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

 - Class of 1907

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1907 volume:

Library 1F THE University of NortK Carolina This book was presented by tlie faiiiily of the late KKMP J ' LrMMER BATTLK, ' 49 Presiilent of tlie University of North Carolina from 1876 to 1890 TV I f 6 L, ' - OT G-) UNIVERSITY OF N C. AT CHAPEL HILL lillllllllllllii 00033984840 FOR USE ONLY IN THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLECTION -orp, Wo. A-J6S Volume VII Published by the Literary Societies and Fraternities I Dtt. Samps a kin Sogucr a loyal ami of tljr Unturrstty anb an untiring prnmotrr of tltr rburational intrrrat nf tbr mh Nartl? g-tatc We behicatv lliia, tljr afucntlj uolumr Df tl|p f arhrtg ark JAMES YADKIN JOYNER THE editors take genuine pleasure in dedicating this number of the Yackety i Yack to Hon. James Yadkin Joyner, State Superintendent of Public In- struction for North Carolina. If University life, during the first decade following its re-opening in 1875, is especially characterized by any one thing, it is the pronounced trend of thought among the students of that period towards the righteousness of public school education as a State policy and the profession of teaching as an inviting field of public service. Among the alumni of this first decade. Mr. Joyner stands pre-eminent for good works in the several departments of public education, having served his people not only as principal of a private school, but as a public school teacher, county superintendent of public schools, city superintendent of schools, con- ductor of Teachers ' Institutes, college professor, and State Superintendent of Public Instruction. It is with pride, then, that his Alma Mater gives this brief story of his life and service. Mr. Joyner was born in Yadkin county, August 7th. 1862. His parents were John and Sallie Wooten Joyner, the former being of German and English descent, and the latter being of English and Welsh parentage. Left an orphan when he was not more than one year old, he was cared for by his grand-father. Council Wooten, Esq., until he was ten years of age, and then upon the death of his grandfather, he w-as taken into the home of his uncle and aunt. Mr. and ? [rs. S. T- Wooten who gave him the tender care of loving parents. After preparation for college at La Grange Academy, Mr. Joyner entered the University in 1878 and graduated three years later with the degree of A.B. After graduation he taught for three years as Principal of La Grange Academy and for two years of this period he acted as Superintendent of Schools for Lenoir county thus receiving valuable experimental knowledge bearing on many questions of popular education which, later on, he was to be called on to solve as the trusted leader of our State ' s educational system. He next taught success- fully for one year in the Graded Schools of Winston, after which he read law at Greensboro under Dick and Dillard. and upon receiving his license, practiced his profession at Goldsboro from 1886 to 1889. In 1889 he was elected Superin- tendent of the Goldsboro Graded Schools, succeeding Dr. E. A. Alderman who had been appointed State Teachers ' Institute Conductor. His four years service in Goldsboro was of practical value in fitting him for the great work in which he is to-day engaged. In this service he had fine opportunity for studying every phase of school work. Here he colikI practically test the best methods of teaching, he had daily experience in training young teachers for their work, he was ever laboring for the building up of the school library, and the needs of his own school system forced him to plan constantly to secure fostering legislation for public schools. And again, his duties led him to arrange courses of study, to supervise the making of programs and schedules, and to settle in the best way possible many questions so vital to the successful management of a public school system. In 1893 he was elected Professor of English in the State Normal and Indus- trial College where, for nine years, he made a splendid record as a teacher of the young women of North Carolina, many of whom are now faithful and effi- cient teachers in the schools throughout our State. In 1902, upon the death of Gen. Toon, he was appointed State Superintend- ent of Public Instruction by Governor Aycock. At the general election held the following autumn, he was elected by the unprecedented majority of 67,631, and, in 1904, he was re-elected by an overwhelming vote. As State Superintendent, he has been aggressive, wise, and successful. He has so developed and organized the department of education, that the service. ' ; of two additional men of public school training and experience are employed as assistants in the office. Under his leadership, the number of public school libraries has steadily increased, many districts have been consolidated, new houses built, local taxes have been voted in order to lengthen the school terms, a great stride toward compulsory education has been taken by recent legislative enactment, a bill ir. aid of the establishment of county public high schools has become a law, the pub- lic school law has been greatly improved, and the seven Colored Normal Schools have been consolidated into three better and more effective ones and placed under competent supervision. So well had he served as State Superintendent, that after the death of Dr. Mclver, all eyes turned toward him as the logical successor, and his election was a foregone conclusion. At this time, however, teachers, college faculties, and the public generally, so earnestly begged him to continue as State Superin- tendent and personally direct and carry out the many plans he had already inaugurated, that he refused to allow his name to be considered by the Board of Trustees ; and to-day, encouraged and buoyed up by the unanimous support and hearty good will of his fellow citizens, he is laboring constantly, thoughtfully, wisely, and successfully for the coming of that time when every child in North Carolina shall have abundant opportunity for training in any branch of modern education. The University is proud of the record she has made by giving to the State such public school leaders as Yancey, Murphy, Wiley, and Mclver ; and when she looks at the life and service of Mr. Joyner, she feels that she has given another son who, like his predecessors, has led the people to better things in education. Indeed, it seems as there is something in the Hfe here at Chapel Hill that breeds in one a desire to champion the cause of popular education. This spirit will ever live here and impress itself upon our students, and in all the fights he shall make for the children of our State. University men will rally around Mr. Jovner and loyally support him. May he long remain the leader of our people in their great fight agamst illiteracy in Xorth Carolina. M. C. S NoBi.E Introductory (§ XCE more the Yackety Yack with its attempted representation of the various interests of college life, with its jolts, and with its sketches of a more serious nature greets its readers. Although the present board of editors was elected at the close of last session, due to the incompleteness of class, society, fraternity and other rolls, it was fcmnd almost impossible to begin work until after Christmas holidays. So the 1907 Annual is the product of three months ' labor. But notwithstanding all this, the board of editors oflfer no apolog ' for their shortcomings. It has been the aim of the board of editors to embody within this book a true representation of the many phases of our University life. Especially have we attempted to bring the athletic life of the University into prominence, and a glance at the section devoted to this head will show that the class teams, as well as the ' arsity teams, are given recognition. But whatever mav be the success of this volume, it caimot be attributed entirely to a board of editors. So we take this opportunity of expressing to the student body our hearty appreciation of the ready manner in which they have responded w hen called upon. And to our contributors, without the college, we also express our sincere thanks. Editors. University Calendar for 1906-1907 1906 September 1 0-15. September 0-12. September 13- October 12. November 29. December 21. 1907 January 2-3- January 4- February 22. April I. June 4- Moiuhix to Saturday. — Examinations for the Removal of Conditions. Monday to ll ' cdncsday. — E.xaminations for Admission. Reg- istration. Thursday.— FaW Term Lectures begin. 8:30 Morning Prayer, Gerrard Hall. n ' ( fl_v.— L ' nivcrsity Day. Exercises in Memorial Elall, 10:30 A. M. Thursday. — Thanksgiving Day. Holiday in all Departments. Friday. — Christmas Recess Begins. Jl ' cdncsday and Thursday. — Registration. Friday. — Spring Term Lectures begin. Friday. — Washington ' s Birthday. Holiday in all Departments. .Monday. — Easter Alonday. Holiday in all Departments. Tuesday. — Commencement Day. E: D I TO P 3 EDITOR-IX-CHIEF WILLIA.M DeROY AIcLEAX. Dialectic. EUSIXESS MANAGERS WILFA ' HASSELL MARIOX PITTMAX, Philanthropic. JAMES HERROX D ' ALEMBERTE, Ben. ASSOCIATE EDITORS Luther Wood Parker, PItiUuithropic. Henry Lee Sloan, Phihinthropic. Edwin McKo ' Highsmitli, Phihinthropic. Quincy Sharpe Mills, Dialectic. Harvey Hatcher Hughes, Dialectic. Simon Rae Logan. Dialectic. Thomas : lclntyre Hines, AKE. Henrv Plant Oshorne. 2AE. John Carroll Wiggins, IIKA. Frederick Boothe Stem, Ae. Robert Rufus Bridgers, Z-i ' . Joseph Spencer Mann, KA. Frederick Isler Sutton, ATT. " illiam : lonfert Boylan, 2X. Robert Fleet Smalhvood, KD. .Andrew Cleveland Hutchison (Honorary). ©fitrwa of A mimatratian Francis Preston Vexable, Ph.D., D. Sc. LL. D., President. Eben Alexander, Ph.D., LL. D., Dean. Charles Alphonso Smith. Ph.D., L.L. D.. Dean of the Gradnate Department. Joshua Walker Gore. C.E.. Dean of the Department of Applied Science. James Cameron MacRae. L.L. D., Dean of the Department of Laiv. Isaac Hall Manning, M.D., Dean of the Medical Department at Chapel Hill. Hubert Ashley Royster, A.B.. M.D.. Dean of the Medical Department at Raleigh. Edward Verxox Howell, A.B.. Pii.G., Dean of the Department of Pharmacy. mifsx (Dffirrra Walter Dallam Toy, M.A.. Secretary of the Faculty. Eben Alexander, Ph.D., LL. D., Supervisor of Library. Louis Round Wilson, Ph.D.. Librarian. Edwin Erwin Coxxor. Assistant Librarian. John William Hester, Assistant Librarian. Henry Koopmax Clonts, Assistant Librarian. E dwin McKoy Highsmith, Assistant Librarian. Robert Baker Lawson, M.D., Gymnasium Director. Charles Digby Wardlow, Assistant in Gymnasium. Willie Thomas Patterson, Bursar. Charles Thomas Woolex, Registrar. John Frank Pickard, Superintendent of Buildings. Frank Bisaner Rankin, A.B., General Secretary Y. M. C. A. JaruUg FRAN ' CIS PRESTON VENABLE. A.M., Ph.D.. D.Sc, President and Profcsscr of Tlworctical Chemistry. Student University of Virginia. 1874: University of Bonn, 1879; Ph.D., University of Giettingen. 1881 : attended Universitv of Berlin. 1889. Fellow of London Chemical Societ} ' ; member of German Chemical Society ; American Association for the Advancement of Science. Phil- anthropic Society : Professor of Chemistry, University of North Caro- lina. 1880-1900. Anthor of " Qualitative Analysis, " " History of Chem- istry. " " Inorganic Chemistry " (with Prof. J. L. Howe). " Development ..f the Periodic Law. " - iKE. EBEN ALEXANDER. Ph.D.. L.L.D.. IK-an and Pnifcssor of G reek Language and Literature. A.B.. Yale. 187. : Ph.D.. Maryville. 1886; L.L.D.. University of North Carolina, 1893. Dialectic Society; Skull and Bones; Instructor in Ancient Languages, 1873-1877; Professor, 1877-1886, University of Tennessee. L ' nited States ! Iinister to Greece, Roumania and Servia. 1893-1897. ' I ' BK, T. KEMP PLU.M.MER BATTLE. L.L.D., . Ex-President and Alumni Professor of History. A.B.. University of North Carolina, 1849; A.M., 1852; L.L.D., David- son College, 1879. Dialectic Society; Corresponding Member of Historical Societies of . labama and Maryland ; Member Convention. 1861 ; President Chatham Railroad Company. 1862-1866; State Treasurer. 1866-1868; President North Carolina .• gricultural Society, 1869-1872 : Secretary and Treas- urer. University of North Carolina, 1874-1876; Tutor in Mathematics, L ' niversity of North Carolina. 1850-1854; President of University of North Carolina. 1876-1891 ; Professor of History. 1891. Author of various historical treatises on North Carolina ; among others, " History of the Supreme Court of North Carolina. " " Early History of the City of Raleigh. " " Colonial Leaders of the Church of England. " " History of the LTniversitv of North Carolina. " JOSHUA WALKER GORE, C.E., Dean uf the Sehool of At plied Seienee and Professor of Pliysies. Student. Richmond College ; C.E., University of Virginia. 1875. Philanthropic Society, K.A. ; Fellow in Mathematics, Johns Hopkins University. 1876-1878; Professor of Natural Science, Southwestern Biip- tist University, 1878-1881; Assistant in Mathematics. University of Virginia, 1881-1882; President, Bank of Chapel Hill, 1907. EDWARD VERXOX HOWELL. A.B.. PhC Dean of Seliool of Pharmacy and Professor of Phannaey. A.E.. Wake Forest College; Ph.G., Philadelphia College of Phar- macy, Gimghonl ; -AE. JAMES CAMERON McRAE. L.L.D., Dean of the Lazi ' School and Professor of Lazi. ' . L.L-D., University of North Carolina. Philanthropic Society; Attorney-at-Ivaw ; Judge Superior Court; Associate Justice, Supreme Court of North Carolina; Editor, North Carolina Journal of Law. CHARLES ALPHONSO SMITH. Pii.D., L.L.D.. Dean of Graduate School and Professor of liii ' lish Language. Greensboro Graded Schools; A.B., Davidson College, 1884; Bingham English Medalist; A.M.. Davidson. 1887; Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins Uni- versity. 1893; Studied in England. France and Germany; LL.D.. L ' ni- versity of Mississippi. 1905. Philanthropic Society; German Shakespeare Society; Modern L:in- guage Association of America; American Dialect Society; National Educational Association; North Carolina Literary and Historical Asso- ciation; Principal of Acadamies in North Carolina, i884- ' 89; Assistant in English. Johns Hopkins University, iSgo- ' gi ; Professor of English. Louisiana State University, 1893-1902; Lecturer on English and Eng- lish Literature, Summer School of the South, Knoxville. since 1902; Elected President of University of Tennessee. 1905, and declined. Au- thor of " Repetition and Parallelism in English Verse, " " Old English Grammar and Exercise Book, " " Macauley ' s Essays on Milton and Addi- son, " " An Old English Conversation Book " (with Dr. Gustav Kruger), " Our Language. ' Grammar ' and ' Second Book. ' " " Studies in English Syntax. " ' I ' HK. K. . 13 ISAAC HALL MANNING, M.D., Dean of Medical Sclwo! at Chafcl Hill and Professor of Physiology. Academic and Medical Student. University of North Carolina. 1890- ' 95 : M.D., Long Island College Hospital. Brooklyn, 1807. In hospital work. Brooklyn. i897- ' 98; Physician Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Hospital Work, 1898-1900: Head Atlantic Coast Line Hospital, Rocky Mount, X. C. 1900-01. DAVID HOUGH DOLLEY. A.M., M.D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. . .M.. Randolph-Macon, 1898; M.D.. Johns Hopkins L niversity, 1902. Dialectic Society; Gorgon ' s Head; Resident Pathologist, Charity and Lakeside Hospitals ; Assistant Demonstrator of Pathology. Western Reserve L ' niversitv, Cleveland, Ohio. -ie. WILLIAM DeBENNIERE M.vcNIDER. M.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Pliannacology. M.D., University of North Carolina. Gorgon ' s Head; Assistant in Biology and Demonstrator in Anatomy, University of North Carolina; Instructor in Medical Diagnosis and Chemical Pathology, ibid.. Raleigh. N. C. ; Visiting Physician to Rex and St. Agnes Hospitals and Pathologist to St. Agnes Hospital. - ' . CHARLES STAPLES MANGUM, A.B., M.D., Professor of Pharmacology and Demonstrator in .inatoiny. A.B.. University of North Carolina, 1891 ; IM.D.. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia. 1S94. Gimghoul; President Hare Medical Society of Philadelphia; Assis- tant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Jefferson Medical College, i894- ' 95 ; Professor of Materia ledica. University of North Carolina ; Pro- fessor of Physiology, ibid.; Assistant Surgeon Lehigh and Wilkesbarre Coal Co.. Pa., 1896-1900; Professor of Anatomy. L ' niversity of North Carolina; Resident Physician. Philadelphia Polyclinic, i894- ' 95 ; Same, University of North Carolina since 1900. Z-I ' . 14 WILLIAM STANLEY BERXARD. A.M., Associate Professor of Greek. A.B., L ' niversity of North Carolina, 1900; A. M., ibid., 1904: Student, University of Chicago. Philanthropic Society; Order of Gimghouls : Odd Number Club of 2T; Librarian. L ' niversity of North Carolina, igoo- ' oi : Instructor in Greek, 1901-05. " S ' -iQ. JAMES DOWDEX BRUNER. Ph.D., Professor of Roiiuiiice Languages. Student, Georgetown, Ky., College; A.B., Franklin College; Student in Paris and Florence ; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. Philanthropic Society; Modern Language Association of .America: Assistant in Latin, Georgetown, Ky.. College; Instructor in Franklin College; Professor of French. University of Illinois, Assistant Profcs- sot, University of Chicago. Editor of " The Phronology of the Pis- toiese Dialect, " " Chauteaubriand ' s Le Deriner . bencerage, " " Feuillet ' s Le Jeune Homme Pauvre, " " Victor Hugo ' s Hernani. " " I ' -i9. WILLIAM CAIN, A.M.. C.E. Professor of Mathematics. -A.M.. North Carolina Military and Polytechnic Institute. C. E. Philanthropic Society ; Amerivan Society of Civil Engineers ; Profes- sor of Mathematics and Engineering, Carolina Military Institute. 1874- 1880; Same, South Carolina Military Academy, 1882-1889; has pub- lished works on Applied Mathematics, mainly ; " Theory of Voussoir Arches, " " Solid and Braced Arches, " " Retaining Walls, " " Stresses in Bridges, " " Notes on Geometry and .•Mgebra, " " Brief Study in The Calculus. " COLLIER COBB. A.M., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. A.B., Harvard, 1889; A.M., ibid., 1894; Student. Movine Biological Laboratory, Annisquam, 1885. Philanthropic Society ; Fellow, Geological Society of . merica ; Asso- ciation of American Geographers ; . merican .Association for .Advance- ment of Science; Member, Boston Society Natural History; Technology Club of Boston; Harvard Natural History Society; Wautauga Club: Sons of Revolution; Union Pacific E.xpedition to Fossil Fields of Wy- oming; Assistant, Geological Survey, 1886-1892; Superintendent City Schools, Wilson. i885- ' 86; Assistant in Geology, Harvard. i8S8- ' go: Instructor in Geology and Paleontology. Mass, Instiute of Technology. i890- ' 92; Instructor Bo.ston L ' niversity, i890- ' 92; .Assistant Professor of Geology, University of North Carolina, i892- ' 93 ; Lecturer in Geolog . N. C. State Normal Schools. i884- ' 88; Same, Harvard, Kno.xville, North Carolina Montreat and Biltmore Forest Summer Schools. Has published various works and treatises on Scientific Subjects; President N, C. .Academy of Science, 1907. WILLIAM CHAMBERS COKER. Ph.D., Associate Professor in Botany. B.S., South Carolina College, 1894; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1901 ; University of Bonn, igoi- ' o2. Assistant in Botany. Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory. Long Island, :Sg5 : Botanist for the Bahama Expedition of the Geographical Society of Baltimore. 1903 : Contributed the Botanical Section in " The Bahama Islands, " lacMillan Company, 1905. BK. EDWARD KIDDER GRAHAM. M.A., Assoiiatc Professor of Englisli Laitgiiagi 1898; L ' niversity Scholar. Co- 1903 : Graduate Student, ibid., PIi.B.. L ' niversity of North Carolina, lumbia University, 1902-03; M.A.. ibid., igo4- ' o5. Dialectic Society ; Gorgon ' s Head ; North Carolina Literary and His- torical Society; Librarian, University of North Carolina, 1899-1900; In- structor, ibid.;., 1899-1903. BK, 2AE. JOSEPH GREGOIRE DE ROULHAC HAMILTON. Ph.D., Associate Professor of History. M.-A.. L ' niversity of the South ; Ph.D.. Columbia L ' niversity. Dialectic Society ; KA.. Gimghoul ; American Historical Association ; North Carolina Literary and Historical Association; Southern History Association. ARCHJBALD HENDERSON. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Mathematics. A.B.. University of North Carolina. 1898; A.M.. ibid.. iSgg- Ph.D., ibid.. 1902; Graduate Student. L ' niversity of Chicago. 1902-03. Dialectic Society; Gimghouls; North Carolina Literary and Histori- cal Association ; North Carolina Academy of Science ; Instructor of Science, LTniversity of Chicago; Instructor in Mathematics, L ' niversity of North Carolina; Mathematics Medallist. 1897; Engaged at different times upon work in North Carolina and United States Geological Sur- veys; Contributor to Journals and Magazines, scientific and cultural, . merican and foreign. -N. " tEK. 16 CHARLES HOLMES HERTY. Ph.D., Sniitli Professor of General mid Agriculturul Chemistry. Ph.B., University of Georgia; Ph.D., Jolin ; Hopkins; Student in the Universities of Zurich and Berlin. Dialectic Society; KA„ Gorgon ' s Head; Adjunct Professor. University of Georgia. GEORGE HOWE, Ph.D., Professor of the Latin Lan«nage and Literature. A.B., Princeton L ' niversity; Ph.D., Halle, Germany; Student at 0.x- ford, England. Philanthropic Society; Giinghoul; Author of " Fasti Sacerdotum P. R. publicorum jetatis Imperitoriae (Leipzig, B. G. Teubner, 1903). Z ' l ' . ■I ' BK. THOMAS HUME, D.D , L.L.D.. Professor of En.glisli Literature. A.B., Richmond College; A.M., il ' id : Graduate in various schools. University of Virginia; D.D., Richmond College; L.L.D., Wake Forest. Philanthropic Society; North Carolina Literary and Historical Asso- ciation ; Modern Language Association of America ; Principal, Peters- burg Male Institute; President, Roanoke Female College, Danville, Va. ; Professor, Norfolk College; Professor of English Language and Litera- ture, University of North Carolina, 1885-1901; Professor Emeritus. tbid., 1907. JAMES EDW. RD LATTA, A.M., Assoeiate Professor of Physies. Ph.B.. L ' niversity of North Carolina; A.M.. ibid: A.M., Harvard L niversity ; Student Lawrence Scientific School ; Student, Cornell (Summer). Dialectic Society ; Assistant in Testing Department, Westinghouse Electric Company. 17 LUCIUS POLK McGEHEE, A.B., L.L.B., Professor of Law. A.B., L ' niversity of North Carolina; L.L.B., ibid. Philanthropic Society; K.A. ; Author of " Due Process of Law " ; Asso- ciate Editor, American and English Encyclopedia of Law. JA.MES EDWARD IlLLS. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Chciiiislry. A.B., Davidson College; A.M., ibid.: Ph.D.. University of North Carolina: In. tructor, ibid.: Student, L ' niver. ' iitv of Berlin. Ki;. MARCUS CICERO STEPHENS NOBLE, Professor of Pedagogy. University of North Carolina ; Davidson College. Philanthropic Society; Mason; North Carolina Literary and Histori- cal Society; Commandant of Cadets, Bingham School, 1879-1882; Su- perintendent City Schools, Wilmington, N. C, 1892-1898; State Insti- tute Conductor, 1882-1890; Author of " Williams ' s Beginners Reader, " " North Carolina Supplement to Maury ' s Geography, " Co-editor of " Davies Standard Arithmetic. " K-. JOSEPH HYDE PRATT. Ph.D., State Geologist and Professor of Eeonoiiiic Geology. Ph.B., Yale, 1893; Ph.D., Yale, 1896. Philanthropic Society; Gimghouls; Fellow. Geological Society of . merica. American Association for the - dvancenient of Science ; Mem- ber. .American Chemical Society; . merican Institute of Mining Engi- neers: . merican Geographical Society; American Forestry Association; Xew York Academy of Science ; North Carolina Academy of Science ; -X ' orth Carolina Literary and Historical Society; Assistant in Cheniis- iry. Yale. 1894: Instructor in Mineralogy, Y ale, l895- ' 97; Teacher, Har- vard Summer School, 1895 ; Lecturer, University of North Carolina, 1899-1904; State Mineralogist. 1897-1907; Field Geologist, U. S. Geo- logical Survey, 1899-1907 ; Secretary, North Carolina Good Roads Asso- ciation ; author of 126 Pamphlets and Books Published by N. C. and U. S. Geological Surveys and Scicntilic Journals. -X. ATT. 18 CHARLES LEE RAPER. Ph.D., Professor of Economics. A.B., Trinity College; Ph.D., Columbia University; L ' niversity Fellow, ibid. Philanthropic Society ; Xorth Carolina Historical Commission ; mem- ber of a number of the learned societies ; Recipient of the two grants for Historical and Economic Research from the Carnegie Institution ; Instructor of Greek and Latin, Trinity College ; Professor of Latin, Greensboro Female College; Chairman of the Faculty, ibid.; Lecturer in European and American History, Columbia University ; Associate Professor of History and Economics, University of North Carolina ; Author of " The Church and Private Schools of North Carolina, a Historical Study; " " North Carolina, a Study of English Colonial Gov- ernment " ; " The principles of Wealth and Welfare. " MARVIN, HENDRIX STACY, A.M., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. Ph.B., University of North Carolina; A.M.. ibid.; Student at Cornell University. Dialectic Societ} ' . ALTER DALLAM TOY, M.A., Professor of tlie Cernuiiiic Longnages and Literatures. M.A., L niversity of Virginia, 1882; L ' niversity of Leipsig, 1883; Uni- versity of Berlin, i883- ' 84; L ' niversity of France (La Lorbonne), Paris, 1885 ; College de France, 18S5. Philanthropic Society; Modern Language Association of America; is author of a number of text books of Modern Languages. X ' 4 ' , NATHAN WILSON WALKER, A.B., Professor of School Organisation. A.B., L ' niversity of North Carolina, 1903. Philanthropic Society; Odd Number Club of t BK. Southern Educational Association; Conference for Education in the South; North Carolina Literary and Historical Association; Southern History Asso- ciation; National Geographical Society; Superintendent, Asheboro Graded Schools, 1903-1905. 