iardon. thv |)ardou, uallanf iiav. ' Go, drink t,i r. X. cr Fill high, till high with gra])c juice, (T ' nferiuented tho " it he) And let lis drink with a lucrrv (dink To the health d ' r. X. ( ' . ' M. H. A. C. HUTCHISON. F. JI. CRAWFORD. G. G. THOMAS. N. C. CURTIS. J. H. McMULLAN. V. 51. PRINX ' E. DOX R. Y. B. F. ROYAL. J. B. GOSLEN. Our Lady Contributors. Miss ATHA HICKS, Art, Pyadelphia, Pa. Miss MARY McCORD, Art, Anniston, Ala. Miss MAY HUME, Literature, Chapel Hill, N. C. Miss MARY GRAVES, Literature, Chapel Hill. N. C. Miss CANTIE VENABLE, Art, New York, N. Y. Miss MARY DAVIS, Art, Lumberton, N. C. Mrs. C. C. WARDLAW, Art, Chapel Hill, N. C. Miss ANNIE PAYNE, An, Washington, N. C. Miss LUCY COBB, Literature, Maxton, N. C. Mrs. JOSEPH E. POGUE, Art, Raleigh. N. C. Miss LAURA LENOIR, Waynesville, N. C. Books and Magazines of the Day: Their Authors and Publishers. x The Divine Fiii ' — . . U. Vhiytur. The ilillionaire Bahy — Boh liiidyrr.i. Tlie House of Mirth— Bi7 Emrisuii. Double Tioublf .yim OMionir. Tlie Man of the Hour — J. • . I ' mhrr. The Social Secretary — Gibson. The Debtor— ••7 ' i r ' Rosebro. A Servant of the Public — CVin.s. Woollen. The Man from lied-Keg — Brijant. Sandy — Sinn Wiltij. Wanted, A (ioverness — Boiitiniylil. ' (i ). The Giants— (. ' «rrf;ic,- fin,! S,„yl,: The Golden Goose — I ' mihiiton. The Red Chief— ■7 ' ( Bud; " Bryant. The Jewish Spectre — Katzcn.itein. Lavender and Old Lace — The CoEds. Loser ' s Luck — .Metier. The Spenders — Gilliam and James, .1. 15. The Seats of the Mighty— 77ic Cluiinl Choir. The Log of a Water Wagon — Doe liermird. The Ancient Landmark — Dr. Bultle. Wanted, A Matchmaker — Bohy Day. I ' hiin Mary Smith — Mrs. Conuiions. In llie Heights — Seagle and Buraell. Far from the Madding Growd— A ' . .1 . Broun. Aesop ' s Fal)les (Modern Editiem i — Maj. Cain. The Keturn of the Xutivt — ■ ' . Hussell. My Friend tlie Clinlleur — -lini Thomas. The Man on the Box — John ] ' ood. The Happy Liie—Slem and .Moore. Captains All — The Breirrry (Inny. God ' s Good Man. — Lore. Humpty Dunipty — T. U. Ent les. A Brief Study of the Calculus — " Sheet " Emerson. Kvervbody ' s Magazine — " Ce ihns " Woollen. Everything — Doc KIntt-. The Scientific American — Pogue. The Review of Reviews — Htiyhes, H. H. Collier ' s Weekly — deology I, P. M. Class. Rod and (Jun — Holt Haynood. Outing— ' o . lioinll. The Critic — Hiydon. The Litery Digest— ' jo . Gnihant. Puck— «CH Royall. Judge — 1 is cr Broehirell. Uf( —Prof. Williams. The " Five Beta Kappa. " President JOHX IIOCTT. Vice-President BIG SNIPES. Charter Me.mbkks: The Chapel Hill Freshmen. HoNOR.VBi.K Mkxtiox : Jim Patterson. Reqnirements for ineiiilicrsliip, :it least fmir . " ) ' s, or two 5 ' s and cuic i. Colors, Green and Disconsolate. .Motto, " Try Ajiain. " P. S. — " Sqnire " Patton, " Coach " IJiackwell, Ikic London, and others who have satisfied the rcciiiircnii-iits. may he {•nine iik iiilicrs on jiaynicnt of their initiation fee to Mr. " Goo " Sihliy, treasurer of the alumni de])artiiient, or Frank Ross, College Treasnrcr. P. S. Xo. -2. — For fnrthcr iufnrmation, constdt .Mr. C. T. Wnojh ' u, official score keeper, Chapel Hill, .X. C. Han-ey Holt ' s Freshman, .M ' ].aiii and Freshman liitter discussing the new English (I) book. ilcLain to Ritter: — " Whidi poet do yon like l est ? " Ritter: — ' T think -.Viion " is iiv far the licst. " Hoyle to Tom Simmons: — " Say, Tom, did you know you were kin to Bob Reynolds? " Tom :— " ■ $$$ ' " ' ! ! ! !$$$ ' ? ? !» Hoyle: — " Hold on, Tom, I just meant tliat you were both descendants of Ananias and Sapphira. " Freslmuui Planning: — " WIki ihie vdur pressing? " Freshman Graham: — " .Mr. Mattress and fr. S] rings. " Fi ' eslnnan Manning: — " When- di. tlicy rnom " Buck Davis to Dr. .Me.x. : — " Doctor, can a man who has a g(X)d mind and who studies liard make a 1 on tlie spring term of (Jreek 2? " Dr. Ale. ., sarcastically: — " It is possible. " Buck Davis: — " Well, Doctor, 1 sIimII test your statement. " IXF. . T ( ' L. SS. KF.MP BATTLE President. RICHMOND Plxalt d Ruler. COWARD ssistant to Riciimond. GRAY lieiiorter. BRIDOFKS and (iJLVIIA.M Substitutes. Everybody woi ' ks liiit Ailam, And he sits around all the day. Tearing up rebate cliecks He ought to be giving away ; Ernest runs all the business, Doc chews cigar butts, Everybody works in this place But Adam Applejack Kluttz. The ' - loafer. IF. Shakespeare. A SWIRL. A girl, a girl, .V hcai ' t awhir!. Why wliirl, poor chni-1 ( A pearl, a curl, A girl, a girl. Respectfully dedicated " BiiUi " Bernard. Professor McGeehee: — " ' Into what classes are children divided, Mr. ITjxihurch ? " Mr. Upchurch : — " Male and female. Professor. " Ye see von birkie ca ' d a lord, Wha struts, and stares an ' a ' that; Tho ' hundreds worship at his word, He ' s but a coo£ for a ' that. — Bird Gillam. Manager Gray to Conghenhoiir : — ' ' Where is that University Ihid from which so many member of the facidty graduated ? " Freshman Wilkins: — " That fellow Hughes and that fellow : Ii]ls — they do make me so tired. JSTobody can ever tell what Hughes is talking about, and nobody ever wants to know what Mills is talking about ! " Professor ISToble (at ' plione) : — " HeUo! give me Kluttz ' store, please. Hello ! Doc, what are you doin ? " Doc Khittz: — " Tending to my business. " Professor: — " Is that so? First time T ever heard of you doing that. " Palmer to Doc Kluttz: — " Doc, I would like to get off in the evening for a little walk; then I can get to my supper and be here at the crucial moment of the trade. " Doc: — " All right. I ain ' t never seen any of tliose kind nf moments around here, but if they are going to come, 1 guess you had better l)e around to see what you can do for them. " Freshman JTo. 1 :— " .T. J. Parker? ,1. ,T. Parker? Is he tliat little fellow that always wears liis liat on one side of his head and talks all over himself? " Freshman No. 2: — " Xo. Tliat ' s ' Tunnny ' Parker ymi ' re tiiinking about. " Cliarlie Weill: — " Professoi- Noble, 1 came to see you about my Pedagogy examination. " Professor Noble:— " What about it, ] lr. Weill? " Weill: — " Well, 1 made a live on it. " Professor Noble: — ■ ' ' ' es, what diil yon do tliat for? " R. H. McLain to Mat. stmlent : — " A to tlie x power is a variable quan- tity; it may be anything, depemling on wliat x is. " Student: — " Well, Professor, wliat wonhl it be if x was a grindstone? " Freshman P. (to his enemy, tlic 8 i]ih): — " Would you mind telling me how to get into tlie Library ? " Sophomore: — " Wliy, surely not, my dear Gaston; that is my profes- si«mal business here, to hel]! the young student. Will you kindly use your legs as a means of conveyance, and walk into the door. " AX ODE TO " FRESH " SOPH PIIIIJJPS. Phillips alone, of all— f.M.ls, is he. Who stands conflrniefl in fnll stii])i(lity. The rest to some faint meaninj;- make ])retenee, Bnt Phillips never deviates into sensi ' ; Some beams of wit on other sonls may fall. Strike through, and make a lucid interval ; Bnt Phillips ' genuine night admits no ray, His rising fogs prevail u]) in the day. Professor Xnlilc. discussing Chinese cihu-ation as compared with the English: — " ilr. W(km1, will yon tell us, sii. iiy y many letters in the English alphabet i " Wood (contidcntly I : — " Twenty-eight, sir. " ( — " What is L. W. Parker doing in college T ' A.