19 ALVIN SAWYER WHEELER, Ph.D.. Assocliilc Professor of Organic Chemistry. A.B.. Beloit College. 1890; A.M.. Harvard. 1897; Ph.D.. ibid.. 1900; Graduate Student, University of Chicago and Cornell University. Philanthropic Society; Assistant Harvard University, 1897- ' 00; Teacher, Chemistry and Physics, Tacoma (Wash.), High School, 1893- ' q6; Lecturer in Organic Chemistry, Harvard ' University Summer School. 1905. Ben. HENRY HORACE WILLIAMS. A.M., B.D., Professor of Philoso liy. . .B.. University of North Carolina; A.M.. ibid.. 1883; B.D.. Yale. iS,S8. Philanthropic Society; Harvard Philosophic Clnb; Wilson Fellow, Harvard. 1889; Professor of Philosophy. Trinity College. i885- ' 90; President. People ' s Bank of Chape! Hill. ■i ' KS. THOMAS JAMES WILSON, JR.. Ph.D.. Associate Professor in Latin. . .B.. University of North Carolina. 1894; A.M.. ibid.. 1896; Ph.D., ibid., 1898; Student at the L ' niversity of Chicago (Summers), 1903, 1906. Dialectic Society; Teacher in Public High School, Charlotte, i898- ' 99; Instructor in Greek and Latin. Uniiersity of North Carolina, 1899- 1901; Instructor in Latin, ibid.. i90l..- ' 02. AG . ' i ' BK, HENRY VAN PETERS WILSON. Ph.D.. Professor of Zoology. A.B.. Johns Hopkins, 1883; Ph.D., ibid.. 1888. Philanthropic Society; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; N. C. Academy of Science ; Washington Academy of Science ; Boston Society Natural History; American Society Naturalists; same. Zoologists; Fel- low, American Association for the Advancement of Science ; Carnegie Research in Berlin, Leyden, London, Paris, i902- ' o3; Assistant Fellow, I ' .ruce Fellow, Johns Hopkins.; Assistant U. S. Fish Commission, Woods I loll Laboratory, l88g- " 9i ; Director, Beaufort Laboratory; same, 1898- looi ; Professor of Biology. L ' niversity of North Carolina. 1891-1904; Collaborator. Journal Experimental Zoology; same. American Journal Anatomy. Author of Memoirs and Papers in Comparative Embryology. Systematic Zoology. Experimental Morphology. IXSTRL ' CTORS. ASSISTANTS AND OFFICERS 21 SttBlrurtora attb AaaiBtmito George jMcFarland McKie, Instructor in Public Sffcakiiig tmd Englisli. RoYALL Oscar Eugene Davis, Ph.D., Instructor in Chcniistry. Robert Sherwood McGeachy, M.D., Instructor in Therapeutics iind in Anaes- thetics. Nathaniel Courtlandt Curtis, Ph.B., P ' .S., Instructor in Dniicing. Thomas Felix HickERSON, Ph.B., Instructor in Mathematics. Frank McLean, A.B., Instructor in Englislt. Joseph Ingalls EldridgE, A.B., Instructor in Romance Languages. Greene Ramsey Berkley, A.B., M.D., Demonstrator of Anatomy and of Histology. Robert Baker Lawson, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Louis Round Wilson, Ph.D., Assistant in German. Simon Rae Logan, Assistant in German. H. RVEY H. TCHER Hughes, Assistant in English. James Howard McLain, Assistant in Physics. Edgar Eugene Randolph, A.M., Assistant in Chemistry. Stroud Jordan, A.B., Assistant in Chemistry. Frank Parker Drane, Ph.B., Assistant in Clicinistry. Hampden Hill, Assistant in Chemistry. ' ILLIAM Herbert KiblEr, A.B., Assistant in Zoology. Hugh White McCain, A.B., Assistant in Botany. Edwin Bedford Jeffress, Assistant in Geology. Joseph Ezekiel PoguE, Jr., A.B., Assistant in Geology. Benjamin Franklin Royall, A.B., Assistant in Histology. John Brajie Palmer, Assistant in Latin. Luther ' ood Parker, Assistant in French. Ralph Emory Kibi.ER, Assistant in Pharmacy. 3ln iJUpmnriam IMcIver. Charles Duncan, Greensboro, N. C. Boylan, William James, Raleigh, N. C. Brown, Ashbel Green, Granville Co. Cooper, Thomas Jefferson, Murphy, X. C. Davis, Matthew S., Warren Co. Dockery Oliver Hart, Richmond Co. Donelson, Samuel, Hendersonville, Tenn. Frost, Samuel Milton, Mocksville, X. C. Hill, Atherton Barnes, Halifax Co. Hill, Thomas, Goldsboro, X. C. Hughes, Robert Harvey, Cedar Grove, X. C. Huhn, John Edwards, Wilmington, X. C. Killibrew, Joseph Buckner, Clarksville, Tenn. Littlejohn, Richard Nichols, Jr., Charlotte, X. IcLauchlin, John Calvin, Cumberland Co. Mann, Wade Hampton, Saxapahaw, N. C. Miller, John F., Cleveland Co. Morrison, Robert Bruce, Lumberton, X. C. Patrick, George Lane, Kinston, N. C. Ramsay, Nathan Alexander, Pittsboro, N. C. Settle, David A., Rockingham Co. Whitehead, William Bvnum, Wilson, N. C. S puinr (Claar Colors: Orange and Bine. Motto: " Esse quam videri. " OFFICERS J. J. Parker President W. H. M. PiTTM AN ' ' icc-Prcsidcnt D. P. TiLLETT Secretary J. T. McAden Treasurer W. H. DvLS Historian J. V. Haynes Prophet H. H. Hughes -P " ' " ' W. S. O ' B. Robinson Orator T. H. Haywood Statistician Q. S. Mills Last Will and Testament J. D. Pemberton Captain Football Team Miss Daisy Allen Manager Football Team T. H. Haywood Captain Baseball Team Miss ■illie Lambertson Manager Baseball Team 24 ®0 5f. 01. H. We ' ve drunk to the girls— God bless them,- We ' ve drunk to the Old North State, We ' ve drunk to the grim Professor — And decreed his soul to fate; We ' ve drunk till the keg ' s run dry — May the old ever bring the new; — Last toast, and your glasses held high, A health to N. C. U. We ' ll wander when the cord is snapped, As did those who sought the Grail; And some will live, and some will die, Some will prosper, some will fail. Yet as the years go slipping by us We ' ll still bear hearts that are true : In victory and defeat alike we ' ll cherish The mem ' ry of N. C. U. We ' ve drunk like men of might All through this Southern land ; We ' ve emptied a glass to the Faculty, But they do not understand. Those who can, on your feet again — Wave high the White and Blue ; Last toast, and drink it like men. A health to N. C. U. S. H, Lylc. Jr. 26 Sbo..j Q . OlWL ALLEN, DAISY BURROUGHS, LOUISBURG, N. C. .-! reasonable zcoinaii, and a friend. Age. 25 ; height, 5 feet, 5 -i inches ; weight, no; State Normal and Industrial College, 1901; Geological Journal Club; Chemical Journal Club; Manager Class Football Team. " Daisy. " It is perhaps not well for the class roll to be headed by one of its only two mem- bers who are not gentlemen. However, she is a jolly good fellow — even if she is given to pugilistic encounters with Sophs at midnight. Here ' s to Daisy, drink it down ! I X-«-- ' a- « ATMORE, GEORGE SITGRAVES, JR., Stonewall, N. C. Why look you still so slern and tragical ' Age, 23 ; height, 5 feet. 8 inches ; weight, 145 ; Philanthropic Literary Society ; Eco- nomics Society ; Shakespeare Club ; Modern Literary Club. " George. " A pessimist, and well he may be. for " Po ' George sees a hard time boss. " One of ' 07 ' s stepchildren — for he was due to have departed this (college) life with 06, but he remained over until this year to " wras- sel " with Raper and rheumatism. " bo BARKER. WILLIAM JEFFERSON, Burlington, N. C. The nistic ] ' onlh. Age, 25 ; weight, 192 ; height. 5 feet. 10 inches ; Dialectic Society ; V. M. C. A. ; Historical Society; Alamance Clnb; Eco- nomics Clnb: Geological Jonrnal Club. " Willie. " He appears to have stepped from the rostrum of Polkville Corner ' s Seminary di- rect to the sacred precincts of the Geologi- cal laboratory — whore his slight lisp does not hamper him — for there is some one over there who does all the talking. Gen- tle, reticent — and don ' t forget his smile. tX.A AJL ' t BOWERS. MARX ' IX ARTHUR, L. KE. X. C. And you but look the more scrcuc. For all the griefs you may liaz ' e seen. Age. 25 ; height, 5 feet, 10 inches ; weight. 145: AB., Lenoir College; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association ; Economics Club. " Gloomy Gus. " The first of the Lenoir College triumvi- rate. He drifted into ' 07 either from Lenoir College or from between the plow- handles, we can ' t exactly make out which. His affection for Kearns and Hoffman is beautiful — but pathetic. The manipulation of a telegraph instrument does not ma- terially aid him in interpreting Browning. }ny . axM . 28 o{, c(. ( j4. __ V BURXS, ROY PRITCHARD. Wadesboro. X. C. llong for a rc ' osc thai ever is the same. Age. i8; height, 6 feet; weight, 147; Chemical Journal Club ; Odd Number Club ; Assistant in Chemistry ; Member of the American Chemical Society ; Press Asso- ciation ; Wake Forest Club. Chemist. ' •Bobby. " A sad case ; his ambition to be numbered as " one of the boys " is continually thwarted by his angelic appearance. He holds a test-tube far more gracefully than he does a cigar. He left all his Baptist traits at Wake Forest, except the exceedingly " Bap- tisty " way in which he wears his derby. How his ten courses in Chemistry secured his A I boot on Ed Graham is one of the seven wonders of the college. BRIXKLEY, LONX LELAXD, Elm City. X. C. He Li ' as not born to brook the stranger ' s yoke. Age. 21; height. 5 feet, 10 inches; weight, 190; Phi. Society; Chemical Journal Club; Class Football Team ; Scrub Football Team. " Brink. " Did you ever see him when he wasn ' t chewing a " Cinco? " One of the solid ones in appearance, with the amoeboid movement in walking. The call of commercialism took him away from us early in the year He was a true ' 07 man. LKjP Hcc Z t.t CANNON, CLARENCE VICTOR, Ayden, N. C. TIte trust I have is in my innocence. Age, 20; weight, 148; height 5 feet lOj - inches; Phi. Society; V. M. C. A.; Class Statistician (3) ; Class Treasurer (3) ; Suh. Class Football Team (2) ; North Carolina Historical Society; Economics Club; Bank- ing. " Clarence. " His timidity is only exceeded by his pas- sion for " Little Johnny Coward. " The impediment in his speech is offset by the ease with which he puffs Doc Kluttz ' s sto- gies. Life always runs smoothly with him. for he ' s a No. i good fellow. C-i a C : - ? : i CLAVTOR. NUMA REID, Ch. pel Hiu., N. C. take him for the plainest liarmless creature That breathe?, upon this earth a Christian. Age. 27; height, 5 feet, 7H inches; weight. 150; Di. Society; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President Shakespeare Club : Assistant Librarian ; Tennis Associa- tion ; President Orange County Club. " Fessor. " He means well but has never been able to get away from the dignity thrust upon him by his position as professor of the Chapel Hill High School. Always in a hurry, but he is not " fast, " asyou will agree after observing his ministerial air. CONNOR, EDWIN KRWIN, Mars Hill. N. C. We grant, although he had much wit. He was very shy in using it. Age, 24; height, 5 feet, 10 inches; weight. 150; Di. Society; Historical Society; Eco- nomics Society; Vice-President Bnncombe County CUib (3) : Vice-President Wake Forest Chib (3) ; Geological Seminary. " Dutchman. " Fellows, by dam. he ' s from Banjo Branch ! — and that ain ' t all — he ' s going to plow a bull some more before he dies. His appetite for " chawing terbakker " and Horace ' s Psych, is something wonderful. He, Billy Noble, and Abe Lincoln are posi- tively the only individuals whose great hearts belie their rough e.xteriors. COLE, ERNEST LEACH, Carbonton, N. C. As yet a child. Age, 21; height, 5 feet, 10 inches; weight, 144; Class Baseball Teani ( i, 2, 3): Sub. Class Football Team ( 3 ) : Menil)er N. C. Club; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. " Freshman Cole. " He earned his nick-name rather by his meekness than by his audacity. Well may he be a " Son of Rest. " He, too, slipped into the class from ' 06, when nobody was looking. An ardent admirer of Josh ' s 1st Physics. Quiet and unobtrusive, but a good fellow. c -o-- D ' ALEMBERTE, JAMES HERRON, Pensacula, Fla. Nay. 1 ant llic z ' ry pvik of cmirlcsy. Age, 20 ; height, S feet. S ' j inches ; weight, 140; Gorgon ' s Head; Golden Fleece ; Di. ; German Club ; Scrub Football Team; Captain Scrub Football Team (3); Sub. Varsity Football Team; Manager Track Team; Sub. Marshal (3); Vice- President Florida Club; Tar Heel Editor: Press Association (3) ; Manager Yackety Yack (4) ; Secretary Shakespeare Club (4) ; Member University Council. Ben, BKIIi;. " Spaniard " " Dally. " Altho ' he looks sleepy, just say Yackety Yack. One of the " spotes " ; altho ' he is never " broke, " if he should be he could make money as a tailor ' s model. Con- jointly with Pittman, he . staged " Frenzied Finance. " " The Irony of Fate " pursues him on every hand, hence his hard-luck expression. CUMMINGS, MICHAEL PENN, Reidsvu.i.e. N. C. Your looks arc pale am! z ' ild and do impart some niisadi ' cnliirc. .■ gc, iij : height, 5 feet. 9 inches ; weight, 145; Di. Society; Historical Society; Shakespeare Club; Oak Ridge Club; Y. M. C. A. " Mike. " Led his class in Graphophonics. A char- ter member of the " Fi e Beta Kappa " and a systematic hooter of the " Sons of Rest. " Chiefly noted in college for what he didn ' t do ; what he might ha e done is shown by his high stand in 2nd Math last fall. j;k y (2jZe ieyt € , d. - DICKSOX, THOMAS WYATT. Raei-ord. N. C. All! icluit to him our tr blame. ■ial f ' oisc or Age, 22; lieiglit. 5 feet, 11 inches; weight. 175; Scnil) Football Team, ' 05; Track Team (3 " ) ; Magazine Board (2. 3) ; Press Asso- ciation (4) ; Modem Literature Club (3, 4 " ) ; Shakespeare Chib (4) ; Licentiate in Greek (3. 4)- -Dick. " Not the author of " The Clansman " — his aspirations are along the line of Greek plays and " Faculty Farces. " He ' s a " bull " all right; one of " Bully ' s " and Dr. Lawson ' s, too. His love of the classics wooed him away from an N. C. sweater last fall. Serious, solenm, but say. did you ever hear him " lie? " DAY, ROBY COUNCIL, Ch. pel Hill, N. C. My lord, mcthinks is very long in talk. Age. 24; height, 5 feet, 8 inches, weight, 147; Fresh-Soph., Soph. -Junior and Com- mencement Debater : Class Football Team ; Y. M. C. A.; Bible Class Leader and Com- munity Work of Y. I. C. A. " Roby. " " Me chew tobacco? Sir, you meet me at the Davie Poplar and we will settle this. " One of " Big " Rankin ' s star board- ers. A Roy Brown the second, when it comes to the ladies. The supreme master of the stereoscopic view stunt. One who has the " push " in him and is likely to " get there " in the end. ' U rCU-- i-A. i-. - -v DICKSON, WILLIAM SAMUEL, Chapel Hill. N. C. A lovely apparition sent Til he a moment ' s ornament. Age. 20: height, 6 feet. 2 inches; weight, 152; Di. ; Chemical Journal Club; Histori- cal Society; Economics Society; Collabora- tor for Forest Service. " Duck, " " Lengthy. " One of our long, keen, good ones, but he has never been the same since Houck ana " Cub " Hoyle left. His appetite is about seven feet long, too. His native habitat is the Chemical Laboratory, where he distills pine trees for L ' ncle Sam. L ' . S. A. DOUTHIT. JACOB BENTON, Clemmons. N. C. ii ' frozi ' u as I pass by. and let them take it as they list. Age, 22 ; height. 6 feet ; weight. 165 ; Di. ; Geological Journal Club; Economics Club; Scrub Football Team. " Sleepy Jake. " Here comes old " Sleepy Jake. " another charter member of the " Sons of Rest. " " If there ain ' t no Saturday Evening Post ' s, good chewing and smoking tobacco, and nice soft beds in Heaven, no Heaven for mine. " Since he has banished the sheep- skin from his horizon, his bliss is something enviable. A good egg — if you can keep him awake long enough to lind him out. . wra; . ir MB . DULS, WILLIAM ' HENRY, Wilmington, N. C. A scholar, recluse, dreamer, thou iiiay ' st say. Age, 19; weight, 137; height, 5 feet, Ii inches; Di. Society; Historical Society; Economics Club; Y. M, C. A.; Phi Beta Kappa ; Class Historian (4) ; Senior Ban- quet Speaker; President New Hanover County Club. " Billie. " Boys, it ' s four o ' clock, ' cause there goes Duls to the gym. Clock-work, well I should say, and not an Ingersoll movement, either. He works out his definitions for " Horace " by 3rd Math. One of the few who believe that a college education must come from between the backs of a book. Knows at least ten men in the senior class. His ambition was to shine as a student, and his ideal has been realized. FARABEE, SAMUEL HOWARD, WlNSTON-S. LKM, N. C. He may mean more than ici ' f ' oor men may kiiozi ' . Age, 25; weight, 155; height. 5 feet, 10J 2 inches; Di. Society; Class -Football (3); Baseball (3); Odd Nimiber Club; For- syth County Club ; Press .Association Treasurer (3 " ), President (4) ; Assistant Editor-in-Chief Tar Heel (3). " Sam. " Spiritual adviser to Jim Davis. If he wasn ' t afflicted with " Lazy Jake ' s " disease, he would shine in literary circles. Mem- ber of " Sons of Rest, " " Five Beta Kappa, " and " Odd Number Club. " Altho ' he ' d have you believe to the contrary, he is really very timid, especially when it comes to studying. Another denizen of the print- ing office. 4 f: ( .v_ Jl a_ GILLAM, FRANCIS, Windsor, N. C. can sec his pride f ' cc ' through each I ' art of him. Age, 22 : height, 5 feet. 9 inches ; weight, 129; German Club; Mn. ; Y. Y. Editor; KA. " Bird. " Lots of good clothes, a big diamond ring and a $20.00 meerschaum pipe — that ' s " Bird. " A competitor with " Fay " Stewart for the " Liar ' s Cup. " Had a slight misun- derstanding with Dr. Raper on Economics 4. May be recognized by his spick-and- span appearance and big talk. u " -V.as,aJUi A V rWx(L - GREEN. DeLEON FILLYAW, Weldon, N. C. In a wise t ' assiveness. Age. 21; height. 6 feet; weight, 182; Gimghoul ; Sub. Football Team ; -iKE. " Ponce. " An adopted son. You must bear in mind that he was at Georgetown last year. Rather hard to know, but all right after you know him. Another one of " Bully ' s " Stars. nZl i j lTyi y ' Pia ' y 36 HARDIN, OSCAR LAWRENCE, Blowing Rock, N. C. Can-less of books. Age, 24; weight, 165; height, 5 feet, 11 inches; Di. Society; Class Historian (l) ; Class Prophet (3) ; Class Foothall Team (4). ' ■O. L. " A son of western N. C. and all of th« mountain " twang " hasn ' t been rubbed off liy his dabbling in college politics and his position as President of the " Sons of Rest. " A business proposition in many wavs for he loves to " raffle. " HARDISON, ROBINSON BATTLE, ]MoRvEx. N. C. How sad he looks! sure he is inueh ainieted. Age, 22 ; height, 5 feet, 11 ' . inches ; weight. 137 ; Di. Society. " Bony. " Gaunt, mournful in appearance, but he sees the sunny side. He takes life calmly with a quid of " Old Navy. " His meagerness is not a result of " Common ' s Hash " — he was Iniilt that way; and he is taking a course in " tanning " in the Chemi- cal Laboratory. ( , 4 : - ' 2 - $ HAYNES. JOSEPH WALTER, ASHEVILLE, N. C. Tliy zcit is as quick as the greyhound ' s inoutii. Age, 23 ; height, 6 feet ; weight, 175 : Di. Society; Historical Societ ' ; Secretary Eco- nomics Society (3) ; Scrub Football Team (2) ; Varsity Sub. (4) ; President Bun- combe County Club (4) ; Judge Moot Court (4). " Cnlonel. " Has the Bunkum County build, the wes- tern North Carolina gait, and the " Schnapps " movement of the jaws. A born lawyer ; the temptations of the bar took him from us this spring. Full of his native mountain wit, he was never caught napping. A monumental edition of " Char- lie Lee ' s " Economics. Not a book-worm but one of our best fellows. HAYWOOD, THOMAS HOLT. H.- w Rivek, N. C. Thou hast the ' swrelcst face I ever looked on. Age. 19: weight, 156; height, 6 feet. 54 inches; Gorgan ' s Head; Mu. ; German Club; Di. Society; Vice-President Ala- mance County Club ; Assistant Manager Varsity Football Team (2) ; Sub. Ball Manager (3); Varsity Tennis Team; Class Baseball Team (3) ; Captain Class Baseball Team (4) ; Sub. Leader February German (2, 3) ; Statistician of Senior Class; Historical Society; Treasurer .A.thletic As- sociation (3) ; Secretary and Treasurer Tennis Association (3) ; All Class Baseball Team (4) ; Leader April German (4) ; Manufacturing; Z . eXE. nx. " Sunny Jim. " Is his popularity due to his bewitching smile and the delicious gurgle of his laugh- ter? No, it ' s due to the fact that his arms hang like " Billy " Noble ' s. He shines in the social circles of Chapel Hill as well as in those of Haw River. If he has ever been " grouchv " nobodv ever found it out. 38 ( .■2 HERRING. ERNEST- CLYDE, Garland, N. C. sigh not over vanished yi-ars. Age, 27; weight, 155; height, 6 feet, I inch; Phi. Society; Class Representative (l); Scrub Debater (2); Class Secretary (2) ; Assistant Business Manager Maga- zine (3) ; Class President (3) ; Vice-Presi- dent Y. M. C. A. (4) ; Class Representa- tive (4) ; President Debating Union (4) ; Treasurer Athletic Association (4) ; Busi- ness Manager Alagazine (4). " Bald Headed Bill. " Politics, society, religion — he stars in all. In debating he gets there, too; just ask the " Phi ' s. " Not sensative about being " blinded " on class. Has never been known to undervalue the attractiveness of his per- sonal appearance. HICKS, OSCAR VERNON, GOLDSBORO, N. C. Gie mc a spark o ' nature ' s fire, That ' s a ' the learning I desire. Age, 25; weight, 135; height, 5 feet, 9 inches; Phi. Society; Shakespeare Club; Modern Literature Club; Pharmacist; Chemistry; Teaching; Y. AL C. .A.; Chemi- cal Journal Club. " Buck. " Another star among the ladies. His permanent address is Eubank ' s Drug Stors, care of " Dope. " In spite of the fact that he has been here six years, nobody has as yet become acquainted with him. Takes long walks with, and is a close companion of — Hicks. A sign-painter, too. ' ( -y U t CJ : £ . , HILL, HAMPDEN, Weaverville, N. C. On z ' ith the dance. Age, 21 ; height. 6 feet; weight. 150; Phi.; German Chib; Varsity Track Team (2); Floor Manager Easter German (2) ; Geo- logical Journal Club; Secretary and Treas- urer Buncombe County Club (3) ; Secre- tary German Club ( 3 ) ; Manager Class Football Team (3): Yackety Yack Editor (3); Senior Marshal University Day (4); President German Club (4) : Chief Ball Manager for Commencement (4) ; Assistant in Chemistry (3. 4) ; Chemist; AKE. " Hansom. " Another hanil-me-down from ' 06. Vould desire to be considered " one of the boys. " His manners are always there; perhaps a little too much so at times. In society and chemistry he shines. That worried expres- sion is due to " Second Deutch. " HIGHS HTH. EDWIN McKOY, Kekk, N. C. Wliat signifies his barren shine Of moral " oiivcj and reason? His English style and gesture fine Are a ' clean out o ' season. Age. 21; weight. 150; height. 5 feet. 10 inches ; Phi. ; Y. M. C. A. ; Vice-President Class (I); Fresh.-Soph. Debater (2); Yackety Yack Editor (3) ; Marshal (3) ; Conuuencement Debater (3) ; Yackety Yack Editor (4 " ) ; Assistant Librarian ' (4) ; Eco- nomics Club. " Mac. " May always be found immediately after class in close communion with his profes- sors. A stickler for the minutest details, has a weakness for the florid style of oratory — like all the rest of the " Big Blues " from Sampson County. . standard- bearer for the Y. M. C. A. ro - oU MxJUc XC- C - yi , . HILL. HUBERT, Raleigh, N. C. O, do not slaHdrr him. for he is kind. Age, 2T,: weight, 156; height, 5 feet. Iiyi inches; Di. ; German Chib; Editor Yackety Yack (j) : Snb. Ball Manager Commence- ment ( 3 ) : Vice-President AVake County Club (3) : Geological Club; Chemical Jour- • nal Club; Chemist; ATT. " Khisky, " " General. " One of those who is too reticent. The fact that he is known by so few of his class-mates may be attributed to his in- aliility to express himself. His numerous pipes and swinging gait remind one of Dr. " Dick " Whitehead. Is madly in love with Collier and Dr. Hertv. HOFFM. N, LEON. RD ROSS, Lowell, N. C. Oil airy zcings of scniiincnl he hovers. Age, 23 ; weight, 145 ; hei.ijht. five feet, g inches; . .B.. Lenoir College; Di. So- ciety; Y. i I. C. A.; Gaston County Club. ' ' Philosopher. " The second of the Lenoir College Trium- virate. A philosopher — you bet — but he hasn ' t got onto Horace ' s method yet. His affection for Kerns and Bowers is beauti- ful — but unavoidable. His sole criterion is Hoffman. ■C .M y.... HOUCK, WILLIAM ARTHUR, Statesville. N, C. HUGHES, HARVEY HATCHER, YdRKVlI.I.E, S. C. Was lie lint licid a learned man ' Ex- ' o5 ; age, 25 ; weight, 155 ; height, 5 feet, 9 inches; Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. Modem Literature Club; Shakespeare Ckib Odd Number Club; South Carolina Club Golden Fleece ; Winner Magazine Prize (2) ; Winner Hunter-Lee-Harris Medal (3) ; Winner Early English Text Society Prize (3) ; Secretary Odd Number Club (3) ; Editor Yackety Yac k (3, 4) ; Vice- President Modern Literature Club (4) ; Editor-in-Chief Magazine (4) ; Class Poet (4) ; Assistant in Library (3) ; Assistant in English (4). " Doctor. " One of the literary bulls of the class. Has cultivated the C. Alphonsian air to quite an extent. Is not at all prejudiced against Mr. Hughes. He has the deter- mination to get there and he will, some day. Altho ' he came to us from ' 05 he is not 3-et in bis dotage. Set thy ings and sing them to thy lute. Age, 20; weight, 158: height, 5 feet, 11 inches; Class Representative (i ' ) ; Class Historian (2) ; Commencement Marshal (3) ; Dialectic Society; Chemical Journal Club ; Y. M. C. A. ; American Chemical Society ; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society ; Class Football Team (2) ; Class ' Baseball Team (2, 3) ; Assistant Manager Class Football Team (4). " Bin, " " Crazy. " Official raiser of " rough-house " in Mary Ann Smith Building for three years. A bosom friend of " Length)- " Dickson. He ' s a dare-devil — eat a dozen bananas, walk fifteen miles, do anything to down the other fellow. Game clean through when it comes to " matching. " Never known to stndv or to fall. ??, v4.x_ tf ck-o HUGHES. NORMAX, Jackson. N. C. Make not too rash a trial of Iiiiit. for he ' s gentle and not fearful. Age, 21 ; height. 5 feet. 7 inches ; weight, 135; PW. ••Reddy. " An unknown quantity simply because he has dechned to express himself. He looks harmless, but he " gets right " sometimes. Was never known to speak save in a mono- tone. Xot one of the inspired ones, but he got his sheep-skin all right. HUNTER, WILLIAM SHEARER, Lexingtox, N. C. must not break iny faith. A e, 23; height, 5 feet, 9 inches; weight, 130; Di. ; Y. M. C. A.; Chemical Journal Club: Treasurer Class; Secretary Y. M. C. A. " Cop. " A satellite of the Young Men ' s Christi.m Association. In all his actions Leonard ' s judgment plays a prominent part. An ultra- extremist on subject of prohibition, and chief-of-police for Commons Hall. Old, " sot " ill his ways, and a hard worker. JEFFRESS, EDWIN BEDFORD, JR., Canton, N. C. am i! fit subjt ct to jest z . ' itlial. Age. 19; height 5 feet, 9 ' 2 inches: weight, 155 ; Di. ; Y. M. C. A. ; Assistant in Geology (3, 4) ; Economics Society; Geo- logical Jonrnal Club; Buncombe County Club : Secret;iry and Treasurer Geological Journal Club (3, 4) : Chemical Journal Club ; Secretary and Treasurer Buncombe County Club (4) ; National Geographic So- ciety; Artist ' s Club; University Press Asso- ciation. " Geology Jeff. " He ' s a " butter-in " all right; his inten- tions are probably good, but his judgment is bad. He has made a record to be proud of in his work, especially in Geology. His lack of independence has been to his dis- advantage. JAMES, JAMES BURTON, Greenville, N. C. (IV cannot aki. ' ays oblige but wc can aki ' ays sf cak obligingly. Age, 20 ; weight, 153 ; height, 5 feet 8 inches; Gimghoul; Phi. Society; Geologi- cal Journal Club; Economics Club; Treas- urer German Club (2) ; Leader Februar German (3): Tennis Association; Gymna- sium Team (4) ; Scrub Baseball Team (i) Varsity Baseball Team (2, 3); 2AE. " Burt. " It is on third base and in society that he does his stunts — and he does ' em, too. He has a remarkably good opinion of Mr. James. Loves to give his good figure the benefit of good clothes. He has combined the quiet and strenuous life in college. KATZEXSTEIN, CHARLES JACKSON, Wakkf.n Plains, N. C. steak more Ihiin tnith. Age, 19 ; height, 5 feet, 6 inches ; weight, 133 ; Phi. Society ; Economics Chib ; As- sistant Manager Class Baseball Team (4) ; Warrenton High School Club;; Georgia Debater (4). " Katz. " Plenty of talk and it won him a de- bater ' s job. A great admirer of " Mun- chy " and " Bnlly " ( ?) A small package but an exceedingly heavy one. " Katz " will have his bank account when reunion time comes around, but it will take John Palmer to complete his happiness. JENKINS, WILLIAM ADRIAN, COLTK-MN, N. C. Ill arguing, too, tlw parson (ia ' )r ' ( his skill. Age. 28; height, 5 feet p ' j inches; weight, 165; Shakespeare Club; Economics Club; Y. M. C. A.; Class Footbball Team ( I, 2. 3,) ; Soph. -Junior Debater (3) ; Phi. ; University Orchestra. ••Jinks. ' ' The handsomest man in college accord- ing to the Bostoiiian diagnosis. Theology was once his field but philosophy has al- most turned the trick. The Benedict of ' 07 — that will be his fate ; may his troubles be little ones ! ,£.C ' CZ-C- ' f KEEL. CHARLES HERBERT, Mount Olive, N. C. But let my due feet never fail To walk the studious eloister ' s pale. Age, 23 : height. 5 feet, 10 inches ; weight, 130; Y. AL C. A.; Phi.; Licentiate in Mathematics (3, 4); Winner of the Holt Mathematical Medal; Phi Beta Kappa. " Kalknhis Keel. " One of the few who can appreciate Billy Cain ' s poetry of Math. Also a walking pro- position in Physics. He has allowed him- self to be introdnced to hut few besides his books — but he is well acquainted with these. Qk yJi coc KERNS, THOMAS CLEVELAND, Salisbury, N. C. Thy life shall bear its Aozi ' ers in future tii}!es. Age. 22 : height, 5 feet, 9 inches ; weight, 140: Di. ; Y. M. C. A.; Economics Club; Tennis Association ; . ' .B., Lenoir College, ' 05. ' " Meandering Mike. " The last of the Lenoir College Triumvi- rate. His affection for Hoffman and Bow- ers is beautiful — but we mustn ' t blame him for that. Browning and Tennis are his chief delights. He, with the rest of the firm, may be found at anv time at the Y. M. C. A. Building. 46 LA]MBERTSON, WILLIE VIRGINIA, Rich Square. N. C. To all she smiles c.rtciids. Weight, 14s ; height, 5 feet, 8 inches ; age, 21 : Manager Baseball Team (4) ; Shakes- peare Club ; Teaching. " BiUie. " Always happy, judging from her laugh. Sees more to laugh over than all of the masculine persuasion in college put to- gether. An ardent member of the " Co.- Eds. Club " but it doesn ' t seem to interfere with her work for she ' s a good student. MJ ce ' - ' -oujz LEONARD, GEORGE FERREE. Lexington, N. C. Love, eharity. ohedieiiee, and line duty. .• ge, 27: weight, 146: height. 5 feet. 10 inches; Di. Society; Chemical Journal Club: Class Football Team (3. 4): Vice- President Class (3) ; President Y. M. C. A. (4); Assistant in Chemistry U). " Pres. " Has taken a thorough course in Y. M. C. A. and Chemistry, being President of the first and guardian angel of the store-rooms of the second. Devotes much of his time to keeping Hunter in the straight and nar - row path. Goodness comes to him natu- rally along with the simple life. SlaJiljLyCl i ' t -vo ' McADEN, JAMES THOMAS, Raleigh, N. C. Pcrlial s my scinbhincc iiiiglit deceive Ike truth That I to iiiaiiliood am arrived so near. Age, 20; height. 5 feet. J j inches; weight, 130; German Club; Floor Manager for February German ; Di. Society ; Yackety Yack Editor (3) ; Treasurer Senior Class (4) ; Class Marshal for University Day (4); Economics Society; Geological Jour- nal Club; ATT. " Buck. " Youth personified and a would-be heart- smasher. Innocence is written on his coun- tenance — and it suits exactly. His phy- sique has handicapped him in athletics, but he has made a good record in college. Ye e.xpect the same cherubic expression at re- union. LINN, STAHLE, Salisbury, N. C. Sir, I have lived a courtier all my days. . ' ge, 20; weight, 148; height, 5 ft., 10 in.; K. K. K.; Dialectic; German Club; Class Footbball Team (l, 2, 3, 4) ; Captain (2) ; Soph. -Junior Debater (2) ; Commencement Debater (3) ; Toastmaster Commencement Banquet (4) ; 2). E. " Stable. " He thinks for. and of, Mr. Linn, and laughs — have you heard that laugh? His ability is greater than his college honors would indicate, although he has a record in debating and Economics. 4S McGOWAN, WlLLIAiNl TILLMAN, Swan Quarter, N. C. (( ' Ihoii be (idiiiiti-d at a z ' oman ' s Age, 22: weight, IJ5; height. 5 feet. 10 inches: Plii.; Y. AL C. A.: Economics Chili; Licentiate in Mathematics: Civil En- gineering. " Mac. " Another one of the silent ones. Better acquainted with the dynamo than with his fellow students. The saviour of the Fresh- men w hen it comes to getting ofif first Math. A worker. CU .T - ' " McKIE, GEORGE McFARLAND, Chai ' IvU Hii.i., N, C. He is )iicck (iiui lie is mild. Age, 33; height, 5 feet, loj- ' j inches; weight, 150; Graduate Emerson College of Oratory, Boston; Instructor University of N. C. 1899; Honorary Memher Di. and Phi. " Cousin George. " He ' .s heen handed down from genera- tion to generation and has at last entered the haven on the good ship " Naught- Seven. " which hore him safely over that Cape Hatteras of the Student— First Math. He shines in introducing the Star Course Lectures. A good fellow and a loyal mem- ber of the class. e 7 " c _ VJ:mw ' Lmv MILLS. gUINXY SHARPE. Statesville, N. C. ) ' cs: I ivritc fcrses lunv and tluvi. Age, 23 ; weight, 125 ; height, 5 feet, y A inches ; Di. Society ; Phi Beta Kappa ; odd Number Chib ; Modern Literature Chib : Press Association ; Magazine Editor (2, 3) ; Winner Fiction Medal (2) ; Magazine Prize (2, 3) : Yackety Yack Editor (3. 4) ; Editor-in-Chief, Tar Heel (4) ; Buncombe County Club; Vice-President Class (l); Secretary Class (3) ; Reader Last Will and Testament Class (4) ; Secretary and Treasurer Modern Literature Club; Tennis Association; Captain Tennis Team; N. C. Club; Y. M. C. A.; Winner Racket Tour- nament (41; Licentiate in French; Jour- nalism. ' •Q. S. " A small, but weighty parcel of literary accomplishments and sarcasm. His poeti- cal inclinations do not, however, keep him from being numbered as " one of the boys. " Another one who loves to argue with Horace on Ethics. That he is a good stu- dent is shown by his Phi Beta Kappa key and he has worthily succeeded " Vic " Ste- phenson in editing the Tar Heel. iMcLEAN, WILLL M DeROY, Sed. li. , N. C. The sun liiiiisclf lias scarcely been mure diligent Ihan 1. Age, Ji ; height, 5 feet, 11 inches; weight, 150; Di. ; Y. M. C. A.; Class Poet (4); Historical Society; Associate Editor, Tar Heel (3); Economics Club; Vice-President Guilford County Club (3) ; President Guil- ford County Club (4) ; Class Football Team (4); Press Association; Editor-in- Chief Yackety Yack (4) ; Treasurer Press Association (4) ; Modern Literature Club (4) ; Captain All Class Football Team (4) : Gymnasium Team (4); Shakespeare Club: Class Baseball Team. " Willie Mac. " He has occupied many important po- sitions, the most important of all of them that of room-mate to J. J. In class ath- letics and editing the Yackety Yack a star. He ' s a friend to everybody — but he will talk International clothes. Q.S.7k:c£A- (X_ , O CV j(V A 3JCr MORRISON. ALLEN TURNER, ASHEVILLE, N. C. His eyes, by liiii i-riii} laii i nDis kissed, Slione nice sad sttvs thro ' autumn mist. Age. 21; height, 6 feet; weight. 158; Di.; German Chib ; Tennis Association ; Class Football Team ( i. 2. 3. 4) ; Captain Class Football Team (3) ; Orchestra (3, 4) ; Ball Manager (3) ; Yackety Yack Board (3) ; Buncombe County Club ; Shakespeare Club: Economics Club; Law; Class Tennis Team (4) ; 2AE. 112, GNE, Mu, KKK. " Al. " A winsome, girlish expression, with a ready blush and a hesitating manner in his speech — that ' s " Al. " Despite his bashful manner he doesn ' t discount Mr. Morrison. Has a marked affinity for the Almighty Dollar and Horace ' s Psych. Aspires to law. NOBLE. STU. RT GRAYSON. BUSHNEI.L. Fla. In youth ' s glad prime. Age. 21 ; height. 5 feet, 6 ' 2 inches; weight. i.V; Phi.; Florida Club; Class Football Team (4): Gymnasium Team (4); Y. Al C. A.; Winner of gym. N. C. (4) : ' " ' •V •S. G. " He looks like he had the l)lucs but if you punch him you will tind he is smiling. One who delights in tlie classic shades of many courses in Greek. He e-xiled himself from home until he got his diploma; there- fore he looked forward to Commencement with a double joy. A gymnast. (f fjj ci (Jy J My, O ' BERRV. THOMAS, GoLrisiioRd. N. C. Harth hath bubbles as Ihc z ' atcr liath and lir is aiic of thciii Height. 5 feet, ii inches; weight, 150; age, 21 ; Phi.; German Ckib; Floor Mana- ger February Dance (2) : Geological Jour- nal Club; Mar.shal at Commencement (3); AKE. ••T. " . ladies man from the word go. Plum fool about automobiles, bull dogs, and graphophones. Nobody loves a good time better, nor has a better one. Is reported to have bought one or two text books, but didn ' t let even them interfere with his college education. . politician, too, on the side. P. LMER. JOllX BR. ME. M, cox. N. C, He talks at raadom. .• ge. 2i; height, 6 feet; weight. 150; Class President ( 2) ; Commencement De- bater; Assistant in Latin; Phi. " Johnny. " You ' re right ; he don ' t know what he ' s going to say the next minute. His strong points are Chemistry and Geometry. Hasn ' t allowed his position in the faculty to keep him from being a good fellow. If he can ever come to a definite decision on any one subject he will very probably make good. -i [3 (paJ yn-Le PARKER, JOHN JOHNSTONE, Monroe, N. ' C. Vet Iciw ing here a name, I trust, That win not perish in the dust. Age, 21 ; height. 6 feet; weight, i6o; Di. ; Y. M. C. A.; Phi Beta Kappa; Eco- nomics Society; Modern Literature Ckib; Shakespeare Chib ; Historical Society; President Class ( i ) ; Inter-Society De- bater (i); Editor Tar Heel (2); Scrub Debater ' s Prize (2) ; Greek Prize (2) ; Secretary Debating Union (2 " ) ; W. J. Bry- an Prize (i) ; Georgia-Carolina Debater (j) ; Secretary Economics Society (4) ; President University Council (4) ; Presi- dent Phi Beta Kappa: President Senior Class (4) ; Virginia Debater (4). " Jay Jay. " A combination of debating, politics, and scholarship. A walking proposition in In- ternational clothes. Is positive that " Jay Jay ' s " opinion on any subject is final. His ambition is to have a repertoire of jokes excelling that of Zeb Vance. Motto: " In- dividualism. " PARKER, LUTHER WOOD, Hertford, N. C. Man is an initalive creature. Age. ig; weight. 138; height. 5 feet. 9 inches ; Phi. ; Y. M. C. A. ; Secretary Com- mencement Debate (2) ; Magazine Editor (3) ; Class Poet (3) ; Commencement Mar- shal (3); Licentiate in French (3); .iKssis- tant Librarian (3) ; Yackety Yack Editor (4) ; Assistant in French (4) ; Library Di- rector (4) : Sub. Ball Manager (4) : Eco- nomics Club: lodern Literature Club; Odd Number Club; Historical Society; Shakespeare Club : Press Association ; Al- bemarle-Pamlico Club; Teaching. " Tommy. " The only gentleman in college — again ac- cording to the Bostonian diagnosis. In Tommy ' s opinion, the " supreme master " of mimicry. A staunch believer in and a firm follower of " Jay Jay ' s. " In spite of his girlish propensities he may be a second " Frenchv " some dav lJMrfUl jL r - PITTMAN, W. HASSELL MARION. MACCi.EsriEi.n. N. C. He gave each musele all its sirenglh. Age, 22; weight. 165; height. 5 feet. 8 inches; Phi. Society; Golden Fleece; Var- sity Track Team (1,2.3); Captain Varsity Track Team (3) ; Scrub Football Team (2) ; Varsity Football Sub. (3) ; Varsity Football Team (4) ; Editor Yackety Yack (3)T Business Manager Yackety Yack (4) ; President Edgecombe County Club (4) ; Shakespeare Club (4) ; Economics Society (4) ; Advisory Committee (3) ; Under- graduate Member . dvisory Committee (4); Class Baseball Team (4); Law. " Pitt. " A will of his own. perhaps bullheaded, but its not to his disadvantage in athletics. Successor to " John . . " in the Yackety Yack Field. Vassal to HoUaday in the picture line, and always ready to sell your clothes. PEMBERTON. JOHN DE J. RXETTE, R. Li;iGH. X. C. I01 not inaiiv ze rds. ■eight, 150; height. 5 feet, lojj inches; age, 20; Phi. Society; Mu. ; Gorgon ' s Head; German Club; Class Baseball Team; Class Football Team ; Captain Class Football Team (4) ; Leader Easter German (3) ; Biological Journal Club ; Medicine. ATT, OXE. " Johnny, " " Tuffy. " He browses in botany, and has been re- paid by the discovery of a brand new speci- men. Blushes constantly to keep in har- mony with his hair. One of ' 07 ' s main- stays in class athletics. First ■Math, is his weakness. In French and society he cuts a swath. (U l-r A lC i ROBINSON, JOHN MOSELEY, GOLDSBORO, N. C. will not budge for no man ' s fleasurc. Age, 20 ; height, 5 feet. 1 1 inches ; weight, 150; Gorgon ' s Head; Phi.; German Chib; Editor Tar Heel; Editor Yackety Yack; Sub. Ball Manager; Manager Varsity Foot- ball Team (3) ; Z I ' , I ' BK. ••Pat. " He is blessed with luck and :i bright mind — witness his hours of idleness and his Phi Beta Kappa key. A special friend of " Bird " Gillam and John Robinson. A bull when it comes to achievement witliout labor and indifference personified. RANKIN, SAMUEL WHARTON, Concord, N. C. One niiglit suppose your !ife liad passed Unmixed by any troubling blast. .■ ge. 21; height, 5 feet, 8 ' 4 inches; weight, 174; Di. ; Y. M. C. A.; Class Base- ball Team (3); Class Football Team (3); JNIember Economics Club; Historical So- ciety. ' " Sam. " A Davidson product. He is a loyal mem- ber of ' 07. especially in class athletics. He says little but greets everybody with a smile. One more of the " Cloding men. " There ' s nothing in his general make-up to keep him from making a success on the farm. .irm M-n ROBINSON, VJ I. SMITH O ' BRIEN, JR. GOLDSBORO, N. C. A confidence too rashly bold Breathed in his language and liis face. Age, 21 ; height, 6 feet; weight, 155, Phi.; Ginighoul ; Inter-Society Debater ; Manager Yackety Yack ; Class Baseball Team Mana- ger; Ball Manager: Manager Varsity Base- ball Team; German Club; Law; 7.if, BBK, Hi;, Mil, KKK. ••Bill. " • ' What ! Put my picture in the Senior .Mbnm and let every countryman at col- lege carry it around with him? Not much. " — Typical of Bill. A bluffer through and through, but a bright man, for his record here is among the best. A bull in Economics. ROYSTER, PERCY HOKE, R. i.Eir,H, N. C. Even beauty ' annot akeays palliate eccentricity. Age, 18; height, 5 feet, iiH inches; weight, 140; Modern Literature Club; Odd Number Club ; Press Association ; Greek Prize (2 : Hunter Lee Harris Medal (3); Band (2. 3. 4): Orchestra (2, 3. 4). " Coon. " Freak No. I. He butted in from ' 08. You ' ll know him by his hat — and gas. Has a weakness for big words, electricity and automobiles. Is said to have had one thought in his lifetime. A " bun " on Greek, Physics, and German — but it ' s not his fault. 56 SHARPE, CHARLES CLEVELAND. Greensboro, N. C. 5 10 . like a hermit dn-cll On a rock or in a i ' cll! Age, 22 : height, 5 feet. 1 1 inches ; weight. 150; President Guilford County Chih (4) ; Y. U. C. A. " C. C. " Has heen here four years ;uid h.TS been conspicuous through his unoljtrusiveness. If he has ever expressed himself on any subject no one has ever heard him. He is good natured. of an even temperament and has certainly never done any one any harm. ROVSTER. ' WILBUR HIGH. Rai.eich. N. C. His study z ' as but little on the Bible. Age. 19: weight. 140; height. 5 feet. Q ' i inches; Orchestra: Band (2. 3. 4): Com. Team (4) ; Teacher. " Black-head. " Freak Xo. 2. Also a butt-in from ' 08. Looks eccentric and doesn ' t deceive his ap- pearance. Attributes all his success to his father ' s candy and automobiles. Makes good marks, but nobody sees any excuse for it. . L-, j yU.co -y ie SHARPE, TERRY DONNELL, Greensboro. N. C. His youth was innocent. Age. 25 ; height. 5 feet. 7 inclics , w.-igki 139: A. B.. Guilford College. ' 05; Di. ; Y M. C. A.; Shakespeare Club; Secreusry Guilford County Club. •■T. n. " A blue-print of Sharpe, " C. C " . He strayed into ' 07 from Guilford. Never made any fuss about it, but graduated just the same. Known by very few but liked bv these. -A student. SIDBURY, KIR BY CLEVELAND. Hoi.LV RiDCE. N. C. 7 can better f lay the orator. .Age. 21; height, 5 feet, 8 inches; weight. 140; Phi.; Y. i l. C. . .; Historical So- ciety; Geological Journal Club. " Sid. " He hails from Trinity. Met " Pick ' ' on his arrival and has been his " pal " ever since. One of " Katz ' s " debating col- leagues. - Loves to tie hard knots in Fourth Philosophy. Rather indifferent, but has a will if his own and is a good stu- dent. K. . 58 SPRUILL, JAMES FRAXKLIX, Orientai.. N. C. He ' s hoiu ' st, on mine honor. Phi.; V. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (4) : Economics Club; Vice-President Class (l, 2); Tar Heel Editor (3); Vice Presi- dent Albemarle-Pamlico Club; age. 24; weight. 150; height. 5 feet. 6 inches; Law. " Frank. " He struck a streak of bad luck in the shape of appendicitis in the fall of his Senior year and has had a hard pull of it. Conscientious almost to a fault, and bull- headed, as becomes a disciple of " Jay Jay. " ' A sincere worker in the Y. M. C. A. SLOAN. HENRY LEE, Ingold, N. C. ncz ' cr felt the kiss of loz ' e. Xor maiden ' s hand in mine. Age, 20; weight.- 150; height. 5 feet. S ' z inches; Y. M. C. A.: Phi.; Class Baseball Team (i, 2, 3) ; Manager Class Baseball Team (2) ; Captain Class Baseball Team (3 " ) : Assistant Business Manager Tar Heel (3) ; Editor-in-Chief Magazine (3) ; Editor Yackety Yack (4) ; Business Mana- ger Tar Heel (4) ; Secretary and Treas- urer Modern Literature Club (4) ; Mem- ber University Press Association (3) ; Golden Fleece; All Class Baseball Team (3 : flBK. " Henry Lee. " A picture-hat and a polka-dot veil ex- actly suit his styl? of beauty. In spite of this he plays good class baseball. Literari- ly inclined and stands well in academic cir- cles. He had medical ambitions but they were blighted by the ghastly sights he saw on " Frogology. " (Jyyu (3 t co STORY, ROMY, Blowing Rock, N. C. For ]ic ii ' i i sirong and of so mighty corse. As ever icielded sl ear in ii ' a .T lumd. Age. 2i: weight, i88; height. 6 feet; Di. ; Y. M. C. A.; Class Baseball Team (i. 2) ; Track Team (i); Class Football Team (l); Varsity Football Team (2. 3, 4); Captain Varsity Football Team (4) ; Var- sity Baseball Team (3, 4). " Bull, " " War Horse. " The best athlete in the class, and one ot the best anywhere. He don ' t say much, but he does things. Has a mania for home-runs and touch-downs. Got a good " boot " on " Billy " Noble and worked it to a finish. Quiet and unobtrusive, but he ' s all there. STEJM, FREDERICK BOOTHE, D.ARLINGTON, S. C. Thou ' st lial ' t y mm ' , for thou hast passed. . gc. 21 : height. 6 feet. I inch ; weight, 171; Di. ; German Club; Vice-President Athletic Association (4) ; Varsity Baseball Team (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Captain Baseball Team (3) ; Class Football Team (3, 4) ; All Class Football Team (3, 4) ; Yackety Yack Editor (2, 4) ; Chief Cheerer: Assistant Ball Manager; Chemical Journal Club; Geo- logical Journal Club; Ae. " Stern. " " Po ' Will. " Carolina first, last and all the time. Offi- cial raiser of " rough house " for the col- lege. Hail-fellow-well met — Freddy ' s 3 ' our friend. Hasn ' t let his studies interfere with his college or athletic education. Al- ways accompanied by a song and an at- mosphere of good humor. Specialized in baseball and Chemistry, and showed his ability by passing off 36 hours in his Senior year. Especially fond of " Bow- naners. " 60 TILLETT. DUNCAN PATTERSON, ClIARI.DTTE. N. C. It is aki. ' ays easy to shut a btxik. Age, 21 ; height. 5 feet, 6 inches ; weight, 140; Di. ; Y. M. C. A.; Gimghoiil; Golden Fleece; German Chib; Assistant Manager Footljall Team (3) ; President Tennis As- sociation (3) ; President Mecklenburg County Club (4) ; Press Association ; Secretary Class (4) ; Scrub Baseball Team (3) ; Class Baseball Team (i, 2) ; Manager Class Football Team (2) ; All Class Foot- ball Team (3, 4) ; Captain All Class Foot- Ball Team (3) ; Chemical Journal Chib. " Dune, " " Pres. " So absent-minded that he saved all his " bull " courses until his senior j ' ear — but he don ' t mind that. Has taken loads of Chemistry, but knows no reason why. His love for " Doc " Wheeler and " Bull " Ber- nard approaches infinity. Naught-Seven can attribute much of her athletic success to his prowess and skill. . n all-round good fellow. SUTTON, THOMAS HOWEY, JR Fayetteville, N. C. O, teach mc huiv I sliould forget to think. Age, 22 ; height, 5 feet, 1 1 inches ; weight, 150; Phi.; German Club; Captain Class Baseball Team (i) ; Class Baseball Team (2, 3) ; Yackety Yack Editor (3) ; Press Association; Geological Journal Chib; Eco- nomics Society; North Carolina Club; Assistant Leader Thanksgiving German (4); Tar Heel Editor; Sub. Ball Manager for Commencement (4); Law; KS. " Tom, " " T. " A social bull — especially in South Caro- lina. All sunshine or all melancholy — and he loves good clothes. Divides his time equally between his mirrors and philosophi- cal contemplation. Has revelled in a four- year symposium of First Greek. If it ' s a good time you want, he ' s your iKirtner, AAryiaa ( .%lJM;U. WEILL. CHARLES LOUIS, RoCKINGHAJt. N. C. WIGGINS, JOHN CARROLL, Slffoi.k, Va. Sii. ' cct- ' L ' oiic ' d like some inoiiul nighlingaU: Age. 21 ; heiglit. 5 feet. ' A inches; weight, 155 ; German Ckib : Phi. : Biologi- cal Jonrnal Clnb; Y. M. C. A.; Orchestra (2, 3. 4) ; Band (3. 4) ; Vice-President German Club (4) ; Editor Yackety Yack (4) ; Exchecqner of Knockers Club; Medi- cine: nKA. " Wig. " Talks a lot, but the question is : What does he say? Can manipulate a violin bow and a set of " Charley ' s " bones with equal dexterity. He and " John A. " cornered the market on neck-ties. Wages eternal war- fare with the head-waiter at Common ' s Hall. Soft, sir! one rd more -Age, 22,: height. 5 feet, 7J2 inches; weight, 140; Class Representative (2): Chief Marshal (3) : Sub. Ball Manager (4); Di. ; Economics Club; Law. •■Cholly. " A politician — and a slick one, too. What he don ' t know about affairs in college aint in the book. Has a mania for looking for the cause when he sees the effect. A warm friend of " Billy " and a staunch sup- porter of " Frenchy, " He ' s a " Son of Rest, " all right, but he gets busy when it comes to " working " otfiers. However, evervbodv likes him. -bAxjbn WdljamM WINBORNE, STANLEY, MURFREESBORO, N. C. A youth more glittering titan a birthnigbt bean. Age, 20 : height. 5 feet. 1 1 inches ; weigh t. 158; German Chih; Phi.; V. M. C. A.; Yackety Yack Editor (3); Varsity Track Team (3) ; Captain Varsity Track Team (4) ; Captain Association Foothall Team (3); Shakespeare Chib; Economics Chib; Class Foothall Team (4); Secretary Advisory Committee ; 11K . " Stanley. " Known chiefly by his good clothes and high standing in track athletics. It is re- ported that he was once canght pcck-a- booing at himself in a mirror, bnt we think it was a mistake. Never lias mnch to say. but still he ' s a cracking gopd fel- low. WILLIAMS, VICTOR VANCE, We.wervili.e. N. C. set my dreams to mnsie zvild, A zvealth of measures. Age, 22 ; height. 