— ' - He is J. J. Parker ' s BosirHI. " Professor Williams: — " Senate n- IJansnm ' s success as a imlitician lies in the fact that — " .1. .1. Parker (gathering up nntc-lxMik and pencil): — " Professor, will you plea.se repeat that ? ' ' Professor Xolile (on Pedagogy, after cnudeuiniug the deductive mctliod I ) : " Now, gentlemen. h:i c any of you ever seen this method used " Freshman Miles: — " Yes, sir. Doctor; you ' ve been using that method all fall on first history. " And he got a live. Professor [cLean, to his German class: — " Gentlemen, if there ' s any point in the review not ])erfectly clear, why, just call ai ' ound at inij office; second door to left, north entrance. Old East. " Dr. Henderson, to Miles: — " How many halves in a whole, Ir. liles ? " ] Hles: — " It depends on how lai-ge the whole is. " Freshman Wilkins: — " Mr. .McKic, didn ' t Shakespeare write the Psalms ? " " Horace " urges a man not to juggle with his brains — And yet he advises him to take " Psych " I O, consistency, thou art indeed a jewel I Sissy Boatwright, talking to Dr. McLean of the German and English Departments, was requested to remove his hat whenever talking to said Dootoi-, as the said Doctor thinks that his rights as a (would lie ?) memlier of the faculty wiiiilil lie infringed n]iiin nnliss lie rccinired all Freslunen concerned in his departments to take off tlieir hats when in his presence. Mr. Maun has been very snccessful this season in killing rabbits. The secret of his success lies in the fact tliat he has learned a new method in hunting the timid animal. He takes his ])ositicin behind a tree or bush and makes a noise like a turnip, and the rabbits come one at a time from all directions. It has been said that all great movements in history have of necessity been gradual. This holds true to-day. We see it in the fact that for three years there has been a movement to erect a Y. M. C. A. building. There is no doubt about the movement beinii ' gradual. jr ou U« ! ' , ,405 U4, t St- J ■tto -- ' V tTVK Notice C l l. _ ,, ui, ,x«x - - - " 1 Curleyheaded Club. BANKS Chief Curl. WEILL Chief Kink. Curls. AELEDGE. THOMAS. SLOAN. SHANNONHOUSE. CONNOR, E. E. HOWARD. HARDIN. BILL HERRING, (ly default.) STORY. BOWEN. ROBINS. SIMMONS, T. r.KKRY, A. B. SIMMONS, J. Kinks. WEILL. HARRISON. BILL McDADE. " PO DAVE, BOS. " Shockheads. ROSS, L. VIC WILLIAMS. Topknots. R. H. McLAIX. PROCTOR. " REDDY " BRYANT. PEMBERTON. SIDBURY. Roaches. JOHN, A. ROY BROWN. Hot Air Club. MOTTO: Gas to burn. COLOR: Any old color. J. J. PARKER Chief Blower. Charter Members. ATTMORE. ROBINSON, W. PHILIPS, D. HITTCHISON, F. COGHILL. EMERSON, W. PALMER, J. B. GARDNER. HOUCK. Candidates. THOMAS, G. BELLAMY. CLARK, SAM. HUSKE. WINSLOW. Ye Difference in Ye Ideals: Ye Frcslnnau aspires to ye Ixiot on Fr aJik McLean, while ye Senior as]iircs lo ye lidnt on Dr. Smith. An empty vessel makes the greatest sonnil. — ( ' ogJiill. Animated pipestems. — • ' Jjciu lhi " Dixon mid If iiffinan. " Yon never lia l a head worth a sofl-lMiiled eg ' g. " — McJlac, R. S., Jr. ' ' This jn ' omnlgates all andjignity of the scalp. " — Professor DunsLan. " Tlie lond langh tliat speaks the vacant mind. " — Louis Webh. Wanted: — A hot-air condcnsci-, with mouth-idccc attachment for Fresh- man. — Don Gilliam. Of all things foreign, what is the most foreign to Fd Stewart ' Answer — The Trnth. What! Frighted with false fire! — Frodor. An apostle of farce. — Liinghinghouse. The cap ' s all right, lint is tlii ' tiling a gnwn or a clicniisc. — Sliorfij. A veteran of three cain])aigiis. — Jrffrcs . Tlie man like a dnek — sticks his hill intu cvevy old thing. — ( ' rrn . " Men ' s evil manners live in lirass. Their virtues are writ in water. " — Moore. J. li. " Mislike mc nut fur niv fiini|ilc. iiin : ' Tis hut tlie shailowcd livery nf the hnrnislied snn. " — Hi rseij. ■ ' For sntferanee is the hailge df mII kuv trilie. " — Fi ' sJi Class. " O, what a giMxlly outside falsehood hath. " — D. (nUinin. Ubiquitous strenuosity. — . . A ' . W ' iIsdu. Did he ever make a motion, and was there t-vcr one that he ilid not second? — Boy Melton Brown. ' ■ The hairs of his head are nnniliered. " — " lUU " Herring. Xol)od_ ' s jnvtty l:)oy. — Btiel- Daris. Trained animals: Bull Thomjison, Coon Koyster, and Pig Sliermd. It certainly is absurd tor the Sophs to l)irher the P reshnien. — iUml irri jlit. 1 thank my God I am not as other men are. — Gooihnan. " Full well they laughed and eonntei ' feited glee. At all his jokes for many a joke had lie. " — " Old Pres. " And still he sat, and ' twas a womler great. That ine small lielly could carry all he ate. — James S. McXider. ' " Let ajiother man praise thee, anil not thy- elf; a stranger and not thine own lijis. " — ir. B. Davis. Just a business projiosition. — Jolni A. I ' arl-er. Perpetual motion. — Louis W ' ehh ' s loin ne. The Eternal Freshman. — Ph illips. Let ' s get him a nurse. — Bridijers. Gone — but not forgotten. — Brif niaii. He seems designed for thoughtless majesty. — • ' Professor " M(pjean. This Freshman class beats anything 1 e ' er saw. — " Red lliiek " Ilri ind. AVhat lieeame of the Horner Glub ? ODE TO PARKER, BUSIXESS : rAXAGER YACKETY YACK. Yackety Yaek. Ihirray, Hurray! Yackety Yack. Hurray, Hurray! Parker, Parker, John A. ! John A. ! Boom Rah! Boom Rah! Parker. A pestilence tliat walketli in (hu-kuess. — J ( (7. Students. T ' nthinking, idle, wild and young-, I laughed and danced and talked and sung. — Mason. A sight to dream of. — Tlir Boij. ters. lie si eaks an infinite deal id " notliing. — Brothors. " The green gi-ass grew all amund " — while the Y. I. ( ' . A. Imilding was being erected. From children expect childish things. — FrcsJiman Class. Of two evils choose the less. — Psych and Co7iics. I Say. I SAY: If I should die to-night, . nd in my clothes, Should be the goodly sum of 30c., Left lying there in sweet repose ; I SAY: If I sboubl die to-night, And leave behind in those cold prosaic pants. The sum of six large beers on top, Destined to remain forever on the outside of my frame ; I SAY: If I should die to-night, And go from here to there, or where it does not snow, And looking back, see that 30c. taken And spent foolishly for bread, or clothes, Or some such worldly thing: How sad would I feel ! For I should need it so. — ' 05. University of Nortli Carolina Academic engineerings Law Medicine Pharmacy Courses New Dormitories, New Water-works, Electric Lights, Central Heating Plant, New Athletic Park, One Hundred and Twenty Scholarships, Free Tuition for Teachers, Ten Scientific Laboratories, Library of Forty- four Thousand Volumes, Faculty of Seventy-one, Students Number Six Hundred and Eighty ' HP For Catalogue, Etc., Address FRANCIS P. VENABLE, President CHAPEL HILL, North Carolina ■Jill THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. .. oCV R ' Qfi ; No High Pressure Methods Countenanced Solid Sound Successful SOUTHERN LIFE AND TRUST CO. Pledged to Norih Carolina ' s Development GREENSBORO, N. C. A new t-ra is dawning in tlie business of life insur- ance, wlicn tiie cjuestion of tlionghtful insurers will l)e nut •■hiiw much liusiiicss are vou doing, " but " What Have You Got to Show for it. " )( )( SURPLUS TO POLICYHOLDERS JAN. I, 1906, $290,742.38 More than double that of any other North Carolina Life Insurance Company. E. P. Wir.VUTOX. rresideiit. 1). P. FAf K LEU. Actuary. K. G. VAUGUN. Treasurer. Dr. TIIOS. R. LITTLK. Medical Director. DAVID WHITE. Secretary. A. M. SCALES, tJeneral Counsel. A. W. McAllister. Vice-PresiUent and .Manag-er. Your Money If deposited witli olnxBt (Eu. nf (Ijrrrnsluirn, N. (H. WILL EARN I QZ INTEREST A% -■ and he secured hy paiil up ca|pital and sur- plus of over .SL ' ,S. " ),(|(IU.(J0. No matter where you live you can safe- ly and couveniently BANK BY MAIL THE LARGEST BANK IN GUILFORD COUNTS ' THE ORIGINAL FOUR " Greensboro Fire Insurance Companies Established I89S Southern Stock Fire Insurance Co. Underwriters of Greensboro Southern Underwriters Home Insurance Company of Greensboro ASSETS $791,000.00 The.se are established, successful, con- eervative North Carolina Fire Insurance Companies. They have contributed lar xely to the prosperity of the State by keeping North Carolina insurance money in North Carolina. Thoughtful men recognize the wisdom and the justice of patronizing substantial home institu- tions, liemember these Companies when you have property to insure and thereby help to build up North Carolina. A. w. McAllister paul w. schenck Manager Asst. Manager GREENSBORO, N. C. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. Mutual Benefit Life Insurance of NEWARK. N. J. JOHN C. State Agent DREWRY. Raleigh, N. C. One of the oldest, largest and strongest financial institu- tions on earth. Organized in 1845, h s over $99,000.- 000.00 in cash assets. We offer the cheapest, best and most liberal policy- of an}- company doing biisiness AGENTS WANTED Some young men to work during vacation %; }Mmm Central Hotel CKarlotl-e, N. C. $oU,(_IUU.uu exijeinle l iu iiiodern iiuiirove- ments. Entirely refitted, refurnished and remodelled throughout. First-class in every respect. Headc|uarters for College boys. I ' oiuilar rates. M. P. O ' CALLAHAN d Buford rieadquarters for College Students CKarlotte, N. C. C. E. HOOPER COMPANY Proprietors Manager 296 THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. ' c l Square Deal to Eljery Man " Greensboro Life Insurance Company GREENSBORO, N C. THE best and most attractive life insurance contract ever devised is the Greensboro Life ' s superb INCOME INDEMNITY POLICY, which gives more protection for the money than any other policy on earth. It protects a man ' s life and insures his earning power. The net cost is less than the net cost of other policies which provide less protection; and in addition, every Income Indemnity Policy car- ries a guarantee of the return of a large percent- age of the premiums paid to mature the contract. Proof of the superiority of the Income Indemnity Policy is to be found in the fact that the Greens- boro Life ...LEADS ALL ITS COMPETITORS. The business of life insurance offers viany attraclive advantages to ambilious young men, and tliose desiring to enter this promising field can not do better tlian to en- gage in the service of the Greensboro Life. At the present time a number of good me?i are desired for important positions. J. W. FRY, President E. COLWELL. Jr., Secretary W. B. ALLEN. Agency Manager THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. p The PrQvid hl: Savings Life M Of New York TIMOTHY L. WOODRUFF, President y ' T liE ComjDarrx for the policx-Kolder and cohse- W quentl bKe Company for tKe agent. During 1 tKe summer vacation you can earn good money 5 y soliciting insurance. i ; ' f Address ] S ! GOLD GOLD, Inc., General Agents i GREENSBORO, North Carolina THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. BEST RECORD EVER MADE IN NORTH CAROLINA Cbe Security Cife and Jltinutty €otiipativ GREENSBORO. NORTH CAROLINA MADE A NET GAIN IN INSURANCE IN NORTH CAROLINA IN 1905 OF $2,360,000.00 This is more than 20 per cent better than the highest net gain ever made by an - other company in one year in North Carolina. The greatest net gain ever made be- fore being Si.94S-579 oo- Many of the older well-known old line life insurance companies do not make a larger net gain in the whole United States than The Security Life and Annuity Co., made in its home State in 1905. In its home t own THE SECURITY LIFE AND ANNUITY COMPANY wrote more new business in 1905 than eight of the forty-one companies licensed in North Carolina wrote in the whole State in 1904 Truly the statement that " a prophet is not without honor save in his own country, " does not apply to this progressive home company. CONSTANT GROWTH: INSURANCE IN FORCE DECEMBER 31ST I ' .IOl ? 1)01,800.00 IIMIL ' 1,477.000.00 I ' .io:; 2,040,900.00 1!)04 3,(KSG,10l).0ll litO.i 5,936,100.00 Net gain in insurance in force, 1905, .... $2,S. ' 0,000.00 New business in 1905, (2,142 policies), . . . 3,257,200.00 Insurance in force in North Carolina, Dec. 31, 1905, 5,284,100.00 THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. No Vacation i ?miy-yu ' ' ' ' ' - INCORPORATED CAPITAL STOCK. :«:!( . )(»().(»() INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION Enter Any Time It i a iciii. r.l...i la. 1 kiiwwii r .rTu li.M. ' ill N ' oilli raTolliia bj " tliosB who are Informed that KIN ' iisls 1111 -illiiiil. iliv i: ii, II I 1 IH 11 iL. viewed from every standpoint of merit and wuiiliiiir.- 1 111., he-i luruliv i;..-! .-(1111111116111. The larsest. More graduates in posi- tions than all uihui biL-iin.--- -L-Ui ' uls in iliL- Slate, So set the BEST, it is the cheapest. Write to-day lor our special oflers, new i-atalii ' iie and lull inforinatioii. Address lialeig-h, N. C. KING ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE Charlotte, N. C. TBESIDENT CASHIER THE GREENSBORO NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK CHARLOTTE, N. G. ORGANIZED 1865 CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, - - - 8500,000.00 Your business respectfully solicited. 1[ Every courtesy and accommodation extended con- sistent with sound banking. H. M. VICTOR, Ca shier GREENSBORO, N. G. Capital, S1I00,000.00 Surplus and ProHts, 1S52.000.00 NEIL ELLIN(tTON, President V 8. HILL, Vice-President A. H. ALDERMAN, Cashier 8@-We want your business. Try us. We will please you. When you have business of any kind connected with banking, call on or cor- respond with the Greensboro Nat ' l Bank CONDENSED STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OF THE FIDELITY BANK OF DURHAM, N. C. Made to tKe North CaroIirvaL Corporation Commission AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS JANUARY 29. 1906 RESOrRCES Loans and Investments Real Estate Furniture and Fixtures Cash Items Cash and Due from BanlvS Total Cash LIABILITIES 51,176,057.90 4-18.00 5,225.00 5259,365 4S 51.441,096,36 Capital Stock - Surplus Individed Proliti Deposits, liili-, payable - % 100,000.00 200,000.00 22,512,56 ,068,583.80 50.000,00 4 Per Cent. Interest Paid in Our Sa.virvgs Department B N. DUKE, President JOHN F. WILY. Cashier THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. School of Medicine, Georgetown University Announcement for 1906-1907 The complete course of stiuU- in the iledical Department extends over four terms of eight months each. The next term will begin Thursday, September 27, 1906, and end on Saturday, May 27, 1907. Special attention is called to the advantages of the methods of teaching adoj)ted in this school. It enables each student to come into more intimate rela- tion with his teachers in laboratory and hospital work, and in connection with the system of recitations adopted makes instruction more directly personal and adapted to the special needs of the individual, and prepares graduates for the rigid examinations for admission into the Medical Corps of the Army, Navy and Maiine Hospital Service. Of 29 applicants for the Army, Navy and Marine Hospital Seivice. since 1S9S. 2S have passed and only one failed. The building of this department is conveniently situated on H street, north- wst. between Ninth and Tenth streets, near several of the principal railway lines. It contains spacious and well ventilated lecture rooms, chemical, histo- logical, bacteriological, and physiological laboratories, a convenient and well lighted dissecting room, a lilnary and reading-room for the use of students. The laboratories are eipiippcd with the late-st and most approved instruments and appliances, including an ample nu nilH ' r of microscopes of high power. Students presentinsr certificates of examination from other reputable medical colleges of equal requirements will be admitted to the respective higher classes without further examination. Tlip clinical instruction is carried on in the Universitv Hospital and six of the Citv and (government Hospitals having a capacitv of 4.000 beds. By the authority of Consrress. facalities for research and illustration in the Oovernmcntfll iruseunis. Libraries. Scientific Laborntories and several hospitals are made accessible to tlm students of iu ' titut ' ons of bip-her learning in the Dis- trict nf Columbia. For Circulars or further information, address the Dean. 1600 T. STREET, N. W. Dr. GEORGT M. KORETR WASHINGTON, D. C. Citizens national DURHAM, N. C. Capital, .Surplus and Profits Deposits, MOO.OOO.dO • (;(i.:ilSt.