6 feet ; weight. 148 ; Di. ; Chemical Journal Club; Economics So- ciety; Press Association; President Bun- combe County Club (3); North Carolina Club ; Knockers ' Club ; Manager Med. Footliall Team (4); Manager Med. Base- ball Team (4); Class Baseball Team (4); Medicine. " Vic, " " Collier. " One of the wild and woolly ones who didn ' t get tamed until his Senior year. .A mi.Kture of First Year Med. and Senior, but the best mixture ever brewed on tne Hill. A myth according to Collier ' s Col- lector, but not according to " Ye Dwellers in Y ' e Old East. " With " Tuff) " the " Bull of the Woods " to Cukcr. The special joy (if the colleT ' --. 1- - M History of ' 07 Jj| ERYTHIXG fashioned by the hand of the Creator has a history. Some jW histories are more interesting than others. The history of the class of 1907 has, as yet, nothing of very great interest in it. If the task of writing it could be postponed for half a century say, so that some of the changes wrought in the lives of its members during their four year ' s stay here could be seen, it could be done far more satisfactorily and accurately than now. The most inter- esting and by far the most important part of our history can be written after these changes ha e had time to develop themselves. The history so far has been written upon minds and in our characters, and as yet there has been but little manifestation of the latent energy stored up by contact with our fellows and with books. But as a history of ' 07 must be written, now we can only r-elate a few unimportant incidents of our life here, few of which are representatives of what the class has done or is capable of doing. The class of ' 07 first made its appearance at the University in the year 1903. It was organized at an early date, and officers elected. There was a certain other class in college, known to as Sophs., that put forth every eflfort to keep us from holding this election, but they did not succeed. This same class told us that we were fresh, and we cannot deny it. Nor can we deny it that many of us fared at their hands the same fate as many freshmen before us had fared. In the fall of 1903, I ' . X. C. defeated ' a. on the gridiron. None of us will ever forget the scenes of rejoicing. The score, 16 to o; the mass meeting, the torch-light procession, the bonfire are all firmly fixed in our memories. When 64 Washington ' s birthdav came around we received our due share of medals. The last important event in the history of our freshman year was the taking of the " Freshman picture. " Again the same class referred to above did all in their power to prevent this. And again they were outwitted, for in spite of all their efforts to the contrary the class of 1907 succeeded in having its picture taken. At first we numbered one hundred and forty-eight strong. But when we organized our class at the beginning of the sophomore ear. we found that only one hundred and twelve had returned to take the full course. Others had returned " tis true, but not to be ranked as regular sophomores. Not a few changed over to the professional departments, and a still larger number failed to return at all. We were somewhat reconciled to begin work again, for were we not to be " high and mighty Sophs? " What more could we wish? We were proud to think that in a few weeks we should be clearing away the mists enshrouding " First " Chemistry. Conic Sections, Calculus, and many other subjects. We were full of enthusiasm to start the new year ' s work. ' e felt that moment as if we could conquer the world. F.ut before long we began to tire of the parabola, the ellipse, the hyperbola, the x ' s and y ' s. We began to doubt whether after all there was so much glory in mastering such subjects. Compared to the hard work which was the only means of doing so, it seemed of little use indeed. One event happened in our sophomore year that is far enough removed from the ordinary to be worthy of mention. In the fall of that year the sophomore class held a banquet. L ' p to that time no sophomore class, so far as any one knows, had ever held a class banquet. Ours was a success. By having the banquet we established a precedent, for every sophomore class since has held a class banquet, and the credit of establishing this custom belongs entirely to the class of 1907. After a hard year ' s work the second term of the sophomore year came to a close. Vacation quickly passed away, and when we again assembled on the campus only sixty-eight answered to the roll call of the class of 1907. Class politics became a topic of much interest. And it cannot be denied, whether it be to our credit or discredit, that not a few of the members of " 07 have already, even in college circles, obtained a wide reputation as being expert politicians. In the Junior year we have a well recognized standard by which we can form some estimate of the work of the class in those departments of college life where intellect counts most. Ten of its members were admitted to the Phi Beta Kappa, more than have ever been admitted fn_)ni any other class. This is but one of the intellectual phases of college life in which the class was interested. Its success in this phase may be taken as representative of its standing in other phases. Another summer passed by and September came again. The class of 1907, sixty-four of us, returned to the University. Several new men from other colleges joined our ranks and increased our number to sixty-nine. Numbers, however, 6s count for very little. It is quality and not quantity that counts. During this Senior year the class has gone steadily forward in its development. Only a few more months and our college career will close. While we are looking forward to the time when we shall enter on our life work, still we cannot help but express a lingering regret that the time of our separation is so near at hand. Our common struggle has produced in us that sweet sense of union which has endeared us each to the other. Looking back over our college days we must confess that we have not gotten all out of our stay here that we might have gotten, and yet, on the Vv ' hole, we are proud of what we have done. ' 07 has a record of which no one need be ashamed. As has already been said this class has furnished the Phi Beta Kappa Society with more men than any previous class. In debating its record equals that of any former class. Many inter-society and inter-collegiate debaters have come from its ranks. In every phase of athletics, in football and in baseball as well as in tennis and in track work, it has furnished many of the best men on all the teams. In every phase of college life the class has done its part. Its record, as we have already said, is one of which we may justly be proud. We have fought a good fight. In the eyes of the world we may seem a very ordinary class, yet we are ready to affirm that there is not a student in college who takes more pride in his class than do we of " naughty seven. " Four chapters of our history are nearly complete. Many blank pages remain. But if after the close of say fifty or si.xty years you look at them again we trust you will find them all filled with the bright annals of the class of 1907. HlSTORI. N. 66 Last Will and Testament of the Class of ' 07 State of Xortli Carolina. Oram c County, City of Chapel Hill, and University of Xorth Carolina. We. the class of ' 07. of the aforesaid State, county, city, and university, having survived the ordeal of freshmanhood and home-sickness, the horrors of boarding-house fare, the unedifying effect of the non-existence of the right pro- portion of the fair sex ; and having endured the pointless chestnuts and encen- tricities of various members of the faculty : having performed the five labors of booting the faculty, juggling with our brains in the Psychology room, spotting Billy Cain on second Math., filling a seat in Chapel the correct number of times, and facing the ordeal of Dr. Alexander ' s Star-chamber : we are, nevertheless, of a sound mind. Therefore, considering the fact that the aforesaid labors have resulted in placing a diploma in our hands, and whereas said diploma is about to consign us to a imcertain worldly experience : we do make and declare this our last will and testament. First: Our e.xecutor, A-dam Applejack Kluttz, shall give our memory a " Hall of Fame " resting place, suitable to the wishes of our fellow classes, our friends, the faculty, and our poor relations. Second : We do bequeath our damage fee. and all other moneys which may accrue to estate (all tainted money, however, is ruled out and must not be accepted by our executor), to pay the expenses of the aforesaid funeral of our memory, to pay all our debts just and unjust, and to cover the expenses of any other acts hereafter named and specified in this, our last will and testament. Third : ' hereas hazing is no more, we do give and bequeath to " Old Ven " the following heirlooms of the class, namely : the receipt for the blacking that " won ' t come off, " the " big brush " and the " big stick, " all of which we used so effectively in training our younger brother, the class of ' 08, for the duties and responsibilities of Sophomorehood. Aforesaid heirlooms are to be placed in the department of monstrosities of the University. Fourth : Whereas we have no class hero fund, we do bequeath and devise a sufficient sum of money with which our e.xecutor is to purchase a hero medal for Miss Daisy " Horatio " Allen, who banquetted our youngest brother, the class of ' 10 and womanly, Horatiorally. and alone held the gate against the vast multitude of Sophs, who assailed said gate. Fifth : We do also bequeath and devise a sufficient sum of monev with which 67 to build a sufficiently large room, with brick walls ten feet thick, in whicii the Glee Club, Orchestra, and Chapel choir are to have their practice. Sixth : Whereas certain bull-dogs, belonging to certain members of our class, did set upon, tear, and rend certain fowls of our jeweler, Willie li-m Sor Rell, we do hereby give and bequeath aforesaid bull-dogs to Dr. Froggy Wilson for dissection. Moreover that said dogs, after aforesaid dissection, are to be cremated and their ashes scattered to the four winds of heaven ; thereby placing balm upon the feelings of aforesaid Sor Rell, and all in all for the edification of mankind. Seventh : ' hereas many of class members, not long since, were suddenly attacked with sea-sickness resulting from migrations from a certain " Jungle, " we have collected from the rooms of said members of our class twenty-three unopened cans of Armour ' s beef. Said beef we do give and bequeath to the Chemical Laboratory for the benefit of the medical students, to be used by them in their work in the detection and identification of poisons. Eighth : Whereas certain of our friends have a peculiar geometrical curve in their lower limbs, said friends being known by the names Hapger, head nurse of our commodious infirmary ; Dr. Eubanks, proprietor of the pay-cash, no-matching drug store, and Cock-of-the-Hill ; we do bequeath and devise to aforesaid friends one clothes-press, each, with which to press their trousers in the " curve, " and also to bequeath to said Doc. Eubanks contract to do all the bow- legged walking in Chapel Hill. Ninth : We do leave and bec|ueath nine hundred and twenty-th ree cigar bands and cigarette coupons with which to obtain a pipe for Billy Cain, a hand lantern for " Old Pres, " a clock for Chapel, a safety razor for T3r. ]McGehee, and a new waterbury watch for the college bell ringer. Tenth: Whereas we are compelled to leave off the valuable work of cata- loguing A-dam Applejack Kluttz ' s department store, being able to determine only the departments which are as follows: Books, hats, shoes, stationery, pipes, ready-made clothing, ties, souvenir postal cards, postal card albums, latest period- icals, framed pictures, candies, sporting goods, hardware, jewelry, musical instru- ments, gloves, shirts and collars, phonographs, glassware, cigars and tobaccos, bottled soft drinks, umbrellas, fruits, fancy and heavy groceries. The work of cataloguing each of the aforesaid departments we bequeath and commend to our brother, the Jimior Class. Eleventh : Our collection of strikingly spelled words as used by the various Freshman classes we do bequeath to the Carnegie Simplified Spelling Board. Twelfth : Our copy of the details, testimony of witnesses, and decisions and opinions handed down in the famous Chapel Hill Small Pox Arbitration Case, we do bequeath and devise to the library of the Law School. Thirteenth: Our valuable papers containing the testimonies, the discussing and cussing and otherwise strenuous language, and all the necessary vocabulary with which each and everv member of our class relieved his feelings while travel- ing to and fro on the Chapel Hill X ' estibuled Limited, and while pleasantly occu- pied at University Station, we do bequeath and devise to the author of the " Dooley " Stories. Fourteenth: Our valuable papers containing the reminiscences of certain midnight expeditions to the pear trees of Drs. Hume and ' enable, and the strawberrv patch of Dr. Herty ; also the reminiscence of freshmen moonlight watermelon feast ; our Washington Birthday parade in exceedingly scant cos- tume, and our never-to-be-forgotten expedition to the abode of the long departed ones, we do bequeath and devise to one Logan of the Junior Class. Fifteenth: Our portraits of beloved " Sunny Jim " Haywood and " Gorilla " Hill, we do bequeath and devise to Prof. Dunston ' s barber shop, " Rogue ' s Gallery. " Sixteenth: Whereas our classmate, William Shakespeare Smith O ' Brien Robinson, has held for years the monopoly the capitals of the alphabet, we do bequeath said monopoly to Messrs. Edgar ' hitson Schearer Cobb and John Daniel Franklin Cobb of the Junior Class. Seventeenth: The sweaters of our baseball team and the class " Wardlaw " fire extinguisher we do bequeath to the fire department of the city of Chapel Hill. Eighteenth : Whereas the sign painter of the class has painted a durable board sign, in the original colors of the Peoples Bank sign ; namely : red, white and blue, we do bequeath and devise aforesaid sign to the aforesaid bank to replace the inadequate cloth sign which at present decorates the front of said bank. Xineteenth : Whereas certain memisers of our class so far fell victims to ihe dictates of fashion as to indulge in appendicitis, we do bequeath and devise appendixes of said members, which we preserved in alcohol, to the biological laboratory. Twentieth: The reports of the phrenologist who felt the bumps of so manv of the members, being beyond all ordinary comprehension and passing all understanding, we do bequeath and devise said reports to the Professor of Psy- chology. Twenty-first: ( )ur little friend cupid, who has served so well Row by Council Day, Thomas O ' Berry, and L. W. I ' arker, we lo commend and submit to the tender care of Billy Cain. Twenty-second : Whereas our youngest brother, the Freshman class, is a minor of the age of one college year, and will not be of the full age of a Senior until the first day of June, 1910; now, therefore, our good will and desire is that our executor, A-dam Applejack Kluttz, be and is hereby constituted and appointed guardian of said Freshman class to have and hold the custody of his behavior and manners during his critical period of Sophhood, and until he shall arrive at the age of a full fledged Junior. Twenty-third: We do hereby constitute and appoint our trusty-why-pay- cash friend A-dam Applejack Kluttz. as aforesaid, our lawful executor of all our interests and properties, to execute this, our last will and testament, according 6g to the time, interest, and meaning of the same, and every part and clause thereof, hereby making and declaring that all other wills or testaments were made under persuasion of the Sophs, during our Freshman ordeals, and such wills and testa- ments are " Bryanic, " " Rooseveltian, " " Russianic, " null and void. Twenty-fourth : In witness whereof, this will has been drawn by me and in presence of witnesses hereafter named, and without constraint of fellow class- mates of the class of " 07. Oscar ' ernox Hicks. Twcnty-hfth : In witness whereof, we, tiie said class of ' 07, do herelav set our hand, this the first day of June, 1907. Signed, sealed and published b - the class of ' 07, to be their last will and testament, in the presence of us, who, at request of said class of " 07, and in their presence, do subscribe our names as Doc. Kl.UTTZ Judge Brockwell Poor Dave Prof. Dunston BoiiE Kixc. Hali. The University Spirit fHATEX ' ER we may think of the unity of things it is manifest that Life is accomplishing itself in sections or by chapters. For example, the first thousand years of our era were devoted in Europe in producing the Roman church. Every rich impulse seemed to exhaust itself in service to this institution. The result was magnificent. The place of this Church in Universal History seems to us absolutely secure. And the result of this great work was the type of man — the churchman. His characteristics are familiar. And every great thing in the life of Europe and America shows the presence of his shaping hand. But the world process outgrew this type of man. He lost the creation impulse and dropped to the sphere of imitation action. The second thousand years of our era have been occupied by Europe and America in producing the movement known to us as Science. The net resvilts of these two movements is not yet clear. But one can see many striking parallels. Each resulted in a type of man. The Scientfic man is as clear a type as the churchman. And they resemble each other so closely that they have always been jealous, each of the other. Each has resolutely excluded the other from the best things. One does not arrive at Heaven save by the Roman way ; one does not arrive at Truth save by the Scientific way. The man outside the Roman Church is lost ; the man outside Science is below consideration. , Neither type of man had any wide connection with Humanity. Here it is that the twentieth century belongs to the University man. The technical school has lost its leadership. The Modern I ' niversity is large and irresistible because it meets the demands of Humanity. Another shows us the University spirit. The University man will be as jealous as the Churchman, as clear-eyed as the Scientist, but ho will have the narrowness of neither one. H. IT. W ' ir.i.iAMS. When to reunion I return. Just ten years from todav. I hope to find things just the same As when I went awa_ -. That to my comrades I may turn And. smiling, to them say : ' " Yes. everything is just the same — Same old campus, same old well, Same old jaybirds raising hell. You bet I ' m glad I came. " Junior (Elaaa Colors: Garnet and Old Gold. Motto:. Suaviter in modo, fortiter in re. CLASS OFFICERS T. R. E. GLES President T. IM. HiNES Vice-President W. P. St. cy Secretary ]. W. Spe. s Treasurer O. R. R. ND Historian G. M. Fountain Captain Football Team M. Orr Manager Football Team O. R. Rand Captain Baseball Team E. L. Stewart Manager Baseball Team Junior Class History j[IX SEPTEMBER. 1904. one hundred and sixty-six young men from all parts W of the State and from other States presented themselves at the University to be initiated into the mysteries of college life. (Jur initiation was not of the most pleasant. We had left home with high hopes and bright prospects. As late Sen- iors we had shone in translation of Cicero and ' irgil, and in the interpretation of Hamlet and Macbeth. And so. with the hopes of fond parents centered in us, we had launched out into our college career. If our people expected us to shine thev were not disappointed. We proved apt students indeed. Many of us who had never opened a song book discovered that we were talented vocalists. Some of us who had never attempted to dance caught the step with remarkable ease. Others, hitherto too timid to talk to a girl, displayed unusual ability as extempor- aneous speakers on reciprocity and the tariflf. Still others, unfortunately, were unable register up for such beneficial courses. To their credit be it said, however, they presented a fine appearance on the midnight full-dress parade, and showed real genius in their poetic murmurings with the moon. Before the end of the year we. who had recently graduated, learned the truth of that saying " and the first shall be last. " With September, 1905. came better days. We had learned a great deal in our first vear and had obtained a thorough introduction to college life. Thinking it selfish to keep to ourselves all our knowledge, we proceeded to give to the class just entering the benefits of it. ' e celebrated our supremacy with a great banquet at Pickard " s Hotel on Xov. 9th. In the meantime the class had dwindled somewhat. Some had dropped out of college, others had branched off into pro- fessional work, and still others had decided to cast their lot with the class just entering. We were saddened by the death of one of our number. John W. Lisk, of Norwood, on Oct. 28, 1904. On Xov. 26. 1905. death deprived us of another classmate. Francis M. ' illiams. of Xewton. In various ways the class had dropped down to one hundred and fifteen at the beginning of our second year. Our second year was noteworthy from the fact that it marked our more complete identification with the various phases of college life. Members of our class have gone into every department of college activity. In every phase of varsity athletics our class has been represented, and our representatives have helped uphold the honor of the University in many a hard-fought contest. We have debaters who give promise of fine inter-collegiate work. In academic work our standard is high, and we hope to have a large representation in the Phi Beta Kappa. Not onl - have we participated in the larger activities of college life, bnt we are represented in the minor organizations also. Members of our class may be found in the Infant Club. We have contributed our quota to the Curlv Club. and we are well represented in the Hot Air Club. We began our Junior year with seventy-eight members, thirty-seven less that we had at the beginning of last year. Our banquet was held at Pickard ' s Hotel on Xov. 15th. In our Junior year we came face to face with a proposition the like of which we had never seen before. This proposition was nothing less than Psychology. Those who had intended taking it hesitated, deterred by the fearful mortality in last year ' s class. Finally thirty-one valiant Juniors ventured out into the intracacies of this maze. Sad to relate, eleven lost their wav. and during the journey many felt like saying in the words of one of the number, " Where am I ? " Standing almost on the threshold of our Senior year and looking back, we leel that we have much to be proud of. Our record in every phase of L ' niversity life is an enviable one. We believe that as Freshmen, as Sophomores, or as Juniors, we have acted well the part of University men, and that when the class of igo8 shall have graduated and passed into the larger activities of life the State will be richer by a number of usefid and patriotic citizens. O. R. R. 76 Minor (Elasa HoU ANDREWS, THOMAS WINGATE Chapel Hill Di., Y. M. C. A., Scrub Debater (2), Soph-Junior Debater (3), Editor Magazine, University Press Ass ' n.. .Modern Lit. Club, Odd Number Club. Economics Club, Orange Co. Club. ARCHER. IcILWAINE Chapel Hill German Club, Secty. Treas. Orange Co. Club, Tennis Ass ' n, Di. Society. Y. M. C. A., Ben. BALLANCE. HENRY BRYANT Fremont Phi. Society. HANKS, BENJAMIN LEONIDAS, JR Elizabeth City Phi. Society. BOYLAN, WILLIAM MONTFORD Raleigh Gorgon ' s Head, German Club, Artists ' Club, Geological Journal Club (i), Pi Sigma, Assistant Ball Manager, 2N, BRAY, EMMETT PERLEYMAN Ramseur Di. Society, Chemical Journal Club, Geological Journal Club, Scrub Football Team (3). BRIDGERS, ROBERT RUFUS Wilmington Pi Sigma, Gimghoul, Track Team (2), Yackety Yack (3), Vice-Pres. New Hanover County Club. BRITT, WADE HAMPTON Newton Grove Phi. Society, Georgia Scrub Debater (2), Class Footliall Team (3), All Class Football Team (3). BYERLY. EDWARD CLEVELAND Advance Di. Society. Economics Club. Y. M. C. A. CHATHAM, RAYMOND HUNT Elkin German Club, Gorgon ' s Head, Economics Club, Orchestra and Glee Club, K2. COBB, EDGAR WHITSON SCHERER Sedalia Di. Society, Y. M. C. A., Guilford County Club. COGHILL, JULIAN BAXTER Henderson Class Treasurer (l), Phi. Society, Class Orator (2), Economics Club, Y. M. C. A., Press Association. CONNOR, HUBERT BASCOMB Mars Hill Di. Society, Buncombe Co. Club, Historical Society, Chemi- cal Journal Club. COUGHENOUR, WILLIAM CHAMBERS, JR Salisbury Di. Society, Y. M. C. A., Gimghoul, German Club, Mar- shal (3 " ), Assistant Manager Football Team (3), Manager Football Team, HKA. COW. RD, JOHN HOLLIDAY Ayden Phi. Society, Gymnasium Team, Economics Society. 77 DAVIS. JAMES BLAINE Clemmons Geological Club, Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society, Di. Society, Class Football Team (i). Scrub Football Team (2), Varsity Football Team (3), Track Team (2). DAVIS. WILLIAM B.A.RHAM Warrenton Phi. Society, Warrenton High School Club, Licentiate in Latin (3). DAY, JERRY Blowing Rock Di. Society, Y. M. C. A. EAGLES. THEOPHILUS RANDOLPH. JR Fountain Phi. Society. Class Football Team (2. 3). All Class Foot- ball Team (2. 3). Manager Class Baseball Team (2), Member University Council (3). Economics Club (3 ' ). President Class (3). ELLIOTT, FRED Charlotte Di. Society. Mecklenburg County Club. FORE. JAMES ALBERT. JR Charlotte Di. Society. Y. M. C. A., Class Football Team (3). Mar- shal (3). Mecklenburg County Club. President Y. M. C. A., Secty. Y. M. C. A. (3). FOUNTAIN. GEORGE MARION Tarboro Phi. Society. Class Baseball Team (i. 2), Edgecombe County Club, Tennis Association. All Class Baseball Team (2), Captain Class Football Team (3). President Tennis Association (3), Class Tennis Team (3), Captain All Class Baseball Team (2), Winner of Tennis Tournament (2), Captain Second All Class Football Team, Manager Scrub Baseball Team (3). GARDNER, WILLIAM SEVIER Burnsville Class Football Team (2. 3), Di. Society, All Class Footb.all Team (2, 3 , Economics Club. GIDDINGS, JOSEPH EMMET Mt Olive Phi. Society, Economics Club, Y. M. C. A. GRAY, JAMES ALEXANDER, JR Winston-Salem Di. Society, Modern Literature Club. Treas. Y. M. C. A. (3), Ass ' t Manager Varsity Football Team (3). lanager Class Team (2). Tar Heel Editor (3). Magazine Editor (3), Secty. Press Ass ' n (2. 3), Manager Track Team (3). Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A.. Manager All Class Football Team (2). Pi. Sigma. GREENWOOD, ADOLPHUS BARTE Barnardville Di. Society. Journal Club. Buncombe County Club, His- torical Society, Economics Club. Y. I. C. A. GROOME, BAILEY TROY Greensboro Di. Society. Y. M. C. A.. Scrub Football Team. Guilford County Club. Economics Society. GUNTER, HERBERT BROWN Sanford Di. Society, Y. M. C. A., Class Historian (2), Odd Number Club, Modern Literature Club, Press Association. Assistant Editor-in-chief Tar Heel (3), Manager University Press, Dramatic Club. 78 HARLLEE. EDGAR COOLEY Greensboro Di. Society. Economics Club, Cbemical Journal Club. Guil- ford County Club. Geological Journal Club. HARPER. GEORGE VERNON Charlotte EH. Society, Geological Journal Club. Class Baseball Team. HATHCOCK. JOHN LINDSAY -. . Albemarle Di. Society. Historical Society. HESTER, JOHN WILLIAM Hester Phi. Society. Y. M. C. A.. Oak Ridge Club, Soph-Junior Debater (3). Commencement Debater (3), Ass ' t Libra- rian. HINES, THOMAS McINTYRE Rocky Moimt Edgecombe County Club, Phi. Society. Tennis Ass ' n, Com- mencement Marshal, Vice-President Class (3), -iKE. HUFFMAN, FREDERICK L.aFAYETTE Morganton Di. Society, Secretary and Treasurer Tennis . ss " n, Eco- nomics Club. J.ACKSON, JOHN QUINCY Wilson Phi. Society, Journal Club, Oak Ridge Club. Geological Journal Club. LOGAN, SIMON RAE Chapel Hill Di. Society, ilodern Literature Club, Secty. Odd Number Club (3), Vice-President Shakespeare Club (3), Press Association, Editor Magazine (3). Editor Yacketv Yack (3). LYLE. SAMUEL H. RLEY, JR Franklin Di. Society. MANN, JOSEPH SPENCER Fairfield Class Baseball Team (3), Scrub Football Team ( i, 2), Varsity Football Team (3), Yacketv Yack Editor (3), KA. M. TTHEWS. LUTHER PRESTON Poinde.xter Di. Society. Historical Society, Economics Club, Class Baseball Team (i). Winner of Declaimers Medal, Di. Society, Georgia Debater (3). McLAIN. JAMES HOWARD Concord Di. Society, Physics Ass ' t (3), Gymnasium Team, MOORE, WALTER McDOWELL Granite Falls Di. Society, Class Football Team (31. MORRISON, M. RY GRAHAM Stanley President Woman ' s Chib, Philogical Club, Modern Litera- ture Clul). MOSS, ZEBULON VANCE Pennington Y. M. C. A.. Di. Society. Historical Society. MUSE, BASIL GANTT Rocky Mount German Club, Edgecombe Co. Club. Chemical Journal Club. Phi. Society, Class Football Team (3), KA. NEWTON. DAVID ZERO Lincolnton Di. Society. O.ATES, WILLIAM MERCER Tarboro Phi. Society, Class Baseball Team (2, i). Edgecombe County Club, Tennis Ass ' n, German Club. 79 ORR. .MAXUUS Charlotte Pi. Sigma. Gorgon ' s Head, German Club, Di. Society, Edi- tor Tar Heel (2, 3), Glee Clnb (i, 2, 3), Varsity Tennis Team (i, 2, 3), Treas. German Club (3), Manager Class Football Team (3). Manager All Class Football Team (3), Class Baseball Team (i), Scrub Baseball Team (2), Ass ' t Manager Varsity Baseball Team (3), AKE. PHILLIPS, DRURY McNEILL Birmingham, Ala. Di. Society, Y. M. C. A., Magazine Editor (3), Winner Short Story Cash Prize (2), IModern Literature Club, Odd Number Club, Press Ass ' n, Varsity Track Team (2), Ten- nis Ass ' n, Class Football Team (3). Dramatic ' Club. PORTER, JAMES MELVILLE Chapel Hill Di. Society, Secty. to President (i, 2, 3,), Chief Com- mencement Marshal (3). Guilford County Club, Orange County Club. RAND, OSCAR RIPLEY Smithfield Phi. Society, Y. M. C. A., Class Secty. (2), Soph. Junior Debater (2), Class Historian (3). Magazine Editor (3), Class Baseball Team (2), Class Football (3), Commence- ment Debater. RANDOLPH, ELDRED OSCAR Charlotte Mecklenburg County Club, Di. Society. R. INEY, GEORGE HALL Chapel Hill Class Football Team ( i, 2). Di. Society, Varsity Baseball Team (2), Orange Co. Club. Captain Class Football Team (2)). REYNOLDS. BENJAMIN FURMAN Malee Di. Society, Y. M. C. A., Class President (2). Soph- Junior Debater, Scrub Debater, ] Iember of L ' uiversity Council. ROBBINS, MARMADUKE Asheboro Di. Society. RODGERS, GEORGE OROON Graham All Class Football Team (i). Class Football Team (i). Scrub Football Team (2). Varsity Football Team (3), Class Baseball Team (i). Varsity Baseball Team (2). ROSS, LLOYD McCROIGHT Charlotte Di, Society, Y. M. C. A., Mecklenburg County Club. RUFFIN, ERNEST COFIELD Vhitakers Phi. Society, Y. U. C. A., Edgecombe Co. Club. Class Baseball Team, Class Football Team (2), Vice Pres. Class (2). SHANNON, BEVERLY OSCAR Gastonia Y. M. C. A., Di. Society, Pres. Gaston County Club. SIMiNIONS, THOMAS LEVY Shelby Di. Society, Y. M. C. A., Class Football Team (2), Ass ' t Manager Tar Heel (3), Commencement Debater (3), Press Ass ' n, Scrub Football Team. 80 SINGLETARY, SXOWDEX, JR Clarkton Phi. Society, Secty. Class (i), Varsity Track Team, Scrub Football Team (i). Varsity Sub. (2). All Class Base- ball Team (2), Varsity Football Team (3), Sub. Marshal, SPEAS, JEANNIE WHEWELL Donnaha Di. Society, Class Treas. (3). STACY, W.VLTER PARKER BeUvood Di. Society, Class Football Team (3), Economics Club. George Washington Debater, Class Secty. (3). STEWART, EDWARD LATHAM Washington Phi. Society, Manager Class Team (i, 3). Inter Society Debater (i, 2), Economics Society, Geological Journal Club, Historical Society, Press .Ass ' n, Tar Heel Editor, SUTTON, FREDERICK ISLER Kinston Pi. Sigma, Phi. Society, German Club, Scrub Baseball Team (l). Scrub Football Team (2), Varsity Football Team (3), Yackety Yack Editor, ATT. THOMAS. CH. RLES RANDOLPH, JR New Bern Phi. Society, Class Football Team (l. 3), .Albemarle- Pamlico Club. UMSTEAD, WALTER W ILLLAMS Durham Phi. Society. VINSON, BERNARD BEE Littleton Yackety Yack Editor (2 ' ), Class Baseball Team ( i, 2). Warrenton High School Club, KA. WARDLAW, CHARLES DIGBY Chapel Hill Honorary Member German Club, .Ass ' l Gymnasium In- structor, Gymnasium Team, I ' T " . WHITE, JOHN LAWRENCE High Point German Club, Ken. WH ITLEY. GEORGE TH ADIUS Smithfield Phi. Society, Y. M. C. A. WILLIAMS, HERBERT BLACKSTOCK Democrat Di. Society, Historical Society, Geological Journal Club, Vice-President Buncombe County Club, Y. M. C. .A. WILLIAMS, M.ARION MURPHY Ro.se Hill Phi. Society, Scrub Football Team. WILLIAMS. P.ATRICK MURPHY Wallace Di. Society. Y. M. C. A., Class Football Team (3). All Class Football (3). Commencement Debater (3). WITHERS, DOUGLAS DELL Charlotte Di. Society, Y. M. C. A., Tennis Ass ' n. Mecklenburg County Club, Chemical Journal Club. WOODW.ARD. W ILLIAM COLEMAN. JR Rocky ; It. Phi. Society, German Club, Edgecombe County Club, Chemical Journal Club, Commencement Marshal. WRIGHT, MARTIN LeROY Greensboro Di. Society, Press .Ass ' n, Modern Literature Club, Guilford County Club. Si -VATT, WORTHAM Wadesboro Di. Society. YELVERTON. WILLIA.M ELMER Fremont Plii. Society. Class Treas. (2). Modern Literature Club. Odd Number Club, Tennis Ass ' n, Ass ' t Editor-in-chief Magazine (3). Class Tennis Team (3), Sub. Marshal Com- mencement, Dramatic Club. 0- 9 ophnmorr (Clafls Colors: Orange and Black. flozvcr: Violet. Motto: Esto quod esse videres. CL. SS OFFICERS F. r. Gi . H. M President C. T. iMclNTosH : ' icc-Prcsidcnt R. D. E. MES Secretary and Treasurer S. Y. Mc. i)K. Class Representative W. A. Montgomery Captain Football Team H. P. ( )sl)orne Manager Football Team B. K. Blalnck Captain Baseball Team D. C. McRai- Manager Baseball Team Clasa nrm. 1903 To the wind cnir trii i1)lcs flinging, To thee, our Ahiui .M.Tter singing, With thy praises loudly ringing To the sky. We, thy half-grown sons, are merry. Far from being sad or weary That our days with thee are merely Half gone by. We no mournful authem raise. But with glad hearts sing thy praise; Dirges are for funeral days .• iid farewells. We will keep the parting tear Till the solemn Senior year: We have yet two years to hear Thy morning bells. But no truer sons are thine Than thy sons of " Naughty-nine " ; In memory. Let the black and orange sport In the breeze to give report That " Xaugbty-nine " still holds the fort At U. N. C. — W. H. J. 84 ' 09 In the Early Stages of Its Verdant Greenness MINUTES OF THE MEETING Meeting called to order at 2 :i3 A. M. on the athletic field by chairman Huske. Roll-call and a quorum found absent. Ir. Dalton was asked to state the object of the meeting. Mr. Dalton. in his usual florid style, stated that the object of the meeting was to elect class officers. (Applause). Big Chief Red-Buck was nominated for president amid great applause. Red-Buck was finally elected and several other men were honored by being titled " class officers. " The following statistics were then filed in the Hall of Fame : The Sophomore class is not yet All-en. Barbee has made his Armstrong. Arledge is using the Bag-well to capture Bayley. Jones has Currie-d his steed for Battle. Bellamy has taken the Beam out of Blalock ' s eye. Bowen is so " Baucom, Blythe, and debonair " that Brinson will have to Berry Bryant. Cannady has Barbour-ed Carter and makes McAden Long for Thomas. Clark rode the Cam(pb)ell across the Moor(e). Clement and Clonts rest in the Coffin. Cooper and Cox sleep in the Creedle. Dalton and Darden are Dunn. Eames Dov(r) in and pulled out Wiley. Gillam is a Gay-lord of his time. Osborne is a Ray of Love to Huske. Mclver cooked the Lamb in the Kitchen, but he escaped and Hines and Winslow ate chicken Fry. Edwards is a Free-man. Griffin came out of the Garrett and Grier grew Green with envy. Tillett i.s Little btit Means well. Robinson is a Miller from Queen ' s Parish but he lives Miles from the Meadows. Yates has taken a Stepp in the Wright direction. Wilkins was Wel-born and became Sultan. ' olger ' s Temple is the Music room. Lassiter ' •? Lowe and McAden is Long. McXeely is the " Queen of the Carnival. " The following rhymes were adopted for the unn ilings : Wadsworth is a Walker and Umstead is a Talker and Stockton is a Taylor and Strowd is a Traylor and Lewis is a Keiger and Kirkpatrick is a Tiger and Michaux is a Turner antl Mercer is a Burner (of the midnight oil). Kemp D. Battle. Babblings From a Babe of ' 09 aT HAS always bt ' en the custom to give about four-thirds of a class history to an account of " the depredations of the Sophs, " etc., etc. But passing all this by, let us, in a more serious mood, see what " naughty-nine " has done during her short life to distinguish her from other classes. Dr. " enable says that there are four influences which mould the student ' s life and constitute his college education. These influences are athletics, organizations, class-rooms, and association with fellow students. Judging by each of these, the present Sophomore class has already shown itself an imusuallv good class. In athletics, our team has always been one of which we should be justly proud. Last year we tied for the championship in football and won the champion- ship in baseball, beating every team we played. In organizations, we have forged to the front. In the literary societies we have developed speakers and debaters. In the Y. M. C. A. we have always taken an active part, and now have seven men who lead Bible classes. Though this is no place for prophecy, it is safe to say that our class has an important place awaiting it among the Junior and Senior organi zations. In class-room strength there is only one way to measure a Sophomore class, that is by the number of probable members of BK — the Honor Societv. Bv this reckoning also ' 09 has maintained her usual high standard. But the finest thing of all is the good feeling which pervades our class. We proudly claim to be the only Sophomore class in years to hold an election not preceded by a caucus. And this is only a feeble illustration of the good fellowship which exists among us. HiSTORtAX, ' 09. ALLEN. JERRY HARRISOX Rock Creek Class Baseball Team (i),: Y. M. C. A.; Di. Society. ARLEDGE. ISAAC CURTIS Columbus Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. ARMSTRONG. THOMAS JAMES, JR Rocky Point Di. Society: Oak Ridge Club: Y. M. C A. BAGWELL. GARLAND IVAN Raleigh Class Football (2) : Di. Society. BARBEE. HARVEY CLY ' DE Morrisville Phi. Society: Glee Club (2): Scrub Debater. B.- R150UR. JULIAN DWIGHT Clayton Phi. Society. BATTLE, KEMP D.WIS Rocky IMount Di. Society: Y ' . M. C. .A.: German Club: Tennis . ssocia- - tion: Class Historian {2) : Warrenton Club: -- E. B. UCOM, GEORGE URIAS, JR Clayton Phi. Society. BAYLEY, ELDEN Springlield. Ohio German Club: Scrub Football Team (2): ATT. BEAM, MICHAEL SETH Henry Di. Society. BELLAMY. CHESLEY CALHOUN Wilmington German Club; New Hanover Club. BERRY. ALEXANDER BENNERS Swan Quarter Phi. Society. BLACKBURN. LEON. RD ANDERSON Vin tou-Salem Tennis Association: German Club: H9II. BLALOCK, BURMAN KARL Norwood Scrub Football Team (i); Class Football (2): Captaui Class Baseball Team (2). BLYTHE, FRANKLIN JACKSON HuntersviUe Di. Society: Y ' . ' M. C. A. BOATWRIGHT, HAL FULLERTON Wilmington Tennis Association. BOWEX, STUART VAN Burgaw Phi. Society: Y ' . M. C. A.: Soph. -Junior Debate: George W ashington Scrub Debater. BRINSON, FRANK CLIFFORD Reelsboro Phi. Society: Class Baseball Team ( O. CANNADY, NICHOLAS BODDIE Oxford German Club: Class Football Team (2) : KA. CARTER. KENNETH WILLIAM Democrat Di. Society; Buncombe Couirty Chi1): Scrub Football Team (i, 2). CLARK. SAMUEL NASH Tarboro Phi. Society; German Club; Vice-Pres. Class (l) ; AKE. CLEMENT, DONALD Salisbury Di. Society: " North Carolina Artist Club " ; German Club. 2N. CLONTS, HENRY KOOPMAN Lakeland, Fla. Di. Society; Y. M. C. . . ; Assistant Librarian; Tennis Association. COFFIN. OSCAR JACKSON Asheboro Di. Society; Class Baseball Team (i). COOPER, JAMES EDWIN Asheville Di. Society; German Club; Buncombe County Chili; Ben. COSTNER, JONAS M.scAULAY Raleigh Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A. COWLES. DAVID HAAIILTON Plattsburg, N. Y. Scrub Football Team (i ; " North Carolina . rtist Club. " COX, OLIVER CROMWELL Leaksville Di. Society: Y. ' l C. A.; Scrub Football Team { ' .). COX, WILLIAAI DAVID Moyock Phi. Society; Pamlico--- lbemarle Club. CREDLE. CLEMENT Gl BBON Swan Quarter Phi. Society. CURRIE, WALTER LEE Candor Di. Society. DOVER, JAMES TOMS Shelby Di. Society: Tennis Association. DUNN. PAUL RODERICK Raleigh German Club: HKA. EAMES, RICHARD DAVIS Salisbury German Club; " North Carolina Artist Club " ; Class Foot- ball Team (i) : Secretary and Treasurer Class (2) ; Mana- ger Class Baseball Team (i); Scrub Football Team (2); EDWARDS, VICTOR CLYDE Ore Hill Di. Society ; Y. M. C. A. FITZSIMMONS, JOSEPH GRAHAM Brooklyn, N. Y. Di. Society; German Club; ATT. FREEMAN, SAMUEL REINHARDT Windsor Phi. Society; Class Baseball Team (i). FRY, WILLIAM HENRY Fayctteville GADDY. WILLIAM MONROE Red Springs Y. yi. C. A.; Phi. Society; Scrub Football Team (2); Robeson Cntmty Club. GILLIAM, DONALD. JR Tarboro Phi. Society; AKU. 90 GRAHA; I, frank porter charlotte Di. Society; Y. : I. C. A.; Class Baseball Team (i) : All Class Baseball Team (i): President Class (2); Member of University Council (2) ; Warrenton High School Club; Mecklenburg County Club. GREEN, ROBY GAITHER Blowing Rock Di. Society; Class Football Team (2). GRIER, WILLIAM PRESSLEY Charlotte Y. AI. C. A.; Di. Society. HALES. CECIL STANTON Wilson Phi. Society. HANES, JAMES GORDON Winston-Salem Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Scrub Football Team (2) ; All Class Football Team (1I ; Varsity Baseball Team (i " ) ; lanager Class Footliall Team (i) ; -AE. HAWES, STEPHEN JAi IES Atkinson Phi. Society. HINES. JAMES WILLIAMS. JR Rocky Mount Phi. Society; AKE. HOCUTT, JOHN BUNYAN Chapel Hill Orange County Club. HODGE. SAMUEL WHITE Etiand Y. M. C. A. ; Phi. Society. HOWARD. CURTIS WILLIAM, JR Kinston Phi. Society: Y. M. C, A.; Class Football Team (t. 2). Hl ' NTER, WILLIAM BLAIR Gastonia Gaston County Club. HURDLE, SAMUEL WALKER Reidsville Di. Society; Tennis As.sociation ; Y. i I. C. A. (i). HUSKE. MARION STRANGE Fayetteville Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; 2AE. JOHNSTON. JOHN THOMAS Chapel Hill Di. Society; Y. M. C. .V. ; Scrub Football Team; Orange County Club ; George Washington Scrub Debator. JONES, BENJAMIN WALTON Greensboro Di. Society; Guilford County CUdi. JONES. ' ULO J Saganaw Di. Society. JONES, WILLIAIM HENRY Yanceyville Di. Society ; Y. M. C. A. KEIGER, JAMES ARTHUR Tobaccoville Di. Society. KIRKPATRICK, CLEVELAND FAIN Clyde KITCHIN, WILLIAM HUGH Scotland Neck Phi. Society. LEWIS, BRUCE HUFMAN Scotland Neck Phi. Society. 91 LINDSAY. JOHN ALEXANDER, JR Higli Point Di. Society; Guilford County Club; German Clul). LOCKHART, SEBOR SNEDES " Wadesboro LONG, WILLLAW LUNSFORD Garysburg Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.: 2AE. LUNSFORD. PRESTON AsheviUe Di. Society ; German Club : Buncombe County Club : BOH. McADEN. SIDNEY YANCEY Charlotte German Club : Y. M. C. .■ . ; Class Representative (2 ) ; Secretary Mecklenburg County Club (2) : Geological Jour- nal Club; 2AE. McINTOSH. CHARLES EDG.AR Denver Phi. Society; Fresh. -Soph. Debater (i); Soph. -Junior De- bater (2); Sub. Varsity Football Team (2); Vice-Presi- dent Class (2). McKEOWN, HOWARD HOFFMAN Stanley Y. M. C. -A.; Historical Society. AIcMANIS. THOMAS JOSEPH East Pembroke, N. Y. Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football Team; All Class Football Team. McNeill, ROBERT strange Favetteville Glee Club (i). McRAE, DUNCAN Chapel Hill Phi. Societx- ; German Club; Scrub Football Team (2): Class Statistician li); Orange Countv Clul); Gymnasium Team ; ATT. . IcRAE. DONALD CONROY Chapel Hill Phi. Society; Germ.-m Club; Scrub Football Team (2); Class Football Team ( i ) : Manager Class Baseball Team (2); Orange Countv Clulj; Field Captain Scrub Football Team (2) ; ATT. MANNING, JOHN HALL Durham Phi. Society; Y. M, C. A. Scrub Football Team (i, 2); Captain Scrub Football Team (2); German Club; Z ' . MASTEN. HENRY Winston-Salem Di. Society ; Forsyth County Club. MEADOWS, EDWARD HUGHES New Bern Scrub Football Team (i ) : AKE. MEANS, AFTON Concord Di. Society; Class Baseball Team (i). MEHAFFY, HAROLD WADE Newton MERCER. JOHN ROUTH Elm City Phi Society; Edgecomlie County Club; Warrenton Club. nKA. MICHAUX, WILLIAM WILSON Greensboro Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. MISENHEIMER. CHARLES AUGUSTUS, JR Charlotte Scrub Football Team (2); Di. Society; Mecklenburg County Club; Y. M. C. A. 92 MOXTGOMERV. WADE ANDERSON Charlotte Baseball Team (i) ; Class Football Team (i, 2) ; Di. So- ciety; Mecklenburg County Club; Tennis Association; Sub. Ball Manager (2) ; Ben. MONTSINGER. VINCENT : IELANCHTHON High Point Di Society; Class Football Team. MOORE. JOHN ALEXANDER •• F " " ' F ' ' ' " Di. Society. OETTINGER, ELMER ROSENTHAL Wilson Orchestra; Oak Ridge Club. OLIVER, DAVID DICKSON It. Oliye Phi. Society. O-NEILL. BERNARD ••■• ; ' " " " °f " Class Baseball Team (1) ; Ne%y Hanover County Club; -iN. OSBORNE. HENRY PLANT Jacksonyille Fla. Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Manager Class Football Team (2) ; Yackety Yack Editor (2 " ) ; SAE. PARISH. WILLIAM JOEL Maxton Phi. Society. PARKER. JOSEPH ALLEN It 0 ' ' " « Phi. Society; Class Football Team (2). PARKER. SAMUEL GREEN Kinston Phi. Society. PERRY. HENRY LESLIE Henderson German Cluli ; Phi.. Society; Captain Class Football Team (I); AKE. RAY. DONALD .- ■;■•;- l ' lf ' German Club; Class Treasurer (2); . M. C. A.; All. REEVES. JEREMIAH BASCOM ' t • ' ' " ■ Di. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Oak Ridge Institute Club. RICE, EVAN MACK Bayboro Phi. Society; Class Baseball Team (i); Pamhco-Albc- marle Club. RICHMOND. ROLAND RUSSELL Winston-Salem Di. Society; Forsyth County Club. RIGGS, HENRY EUGENE Dobson Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. ROBINSON. RUSSELL MARABLE Goldsboro Phi. Society; German Club; Z V. RUFFIN, COLIN BRADLEY Tarboro Phi. Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (2, ; Class Treasurer (2) ; Edgecombe County Club; Track Team ( i). SHANNONHOUSE. GEORGE GORDON. JR Richmond. Va. Di. Society; K2. IMMONS, JAMES LAWRENCE Shelby Di. Society. SIMMONS. WILLIAM JORDAN Woodard Phi. Society ; Y. M. C. A. ; Oak Ridge Club. SKINNER. FREDERICK SNOWDEN Clinton Phi. Society. 93 SMITH. LEWIS J Painter Di. Society: y. M. C. A. SPENCER. CARROLL I ' .AXTER Fairfield Plii. Society. SPICER. CHARLES BOOKER Crumpler Di. Society. STEVENSON. JAMES RANKIN Shawboro Phi. Society; Class Football Team (2). STOCKTON. NOR LAN VAUGHN Winston-Salem Di. Society; Forsyth County Club; BOn. STROUl ). WALLACE H EADEN Chapel Hill TEMPLE. FREDERICK WINFIELD Sanford Di. Society; Geological Journal Club. THOMAS, WILLIAM GEORGE Charlotte German Club ; Scrub Baseball Team (i ) ; Class Football Team (i): Scrub Football Team (j); Vice-President Mecklenburg County Club: 2AE. THOMPSON, JULIUS FAISON Faison Phi. Society. TILLETT, CHARLES WALTER. JR Charlotte Di. Society; Mecklenburg County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Ten- nis . ssociation ; Manager Class Tennis Team: -AE. TRAVLOR. HORACE CLEVELAND White Oak Di. Society: Varsity Football Team. UMSTEAD, JOHN WESLEY. JR Stem Phi. Society: Y. M. C. - . ; Press Association; F ' resh.-Soph. Debater (2). VOGLER. CHARLES ALEXANDER Winston-Salem German Club; University Orchestra (i. 2): Band (1,2); Glee Club (i) ; Geological Journal Club; 2AE. WADSWORTH. HARVEY BRYAN Cove Phi. Society; Class Football Team ( i. 2); Class Baseball Team (i) ; All Class Baseball Team ( i ) ; Geological Jour- nal Club : Pamlico-Albemarle Club. WALKER. DUNCAN DeVAXXE Warsaw Phi. Society. WATT, ROBERT McDOWELL Charlotte Mecklenburg County Club. WEAVER. JAMES RALPH Weaverville Y. AI. C. A.; Di. Society; Shakespeare Club; Buncombe County Club ; Geological Journal Club. WELBORN, EDGAR STRICKLAND Thomasville Di. Society; Oak Ridge Club. " ILEY, SAMUEL HAMILTON Salisbury German Club: " North Carolina Artist Club " ; " K. O. T. " WILLIAMS. T. G Rcse Hill WILLIS. IVY Lavvndale Di. Society; Tennis Association. WILSON. JOSEPH WORTH Dunn 94 WILSON ROBERT .McARTHUR Goldsboro Phi. Society. WIXSLOW. FR. XCIS EDWARD Hertford Phi. Society; Pamlico-Alliemarle Chili. WOODARD. ETHELDRED HEXRV Wilson Phi. Society. WRIGHT, GASTOX AMICK Liberty Di. Society. VATES WILLIAM HEXRV Concord Di. Society. YOKLEY. OSCAR HOYLE ?vlt. Airy Class Football Team (i). Whe to Ctjpimstrij It was only a few short months ago, That we registered, yon and me. We got us a pnd, ah! then we thonght so In that darned old Chemistry 3 : And all the time we ' d no other thonght Bnt to pass it easily. I was a child and you were a child When we registered, you and me ; But we hoped with a hope that was more than a hope For a " cinch " in Chemistry 3. With a hope such as the blind man had Far back in old Judee. And this was the reason not long ago When examined, you and me ; A 6 on the Register book appeared For us on Chemistry 3. So that we ' ll take it over again Next fall both you and me. And try on it to make a 4: That darned old Chemistry 3. Our faith is much stronger by far than the faith Of tliose who are older than we — (_)f many far wiser than we. .And neither the angels in Heaven above Nor the demons down under the sea. Can ever expel from my soul the whole Of that darned old Chemistry 3. For the moon beams without bringing bad dreams Of that darned old Chemistry 3 ; And the stars never rise but I close my sad eyes To dream of that Chemistry 3 ; And so all the night tide I ' ve laid down and sighed. For far all time hence no difif ' . what betide Its ghost will never leave me — The ghost of Chemistry 3. 