-2! DIRECTORS B. DI ' KE. Pre?, . nierican Tobacco Company. . E. SMITH. Siipt. Durham ' otton Mfe. Companv. . L. H.WWOOD. of Havwooii A King. Druggists. ' H. SoTTHG.iTE. of Southgate .Son, Insurance. . ir. RIGSBEE. Capitalist. . E, KAWLS. Merchant. . N. DTKE. Director American Tobacco Company an l Capitalist, 1 . MANNING. Attorney at Law. . M. .lOHSSON, Physician and .Surgeon. B. MASON, Cashier Citizens National Bank, TUT. BO.VTtn OF niKECTOR CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF RALEIGH, N. C, KespectfuUy call the attention to the strong financial condition of their Bank and solicit vmtr business. Capital $100,000,00 Surplus 100.000 00 Deposits, , , , 1.300,000 00 Assets 1,500,000 00 OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS. Mr, .lOEl ' Il (i, BROWN. President. Col. A. B. ANDREWS, Vice-l ' resident, Hon, R, H, BATTLE, Dr, RICHARD H, LEWIS. Dr. A. B. HAWKINS. Mr, WM, J. ANDREWS. Mr. IVAN M. PROCTOR. Mr, .JOHN C, DREWRY. Mr, S, C, VANN, HEXRY E. LITCHFORD, Cashier. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. Yack-38 5 m wlio want to get a start — wlio must earn a living and would like to make more — sliould write for the CATALOGUE of EASTMAN " The best practical school in America. " We prepare more than one thousand young people for Ijusiness pursuits every year and obtain desirable situations for ALL graduates of our 6omplcte Commercial Course Merchants and business men, the officials of Railways, Banks, and other corporations, constantly apply to us for properly trained assistants. This course appeals with special force to COLLEGE MEN who would add a practical Hnish to tlieir liberal edu- cation and thus get promptly to work in some profita- ble and congenial employment. If any young man should read this who wants a PAYING POSITION let him write to us, for we can fit him for business — and find business for him — as 44,000 graduates testify. For information address: CLEMENT C. GAINES, M. A., B. L.. President 29 Wa shington Street, POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. I Commercial and Farmers Bank OF KALEIGH. N. C. OFFICERS .1. J. THOMAS. President A. A. THOMPSON ' , Vice-President B. S. JERMAX. Cashier H. V. JAf ' KSOX. Asst. Casliier JAMES E. SHEPIIEKI). Attorney J..T. THOMAS AL1-, A. THOMPSON " CAREY J. HUNTER R. B. RANEY THOS. H. BRIGGS JOSHUA B. HILL DIRECTORS JAMES E. SHEPHERD HENRY A. LONDON JOHN W.SCOTT GEO. V. WATTS ASHLEY HORNE D. Y. COOPER ASHBY L. BAKER ■ Designated depositary of tlie State of North Carolina, tire County of Waiie and tlie North Carolina Railroad. No interest paid on deposit . New business wanted, out of town deposits ent hy mail and e.xprsss receive prompt atn-iuiun. SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT D. McAULEY Chapel Hill, North Carolina Carry a full line of the well-known Douglass Brand, an l a great many other popular makes. Carpets and Kugs, Ready-made Clothing, Win- dow Shades, Overshoes. EVERYTHING for THE STUDENT iTMTIQML DANK JuIianS.Carr A m J.Holloway President Cashier TH E BANK OF THE TOW N We Strive to Oblige and Accomodate —The PUBLIC- DEPARTMENT We Issue Certificatey of Deposit bea.rin Four percent Intere_$t $ 1.9P opens you an Account SUBE BIND i 5URE FIND 5AFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT Burg I af Fi reproof Vaults uir war ts You Carrv the St mary s School, Raiciab. n. c. College. .Musie School, Art School, Uusiness School. I ' reparatory School for girls and young women. The Diocesan .School for the Carolinas For Catalogue address: Rev. McNEELY DUBOSE, B. S., Rector. J.S. C.iRB. Pres. c. L. I iNTis Y, Vice Pres. ' has. T. I ' .easi.ev. Cashier. Waine .Vuiiieil, Asst Cashier BANK OF CHAPEL HILL ( l!(i.VM .Kl) l.Siti). CHAPEL HILL, N. C. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. A model $2 per day hotel in the heart of the City Hotel Tucker, GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA JOHN A. TUCKER, Proprietor JJarBorougB f?ou5c 3 P P P PP RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Morehead City and Beaufort Summer Resort Tlie most delightful breezes, with safest bathing and finest lishing on the North Carolina Coast. Reached only via THE ATLANTIC NORTH CAROLINA RAILROAD DOUBLE DAILY PASSENGER SERVICE FAST AND CONVENIENT SCHEDULES ; FIRST-CLASS TRAINS PULLMAN. PARLOR AND SLEEPING CARS SPECIAL SUMMER RATES FROM ALL POINTS For Furtlioi- Inforiiiation, Address R. E. L. BUNCH, Traffic Manager H. C. HUDGINS, Gen ' l Pass. Agt. GOLD.SBOIJO. X. C. COBB FRY Guilford -Benbow == 110 PRIVATE BATH5 TWO ELEVATORS Greensboro, North Carolina Hotel Cle; CAFE OPEN ALL NIGHT " W. F. CLEGG, Proprietor lopposi... union station GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA AL w A I S OPEN p. J. „ lOHN W. TODD CO.. Propnctors rine Line Cigars South 19 SOUTH TRYON ST. E. F. CRESWELL, Mgr CHARLOTTE, N. C. rsni THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. 15 to 23 South Tryon Street THE DENNY CAFE AND HOTEL - charlotte, n. c. Commercial Headquarters. We also make a specialty of serving Banquets and Receptions out of town. Satisfaction guaranteed. W D WILKINSON CO., Proprietors See ¥ T r T A ¥ T O T T ¥ Ik. T Before Placing Your Orders. w I. L. BLAUSTEIN Agntor Stein Bloch ' s Smart Clothing. Hawes $3.00 Hats TO MEASURE Crawford $3 50 and $4.00 Shoes 304 South Elm Street GREENSBORO, N. C. FULL DRESS SUITS Shirts, Collars, Cuffs JB H SSc lP Underwear, Gloves and Cravats ' " m L ' mK. Fancy Hose TAILOR-MADE SUITS SOFT and STIFF HATS Everything to Please the Student r- vMJM;; A O I IC AITF IVI AN Haberdasher and Men ' s Shoes Sole Agent for Boyden ' s Shoes 306 South Elm Street GREENSBORO, N. C. W. A. SLATER CO. Clothiers aiii) Furnishers Si Tailor-made Clothing a Specialty Main Street, Durham, N. C. " RED BUCK " College Agent : iri THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. LEMMERT, Baltimore MAKER OF MEN ' S CLOTHES r To be properly and stylishly dressed, ' tis necessary to have your clothes made by a Tailor who knows how. Our lon experience justifies us in saying, " We Know How. " Your friends know it; you try us next time and be convinced too. LEMMERT to E, Fayette St. " BALTIMORE THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. WALKER MAKES THEM BETTER! WE KEEP ON HAND AT ALL TIMES ONE OF THE LARGEST ASSORTMENTS OF FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC FABRICS FOR TAILORED SUITS AND SHIRTS TO BE FOUND IN NORTH CAROLINA Our styles are thoroughly typical of New York, the home of fashion. Our garments are hand-tailored, and the best that skilled labor can produce ; they fit to perfection, and mirror the fashion as the best dressed men would have them, and our prices are reasonable. It will pay you to consult our agent before placing your orders. T. A. WALKER COMPANY " who TAILOS BEST " 212 SOUTH ELM ST. GREENSBORO, N. 0. WARD ' S UNMATCHA6LE FOOTWEAR Go where jou will — into whatever clime — the verdict of good societs is the same; men to be well groomed MUST BE NEATLY SHOD. Our line of Men ' s High-Grade Footwear is from the shops of the most noted makers in the world. Skillful shoemaking. The choicest leathers, and the newest lasts form a combination in our men ' s fine shoes that can not be excelled. All widths from A to EE. Prices from $3.00 to $7.00 MAIL OHDERS SOLICITED W ARD SHOE COMP ' Y GREENSBORO, N. C. — THREE STORES GREENSBORO, N. C. COLUMBIA, S. C. AUGUSTA, GA. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. VAN5TORY CLOTHING COMFY HAVE THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK CLOTHING, HATS AND FURNISHINGS IN NORTH CAROLINA GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA UNITED STATES OF AMERICA C. W. KENDALL DEALER IN MILLINERY, DRY GOODS AND LADIES ' SUITS DURHAM, N. C. White Rolls Cigarettes Are Vastly Superior MANUFACTURED B THE WARE-KRAMER TOBACCO COMPANY WILSON, N. C. AS GOOD AS IT LOOKS! As attractive as an L. Adier, Bros, ct Company, Roctiester - Made Suit is on tlie outside, it is equally good on the inside. In fact the best features, from the standpoint of wear, are hidden from the sight, but they are necessary to perfection and so they are there. Notwithstanding the extra expen.se of producing L. A. B ct Co. ' s Clothes, they are retailed at the prices of ordinary makes $15 to $30. One trial makes a friend. We Are Sole Agents SNEED-MARKHAM-TAYLOR COMPANY DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA STERN 5: MILLER, Chapel Hill THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. AT THE UP-TO-DATE BOOK-STORE FURNISHINGS THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR SUPPLIES The Latest in FINE STATIONERY College Souvenirs Die-Stamped Stationery Cards and Calendars WATERMAN ' S BLAIR ' S FOUNTAIN KEYSTONE PENS STATIONERY everything for the Student LATEST FADS IN Fancy Shirts, Collars Ties, Hats and Shoes SELECT JEWELRY FOR MEN CROSSETT ' S SHOES The Best Styles and Most Comfortable Wearing Fully Guaranteed Everything the Best and Up-to-date, - SOMETHING NICE TO EAT LOWIVEVS FINE CANDIES CAKES, CRACKERS, PICKLES, OLIVES, POTTED MEATS. ' :: " :v::.z::i a. a. kluttz THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. Y»ok-39 T E V E IV SPELLS STANDARD, SAFETY and SHOOT STRAIGHT J. STEVENS ARMS AND TOOL CO. p. 0. Box 4302 q CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS., U.S. A- OUR RIFLES, PISTOLS and SHOTGUNS m-iieratioiis I ast the experimental stage, and are IIA1!I HITTING and ACCURATE —ALWAYS! Demi fail to end for llhistrateil Catalog. It Isindbpeiisable to all shooters, and is mailed FRICE upon receipt of font cents in stamir. lo pay I ' ostajie. {iS-ALL DEALERS HANDLE OUR GOODS Send I Oc, for ' Stevens Hanger ± i-i C REPEATING SHOTGUNS No matter how big the bird, no matter how heavy its plumage or swift its flight, you can bring it to bag with a long, strong, straight shooting Winchester Repeating Shotgun. Results are what count. They always give the best results in fie ' .d, fowl or trap snooting, and ar2 sold within reach of everybody ' s pocketbook. FREE: Sa.l ! d address on a f.stnl card f:r c:;r Urge illustrated catalogue. .rEFEAT ' SVO ARMS CO., EW HAVEN, CONN. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. ' in The Snipe is a swift, erratic flyer an J the alacrity ( with which he slips away from a heavy gun i? astonisl.ing. The light, hard-shooting I 6-gauge Marffn assures a good bag of these difficult birds and does not wear out the shooter who carries it over many miles of boggy snipe ground. It has all the pene- tration and pattern of the 12-gauge, without the weight. It can be handled fast and with precision in all the more difficult forms of bird shooting. It is the lightest (6J2 lbs.) and smallest repeater made and a mighty good gun to know. This, and every oth-r 7 Zir Jn. K 5 ihe unique solid lop and sic ' e ejector features, which guarantee strength and prevenl ;he ejected shell from getting into the line of sight or flying in your face. There ' s a solid wall of metal between you and the cartridge all the time. The mar in Breech Bolt keeps out water, twigs, leaves or sand, and keeps the shells dry. it makes the J?!arfin the gun for hard usage and bad weather — ser ceable and dependable always. No other gun has this feature. Become a Zar t i user, h mens better bags and eternal satisfaction. Hundreds of Slat in enthusiasts tell rousing stories of what their 777at fn has done in the " 2f2ar en Experience Book " — let us send it to you. 1-ree, v ith 1905 Catalog — six cents postage. 7 e 7ffar in irea ' ns Co. 42 Willow Street New HaVen, Conn. KJIXS RUST THE y ar Jji RUST RE- PELLER IS the best lubncanl and rust preventative made, because it does not gum or dno, and heat, coid or salt water don ' t affect it. Rust repeller slic ' cs. no matter how hot the firing. G;l it of your deal- er. Sample 11 oz. tubes sent post- paic ' for 1 5 ccuLs. THair lr- Repeating Shot Gun, 16-gauge, 28-inch barrel, " Spe Smokeless Steel, " extra selected, carved and special engraving. Catalog list, $166.50. 16-gauge F?epeating Shot Guns from $25.00 to $250.00, Catalog prices, lllusiralio.n shows 2 ' iach barrel. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. IF WE HAD A rifty little shop on Pickanl ' s |i(iii-li where we could show you daily what Arthur Johnson Co ' s goods are like we could convince you liet- ter than by long distance advertising, but ASK OUR AGKNTH, The University Drug Co., to get it for you and they will do it. l!asel)all and Tennis are our strong departments. We make to please. ARTIULTR JOHNSON CO. Athletic Outlitters Hi E. 4 ' . ' st., opp. Manhattan, . . V A. G. SPALDING 6 BROS. Laiirest M ' luufacturers in the World of Ollicial Athletic Supplies Basebdi.ll La wn Tennis Archery Roque Lacrosse Implements for all Sports Golf Football Quoits Cricket Croquet Spalding ' s Official Baseball Guide for 1906. Edited by Henry Chadwick. The most complete and up-to-date book ever published on the subject. Kullv illustrated Price 10 Cents. Spalding ' s Official League Ball is the adopted ball of the National League, and must be used in all matcli games. Everv rei|uisite for Lawn Tennis and Goif. l ' ' or o er a i|uarter of a century Spalding ' s Trade Mark on Bassball im]p|ements has marked the ad- vancement of this particular sport Spalding ' s Trade Mark on your Athletic Implement gives you an advantage over the other player, as vou have a better article, lasts longei-, gives more satisfaction. Every Baseball Manag New York Chicago Boston Riirthlo Va hinat(in San Frn Pliiladel|.hia ■slirMil.l sen.l ni 1.1 Spnl.lini; - S|,i 111 Summer Catalogue— FREE. A. G. SPALDING d BROS, " i ., i aZus AI.DKRMAIV cSi KUTSLER VK SOLICIT VOl " R l ,VTUO.NAC;i5 ORKKNSIJORO, X. C. .MARI .1;T iSTKKlCT SCHIFFMAN JEWELRY CO. LEADING JEWELERS GREENSBORO, - NORTH CAROLINA THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. A Few Facts Worth Knowing! oylan-Pearce Company 208 FAYETTEVILLE ST., RALEIGH. N. C. THE LARGEST RETAIL DRY GOODS DEALERS IN THE STATE Members of Raleigh ' s Retail Merchants ' Association. Dispensers of Southern Trading Stamps. Agents for Ladies Home Journal Paper Patterns. - — SOI.ICIT VOIR PATRONACii: - At all seasons the newest novelties, also staple Hues of Dress Stuffs, Trimmings, Milliner}-, Carpets, Rugs, Curtains, Drapery, Notions and Fancy Goods. Mail Ordkr Ueparxpvienx CorviPLb:xE Samples sent on request. ; We prepaj- charges on all cash mail orders amounting to Ss.oo and over. Esti- mates made for all kinds of floor covering. :: :: :: P. O. Box 354 RALbiiGH, W. C fewcJrv Mnde or Remodeled to Your Order If 3 ' ou desire a special design in a Ring. Pin or Brooch, or .some antifjue piece reproduced in new jewelry — or, if you have any old fashioned jewel r ' you would like to have remodeled--we can do it for you, as well, as artistically and as economical!} " as it can be done anywhere. 