96 iF rrahman (Elass Coliirs: Purple and White CLASS OFFICERS J. R. XixuN I ' reside II I D. R. Cramer First Vicc-Frcsidciit B. L. Fentress Second Vice-President H. Sowers Secretary B. F. Sawyers Treasurer J. A. Austin Rcfresentative J. A. HiCHSMiTH Historian W. F. Maupin Prophet J. M. Reeves Poet D. B. Teacue Orator J. A. Spencer Statistician H i» J? % VP ' S ' 98 Freshman History THERE is, in the Environs of Orange, an Insulated jMetropolis, where the VJ Vestibule makes Periodic Stops on its way to and from University Station. In this Deserted Village is a Collegiate Knowledge Works where the Youthful mind may attain Interlectuality and High Ideals for a consideration, payable in advance. One day last Fall, when Captain Smith brought his train in for dinner, there came to this City, several and various Youthful Minds seeking Interlectuality and High Ideals. These Youths emerged from the Right-of-Way, and after extended Diplomatic Negotiations with Po ' Dave, were transferred to the college behind the Prancing Bays. They settled with the Major for the Consideration, Alex for the Interlectuality and Charley Woollen for the High Ideals, and obtained registration cards certifying, what is obviously so, each and everyone to be a Freshman. A Freshman is a Peachalorum, a Lalapatoopa, or what George Clarence Stedman would call a Niffy Proposition. He comes from Back up Yonder, where he was a Leading Light of the Deestrick School. The folks up there looked on him as a Budding Genius, one of the Bright Lads, and an Intellectual Star. Generally speaking, he thinks more of himself than his Mama does, which is no small much. The Freshman was surprised when the President didn ' t meet him at the Depot and was properly horrified when he had to hunt up Ven and tell him his name. But the Freshman was a Wise One, and made a Brilliant Bargain by buying a bed. a bureau, and a steam radiator for Thirty Dollars. A kind Upper Class man let him have the radiator for five dollars from some Philanthropic Motive. Generous Man ! The Freshman had heard rumors of Playful Antics practiced on Freshmen by the Sophomores, but he considered that Mythology an insult to such Enlight- ened Age. During the night he heard a crowd singing " Lie Low, " and taking a Friendly Tip, he sought out a Boudoir in Battle ' s Park and there spent the ne.xt many nights. To omit the Details, it is enough to say, he became intimately acquainted with these Playful Antics and the Hazing Myth. But our innocent and child-like Freshman soon learned to mix freely in the College Atmosphere. They learned that Geology is a pud and first Math isn ' t. They learned that first French is preferable to Bully ' s Greek, and that Frank McLain should be addressed as Doctor. They learned to calculate their Grats to the limit, to lose Gracefully in a Small Game of Five Ante, and to boot the North Carolina Club. In fact, about Christmas, there wasn ' t anything the Freshmen hadn ' t learned. Tlie - were really the Wise Savants. They cut their clothes in the Offensive Way and wore Festive Hat Bands. I ' .ut it was in Politics that the Freshmen came out strong. Their election was a Wdrld-stirrins Event. Carrington booted assidiously and got almost three votes. I ' .ut hnrd Xixon. by a Judicious Distribution of Gratis Drinks, and coaching from j. j. carried the da . In Athletics the Freshmen played Star Ball, despite what Fountain said. Take it all in all Freshman Life on the Hill in the Fall Term was one long llnnolulu v unset. When E.xaminations came, a great number of the Faithful observed the Law of Cravitation, liut those who drew a Full House for three " sixes " and a pair of " fives. " managed to intercept the Love Letter from Alex to the ( )ld Man. So all went well. This Spring Freshman Life has taken on a X ' ariegated Huse. Providence had one up its sleeve for the Freshman. Snow, that unpleasant Allotropic Form of Water, lay on the ground for about a week. lUit that wasn ' t the trouble. As long as it lav on the ground it was all right, liut when it took the form of Revolving Spheres, directed by the hand of some evil-minded Sophomore, it was a Nuisance. Since the snow, however, there has been nothing to interfere with the glorious trend of the Freshmen ' s Career. They are the Lords of the Campus, and Chief Stock-holders in the Postoffice. They hang around the drug store, smoke I arge vSeegars with Life Preservers around the middle and get in every- body ' s wa -, and make a ]K rfect Xuisance of themselves. Xo longer are they searching for lnterlectualit - and High Lleals ; their Chief ( )b]ect in life, their Ambition, their I ondest Hope and Fairest Dream is to be Sophomores. And so it goes. M.L ARTICLS ON THIS COUNTER STRICTLY . FRESH! Jfrpsliman Soil ARMSTRONG. J(.)HX SAMUEL, JR Wilmington ASKEW, JOHN OUTLAW. JR Harrelsville AUSTIN. JOHN ALLEN New London AVERY. LENOIR THOMAS Morganton BATTLE. JOHN MANNING Battleboro BAUGUESS. WALTER RALEIGH Weasel BEASLEY, EDWARD BRUCE Coltrain BELDEN, LOUIS deKEYSER Wilmington BENNETT. WILLET AMES Hendersonville BOUSHALL. JOHN HECK Raleigh BOWERS. JOSEPH BURTON Bethel BOYLIN. REESE BLAIR Wadesboro BRANSFORD. CHARLES LESLIE Ensley, Ala. BROWN. LEVI AMES Greenville BROWNE. CLEMENT COOTE Wilmington BRYANT, EDWIN WALL Laurinburg CARRINGTON, STERLING RUFFIN Dnrham CARTER, HENRY FRANCIS Maxton COCKE. TIMOTHY DeWITT Asheville COCKERHAM. GRADY HOKE Elkin COLE, STEPHEN BERYMAX Carbonton COLETRANE, WALLACE EARLY Franklinton COVINGTON. THOMAS JEFFERSON Delk CRAVER, HARVEY OSCAR Enterprise CROSWELL, JAMES EARLE Wilmington DAMERON, THOMAS BARKER Warrenton DANIELS. W. TSON LEWIS Winton DAVENPORT, LEE Pactolus DAVIS. ISAAC PETER Wanchese DAVIS, ROY LINWOOD Wanchese DAY, NERE ELEXUS Chapel Hill DeLAXEY. ERXEST STAXHOPE Mathews DELLIXGER. RUSSEL COXWAY Lincolnton DIXOX. RICHARD DILLARD Edenton DRAXE. ROBERT Edenton DUXX. ERXERT WIXDLEY New Bern EASOX. JOSEPH DAXIEL. JR Saratoga ED ' ARDS. WILLIAM HOWELL Lawtey, Fla. EVERETT, JAMES ALPHOXSO Palmyra FARRIER. JOHX BROADHURST Waynesville FEXTRESS. BAXTER LEE Summerfield FEREBEE, NELSON McPHERSON, JR Oxford FERGUSON, WILLL I I HEIGLER Kendal FLOWERS. CHARLES ELY Cashcorner FOARD, FRANK OSBORNE Hickory FRAXCK. EDWARD LEE Richlands FRAXKS, SAMUEL LEOXIDAS Franklin FUEXTES. FRANCISCO VIRGILIO Camaguey, Cuba GARRETT. CECIL CLARK Julian GILLIAM, LOUIS CHA MBERLAIX Tarboro GREER. ISAAC GARFIELD Ziomille GRIFFITH. JAMES FRAXCIS, JR Salisbury GUIOX. JOHX AMOS New Bern GUIOX. WILLIAM BLOUNT RODMAN New Bern HACKXEY, THOMAS JEXXIXGS Wilson HAMILTON, OSCAR ALEXANDER Unionville HARRIS, DAVID SAMUEL Enfield HARRIS. JOHN EDGAR Rutherfordton HART. SPEXCER LEE Tarboro HARVARD. JAMES RAYMOXD Apex HATHCOCK, WILLIAM HENRY Albemarle HENRY SMITH Lilesville HIATT, CHARLES EDWARD Pilot Mountain HIGHSMITH. JAMES ALBERT Currie HILTOX. WALTER BUDD Philadelphia. Pa. HIXXAXT, MILFORD Selraa HOBBS. ERNEST DARNELL Greensboro HODGE. SAMUEL WHITE Efiand HODGIX. ANGUS JAMES Red Springs HOLDEN. CH.A.RLES ANGEL Walhalla. S. C. HUDSON. MIKE IMonroe HUGHES. ISAAC WAYNE New Berne HUGHES. JOHN EDWARD Elizabeth City HUNTER. WILLIAM BLAIR Gastonia HYMEX. ORREX WILLIAMS Tarboro JAMES. ARCHIBALD HAND Laurinburg JEROME, EDWARD COLUMBUS Monroe JOHNSTON, HENRY JOSEPH Chapel Hill JOHNSON, LEE Asheville JONES, ERNEST Warrenton JONES, TROY ISAIAH Silas Creek 102 JONES, WALTER ATKINSON :Maxton JOYNER, JAMES NOAH Raleigh K HN, LIONEL JULIUS Wilmington KERR, LANGDON CHEVIS Clinton KOINER. JUNIUS SPEATH Conover KOONTZ, HERCULES LEE Limvood KR MER DANIEL RAYMOND Elizabeth City LASLEY. JOHN WAYNE, JR Burlington LE THERWOOD. THURMAN Bryson City LEITCH. JOHN ARCHIBALD. JR Rowland LIVERMORE, RUSSELL HAYES R fl Springs Mcculloch. LEON Greensboro McKENZlE. LACY McKlNNON Maxton McKINNEY. JOSEPH THOMPSON, JR Reidsville McKOY. ADAIR MOREY Wilmington McLEAN. JAMES DICKSON Launnburg MAEREY. JOHN GREGORY Albemarle MAUPIN. WILLIAM FIREY Sahsbury M YO. FREDERICK ERIE Bethel MILLER. SABIE ROSCOE Asheboro MONTAGUE. PAUL NISSE Winston-Salem MOORE, ALLEN THURMAN Greenville MOORE, DONALD B. IN Granite Falls MORGAN, ALBERT RUFUS WaynesviUe MULLEN. CHARLES G Charlotte MURPHY, TATE THURMAN Atkinson NASH, SAMUEL SIMPSON, JR Tarboro NASH, THOMAS PALMER Elizabeth City NISBET TAYLOR PHIFER Van Wyck, S. C. NIXON JOSEPH ROBERT Lincolnton OATES, JOHN GOTTEN ' ' ' " ' ' ' ° ° P TTERSON. JAMES SOUTHERLAND Chapel Hill PICKARD, ALFRED ALLEN Chapel Hill PIERCE, JOHN JAMES Charlotte PINNIX, MARSHALL KERR Oxford RANKIN. RUFUS GRADY f ' ' .° " ' R WL1NGS, EDWARD GARLICK, JR Wilson REEVES, JOHN MERCER • ■ • • • Mt. Airy RIGHTS, CLYDE SIEWERS Wmston-Salem ROBINSON, CHARLES OAKLEY Elizabeth City RODERIGUEZ EDUARDO FRANCISCO .... Sagua la Grand, Cuba RODGERS. JOHN BOYCE Mooresville RODMAN, WILLIAM BLOUNT, JR Charlotte ROLLER, CH. RLES EASLEY Oxford ROSEMAN, PLEASANT DELFONT Salisbury S WYER. PROSSER TABB Elizabeth City SCHELL, WILLIAM AZOR Greensboro SCHELL, WILKIE JAY Greensboro SEGR.WES, BANNER CLEVELAND Grassy Creek SHUFORD, JAMES CAMPBELL Hickory SLOAN, DAVID BRYAN Ingold 103 SMITH, CLAYTON Wilmington SMITH, JAMES RIARSON Pilot Monntain SMITH, WILLIAM ALEXANDER Goldsboro SNIDER. WILLIAM MARVIN Salisbury SORY. WILLIAM HALTON SaltiUo, Miss. SOWERS, HUGH Salisbury SPENCER. JOHN ALBERT Durham STEEL. GEORGE Rosemarv, S. C. STEPP. HESTLEY AIKEN Hendersonville STEVENS. LEON GLADSTONE SmithfieUl STRAUSS, CARLISLE LEONELL MavesviUe. S. C. STROUP, SAMUEL BRADLEY Arden STRUTHERS, DAVID LINDSAY Grists STURKEY, R.AYMOND DAVENPORT Greenwood. S C SUTTON. LEVI M Kinston TATE, CHARLES GORDON Morganton TAYLOR. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN Bogue TAYLOR, LEWIS NATHANIEL Oxford TEAGUE, DOSSEY BATTLE Cameron TEAGUE. SAMUEL FERRIS Cameron THOMPSON, ALBERT GILBERT Lumberton THOMPSON, EARL ASBURY Mt. Hollv THOMPSON, HUGH ALEXANDER Raleigii THOMPSON. JAMES BRUCE Goldsboro TODD, MALLIE CLENDON Wendell TREVILLIAN, WALTER WELFORD Ashland, Va. TURLINGTON. LEE FRANKLIN Smithfield TURNER. OSCAR BLOUNT Teachev URQUHART, RICHARD ALEXANDER Lewiston UZZELL. THOMAS RANDOLPH Wilson VANN, JOHN COLIN IcRAE Monroe VENABLE. CHARLES SCOTT Chapel Hill VENABLE. JOHN MANNING Chapel Hill VREELAND. HARREL VAX PELT Charlotte WARDLAW. NORMAN BONNELL Brooklvn. N. Y. WARREN. LINDSAY CARTER Washington WEBSTER. DANIEL McRAE Reidsville WILDMAN. JAMES ROWLAND Chapel Hill WILLIAMS. DANIEL McGREGOR Newton WILSON. BASCOM LEE Greenville WINSTEAD. JOHN ARMSTEAD Nashville WOLFE. ADOLPHUS HARRISON Union Hill WOOD, THOMAS FANNING Wilmington ' n i ji fji.cL Sl f iSallatJ of tljp iFfaattng iFrpsl]matt I Up rose the mighty men of ' 07, And a feast they ' d hold swore they; Afar and near the message sent To meet on the festal day. Then rose the Juniors — brave men all, Rose the Sophomores so bold. And ev ' ry class made lordly boast The grandest feast to hold. II Then Freshman Maupin smote his thigh. And a vow to God made he That the Freshman Class A night should pass In feast and revelry. Ill By the Gods of War he swore it. And named a trysting night ; To east and west His messengers best Spread the news aright. IV From lordly Cheek House in the north. From Carr barn in the east. Came Freshmen all In the dim nightfall, To share the regal feast. V The bold and fearless men of ' 10 At last had gathered in, — Like April winds Flashed wit from great minds. And all was a mighty din. VI When all was ready for the feast, And mirth reigned within that door. Came from without The ringing shout Of the dreaded Sophomore. VII And nearer fast and nearer still That warlike cry did sound ; And rose distressed And feasters pressed Their fearless leader round. 106 VIII But Maupin ' s brow was calm and sad, And Maupin ' s speech was low; He saw that right Forbade a fight Then listen ' d he to the foe. IX Meanwhile the Sophomore array Burst in with loud alarm. And each and all Seized in that hall A Freshman by the arm. X The Gods of Battle saw the plight Of those Freshmen in dismay; With hurry great. Though near too late. Came three Co-eds to the fray. XI Those three had long held college fame- Breakers of hearts ' tis told, — Millie demure Mary, none truer. And Daisy the leader bold. XII Fair Daisy— her eyes flashed lightning fire- Led on the Co-ed band; Around, about, ' Mid cry and shout. Fell blows from her strong right hand. XIII The invaders quailed ' fore the rescuers fair, And straight they turned to fly ; Then through the dark There sounded — hark ! The victors ' triumphant cry. XIV When the student lays his book aside, And turns to his faithful pipe; When the wind howls through the trees without, And the apples are juicy and ripe; In saddest gloom the tale is told, But ne ' er with a laugh that is light. How three Co-eds the Freshmen brought From out a direful plight. — S. H. Lyle, Jr. 107 (graiiuatpa ALLEN. RISDEN ' TYLER Wadesboro B.S., 1906. Geology. Chemistry. Candidate for M.S. BERN. R1). WILLL M ST.WLEY Chapel Hill A.M.. 1904. Greek. Latin, English. Candidate for Ph.D. BRYAN. WILLIAM FRANK Asheville Ph.B., igoo. German, English. Candidate for A. ' Sl. CARMICHAEL. WILLIAM DONALD, JR Durham Ph.B., 1897. CONNO R. ROBERT BIGGS WIMBERLY Wilmington Ph.B., 1899. History. Latin. English. Candidate for A.M. DRANE. FRANK PARKER Edenton Ph.B.. 1906. Chemistry. Drawing. Mathematics. Candi- date for M.S. HICKERSON, THOMAS FELIX Ronda Ph.B., 1904. Mathematics, Economics. Candidate for A.M. JOHNSTON. GEORGE ANDERSON Chapel Hill B.S., 1904. Chemistry. Candidate for A.M. JORDAN. STROUD Durham .A.B., 1905. Chemistry. English. Candidate for S.M. McKIE, GEORGE McFARLAND Chapel Hill Graduate Emerson School of Oratory. Candidate for A.B. McLEAN, FRANK Maxton . .B., 1905. English. German, Philosophy. MORROW, RUFUS CLEGG Oaks A.B.. 1903. Mathematics. German. English. Candidate for A.M. POGUE, JOSEPH EZEKIEL, JR Raleigh A.B.. 1906. Chemistry. Geology. Mineralogy. Candidate for S.M. RANDOLPH. EDGAR EUGENE Charlotte . ' K.M., 1906. English. German, Geology. Candidate for Ph.D. RANKIN. FRANK BISANER Mount Holly A.B., 1901. Philosophy, English, Public Speaking. RANKIN, WILLIE CALVIN Whitsett A.B., 1904. ROBERTS. JOHN WESLEY ' Hertford Ph.B.. 1901. History. English. Pedagogy. Candidate for A.jNI. 108 SMALLWOOD. ROBERT FLEET Xew Bern B.S., Davidson College. 1906. Drawing. Mathematics. Ger- man. ST. C V. MARVIN HENDRIX Morven M.. ., 1904. SWIFT, WILEY HAMPTON Greensboro Ph.B.. 1901. Candidate for A.IM. UNDERHILL. WINGATE Kinston A.B., 1897. WALKER. N. THAN WILSON Chapel Hill . .B., 1903. English. History. Candidate for .•X.M. WASHBURN. BENJAMIN EARL Rutherfordton .• .B., 1906. English, Pedagogy. Candidate for A.M. WHITAKER. BESSIE LEWIS Chapel Hill .■ .B.. Stetson University. History, English. Candidate for A.M. WILSON, JOH N KENVON Elizabeth . ' .B.. 1905. Active Members of the Club Woman ' s Imttprsitg (Elub Miss Mary Graham iMoRRisox President Mrs. Archibald Henderson Secretory and Treasurer The Woman ' s University Club was organized in September, 1906, for the purpose of establishing cordial relations betv een the women students, and of promoting their interests. The Club also strives to bring the active members into touch with the alumnte. . 11 women, who, in the past, have been students in the University of North Carolina are associate members of the Woman ' s Club. We esteem it a privilege to count among these names that of Mrs. Cornelia Phillips Spenser, the only woman upon whom this ITniversity has ever conferred the degree of L.L. D. MEMBERS — ACTIVE AND ASSOCIATE Wiss Julia Hamlet Harris Miss Miss Bessie Whitaker Miss Miss Daisy Burroiis Allen Miss Miss Alice Harper Miss Miss Mary Graham Morrison Miss Miss Willie Lambertson Miss Miss May Gregory Hume Miss Miss Brownie Lambertson Miss Miss Annie Johnson Miss Miss Mary DeB. Graves Miss Miss Cantey McDowell Venable Miss Miss Gertrude James Miss Miss Clintonia Cartwright Miss Miss Nellie Roberson Miss Miss Mary George Davis Miss Miss Francis Randolph Archer Miss Miss Katherine DeRossct Meares Miss .• nna McQueen Miss Harriet Morehead Berry Miss Katherine Cecelia . hearn Miss Angela Ahearn Miss Bessie Staley Miss Marcia Louise Latham Miss .Mice Edwards Jones Mrs. Sallie Walker Stockard Mrs. Maggie Clement Burke Mrs. Caroline McDonald Mrs. Leah Donnell Jones Mrs. Susan Williams Hoses Mrs. Francis Lou Allison Mrs. Christiana Busbee Mrs. Lucy Maria Cobb Mrs. Caroline Alice Hooper Mrs. Mabel Hale Margaret Mordecai Jones Helen Louise Odom Kathleen Adair Rankin Pearl Rodman Mary Groom Imogene Stone Cornelia Phillips Spenser R. L. Gray Lulia Watkins Morton Archibald Henderson R. O. E. Davis John Preston Rosabelle S. Faires M. S. C. Pelton Irwin R. Hand Marv L. Rosen " jjiX A REMOTE corner of our fair and happy land there is a certain university W wliere the girls make up the sum and substance of the student body, and bo s are merely co-eds. Woe to the unlucky youth who stra s within those enchanted walls ! His days are few and full of sorrow. Rarely does he remain to complete his course. Usually one of three tragic ends await him : he is ex- pelled because his conduct fails to meet the exacting requirements of the college etiquette : or the rigid standard of scholarship ( rigid toward him but delightfully lenient towards the students proper, the girls) prevents his being passed in hi.s studies ; or most frequently, his courage fails him and he departs ignominiously of his own accord. But until he is thus beneficiently snatched away by the kind hand of fate, or sees fit to depart of his own free will and pleasure, life is a miser- able burden to him. He is continually kept under foot and is made to realize bitterly that he is only a co-ed, admitted on probation to certain limited rights which must in no way interfere with the sovereign rights of those sovereign angels, the students. In class he must occupy a narrow corner at the extreme rear of the room, where he is out nf the way and does not spoil the view of the fair ladies when they wish to look out of the window or at the dear professor. If he finds all the seats in his corner occupied, he must stand rather than to offend anv of the fair ladies by sitting near them. He is seldom called upon to recite, because the professor considers the education of the ladies his chief task and pjeasure, and does not care to waste any of his valuable time by developing the latent talents of the co-ed, who must be content with picking up any stray crumbs of learning that he may chance to find. When the professor does call upon him, it is for the wholesome purpose of making fool of him before the girls. Imagine yourself, gentle maiden, after a sojourn in this haven of bliss where you have been monarch of all you surveyed, and have had the supreme pleasure of trampling underfoot to your heart ' s content that animal called man, — imagine yourself suddenly transported to a university where the opposite condition pre- vails: where the boys are the students, and you must learn f ir the first time in your life what it means to be only a co-ed. Your first impressions are clouded with horrors and dismaw When you arrive you spend a whole afternoon trying to find a boarding-place. Everywhere your inquiries are met by the same reply, " My rooms are all engaged by boys, " o r " Thev are not suitably furnished for ladies, " and " My table will be filled with boys. " So you form awful visions of the swarms of horrid buys that will shortly overrun the town, and yon heart- ily wish you had not come. In a few days the dreaded things begin to arrive. The charming campus, which had been so beautifully empty before, now begins to be populated. The library, where you had spent a pleasant hour alone in the soothing stillness among the friendly books, now takes on a dread aspect. Your heart sinks at the prospect : but the kind Dean assures you and says, " They will be nice to you : they won ' t bother you at all. " As the days wear on, your dismay gradually changes to a grudging toler- ation. You have come face to face with the situation now ; and you have con- cluded that since the Things are there you suppose you will have to put up with them. But you put up with them very grudgingly, for many are the annoyances which they cause. You cannot look out of the library window in the afternoon without seeing some be-togaed Ciceronian figure scurrying across the campus ; you cannot walk half a block in any part of the town, at anv time of the day A BETOG. ED CICERONIAN FIGURE SCURRYING ACKOSS THE CAMPUS PAIR OF PROTKUDING FEET except during the dinner-hour, without encountering a group of inquisitive gazers ; you cannot gi i to the further end of the library to get a book ofi ' the shelf with- out stumbling over several pairs of protruding feet. Whenever you have to pass through the halls of the - lumni Building you are nauseated and blinded l:)y clouds of cigarette smoke. When _ ou go to class you get along very well where you can take a front seat and be oblivious of all but the professor. You attend a meeting of the Shakespeare Club and expect to be delightfully edified by brilliant papers on Romeo and Juliet ; . .™ " ' -VC I 1 instead, you are suffocated with the fumes of [■ , _ ■ Ij- ' iv ? X Hades, and discover to your amazement that the erstwhile Shakespeare Club has been transformed into a Smoking Club. Such are some of the annoyances that you have to put up with ; but, strange to say, you gradually begin to get used to it all. In the meantime 3 " ou have found a rare, never-before-experienced de- light in the sympathy and companion. ' ihip of your sister co-eds, whose presence _ ou value more than you ever before valued any human presence. You have also made the startling discovery that some of those dreadful boys are really clever and entertaining; and that some are not so jesthetically distressing as they seemed at first sight. ' nu have unconsciously, by imperceptible degrees, shifted your point of view. Finallv when the end of the term comes you find xourself quite in tune with your surroundings, and you are enjoying life marvelously. You dread the thought of .going away. So you linger on for a few days after the holidays have commenced ; but }-ou find the campus and the town so deserted and forlorn-looking, that ou feel blue and homesick, and you realize that you miss those Things you dreaded before. Such a lonesome feeling comes over you that you do not want to sta - now : so you go away, too. And when you get back home you miss them more than ever, and you think what dears they are. Yes, they are all dears, everv one, — from the two little dears ' with black curly hair and rogue-eyes, who were a perpetual delight to your exacting aesthetic nature, to the big clumsy dears of the Milonian variety, to whom you had recommended thick impenetrable veils. You love them all. You think of your sojourn among them with mingled pleasure and regret : }ou are glad that it has been, and sorry that it is to be no more. A bright sunny chapter of your life has just ended: you are glad to be able to bring back such a good report to your girl friends at the other university: I thus tenderly referred ■ probably E. T. W. Dar • W. H. Piltmat and W. B. Lov and L. W. .-Ed. you will tell them that you have been in Arcady. But in the midst of this pleasant retrospect you suddenl}- remember that it is all over, that the bright sunny chapter has closed forever; then the big tears steal down your face unbidden, and you wish you had never had to leave your Arcady. Af.icE H. Harper. THE BIG TE. RS STEAL DOWN YOUR FACE UNBIDDEN ICaui Ullass Francis Preston Venadli;. Ph.D., D. Sf... L.L. D President James Cameron jMacRae, L.L. D Dean OFFICERS OF LAW CL. SS Summer Term R. H. SykES President ]. H. McMuLLEN J ' iee-President R. S. HuTCHiso.x Seeretarv and Treasurer Fall Term E. S. V. Dameron President T. A. .McNeill ' iee-President J. A. Shaw Seerefary and Treasurer Sprint. Ter.m C. C. P) AENHARDT President ]. G. Hannah, Jr J ' iee-President L. A. L. rtin Seeretarv and Treasurer 1x6 g ' tubntta in IGaui ABERXETHV. BEXJAMIX SCOTT Chapel Hill ADAMS. JUNIUS GREEXE Asheville ALLEN. MATTHEW HICKS Kiiiston BAGGETT. HTRAM Dunn BARKER. JOHX RICHARD Trenton BARXHARDT, CHARLES CARROLL. PH.B., 1905 Gibsonville BEALL. THOMAS SETTLE Greensboro BELK. JAMES BOGAX Monroe BELL. LOREXZO JAMES Rutlierfordton BIGGS. HARRY ALEXANDER Williamston BOND. WILLIAM MARION. JR Edenton BOYD. ROBERT RICHARDSON ReidsviUe BURGWYN. WILLIAM HYSLOP SUMNER. JR Jackson CAPPS. BISMARCK Salisbury CAUDLE, LEONIDAS LaFAYETTE Charlotte CAVINESS. HERMAN CUMMINGS Greensboro CHESHIRE. JOSEPH BLOUNT. JR.. A.B.. igo2 Raleigh CLARK. JEROME BAYARD Clarkton COTHRAN. JAMES FLETCHER Williamston COX. ELIJAH Catharine Lake CRAIGE. KERR Salisbury CRAVEN. WALTER GLUVAS Charlotte DALTON. ARCHIE CARTER. PH.B.. igo6 Greensboro DAMERON. EDGAR SAML ' EL WILLIAMSON. A.B., 1904. .Clinton DAVIS. WILLIAM FRASIER Florence. S. C. DAWSON. JOHN GILMER Kinston DeROY. BENJAMIN, PH.B.. Washington and Lee Univer- versity. 1902 New York City DUNLAP. FR.A.NKLIN LEMUEL Wadesboro FOUNTAIN. RICHARD TILLMAN Leggets FURR. THORNWELL GIBSON IMooresviUe G. RDNER, OLIVER MAX. S.B.. N. C. A. and A. M. Col- lege, igo.s Shelby GARDNER. WILLIAM SEVIER Burnsville GODDARD, IRVIN FULFORD Washington HAMMOND. EDWARD AUGUSTUS Trenton HANNAH. JOHN GEORGE. JR Siler City HAYNES. JOSEPH WALTER Asheville HEYER. HENRY YEATMAN Wilmington HOFFMAN. JOHN ROBERT Whitsett HOLLAND, GRANVILLE SHARPE PATTERSON ... Suffolk, Va. HOLLOWAY, ALVIS CONNOR Lillington 119 HOWELL. JAMES HARDIN Wayuesville HOYLE, JAMES MONROE. A.B., Rutherfordton Col- lege. 189S Liberty, S. C. HOYLE. KENNETH RAY NOR Jonesboro HUME. THOMAS JR.. A.M.. 1900 Winston-Salem HUMPHREY. DONALD CLINGMAN Goldsboro HURSEY. SIDNEY DOUGLAS Dillon, S. C. HUTCHISON, ROBERT STUART. PH.B.. 1902 Charlotte JOHNSON. WALTER READE King JONES HAMILTON CHAMBERLAIN, A.B., 1906 Charlotte KERR. EDWIN W., JR.. LL.M.. Natnral University Law School. igo6 Clinton KIRKPATRICK. HIRAM SILAS Clyde LASSITER. BENJAMIN KITTRELL Oxford LAWRENCE, SQUIRE SOLOMON Pilot Mountain LILES. JOSEPH FRANK, A.B.. Trinity College. 1900 Tarboro LINVILLE. EDWARD MOSES Kernersville LOUGHLIN. CHARLES CL. RKE. LL.B.. 1906 Wilmington LOVE. WALTER BENNETT. A.B.. 1906 , Monroe LOVENSTEIN, BENJAMIN Durham LYON. OTHO DEVANE Creedmoor McCAULEY, CHARLES FOSTER Chapel Hill McDI.ARMID. THO: IAS NORMENT Lumberton Mcknight. Herbert crosby. a.b., Lenoir Coiiege, igo5 China Grove Mcmullen " JOHN henry. JR Edenton McNEELEY. ROBERT NEY Waxhaw McNEILL. THOMAS ALEXANDER. JR Lumberton McNIDER. JAMES SMALL Chapanoke MARTIN. LISTER ALLEN LeakesviUe MONK. PAUL GIBBONS Washington, D. C. MOON. OTIS JOHN Lenoir MOORE. GUY GRAHAM Kinston MOORE. JEROME RAE. LL.B., 1906 Columbia. S. C. MORROW, JAMES HOLLAND Gastonia NEWTON. PATTERSON LORENZO. A.B.. Wake Forrest College. 