1[We will be pleased to furnish suggestions and estimates for any work of this nature — including special designs for Badges and Medals, Pins, etc., for fraternal orders. H. MAHLER ' S SONS UALKICiH, N. C. ,■51:! THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. m An Artistic Piano is tlie Greatest ot All Gitts ! It confers a snuiee of never-ending pleasure upon every member of the fiiniily. It enrii- he ' i tlie home, rcliiies anfl cultivates those who play anil those who listen. Its presence dignities all its sur- ronnrtings. The ability to play it is a card of introduction of high social inlluence. HWe represent the following Hh i-Giude Pianos: Kranicli it Hach. Stultz Jt Bauer. Kurtziiiann. l ackard and otlier well known makes. ' ' : We carry a full line of I ' hnrch and School Orgnns. and make special prices to churches and societies. lilf IV.r I rii-. anil I ' .iiMS E.M.ANDREWS MUSIC HOUSE Phone 324 GREENSBORO, N. C. THE STANDARD OF EXCELLENCE IN FOUNTAIN PENS IS THE Waterman s Kleal)Fouritain Pen THIS FOUNTAIN PEN is coiK-edeil not only the be.st, Init the most reliable writing tool of to-ihiy. It excels in i|nality of material itseii, in perfection of workmanship, ami in siiii|ilicity of construction. The Ideal Clip-Cap, an e. clusive feature, is a neat, permanent ornament, positively preventing your fountain pen from falling out of the pocket. Our pens furnished with every known degree of pen-nih ami to suit all styles of writing. Fully guaranteed. Exchange allowed. SOLD BY ALL RELIABLE DEALERS L. E. WATERMAN CO., 173 Broadway, CHICAGO, SAN FRANCISCO, BOSTON, NEW YORK MONTREAL. W. R. MURRAY COMPANY MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN " KRELL-FRENCH, " " MURRAY, " and " LAGONDA " PIANOS AGENTS FOR Ev.r,tt F,scher Frankl,„ - PIANOS Harvard Dayton ' DURHAM, N. C. AGENTS FOR T, f„,,„„ SaKn,.r Ccllean I h. Kerlcct PI P,anc Player „„,,„ ,Hcaliy FARRAND ORGANS THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. GREAT STATE FAIR i5,i6j7ju9,2o, oe RALEIGH, N. C. Fast Racing; Up-to-Date Midway; High-Class Novel Attractions; Superb Exhibits JOSEPH E. POGUE, Sec ' y SNIDER, BYRD COMPANY - JEWELERS __- Special Attention Given to Repairing 116 W. Main St., DURHAM, N. C. MEDALS AND CLASS PINS DESIGNS FURNISHED ON APPLICATION We make a specially of Uiis class of work, " Call or write us. " i Watches, Diamonds. 1 Full line of Jewelry. Broken Glasses duplicateii promptly. OXI-V MAXll ACTrKKK OV KYE (il.ASS LKXSES IX XOKTII CAROLIXA. CHARLOTTE — NORTH CAROLINA Jolly Wynne Jewelry Comp ' y Jcwc crs and Opticinns Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing a Specially No. 128 Fayeiteville Street, RALEIGH, N. C. AGENTS FOR Huyler ' s Candy -t Eastman Kodaks and Supplies MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY FARISS-KLUTTZ DRUG COMPANY BLACKNALL ' S DRUG STORES ELEGANT FOUNTAIN DRINKS CIGARS AND TOBACCOS " " Headquarters for University Boys DURHAM, N. C. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. Galloway Drug EOmpany j -- - Greensboro don forget to drof in to see us. Grcensborot n. (K. , .. . We have some arrracnons. • ' ' j ' ' r ' j ' ' Corner opposite Postoffice. H. J. BROWN COFFIN HOUSE Established 1836 I ncorporated RALEIGH NORTH CAROLINA FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS PICTURES Framed to Order at Herndon ' s Hardware Store Chapel Hill, North Carolina L. G. SYKES SON IVIEAT »ND ICE SWIFT ' S CHOICE. DRESSED BEEF COUNTRY PORK Phone No. 48, Franklin Street CHAPEL HILL, North Carolina Lmry, Feed and Sales Stables Rubber Tire Buggies, Fast Horses, Prompt Attention University Boys Come to See Us Fowler Livery and Live Stock Co. West Main Street DURHAM. N. C. Merrett Wliitt Livery Stables New Rubber Tired Buggies F ast Horses— Quick Service Prompt Attention to Business Give Us a Call Back of Postoffice CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Stylish Horses, Buggies, landaus, Victorias, Traps as Good as the City Affords G. M. HARDEN LIVERY AND SALES STABLES FINE RIVING HORSES A SPECIALTY All Telephones No. 79 sontli Wilmington Stre I ear Varborough Houj ' e RICHARDSON HUNTER Plumbers, Steam, Water and Gas Fitters DQRHAM, N. C. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. ENGLISH -McL ARTY COMPANY iJNCORPORATEDI CHARLOTTE, N. C. DEALERS IN Surgical Supplies of All Kinds SPLINTS, BANDAGES, STATIC MACHINES, ETC. WE ARE AGENTS FOR KING-SCHEENS COMPANY ' S SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS THE BEST IN THE WORLD Our reversible Kelley Pads are superior to any others made. We carry a full line of Pharmaceuticals, Chemicals, Medicine Cases. Obstetrical Bags, Cabin Bags, Cotton Gauzes and Dres- sings of all kinds. REMEMBER THE NAME! ENGLISH-McLARTY COMPANY CHARLOTTE, N. C. THE BUILDING OF A HOUSE TO BE USED AS A HOME IS ALWAYS AN IMPORTANT MATTER Convenience and comfort are to be considered first ; yet a house may embody both these features and be a failure, because the claims of the artistic sense for recognition have been ignored. ' W e sell BUILDERS ' HAROWARE We offer a great variety of designs and finishes, which lend themselves readily to any stj-le of architecture, or to any .scheme of furnishings which may be desired. " 1 Hardwood Mantels, Grates and Tiles have come into general use. These may add greatly to the beauty of the house, or maj- outrage everj ' artistic sense. It ' s all in " the eternal fitness of things. " ' ; May we send our Catalogue? IMoasi- .-Mention this I ' nhlioation ODELL HARDWARE COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. : ' ,17 THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. Yat;k-40 Cut Flowers OSES, Carnations, Violets, Etc. Ten modern Greenhouses, Thirty-three Thousand square feet of glass. Largest and most modern greenhouse plant between Rich- mond and Atlanta. We can ship 6 A. M. to arrive at Chapel Hill same morning. Write us for prices. Long distance phone. Send telegrams to Greensboro. FLORAL DESIGNS A SPECIALTY. J. Van Lindley INursery C o. POMONA, NORTH CAROLINA. ROSES, CARNATIONS Violets and ofKer fine Cut Flowers for all occasions. ] Shower Bouquet ' s for Weddings. 11 Floral Designs af Short Notice. Palms, Ferns, and all kinds of pot and out door bedding plants. Vihes for the Veranda. ' Tomato, Cabtage, Celery, ahd all kinds of Vegetatle Plants in season. ] Magnolias and Evergreens, Hyacinths, Tulips and other Bulbs for fall planting. H. STEINMETZ FLORIST Phone 113 RALEIGH, N.C. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. NORMAN UNDERWOOD Suilbpr m h (Enutrartnr Phone OFFICE, 441 RESIDENCE, 534 Office UNDERWOOD BLD ' G DURHAM, N. C. Offices 506-510 City National Bank Building Telepfione Local and Long Distance 353 Greensboro N. C. Central Carolina Construction Company E imates Given and Contrads Taken fo ALL CLASSES OF BUILDINGS I Incorporated) CHARLES W. BARRETT ARCHITECT Fine Colonial Architecture 117 ' . Fayetteville St., RALEIGH, N. C FRANK P. MILBURN Architect COLUMBIA, S. C. CITY CAFE When in Durham Take Your Meals with Us OPEN AT ALL HOUR S WOMBLE DIXON, Prop ' s. East Main St., DURHAM. N. C. Tucker Building Barbershop Hoi and Cold Baths s HINGLES HAVES HOESHINES Under Tucker Building Pharmacy KALEIGH. N. C. Boys, when irv thve City. Give Us a Call FERRY NOBLE, Proprietor THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. J. E. CRAYTOX cSi. CO. CiKNKRAI. AGKNTS CIIARI.OTTK, ' . C THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. s IS) ' S At Last a Perfect Visible Typewriter TheOneTypewriter that Correctly Solves the objections that have always heretofore been made Against " FrontStrike " Machines VisiLI-j uriciiig !ins always been considered as desirabie bv nraollcally all tvpevvr faclurcrs, but (he difficulties to be overcome in construction in order to secure durabilit couragcd tbe very lari e adoption of tlicse machines. The invention of tbe method of s the type bars as it