1904 Casar NOBLE. ALBERT MORRIS. JR.. PH.B.. 1905 Selma NOWELL. JOSEPH HENRY. A.B.. Wake Forrest Col- lege. 1898 Windsor PARKER. JOHN ARCHIBALD. PH.B., 1906 Duke PARKER, JOHN JOHNSTON Monroe PERRETT, WALTER KENNETH. A.B.. 1905 Whitsett PERRY. BENNETT HESTER Henderson PHILIPS. HENRY HYMAN. S.B., 1905 Tarboro PITTMAN. WILEY HASSELL MARION Macclesfield PROCTOR. JAMES DICK, A.B., Wake Forest College, 1905 Lumberton RIDDLE, ROBERT VANCE TATE AsheviUe ROGERS. LEROY MITCHELL Mullins, S. C. RUARK. JOSEPH ALTERS . " Southport SALE, FREDERICK LELAND Asheville SHAW, JAMES ALEXANDER ;NL-ixtoii SHERRILL, OSCAR Catawba SliMMONS, FLOYD Chapel Hill SIMMONS, NORWOOD LANE .-. Washington SKINNER, BENJAMIN SMITH, PH.B., ipoi Hertford SKINNER, THOMAS GREGORY, JR Hertford SMITH, COLIN SHAW Delway SMITH, JOHN WILLIAM Reidsville SMOOT, WILLIAM BRITTINGHAM Salisbury SNIPES, EDGAR THOMAS, S.B.. Guilford College, 1903; A.B., Haverford College, 1904; A.M., ihid.. 1905 ... Menola SYKES, ROBERT HIDEN ' Chapel Hill TAVIS, BERNIE CORNELIUS Winston-Salem TAYLOR. VAN HAMPTON Howellsville THOMAS, WALTER S Rockingham WARREN, JULIAN KNOX Edenton WEAVER, CHARLES GUY WeaverviUe WHITSON, SAMUEL PATTON Glen-Ingle WIGGINS, JAMES MIDDLETON, JR Sufiolk WILLIAMS, BUFORD FRANKLIN Shelby WILLIAMS, JOHN ROBERT Apex WILSON, JOHN KENYON, A.B., 1905; LL.B., 1906 Elizabeth City WILSON, JOSEPH WORTH Dunn WILSON, WILLIAM THOMAS Winston-Salem WINBORNE, JOHN WALLACE, A.B.. 1906 Tyner WINSTON, JAMES HORNER, A.B., 1904 Durham WRIGHT, ISAAC CLARK, A.B., 1905 Coharie abc maskers Laughter light-hearted from minds untasked, The maze of the dance around me. And forms that are fair with faces masked In carnival guise surrounded nie ; The touch of a hand in the mystic ring, Of a waist, then a hp — what matter? Iv senses whirl with the song they sing In time to their footsteps " patter: " Today is good, today is bright For tomorrow what care we? Enjoy the present, it is youth " ? right — Forget life and be free! " ' — O. S. Mills. ifiutrth llrar itlrtiiral (Tlasii RALEIGH, N. C. Motto: " A True Beginning of our End. " OFFICERS IviE A. Ward President Henry B. Best J ' ice-President Marshal R. Glenn Secretiiry and Treasurer Julius V. Dick Historian John A. Ferrell Prophet i rmnr ilr tral (Elass BEST, HExXRV BLOUNT, Wilson. N. C. A kid. " He is as one, cis one egg is like another. " Age. 25 ; height. 6 feet. I inch ; weight, 160; Treasurer (i); Surgeon (3); Vice- President (4) ; K. •I ' Ae. BAREFOOT, JULIUS JACKSON, Wilson, N. C. " A man after his ozcn heart. " 24; height, 5 feet. 10 inches; weight., 145; Class Historian (i): Class Surgeon (2); Phi Chi Fraternity; Assis- tant Demonstrator Chemical Pathology (4). 126 A U v tlf y FERRELL, JOHN ATKIXSOX, Clinton, N. C. " Enjoy your dear xvit and gay rhetoric. " Age, 27; height, 5 feet, 11 inches, weight 172; B.S., U. N. C, 1902; Historian (3); Prophet (4) ; Phi ; Literary Society. DICK, JULIUS VANCE, Whitsett, N. C. " Ornament of a meek and quiet spirit. " Age, 30; height, 5 feet, 9 inches, weight, 180; Class Vice-President (2); Class His- torian ( 4 ) ; Di. Literary Society. % int-tM ff M GLENN, : 1ARSHAL REXFRO, ASHEVILLE, N. C. " Gossiping and lying go hand in hand. " Age. 25 ; height. 5 feet. 9 inches ; weight. 133; B.S., U. N. C, 1903; Class Poet (i " ) : Secretary and Treasurer (3. 4) ; Di. Liter- ary Society. GIBBS. EMMETT WYATTiNL N. Ivy, N. C. " An aged man ivitlioKl an enemy in the world. " Age. 5i: height, 5 feet. 9 inches; weight, 175: Tennessee Medical College (i) ; Hos- pital College of Medicine (2) : U. N. C. (3). c u LMM-.-.- NOBLE, ROBERT PRIMROSE, Selma, N. C. " Himself to sing tiiid build the lofty lily inc. " Age, 25 ; height, 6 feet ; weight, 185 ; Varsity Baseball Team (i. 2) ; Class Presi- dent ( T,) ; Phi. Literary Societv. (jLlAjL v - Lyf ( Ur J RICE, WILBUR CALIIOLTN. Sidney, Fi.a. " am fearfully and zvondcrfully made. " Age, 27 ; height. 5 feet, 8 inches, wciglit. 130; Class President (i); Assistant in Anatomy (2, 3) ; Di. Literary Society. WARD, IVIE ALPHONSO, RYI.AND, N. C. " Altlioiigh I am a l ioiis man I am not the less a man. " Age. 27: height, 5 feet. 11 inches: weight, 155; Class President (4): Phi. Titf- — Society. (! a , ' k a ' d WOODARD. ALBERT GIDEON, Prixckiox, X. C. " Be punctual antt hear twice before you speak once. " Age. 24 ; height, 5 feet, 6 inches ; weight, 130; Class Vice-President (3). if J , inMrrtiunxji WOODWARD, WILLTAINI TILSON, Democrat, N. C. " Even a fool zvhcii he holdeth Jiis feacc is counted ' wise. " Age, 24; height. 5 feet, II inches; weight, 155; Tennessee Medical College (l, 2, 3); U. N. C. (4). ahiriJ rar iHrbtral (Elaaa (Raleigh.) iiiricEks A. F. XICHOLS President J. B. WATSON Jlcc-Ptrsidcnt G. JM. IMONK Secretary W. W. GREEN. JR Treasurer CLASS ROLL BUCKNER. JAMES MARION Democrat GREEN. WILLIAM WILLS. JR Franklinton HARRIS. DAVID ' ATSOX Fayetteville McIVER. EVANDER McNAIR. Ph.B. 1904 Jonesboro McPHERSON, ROBERT GRAY Holmans I Iills MAYNARD, JULL N DECATUR Teer iSIONK, GEORGE MONROE Newton NICHOLS. AUSTIN FLINT. A.B.. 1905 Roxboro SCOFIELD. EVERETT J. STEWART Wappingers Falls. N. Y. TERRELL. ALBERT JOHNSON Old Fort WATSON. JOHN ELOIS Raleigh WEBB, SAMPLET EDGAR Brown Summit fronft par iHpiiral tillasa CLASS OFFICERS B. F. ROYAL President W. B. CHAPIN Vice-President W. H. KIBLER Sccrclciry and Treasurer B. LLOYD Coroner H. W. McCAIN Historian A. F. JACKSON Orator J. S. MASON Statistician E. M. LONG Chafhin SECOND YEAR MEDICAL STUDENTS ABSHER. DARIUS CLEVELAND Obids ADAMS, CHARLES PEROXNEAU Waynesville BARKER, CHRISTOPHER SYLVANUS Trenton CHAPIN, WILLIAM BURDETTE Pittsboro DUNLAP, LUCIUS VICTOR Cedar Hill EAGLES, CHARLES SIDNEY Saratoga FARMER, CLARENCE RAVENAL Elm City FELLERS, WILLIAM B. RBER Roanoke, Va. JACKSON, ARTHUR FLOURNOY West Point, Ga. B.S., Ala. P. I., 1901; M.S.. Ih ' d.. 1902. JOHNSON, BAYARD CLEVELAND Ingold JOHNSON, PERCY Palmyra 135 KIBLER. WILLIAM HERBERT. A.B.. 1906 Morganton LLOYD. BRAXTON BYNU.M Chapel Hill LONG. EDGAR MILLER Hamilton McCain. HUGH white, A.B.. 1906 Waxhaw MASON. JOHN SANFORD Raleigh MOOREFIELD. JONES LEFTWICH Guilford College lORRlS. GEORGE BLYTHE Goldsboro RIGSBEE, ARTHUR EUGENE Durham RIGGSBEE, EDGAR JACKSON Riggsbee ROBERSON, FOY Chapel Hill ROYAL. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. A.B.. 1906 Morehead City SCHONWALD. JOHN DeWITT W ilmington SHULL. JOHN VIRGIL Perth Amboy. N. J. SPENCER, FREDERICK BRUNELL Swan Quarter STROWD. WILLIAM AMICK Teer SURLES. JUNIUS BOYETTE Dimn SWINDELL. CHARLES LeROY W ilson TALLEY. JOHN SA: IUEL Statesville THOMPSON. JOHN MELVIN Graham VE.A.THERLY. JOHN BRUCE Jamestown WHICHARD. MURRAY PARMER Hobgood WILLIAMS. LESLIE SHAW Drakes Branch. Va. WILLIAMS. ROBERT CLEVELAND Rose Hill WOOLLEN. GLENN LACY Spartanburg 136 SECOND YEAR MEDICAL CLA Jfftrst f far iiriJiral Ollaaa J. R. SHULL President R. E. SUMMER llcc-Prcsidcnt C. F. GOLD Secretary and Treasurer C. O. GRIFFIN " . Coroner N. P. SILER Chafhun FIRST YEAR MEDICAL STUDENTS AUSTIN, JAMES WATSON New London BAREFOOT, MORDECAI LEE Dunn BENBOW, JOHN THOMAS East Bend BOYD. D. L., JR WaynesviUe BRYSON, LORENZO DOW Jacksonville BULLOCK, FRANK JARVIS Autryville BUNN, B ENJAMIN HICKMOND, JR Rocky Mount CAMPBELL. ALTON COOK Jonesboro CLARK, HENRY TOOLE Scotland Neck DAVIS, JAMES WAGNER Goshan EASON, OSCAR Archer FINKE. OTTO GRATTAN Burgaw FISCUS, JAMES HUDSON Greensburg, Pa. FLEMMING. WILLIAM LeROY Hassell GASKILL, WILLIAM McKENDRIE Salisbury GEIGER, HUGH ST. CLAIR Apopka, Fla. GOLD, CHARLES FORTUNE Shelby GRIFFIN CLYDE ODEN Rocky Mount H. RDIN. SAMUEL ASBERRY Farmington HARPER. JAMES MADISON Kinston HARPER. ROBERT LESLIE Wakefield HARRISON. HARRY Statesville HESTER. JOSEPH ROBERT Wendell HOLMES. ANDREW BYRON Councils HUTCHISON, FRANCIS Charlotte HY. TT. ANDERSON LAWRENCE Kinston JONES. JOHN CRAIG Forrestville JONES, TROY ISAIAH Silas Creek JUDD, EUGENE CLARENCE New Hill KLOMAN, ERASMUS HELM Warrenton, Va. LILES, NELSON PICKETT, JR Wadesboro LOVILL, ROBERT JONES ; It. Airv McCALL, ALVIN CLAY Marion McGILL, WILLIAM JACKSON Clover, S. C. 139 McMillan. ROSCOE drake Red Springs IMcPHERSOX. CHARLES WARD Liberty L CON. GIDEOX HUNT Warrentou MEWBORN. JAMES HYMAN LaGrange MOORE. WILLL M HOUSTON Wilmington MOSER. W1LLL M DEXTER Rock Creek XICHOLS, JAMES BEXTOX. JR Windsor PITTMAN. RAVMON LL ' PTOX Fayetteville RODERIGUEZ. ADOLFO BARTOLEME Cuba ROWE. HEXRV BOYDEX Salislwiry SHL ' LL. JOSEPH RUSH Lincolnton SPRINKLE. CHARLES XICHOLS Marshall STRICKLAND. JESSE ARMED Wilson SUMXER. ROBERT ERXERT Fletcher SUMNER. THOMAS WOODFIX Fletcher SUTTON. JAMES CLIFTOX LaGrange WATSON. WALTER New Bern WEBB. LOUIS HARWARD Chapel Hill WHITAKER. FERDIE C. RY Enfield WIGGINS. JOHN CARROLL Suffolk. Va. WILKINS. RALPH ALBERT Rutherfordton WOOTEN. AMOS MONROE. JR Fountain ' 15 " " fc. I » » ' « - Pliarmary (Ulass Srniar Colors: Old Gold and Black. Club: Pharmacy Journal Club. OFFICERS R. E. KiBLER President A. M. Secrfst Vice-President C. M. Andrews Secretary and Treasurer ROLL Andrews, Charles McDonald Chapel Hill Atkins, Donah Josiah Durham Chapman, David Simeon Winterville Hunt, Samuel Parker Enfield Kibler, Ralph Emery Morganton Reed, Charles Harmon, Jr Herndon, Va. Secrest, Andrew McDowd Monroe Sririor Piarmarij C 797. OrJU U,.-.. ' ' ATKINS, DONAH JOSIAII, Durham, N. C. " And still the wonder grew, that one small head could carry alt he knew. " Age, 25 ; height, 6 feet ; weight, 185 ; Class Baseball Team, ' 03 ; Pharmaceutical Journal Chib. " Pot. " The giant of the Pharmacy class, char- acterized by an unbounded stomach and manly physique. He is skilled in the art of rolling pills, and is also well informed on the subject of matrimony as well as other subjects, but upon this subject es- pecially, having devoted the earlier part of his career to this noble cause. And after summing up, he is a hard student and an all around good man. He was a member of the class of ' 04, but dropped out to star in the class of ' 07. ANDREW ' S, CHARLES McDONALD, Ch. pel Hill, N. C. " Woman is his only care. Pharmacy may beg in despair. " Age, 21; height, 5 feet, 9 inches; weight, 147; Class Baseball Team; Orange County Club; Secretary and Treasurer Class ' 07; Pharmaceutical Journal Club. " Lucas. " Long, lanky and lean are his chief char- .-icteristics. Though an ideal farmer, he is a pill-roller by trade, and ranks second to none in cramming for exams. He is es- pecially fond of physics and contemplated whether to complete his course in Phar- macy or to specialize in Physics, . side from his unrestrained love for the fair sex, he lavishes his greatest love on his pipe. Only at times is he addicted to hard study, but he has. nevertheless, shown himself apable of mastering anvihiug with which nics v. contact. 6 0 c i € 2y CHAPMAN. DAVID SIMEON, Greenville, N. C. " Shortness in crcry ii ' iiv is chavac- I eristic of liini. " Age, 25 ; height, 5 feet. 6 inches ; weight, 145; Phi. Society; Y. Isl. C. A.; Pharma- ceutical Journal Clulj. " Simple tiimon. " The country lad from Greenville. He was an innocent lad when he entered the class, wholly ignorant of the naughty world, hut two years have revealed won- ders to him and made him wise. He is an adopted son from the class of ' 04 and we are justly proud of him. He may be rec- ognized even at night by his bouncing walk. He is studious and goes at every- thing in a businesslike w-ay. KIBLER. RALPH EMORY, MoRC,. NTON, N. C. ■Little, loud, scholarly ' , A -, I id . ' .Age. 20: weight. 140; height. 5 feet, g inches; Class Baseball Team ' 06; Y. M. C. A.: Di. Society; Pharmaceutical Journal Club; President Class. ' 07; .Assistant in Pharmacy, ' 07. " Gaston. " The mystery of the Pharmacy class, as well as being from the town of Morganton. He is one of the bashful, blushing variety and naturally has a meek, modest disposi- tion which is not characteristic of the aver- age pill-roller. He is a natural born stu- dent, quite an artist with the mortar and pestle, and a constant church goer, and with the three combined, it is nothing more than natural that he should be the " Bull " of the Pharmacy class. His mot- to is " Have three scruples about taking a drachm. " - " ISishi 0: 1 REED. CHARLES IIARMAX, JR.. w 4 Herndon, Va. " Beyond an infant of sucli tender years, ll ' ilhout a rattle he is lost in tears. " - XGV SECREST. ANDREW McUOWD. Monroe, N. C. " Hailed from the land of great men, })ut none so great as he. " Age. 22; weight, ifx): height. 5 feet, g inches : Y. j l. C. A. ; Pharmaceutical Jour- nal Cluh ; Vice-President Class. " Parson. " He was cut out for a " parson " but de- serted the ranks to serve his countrymen better by administering unto them " pills. " He is the " physical " bull of the Pharmacy class, having made two 2 ' s on Physics and starred twice on " Physiological Chemistry. " He is a prominent member of the Y. M. C. A. And combined with his pharmacy he has a suggestion of good level headed com- mon sense. Age. i8; height. 6 feet; weight, 150; Class Baseball Team, ■06-07; Captain Class Basebal Team. ' 07; Phi. Society; Pharmaceutical Journal Club. " Infant. " He was entrusted into our care while yet a lad of very tender years. He is gentle as a lamb and in him we have found no harm. The " Infant " was born in Old Vir- giny and reared in the Pharmaceutical Laboratories of U. X. C. He has learned the art of Pharmacy witlmut burning much mid-night oil, being one of that kind that can learn without nuich mental exertion. However, he is studious at times, es- pecially just Iictcire e.xan-. . U .Jt c -z. JFtrat rar JJharntaru (Class OFFICERS I. I- DAMS President E. MORROW Vice-President J. H. WHITTINGTON Secretary and Treasurer E. C. ADAMS Historian C. C. SHELL Statistician FIRST VEAK PHARMACY STUDENTS ABERXATHV, JOHN GRAHAM Lenoir ADAMS. EDWARD CLARENCE Gastonia APGAR. RAYMOND Allentown. Pa. BIVENS, CLEMENT REESE Wingate DAVIS. ISALAH IVERSON. JR Morganton ELLIOTT. AUGUSTUS GREEN Durham GRIFFIN. HUGH ALEXANDER , Rocky Mount LUTZ. HORACE CLEVELAND ........ " . ' Granite Falls McARTHUR. ROBERT MILTON Winston-Salem MORROW. EARL Gastonia NOWELL. WILLIAM ROBERT Wendell PALMER. CHARLES REMY Salisbury PALMER. ROBERT RODWELL Warrenton PJCKARD ALFRED CLARENCE Chapel Hill POPE. HENRY L Lumberton R. CEY, H.AROLD HASTINGS Jen e.i, Fla. RICHARDSON. ALONZO RUFFIN Wendell ROBINSON. FOY Chapel Hill ROBINSON. JOHN LINWOOD ..... ' L ' well ROSS, CHARLES LEON Ayden SHELL. CHRISTIAN CHARLES Lenoir VESTAL. HENRY WILLIS Kings Mountain WHITTINGTON. JAMES BENBOW East Bend 146 a. ■ Siibatgat nf tljp Sltttpprmtioua Now the New Year reviving last year ' s Debts, The saddened Soul his Woeful Waste regrets, And with the Advent of each Bill, anew His Thoughts upon the Simple Life he sets. Christmas indeed is gone, and with it goes My last year ' s Salary — where, Heaven knows! But Easter now is coming on apace, And what does Easter mean but Clothes, New Clothes? Dame Fashion ' s finger writes, and having writ, Moves on, nor all your Poverty nor Wit Can alter one old Tie to suit the style Nor all your Tears make last year ' s Garments fit. Each Morn a thousand Duns brings in, you say; Yes, but don ' t pay the Bills of Yesterday. And this first Summer month the Tailor ' s Bill Will sweep my last small Pile of Plunks away. I sometimes think that Love is ne ' er so true Nor Friends so real, as when you ' ve got a Sou ; For then on every Mail come Marriage " Bids, " And Gifts must go to Edith, Dick and Lou ! Look to the glowing Rose about us — " Lo, Laughing, " she says, " in Florists ' Shops I blow ; At once the Greenbacks from your slender Purse Take, and my Blossoms to your Sweetheart go. " Yet ah! That Cash should vanish with the Rose! That Youth ' s beloved Bank book thus should close— The Eagles that adorned my Dollars few .-Vh whence— and whither flown again— Who knows? Indeed, indeed, Economy before I swore — but I was busted when I swore I .A.nd then perchance there came some Cash to Hand And all I had I spent and ah ! much more ! To feed on Shredded Shucks and such dry Grub, To live Diogenes-like in a Tub ; — This is the Simple Life I ought to lead- But when to start. Ah me I there is the Rub I Come, cash the Check, and ere the Morrow spring We ' ll take our Pleasure in a final Fling; — Tomorrow ! — Why, Tomorrow I will face The Duns T know full well Tomorrow ' ll bring! — M. G. H. 149 SI The Philanthropic Society rirtuc. Liberty and Science II HE PHILAXTIIROPIC Society— with its sister. The Dialectic— has a his- «• tory which its members and the L ' niversity are justly proud. Since its organization, more than a century ago, it has grown continuously in strength and efficiency for the carrying out of the purpose for which it was formed. And as a result of this, it has fixed itself firmly in our life — become an essentially integral part of the University — and its work has come to be recognized to be one of the adjuncts to a well-rounded University man ' s education. Prior to eighteen ninety-one, membership in one of the two societies was required of all academic students ni llie l ' niversit . In that year compulsory membership was abolished: so that t i-day the men wlm join the society do so from preference. And we cnunt this a furwanl move in tlie life of the society. It leaves it free to its natural gniwtli and develi )])ment. and freedom of growth and natural develo])ment is one of the first laws oi successful progressive life — individual or social. As a result of this change, the men who join the society now, do so with the purpose of strengthening their own developing lives as much as they can. while adding to tlie strength of the societx as much as they can — of being develo ped while hel])ing in the development of others. This is the true ideal of the member of the Philanthropic Society of to-day. And the member who adds most to the strength of the society gets the most benefit out of its life: each is strengthened by his connection with the life of all richer and stronger. He is the strong society man who makes the society strong. lie is the greatest among us who serves us most. A man wins his place in the society and is helped by the society just in proportion as he serves it. What is true of the relation of the society member to the society holds true of the relation of the society to the University. The society has become a more and more vital factor in the life of tin- l ' niversity just in |)ni]iortion as it has served the L ' niversity more and more. In the society liall, ever_ - nian stands on an equal footing with every other man. Social and class distinctions do not exist there. In a word, it is a democratic body. Every man is valued for what he can think out and put before his fellows in debate — not for the cut of his coat, or the year of his class pin. ' I ' his causes every man to acknowledge the ability and rights of every other. . nd this forces upon every one a feeling of respect for his fellows. This leads to a feeling of confidence. . nd this is the liasis of friendship. Thus we see how strong anl lasting friendshi])s are formed in the society, while the members are being ' discipHned in parliamentary order and debating ability. All these services to the members of the society are services to the University as -well. For when one of our men goes out into life, he goes, not as a member of the Philanthropic society, but as a University man. In more recent years we have taken up a system of inter-collegiate debating. And the Philanthropic Society has been glad to do her full share in making and sustaining an enviable reputation for the University in the field of inter-collegiate debate. And we think of our inter-collegiate debaters, not merely as members of the Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies, but, as representatives of the Uni- versity. And we must not fail to mention in this record the publication of the University Magazine by the two societies, and of this annual by them in connection with the fraternities. These show the attitude of the Philanthropic Society towards the University to be one of service. And this attitude explains the fact that we have come to stay. As long as we preserve it, our position and importance in the life of the University is safe. And as it grows and continues to show forth new manifesta tions of its life, our significance will grow, and the richness and beauty of our work will become more forceful. Our service is the secret of our success. E. McK. H. JpI]ilantI]roptr ' oricty Snll ACTIVE ACADEMIC ROLL BANKS, B. L. BATTLE, J. M. BALLANCE, H. B. BARBEE, H. C. BARBOUR. J. D. BAUCOM, G. U. BERRY, A. B. ROV. ' :iN, S. V. EOUSHALL, J IL BRI ' PT. " vV. H. BOWERS, J. B. BRITT, M. T. BROWN. L. A. BRY NT, E. W. BR ' NSON, F. S. CARR ' NGTON, S. R. CLARK, S. N. COGHlLL. J. B. COLTRANE, W. i-. COSTNER. J. M. COX. W. D. CREDLE. C. G. DANIELS. F. B. DAMERON. T. B. DAVIS, I. P. D.-WIS, R. L. DIXON, R. D. DRANE, ROBERT DUNN. E. W. EAGLES. T. R. EASON. J. D. EVERETT. J. A. FEREBEE. N M. FREEMAN, S. R FLOWERS. C. E. FOUNTAIN, G. 1: FRY. W. H. GADDY. W. M. GIDDINGS. J. E. GILLIAM. D. GUION. W. B. HART. S. L. HAWES, S. J. HALES, C. S. HESTER, J. W. HINNANT, M. HINES. T, .M. HI NFS. J. W. HODGIN. A. J. HODGE. S. W. HOCUTT. J. B. HIGHSMITH, J. A. HOWARD, c. ■. HUSKE, U. S. HUGHES, J. E. HYMAN, O. W. JAMES, A. H. JOYNER, J. M. KERR. L. C. KITCHEN, W. H. LEWIS. B. H. LEITCH, J. A. LONG. W. L. Macrae, d. MacRAE. D. C. Mckenzie, l. m. McLAIN, J. D. MANNING, J. H. MAYO. F. E. MOORE, A. T. MUSE, B. G. MURPHY. T. T. ?yIERCER. J. R. NASH. S. S. NASH. T. P. 0. TES. J. C. OLIVER. D. D. PARKER, J. A. PARKER, S. G. PARRISH. W. J. PERRY. H. L. RAND, O. R. RICE, E. M. ROBINSON, R. M. ROBINSON, C. O. ROSE, T. D. RUFFIN. E. C. RUFFIN, C. E. RODMAN, W. B. SAWYER, P. T. SLOAN. D. B. SIMMONS, W. I. SKINNER, H. F. SPENCER, C. B. STEELE, G. C. STEVENSON, J. R. STURKEY, R. D. STEVENS. L. G. TAYLOR. S. N. TAYLOR. B. F. TEAGUE. D. B. TEAGUE. H. F. THOMPSON. J. F. THOMPSON, H. A. TURLINGTON. H. A. UMSTEAD. J. W. UZZELL, T. R. VENABLE, J. M. VENABLE, C. S. WALKER, D. D. WADSWORTH. H. B. WILSON. R. M. WINSLOW, F. E. WHITLEY. G. T. WILLIAMS. T. G. ' OODARD, E. H. VELVERTON. W. E. i.=;4 ATTMORE. G. S. DICKSOX. T. W. HILL. H. HERRING. E. C. HICKS, O. V. HIGHS.MITH. E. M. JAMES. J. B. ACTIVE SENIOR ROLI. JEXKIXS, W. A. KATZEX5TEIN, C. J. XOBLE. S. G. O ' BERRV. T. PARKER. L. W. PIT 1 ' .MAX. W. H. M. ROBIXSOX, W. S. O ' B. SIDBURV. K. C: SLOAX. H. L. SPRUILL, J. F. SUTTOX. T. H. WIXBOURXE. S. CAXXON. C. GILLIAIM, F. HUGHES. N. INACTIVE SENIOR ROLI, KEEL. C. H. McGOWAX. V. T. PALMER. J. B. PEMBERTOX. J. D. ROBIXSOX, J. M. COWARD. J. H. DAVIS. W. B. JACKSON, J. Q. DATES. W. M. INACTIVE JUNIOR ROLL STEWART. E. L. SIXGLETARY, S. SUTTOX. F. I. THOMAS. C. R. UMSTEAD. W. W. WILLIAMS. AI. AF. WOODARD. W. C. BURGWYX. W. H S. DAMERON. E. S. W. J. CKSOX. A. F. ACTIVE PROFESSIONAL ROLL MOORE. G. G. XOBLE. A. M. PARKER. JXO. A. S.MITH. C. S. WILSOX. J. K. INACTIVE PROFE.SSIONAL ROLL ABERN " .A.THY. B. S. BARKER. C. S. BIGGS, H. A. BRTXKLEY. L. L. CL.-KRK. H. F. CHAPMAX. D. S. DRANE, F. P. EAGLES. C. S. GRIFFIX. C. O. HOLLAXD. G. S. P. JOXES. J. C. JORDAN. S. JOHXSTOX. B. C JUDD. E. C. LASSITER. B. K. LONG. E. M. MACOX. G. H. MORRIS. G. B. McMILLAX. R. McXEIL. T. A. PALMl-R. R. R PERRY. B. H. D. REED. C. II. ROYALL. B. F. RODRIQUEZ. A. 1 SHAW. J. A. SPEXCER. F. B. WARREX. J. K. WILLIAMS. L. S. WILLIAMS. R. C. WIGGIXS. C. The Dialectic Literary Society It has become a well established fact, at least in the college world, that the true value and worth of any educational institution is to be estimated, not from the range of its curriculum, from the strength of its faculty, nor the size of its endowment, but from the character of the men who make up the student body. One who has familiarized himself with college affairs realizes that a college finds its best representation, not in the work of the professor, but in the work of the student. Tlie Dialectic Society was organized for the purpose of building up the University through the medium of the student body, and no organization within the college walls has proven of more benefit to the student in preparing himself for real life, than has this Society. The objects of her existence are fuiulanicntally to encourage honest effort in debating, and to instill a spirit of true democracy into the hearts of her members. How great has been her success along these lines is attested by the stand she occupies in college to-day, and by the list of distinguished alumni, whose pictures grace her walls. Her success in debating has been even phenom- enal ; her lessons in democracy have done more than any element that enters the make-up of college life, to bring about a true realization of a democratic community. ' hich of these two objects, debating or democracy, is the greater we shall not stop to say. Each has its place in the student ' s life; both are encouraged and promoted in the society. It is through these means that the Dialectic Society has endeared herself to her members. Men of earnest, honest and straightforward efforts see in her past, the prophecy of her future. The lessons that she has taught have left their mark on the character of the men who have gone from her halls to bear testimony of her worth to coming generations. S. L. 156 italcrtir g nrirly Soil ABSHER ALLEN ANDREWS ARCHER ARLEDGE ARMSTRONG AUSTIN, J. A. AUSTIN. J. W. AVERY BAGWELL BARKER BAUQUES EARNHARDT BATTLE BEAM BOWERS BLYTHE BRANSFORD BRAY BYERLY CARTER CLAYTOR CLEMENT CLONTS COBB COFFIN COCKERHAM COLE CONNOR, H. B. CONNOR, E. E. COOPER COVINGTON COUGH ENOUR COX CRAIGE CRAVER CURRY DAVIS, J. B. DAVIS. W. F. DAY. J. DAY, N. DAY. R. D ' ALEMEEP.TF. DELANEV DELLINGER DICKSON DOUTMIT DOVER DULS DUNLAP EDWARDS. V. C. EDWARDS, W. H. ELLIOTT F. RABEE . FENTRESS FERGUSON FITZSIMMONS FOARD FORE GARRETT GARDNER GAY GOLD GRAHAM GREENWOOD GRIER, I. G. GRIER. W. P. GROOM GUNTER HAMILTON HANNAH HARDISON HARPER HARRISON HATHCOCK, J. L. HATHCOCK. W. H. HARDIN HARLEE HAYNES HAYWOOD HIATT HILL HOBBS HOFFMAN HOLDENS HUDSON IS8 HUGHES, H. H. HUFFMAN HUNTER JEFFRES JEROME JOHNSTON H. J. JOHNSTON. J. T. JONI ' .S. B. W. JOXI-.S. M. J. JOXHS. W. H. KEIGER KERNS KIBLER. R. E. KIBLER. W. H. KIRKPATRICK KOINER LASLEY LAWRENCE LEATHERWOOD LILES, N. P. LEONARD LOGAN LOVE LOVILL LINN LYLE. S. H. McCLAIN, J. H. McADEN, J. T. McCAIN McINTOSH McKINNEY McLEAN. W. D. Mc L NUS McNEELEY MABRY MASTEN MATTHEWS MEANS MEISEXHEIMER MILLS MISCHEAUX MONTAGUE MONTGOMERY MOXTSINGER REEVES. J. M. STACY MORGAN ' RICHMOND STEM MAL ' PIN RIDDLE STOCKTON MORRISON RIGGS STORY MOORE. W. M. ROBINS TEMPLE MOORE, D. B. RODR[QUEZ THOMPSON MOORE. J. A. ROSS TILLETT. D. MOSER SCHELL. W. V. TILLETT, C. W. NEWTON SCHELL, W. J. VAXN NIXOX SCHOXWALD WEAVER ORR SEAGREAVES WEBB, L. H. OSBORNE SHANNON WEBSTER PARKER. J. J. SHANXONHOUSE WELBORNE PICKARD SH.A.RP. T. D. WEILL PIERCE SHARPE. C. C. WILLIAMS. 