is done in the Fox Visible has, however, made possible the use of a wi bearing in the tyne hanger, thus insuring the most perfect alignment at all times and a that is equal to that cbii-cd for any " basket typo " machine. In building this new have all the advantage of the knowledge that we have gained in building and placir ular Fox models on the market and we are able to avoid all those experiments fou vhlch , xpensive to the purchaser. READ THIS DESCRIPTION Key Tension— 2 3 ounces, w liidi means tliat from 50 to 100 per cent less energy is required to print a letter than on any other visible typewriter. Aluminum Key Levers— the only machine using them; they cost more than steel .or wooil, hut ate worth more. Ball Bearing Carriage — with a tension of only 1 pound. Test the amount ot resistance there: is toovercomein " returning " other carriages and note the difference. Two Color Ribbon— either color written by simply touching a button on the key boara; ribbon both oscillates and reverses automatically. Interchangeab!e Carriage — carriage so made that different lengths are interchangeable on any models. Tabulator— the Fox 10 stop decimal tabulator can be attached when ordered; the only decimal tabulator on a visible typewriter. Line Lock— Keys lock firmly at end of line. Unprejudiced experts have without hesitation pronounced this machine a marvel. Ready for delivery now and placed on trial with respon- sible parties. Descriptive literature sent on request. We have some desirable territory open. Do you want a - -t " profitable Agency? The regular models of the Fox are still , ij v. the most perfect machines of their kind and their manufac- ture will be continued as before. Fox Typewriter Company Executive Office and Factory 860-900 Front Street Grand Rapids, Michigan ' Branch Offices and Dealers in Principal Cities. . v.. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. C. W. HATCH F. J. DEAN c. W. KOOLAGE. JR. HATCH, DEAN GO. M No. 96 Granby Street, NORFOLK. VA. , v THE LARGEST CONCERN OF CATERING ESPECIALLY TO i ] THE KIND IN AMERICA COLLEGE MEN " Located at a point that offers close connection with North, South, East and West, low freight rates and abundance of competent help. " f With salesmen traveling from Maine to Florida places us in a position to know the wants as well as to execute personal ideas of men with good taste desiring originality and exclusive designs in Furnishings. WIGGINS BROS. PARKER, Agts., Chapel Hill, N. C THE DOUBLE INDEMNITY POLICY OF THE CONSERVATIVE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY fl Is the finest contract ever deviseil. It jiroviiles I ' or tlie payment of TWICE the face of the contract in event of the death of the insnred from accidental causes. It also provides that in event of his total ami permanent blindness or loss of reason, or loss of both eyes or both arms, or both leirs, or one arm and one leg, or one eye or one limb; or should the insured become totally and permanently disabled to such an extent as to render hira unlit for any and all labor, such as total disa- bility resulting from other causes than debility or olil age, then, in lieu of all other benefits, the company will grant: A paid-up participating policy for the face amount of the contract, or. fl Will pay the sum in ten equal annual installments, the first installment being paid immediately upon receipt of proofs of disability. Should the insured die before all the installments have been receiveil, the remain- ing installments will be continued to his beneficiary. fl This policy on the 20 Payment Life Plan, at age o.i, is, by its own guarantees, paid up in 17 years, but the dividends earned will make it become paid up in about 13 years. T. S. FRANKLIX. PliESlDE.ST UU. SE BKKXIZEK. SE(KETarv J. N. McCAUSLAXD. Vice-Preside.s ' T A. E. Mi CALSLAND. Tke.4sirer F. M. DANCY, Gener.41. Man.iger K. L. GIBBO-V, Medical D ireitor EXCELLENT OPENINGS FOR AGENT THE CONSERVATIVE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. HARRY POEZOLT MERCHANT TAILOR GREENSBORO, North Carolina Solicits the patronage of M- FIT, QUALITY AN D ,AN- that part of the general -T || SATISFACTION public which would be ■ GUARANTEED well dressed a HINTS Hi ' ' FROM nimQh Order Your Suits To-day You will have no trouble in making a selection as we are showing this season THE LARGEST TAILORING LINE EVER DISPLAYED IN NORTH CAROLINA In fact, we can show you everything in the novelty and staple lines — Posi- tively the products from every loom in the land, fl Call and give us your order, fl The best dressed men you w ill see in North Carolina will be wearing a Hinton Tailored suit- A. C. HINTON North Carolina s Foretnosf Tailor :: RALEIGm, North Carolina Chapel Hill Hotel and University Inn Annex Rates, $2 00 per day. Weekly and monthly rates giv«n on application Long Distance Telephone in Hotel W. W. PICKARD Chapel Hill. N C. Proprietor AT W. W. PICKARD ' S LIVERY STABLE, CHAPEL HILL, N. C. You will Find Everything Stylish and Up-to-date. Rubber Tire Carriages and Buggies. Stylish Horses. Only Stable running in the Interest of Chapel Hill Hotel Carriages meet all Trains W. W. PICKARD, Owner and Manager THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. J. B. ELLINGTON CO. 3lpteplprB au illTrrsutitlis 224 SOUTH ELM STREET GREENSBORO, N. C. m Gold and Silver Badges ahd Medals of all Descriptions Made to Order. Also Headquarters (or Fine and Artistic Jewelry, Silverware, etc. a Unexcelled Repair Depaiimeni Correct Time Furnished by Phone Medical College of Virginia CHRISTOPHER TOMPKINS. M. D., Dean DEPARTMENTS OF Medicine, Denti ry and Pharmacy The Sixty-Eighth Session will Commence SEPTEMBER 25, 1906 HONOR SYSTEM Excellent Theoretical Course with Thorough Pracflical and Clinical In rudtion in the Memorial Hospital, City Free Dispensary, and New and Well-Equipped Laboratories, all under the exclusive control of the College, together with the State Penitentiary Hos- pital, City Almshouse Hospital, and other Public In itutions For Catalogue, address DR. FRANK M. READE, Secretary RICHMOND, VA. Pennants for all Univer- sities and Colleges carried in stock. Pins, Caps, Fobs, Medals, Pillow Coveis, Caps and Gowns. Send for catalotriie. THE V. C. KEKN CO. 411 East .i7th St., ClIICAc.ci. Il.I,. 41 I E. 57th Street LAND IS WORTH $400 A SQUARE FOOT at the corner of Broadway and Wall Streets. Some places it ' s wortfi $4.00 an acre. POSITION COUNTS ARE YOU PLACED RIGHT? We want agents in every county in Nortli Carolina to sell tlie most attractive policies ever issued by a Soutliern Company. LIBERAL COMMISSIONS OFFERED THE SOUTHERN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY FAYETTEVILLE. North Carolina F.. H. VILLI. M80N President C. J. COOPER Manager THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. iRalngh iHarbk MnrkH COOPER BROS., Proprietors WE PAY THE FREIGHT CATALOGUE ON REQUEST A Card If you only knew what WE know about the .MITH-PJKEMIEK you would use no other in YOUR business. The Smith-Premier Tvpewiitei- Co.. 704 East Main, Kiclimonil, a. PRIDGEN JONES 107 W. Main St, DURHAM, N. F I N E S H O E S New and Eiilapg ed Edition WEBSTER S INTERMTIOML DICTKJNAEJI 25,000 NEW WORDS. Etc. ,• Pis ' Ogl iphical Di Aleo Webster ' s Collegiate Dictionary. (0 Ootavo Pyf ' . ll(;tl Hn; ll.■il ' ..Il ilk,slri,i;:,ri.nm[.hk-l7lrce. i. u C. MERRIAM CO., SpDrgf-eld, M:. , Woodall Livery Stables Traps and Ponies Rubber Tire Buggies Carriages and Phaetons Fa and Stylish Horses Prompt Attention to Business Call to See Us l aleigh - cHprih Carolina. Students ' Headquarters For Opposite Postoffice F RUITS, CONFECTIONERIES AND FANCY GROCERIES W. M. HARRIS Chapel Hill, N. C. Phone No. 60 LIVER Y STA BLES G. C. PICKAR D COMPANY CHAPEL HILL. NORTH CAROLINA lyyEW Up-to-date Kubber-tire Buggies Jli and Carriages. Fast and Stylish ' Horses. Prompt attention to busi- ness. Ahvays Clever and Accommodating to Customers. See us before ordering a team. Phone No. 30. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLA DAY, DURHAM. N. C. Ya.-k— 41 THE CUTS IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY " ELECTRIC CITY ENGRAVING CO. BU FFALO , N Y. MAUF -rotslEU MADE. F-OR U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. EUBANKS DRUG COMPANY PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS CHAPEL HILL, North Carolina University Atliletic Store Carries a complete line of A. G. Spalding , Bro. ' s, Arthur Johnson and Com- pany ' s Athletic goods. 8S° " Fountain Drinks, Fancy Cigars and Tobaccos. J M NEVILLE, Mgr. Chapel Hill, N. C Have Your LAUNDRY Done By Charlotte Steam Laundry ■y..y..y..y..y.y.y..y.y..y..y..y.y.y..y. Ti It will be propeilv done and charges will be reasonable. U We are in every way prepared to handle the work of the I ' ni- versity Students and earnestly solicit their (latronage thronirh our representatives at CHAPEL HILL University Drug Store Carries a complete line of Pure Drugs and Chemicals, Paints, Oils, Garden Seeds, Fountain Drinks and Toilet Articles. } Prescriptions a Specialty. R E. L. SKINNER, Manager Chapel Hill, N. C. iz FOR THE BEST MAKES IN = Clothing, Hats, Gents ' Furnisliings CALL ON The Merritt- Johnson Go. 30S South Elm Street GREENSBORO. N. C. Schoble Hats and Emery Shirts Specialties JONES 6 FRAZIER Jewelers, Opticians .and Ulatcbmakers. DURHAM, North Carolina class Pins, Fraternity .Icueliy and Favors a Specialty. ' e pay Express on Wateli Repair work botli ways. Samples Furnished on Application, See FRANK P. DRANE. Olir (Impel Hill AseDt. THE UNION CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE CO., OF CINCINNATTI, OHIO Kuown as " The (ireat I ' ulicv-huldeis ' L ' u. " i.ow i-ates, reduceil by the large.st aiiuual cash dividenils to the insured. Over s,5u,UUU,UUU assets. Before insuring elsewhere write to CAREY J. HUNTER . BRO., State Agents, RALEIGH, North Carolina THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. LITTLETON FEMALE COLLEGE This institution Is splendidly located in Warren County. N. C immediately on the Seaboard Air LiTie road about halfway between Norfolk. Va.. and Raleigh, N. C in a section that has a wide reputation as a health resort. We have a patronage of nearly 250 pupils, over 200 of whom are boarding pujuls. and a faculty of about 25 officers and teachers. We have hot water heat, electric lights, bath and toilet rooms, hot and cold water on every fioor, and, in fact all the modern Improvements usually found in the best boarding schools. WE HAVE THREE BUILlJlXciS ALL UNDER ONE CONTINUED ROOF, CONTAINING MORE THAN 150 ROOMS, HEATED WITH HOT WATER AND LKillTED WITH ELECTRICITY ■- Any one who is acquainted with the institution and its work will lell the reader that Littleton College is a very superior school for the higher education of young women, The home life and religious atmosphere of the school mai ' e it a very desirable place for young ladies while away ' from home. Our health record is a remarkable one. During the 24 years of our existence, we have had but one death among our pui)iis. For further information, or large, illustrated, free catalogue, address, .1. r. RHOnKS. Presielcnt. Littleton. X. C. TXT ' OULD you !• ' .•- a copy of the new ca alogue of the Collier artist VV proofs, con.cining 152 reproductions, m half-tor:- and line engraving, of the works of Gibson. Remington, Frost, Pani h, Pen- field, and many other leading American artists? T he engravings in this catalogue arc made from the originals, which were drawn exclu. ively for Collier ' s. They are exact reoro- ductions in blac!: and whi.c, and show the entire collection of proofs, with sizes, prices, and descrip 1 ;ns. You can i;et an idea of ihc beauty and value of this cati.logue when you realize that it con ains 48 Gibson Reproductions, 29 Rem- ingtons, and 55 o.hers — 132 in all. We can n it afford to send it free, but ;f you x. ' iU smd un five two-cent Kt m ' s 10 cover charges we will inail ycti a crpv jcistpaid. Write your name and address plainly en the order foiin, and send it with the five .stamps to Proof Dopt , P, F. (V,li;«r l Son, 20 WoeI Thirt:;3nth St., Ke ■ Yor;: Cr L-R l-._R,i P. F. COLLIER SON Af.-.f York City Dear Srs: Enclosed find fi ve tivo-a-nt stjnips to pay charge your new cjlalugue of arlisi proofs. Nan THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. ITHACA GUNS HIS illu ration shows the double thick nitro breech and narrow skeleton rib of an ITHACA No. 7 $300 list gun. This feature, together with the rein- forced frame, reinforced stock and double bolt, makes the ITHACA extra strong where strain is greatest and charac- izes the ITHACA as being THE GUN FOR NITRO POWDER. We build everything from a featherweight 5 ' 4 pound 20 gauge gun to a 10 ' 2 pound 10 gauge duck, fox and goose gun. We guarantee every ITHACA gun in every part — shooting included. We guarantee to furnish you a better gun for the money than any other maker. We allow you to try it before you buy it to convince you that this is true. If you don ' t know what gun to buy, order an ITHACA gun and a gun of any other make, compare them, and if the ITHACA is not the best by all odds, return it. Send for Art Catalog and special prices on seventeen grades guns ranging in price from $17.75 net to $300 list. ITHACA GUN CO. LOCK BOX 50 ITHACA New York THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. y. it,wvyw ,it,wvy ,it, .vy i ,wvy , t;wsyw t, .nyw t. ' .vy vt, wvyw , , wvy Only For Phunn OSSIBLY some of the friends of the Yackety-Yack think those who have done the work on this Annual have had a big time and a whole lot of fun. If so, they were never more mistaken in their lives. 11 It takes work and lots of it to get the stuff together for the Printers and Binders, and then it takes time, great care and skill to turn out the books. T[ But here it is, and if you don ' t say we are pre- pared for first-class Printin g an d Binding then you don ' t know a good thing when you see it. l Send us your orders. Edwards Broughton Printers and Binders Raleigh, North Carolina THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM, N. C. The North Carolina Slate Normal and Industrial College GREENSBORO. N. C. fl The North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College offers to women an educa- tion both liberal and practical Regular courses lead to the Degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor of Pedagogy. Special courses otler instruction in the Theory and Practice of Teaching, in the In- dustrial and Domestic Arts, in Stenography, Accounting, and Typewriting, and in Vocal and Instrumental Music. q For Graduates of other colleges: — Advanced courses, special ami review courses, and practice work in the Training School for Teachers. fl Total expenses, including board, laundry, tuition, medical attention, and te. t- l)Ooks, - 170 a year. For non-residents of the State, 190. q For catalogue and other information, address, CHARLES D. McIVER, President. GREENSBORO. N. C. Oak Ridge Institute The largest and Best Kiniiiipefi Fitting .- chool in the South inear ' ireeus boro. N. c. ) 277 students In attendance this year. Total post S200 to 52-2.5 a year. Address J. A. c c M. H. HOT.T. Oak Ripge. N. C. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, DURHAM. N. C. ■m tm m i): (;::-, ■ " ■f !!i I ■ 1 B ' ' ::KM


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

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

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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