1). M. PHILLIPS SHELL. C. WILLIAMS. P. M. POGUE SHUFORD WILLIAMS. H. B. PORTER SHULL WILLIAMS. V. RANDOLPH. E. O. SIMMONS. J. T. WILLIS RANDOLPH, E. E. SIMMONS. T. L. WITHEJIS RANEY SMITH WOLFE RANK IN, F. B. SXIUKR WRIGHT. M. L. RANKIN. R. G. SORV WRIGHT. G. A. RANKIN. S, W. SPEAS YATES REEVES. J. B. SPICER YOKELY i6o Debating 3UST as football is the most strenuous type of physical exercise that colleges and Universities participate in, so debating is the most strenuous of the mental contests. The value of debate and its important position in a college is well recognized here. Our Literary Societies, the Dialetic and Philanthropic, stand for development along this line, and in their growth, and in the interest that they stir up in debate, we may trace to a certain extent the growth of the University. Our intercollegiate contests now stand for our highest development in debate. But behind these contests are those that take place in the societies them- selve s, and between our two societies, where men are trained by steps for repre- senting the University against other colleges. Intercollegiate debates, however, are of comparatively recent date here. The University ' s first advent into this world was in 1897 when a series of three debates was arranged with the University of Georgia. In this debate Carolina was represented by Messrs. H. G. Connor and D. B. Smith. Georgia won this debate, but since that time, out of the nine debates that we have had with Georgia, Carolina has won six. In 1900 a series of three debates was arranged with ' anderbilt. and in all of these, Carolina received the decision of the judges. Two years later, in 1902, a debate was arranged between the L ' niversity of Xorth Carolina and Johns Hopkins. Carolina won in this contest, and in the following year Johns Hopkins was defeated a second time. Thus we see that in the past Carolina has been very successful in her con- tests with other universities. Out of fifteen contests in all, including one with Washington and Lee, in which Carolina was defeated, eleven have been won. This year a new departure has been made in two ways. As it was impossible to arrange contests with other Southern institutions, with the exception of Georgia, a northern field of contest is being attempted and debates are now scheduled with the Philomathean Society of the L ' niversity of Pennsylvania, with George Washington University and with the L ' niversity of Virginia, our old athletic rival. The University has also departed from the principle of allow- ing undergraduates alone to enter for intercollegiate debates. Now the field is open to students in all departments of the University. AMiether we are to be successful, with these changes, is for the fiUurc tn decide. But we believe that we will have the success that we have had in the past. 161 J. J. PARKER v (Earoltna-TJirgtnia BtbaU CHArEL Hill. N. C. April 25. 1907. QUERY: Resolved, That the street railways in the United States should be owned and operated by the municipalities. Affirmative : CAROLINA Negative; VIRGINIA Deb. ters : J. JOHNSTON PARKER, (Carolina). EDGAR S. W. DAMERON, (Carolina). (Won by Carolina). E. S. W. DAMERON (E xvalma-(Starg,t ffiaslitttgtmt BthaU Washington, D. C, April 12, 1907. QUERY ; Resolved, That the ownership and opera- tion of inter-state railways by the national government would subserve the best inter- ests of the people of the United States. AfRnnative: CAROLINA Xegaihe: GEORGE WASHINGTON W. P. STACY, (Carolina). R. C. DAY. (Carolina). (Wan by George Wasliingloii). W. P. STACY R. C. DAY 163 (IIaroltua-(6rorma iDrbatc Athens, Ga.. April 12, 1907. C. J. KATZEXSTEIN QUERY : Rcsohcd, That the ownership and opera- tion of inter-state railways by the national government wonld subserve the best inter- ests of the people of the United States. Affirmalivc : GEORGIA Xcgativc : CAROLINA DEIiATERS : C. J. KATZENSTEIN, ( Carolina). L. P. MATTHEWS. ( Carolina . (Won by Carolina). L. P. MATTHEWS 164 p. M. WILLIAMS T. L. S1 LM()NS (!l0mmpnrfmfnt Sfbate Gerrard LTai.i.. June 3, 1907. QUERY: Barring all constitutional objections, Rcsok ' cd, That Congress should inipcise a progressive income t;i AtHrmatk-c: Hi. Society .V -,i, ' (; ii ' i-; Phi Society Deraters : T. L. SIM.MOXS. oS P. : L WILLIAMS, ' 08 Phi. O. R. RAND, oS J. W. HESTER, oS 0. R RAN ' D J. W. HESTER C. E. : [cIXT()Sll T. W. ANDREWS i ' opIj-Jimtar iDrbatP QUERY : Resolved. That the United States government should take the island of Cuba and hold it as a colonial possession. Affirmalivc : Di. Society Negative: Phi Society Debaters : Di. C. E. McINTOSH. ' 09 T. W. ANDREWS. ' 08 Phi. S. V. BOWEN. 09 J. W. HESTER. 08 (Won by the affirmative). S. V. BOWEK J. W. HESTER i66 J. A. AUSTIN W. H. JONES 3ffrrsh-S ' n;jl] Sfbate QUERY : Resolved That Congress should adopt a national inheritance tax with a progressive rate. AfHrnuUivc : Di. Society Xcgalivc: Phi Society DEnATERS : Di. J. A. AUSTIN, ' lo W. H. JONES, ' 09 D. B. TEAGUE. ' 10 J. W. UMSTEAD. JR.. og (Won by the negative). D. B. TEAGUE 167 J. W. UiMSTEAD. JR. i . DAY 11. C. llARIiEE QlarolUta- wrgta grrub Srbatrrs Phi. Society H. C. BARBEE Di. Society N. DAY Qlaraltua- porge OTashiugtou rrub iirbatpra Phi. Society S. V. BOWEX Di. Society J. T. JOHNSTON (Carnltua-Tltrgima rntb Drbatrra Phi. Society J. E. THOMSON Di. Society C. E. r IcINTOSH i68 WALTKR RALEIGH JOXES. ' oo U ' iinu ' i- of Ihc Willie P. Maiiiiiiin McJid Coininencement. 1905 i6g A amiPt In S- Oh Thomas Cat ! with midnight howls higubrious That rends the sessions of my sweet repose Your frenzied interjections blasphemous Set night aghast, electrify my dose. Safe sconced upon the fence in eldritch screech Or wild demoniac yowl you revel ; Your caterwauls ring loud enough to reach The awe-struck moon, or even shame the devil. How his Satanic Majesty must grudge Your language phosphorescent that doth make My hair stand straight — nay, Thomas. I must judge You his own mortgaged subject, doomed to bake. Ah, Thomas, could you only talk like us With what exquisite gusto you could cuss ! The Mystery ♦♦ JJL ' T what shall we do? We could never both sleep in one upper berth! " SB There was just the faintest suggestion of tears in the tone. The con- ductor of the sleeping-car was _ oung. He caught the quaver in Nan ' s voice — furthermore, Nan seemed very pretty in the half-light of the vestibule of the sleeper. There w-as. to a certainty, only one berth : an upper one, remaining in the " Hermione, " the conductor knew that — but he would see what he could do. Nan was radiant, and the conductor discovered a lower berth. Her mother settled herself comfortably and sighed. " How good it is to leave Salisbury ! " she said. " What would Clare have thought had we failed to reach Memphis to-morrow? We could not have taken the day coach, though, and two in a berth won ' t be so bad after all, when the two are as tired as we are. " Nan was apprehensive. June nights are warm, and sleeper berths are small, especially when the ' are to be occupied liy two persons whom it would not be slander to call fairly large, at least. Nor were Xan ' s forebodings groundless. Berth No. 22 had evidently been e(]uip]ied for a polar expedition, judging from the number of blankets that had been stowed away in it. There were blankets and blankets, and still more blankets, blankets without end. Nan and her mother nearly suffocated, but they did not sleep. They tried raising- the window, but the chill mountain air forbade it. " How on earth will we ever pull through it? " ' finally gasped her mother, with a little laugh, nevertheless. She was always optimistic. Had Nan been a boy she would probably have sworn ; as it was, she kept silent, and wondered how long the night would prove. It had already included forty-eight hours at least. If daylight did not soon arrive her mother ' s optimism and those unspeakable blankets would drive her insane, she knew it. But this was happily avoided. A series of muflled and decidedly masculine snorts which eminated from a neighboring section further up the aisle served to banish the troubles of the two sufferers. This outburst, after running pretty well through the scale of half-stifled, half-mingled grunts and groans reached its climax in a summons to the porter. " Hey porter, " called the voice, " " bring me some cover. " " Cover! " echoed Nan ' s mother in .subdued tones, " Cover! What on earth can ail the man? He must be from the equator! " " Cover! boss, " replied the dismayed porter. " Why dey ain ' t no mo. " An inspiration seized Nan ' s mother. She grasped a great roll of the super- flous blankets — and with them inadvertently some things that didn ' t belong there. " Here porter! " she called, thrusting them through the curtain, " Give the poor man this: he shall not freeze. " The porter grasped the bundle, but he had barely grasped it wlien a white arm was thrust frantically through the curtain. " Porter! porter! liring those things back here! " It was .Van ' s voice in a scandalized tone. The porter obeyed and submitted to the rescue of sundry articles that do not appear on his list of berth furnishings. Aleanwhile, much laugh from the interior of the berth — in the older lady ' s voice, however. The rescue finished, peace reigned in No. 22. Its occupants relieved of the blankets, enjoyed a period of undisturbed repose. When the two travelers awoke, however, the serenity of the family was broken. That white arm had rescued all the truant garments ? not quite. One was missing, and great was the commo- tion resulting therefrom. The porter was called : he knew nothing of it. The berth was made up — no better result. The search was useless ; there could be only one explanation — that horrid man. To the dinner went mother and daughter. The curtains of many of the berths still darkened the aisle. Nan ' s color was a red, far deeper than the ordinary ruddy hue of her cheeks. " Really, mama, " she said, " I believe that I could joyfully stick a dagger 173 through the curtain if I only knew which berth belonged to that horrid, cold- natured man. " Her mother only laughed : the situation was highly amusing to her. Nan returned from the dinner alone. Her mother, true to a failing of elderly ladies, found a friend with whom she stopped to converse in the rear sleeper. Still the porter ' s search was fruitless. Nan made final unsuccessful attempt, then settled herself with feigned resignation at a book. Her efforts were futile. In spite of herself she glanced up the aisle restlessly. Her eye stopped. The young man was handsome; then, too, there was a suggestion of the college man about him. The air was not assumed, either. On his grip was stamped the monogram of L ' . X. C but, of course. Nan could not catch that from where she sat. With an air of perfect nonchalance he stood erect, putting the finishing touches to the packing of his kit. Nan ' s interest was momentary ; again she brought herself to her book. Once more her glance strayed over its pages up the aisle. She dropped the volume and sat transfixed. Miat was that in the young man ' s hand. Yes it was, it was and no mistake — a stocking. Ctiuld she be right. Hers? Yes. hers — her stocking ! The young man gazed at it thoughtfully, examined the pattern of the dropstitch carefully, and appeared greatly puzzled. Suddenly his face brightened. He raised his head, and as he did so caught sight of a face reflected in a mirror. Its expression held his attention ; he turned to observe the original. As the young man ' s eyes met hers Nan awoke. With a stiffled little shriek she snatched up her book and became intensely interested in its inverted pages. The young man seemed momentarily at a loss between mirth and embarrassment, then he blushed suddenly, very forcibly. Hastily he dropped the stocking into the open grip before him, closed and locked it, and departed hurriedly in the direction of the diner. Instantly as he disappeared. Nan discarded the pretense of reading. What was she to do? Recover that stocking she would — but how? She was sure that it was in one of those grips and they could not be locked — what could be easier? She looked around to see if she were observed. No, everyone was too busy with either breakfast or packing. Unnoticed, she slipped into the section so recently vacated. She hesitated. There sat three grips. Their appearance appalled her ; which was the one she wanted? And, even if she knew, had she any right to open it. Nonsense! it could not be wrong to take what already belonged to her ; she was foolish to hesitate. That large grip was certainly the right one — but it failed to contain the stocking. Likewise number two, and the third grip baffled all her attempts to open it. She strained at the lock until her fingers ached and her face grew redder than ever but it would not budge. Suddenly a voice interrupted her. " Perhaps I might be able to assist you slightly. " Nan straightened up with a gasp : above her stood the owner of the grips, utter astonishment written on his countenance. She attempted to speak, but her tongue refused u tterance and springing to her feet she darted down the aisle to join her mother in the adjoining car. The young man stood a moment nonplussed, then he seated himself. What was this all about? Here was an exceptionally pretty girl doing all that was in her power, apparently, to rob him. What should he do? Should he telegraph ahead for the police ; should he overlook the incident, which ? Surely there was some explanation, but what could it be? The question was too much for him. Finally, Xan and her mother returned. Xan proceeded to become engrossed in the landscape ; so did the young man. Their backs were toward each other- — but they were painfully conscious of each other ' s presence just the same. At length the situation became too much for him. Muttering something that sounded distinctly suspicious, he rose hastily to stamp his way to the smoker where he frowned morosely at the fleeting landscape through clouds of tobacco smoke. It was with a sense of deep relief that he heard the porter announce Memphis. His decision flashed upon him. There was a mistake somewhere he was sure ; he would do nothing, that was all he could do. He acted upon the decision and was the first to step from the train. Clare awaited him, but there was a suggestion of her surprise in her greeting. " Why Phil ! I wasn ' t expecting you until Monday ! " " No. You didn ' t get my wire then? I know I wrote you that, but I got off a day or so earlier and just came along ahead of time. I ' ll tell you Fve had a narrow escape though ! Xo, not a wreck : a train robber this time, and the prettiest little desperado, too! " " Yes, I imagine, your heart was about the only thing you lost — but here are Nan and cousin lartha — and Clare ran joyously forward to embrace the young lady of Phil ' s adventure. He stood thunderstruck. What next? So this girl was the Nan of his kidhood days. She espied him at the same instant ; they both understood. Clare stood bewildered at the expression on the faces of her guests; then she burst into laughter. " So this was the bewitching little bandit you were telling me of? Indeed you two are getting along famously already. " Then she stopped in amazement at the painful embarrassment evident in the manner of her friends. They greeted each other lamely. Nan ' s face was crimson ; she wished herself at the opposite end of the earth. Phil stammered and hardly met the eyes of his old time friend. " Why what on the earth is the matter with you children? Cousin Martha " — but Clare saw that she could expect no enlightment from that source. Cousin Martha was evidently lost between amusement and surprise. There was evidently something really wrong. Clare did the proper thing by changing the subject, and they sought their carriage. Jime is too balmy a month to suffer the annihilation of old friendships. Xan anil Phil were soon as great chums as ever, save when their memories shpped back to the little episode on the train. Still, neither dared broach it, although each made a great show of being as happy-go-lucky as ever. It was a warm, starry night, when they were sitting on the terrace that the moment finally came. It was Phil who spoke. " Xow look here, Nan, " said he, " lets stop all this foolishness. We ' ve been the best of friends all our lives, even if we haven ' t been together. Let ' s clear up this mystery and be ourselves again. Honest, now. what on earth did you want in my grip? " Xan hesitated; she also blushed, but Phil could not see that by the light of the stars. " Will you answer a question for me first? " " Why, of course, " he answered eagerly, " what is it? " Tliat part was not so easy. She started several times. " Well? " said Phil. " . re you in the habit of carry ing-er-things that don ' t belong to you in your suitcase? " Phil was mystified for a moment: then it was his turn to redden. " Whv I might have known that was it. " he stammered. " That ' s easy, Xan! ' h • I was one of the chorus in ' The College Flirt, ' the little comedy skit we fellows down at Carolina went on the road with after Commencement. I thought I got all my costume in the grip I sent home but I failed to do so, you see? " Xan saw. She leaned back and laughed, long and heartily, more her own the e.x])ression of relief on her face, though. So he did not know that he was not the real owner of that stocking, then ! " ' ou a chorous-girl, " she exclaimed, " how graceful you must have been! " and she lost herself again in laughter. " ( )f a chilly temperament, too, aren ' t you? Have to be packed in blankets in June ! " she continued banteringiy. when she was able. " Vou heard me call the porter? Well if you ' d had a window smashed in vour section you ' d have yelled for blankets too. The porter had lots of trouble finding the stuff. " Xow Xan was sure. " But that ' s not answering ni}- question. " Phil continued. " Oh. isn ' t it sir? " Xan was ]5crfectly at case now. " Well I didn ' t promise to. " Phil jumped. " Whv I thought you did — and you will, won ' t you? " X an gazes reflectively at a big white star in the southern sky, and said nothing. " Xan ! " Phil almost whispered. She awoke with a start. " Oh, sometime, maybe, " she returned, and somehow a hand, a deliciously soft, warm little hand, strayed very close to Phil ' s — and was not withdrawn. 176 Phil forgot all about his question : in fact he would have submitted to being robbed of everything he had rather than run the risk of losing that little hand. It is amazing how swiftly some things will develop under the gentle en- couragement of a Southern atmosphere and a full moon. Mthin a very few days Phil was leaning on the case of Farrior ' s jewelry store critically examining the comparative merits of certain solitaires — and it is very probable that he has learned all about the mystery of that stocking long before now. O. S. IMlLLS. g ' lurrthrarti I can almost hear liirds sins ing In the branches overhead, Though they are now liarc and leafless And the songsters all have fled. I can almost feel the sunshine. Though the sk - is overspread — For I have my little sweetheart here beside me. Her voice to me is sweeter far Than feathered songster ' s lay. Her eyes make bright with sunshine The very darkest day : And my heart o ' erflows with gladness — December seems like lay — For I have my little sweetheart here beside me. — K. R. HoYLE. 1 8 i8o tgnta Alpha iEpsilmt founded at the L ' nhcrsity of Alahaiiia in iSj6. Colors: ( )kl Gold and Purple. Publications : " The Record and IMii Alpha ' (Secret ) i8i i g in a A I :p b a S p a t In u ■Xurlh Cnrnliim Chi (Tliajitrr Established 1857, suspended 1862, re-established 1886. Fratres IX Facultate Edward Kidder Graham, A.M. Edward ' emon Howell, A.B., Ph.G. Greenville Ramsey Berkeley, A.B., INI.D. fuatres ix uxiversitate Class of 1907 James P)urton James Allen Turner Morrison Stable Linn Class of 1909 Kemp Davis Battle Henry Plant Osborne James Jordan Hanes ' illianl George Thomas Marion Strange Huske Charles Walter Tillett, Jr. Sidney Yancey McAden Charles Alexander Vogler William Lunsford Long Mepicine Francis Hutchison Roscoe Drake McMillan Pharmacy Robert Milton McArthur 182 i83 i w iflta Kappa lEpstlnu FoiindccL 184 . at ) ' alc. Colors: Crimson. lilue. Gold. Fraternity Journal: ' " The Delta Kappa P ' psilon Quarterly. i8s Srta ffliaplrr Established iS i Frater in Facultate Francis Preston ' enable, Ph.D.. F. R. S. Fratres in Universitate Post-Grai)uate Frank Parker Drane De Leon Fyllian Green Thomas Hines Chesley Calhoun Bellamy Samuel Nash Clark Donald Gilliam, Jr. William Marion Bond, Jr. Robert Richard Bovd Ceass of 1907 Thomas O ' Berry Ceass of 1908 Cxass of 1909 Hampden Hi! ] Ianlius Orr. Law James Mlliams Hines, Jr. Edward Hughes Meadows Henry Leslie Perry Benjamin Kittrell Lassiter Bennett Hester Perry Medicine Ceass of 1907 George Blythe Morris Class of 1908 Benjamin Hicman Bunn. Jr. 186 i87 - Alpl)a ®au O mrga Founded ill i86i at l ' . M. I. Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue. • ' oTi ' iT.- ' hite Tea Rose. Publication : " The Palm. " Alplm Sau ©ttipga Alpha Drlta (Ihaptrr Established 1879 FrATRES IX Facui.tate Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph.D. ' X. Courtlandt Curtis, Ph.B., B.S. Frater IX L ' rp.e Robert Strange McRae, Sr. Fr. tres IX Uxiversitate CtASS OF 1906 Joseph Ezekiel Pogiie, Jr. Class of 1907 Hubert Hill John de Jamette Pemberton James Thomas McAden Class of 1908 Frederick Isler Sutton Class of 1909 Donald Fairfax Ray Elden Bayley Donald Conro - McRae Duncan McRae Joseph Graham Fitzsimmons, Jr. Law Thomas Alexander McNeill, Jr. Mlliam Hyslop Sumner Burgwyn, Jr. t SCap ia igma Founded ill i8bj at the Uiiizvrsity of I ' iri iiiia. Colors: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green. Fhwcr: Lily of the ' alley. Publications: " Cachiccns, " and " Crescent and Star ' (Secret) 193 ii a 1 f a § i u lu a A iha iflu (fhapirr Fratrus in Facultate Marcus Cicero Stephens Xoble James Edward Mills, Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate CjRADUATES Charles Thomas Woollen Robert Fleet Smallwood Class of 1907 Thomas Howey Sutton, Jr. Cr,. ss OF i )o8 Raymond Hunt Chatham Class of 1909 George Gordon Shannonhouse Louise Dekeyser Beldcn Medicine Ferdie Gary ' hitaker Glenn Lacy Woollen Law John Gilmer Dawson. Jr. Pliarmacy Harold Hastino ' s Racev Irta EhttVL ft Founded at Miami Collci c in cS ' 59. iolors: lllue and Pink. I ' ratcrnilx Journal: " Ilcta Tlicta I ' i. Irta Ollirta i tta iGrln (Tluijilrr Founded in 1852 as Star of the South, Alystic Seven. Fraternity consohdated with Beta Theta Pi in 1S89. Frater IX I ' ri ' .K William H. Meade. D.D. Fkatres in Facultate Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D. FrATRES IX UxiVERSITATE Class of njoj James llerron U ' Alemberte Ceass oE 1908 Waine Archer John Laurence Vhite Class of 1909 Leonard Anderson P.lackburn James Edwin Cooper Preston I unsford Wade Anderson Mnntgomery Xorman A ' auijhn Stockton ig8 t ttta Nu Pounded at the J ' iri:;iitia Military Institute in i86q. Colors: lilack. White, Old Gok I ' hncer: A ' liite Rose. Jiiiirnal: " Delta. " §• t y tn a 5f u }Jai tfliaptrr Established 1888 Fratrf.s in Facui.tate Dr. Wm. DeD. AlcXider Dr. . rcliibald Henderson Fk. tri:s i. L ' XIVERSITATK Ci.. ss OF 1908 •illiam M. Bovlan Richard D. Eanies Henrv F. Clarke Class of 1909 Donald Clement AIedicinE William Gaskell Pharmacy I. Iverson Davis Samuel H. Wilev T. Sanford Mason 203 Ittn 3jBt Founded in iS f6 at the University of The City of Ke-tC York. Color: White. Zrla l ai Upstlan (llfapttr Established 1858, suspended 1868, re-organized 1885. Cliapter Color : Garnet FkATRES IX FaCU I.TATE Charles Staples Manguni, Ph.P... M.D. George Howe, Ph.D. Fr. tres IX UxivERSiT.vrE Class of 1907 Thomas Holt Haywood W. S. O ' Prien Roljinson, Jr. John Moselcy Robinson Class uL iqoS Robert Rufus Pridgers Class of 1909 Russell Marablc Robinson John PLall Manning Law Tames Horner Winston Joseph Rlount Cheshire, Jr. p Ka a Al tlta Founded iSdS, University o[ I ' iri iuia. Ploivcr: Lily of the ' allev. Colors: Old Gold and Garnet. Publications: " Shield and Diamond, " " Dagser and l e " (Secret). Xii iKap a Alpha Established 1895 Stanley Winborne Paul R. Dunn FraTICK IN " Facui.tate Augustus Washington Knox, M.D. FraTRES IX UXIVKRSITATE Class of 1907 John Carroll Wiggins Class of 1908 ' illiani C. Coughenour, Jr. Class of 1909 Medicine Arthur Flournoy Jackson Law Stuart G. Noble John R. JNIercer G. S. P. Holland, Jr. James ] I. Wiggins, Jr. PI KAPPA ALPHA KRATKKXITV fin irlta (Ulirta Founded at Miami Uim-crsity. 1S48. Colors: Argent and Azure. Flower: White Carnation. Publications: " Schrull, " iind " Palladium " (Secret). Jfiirtli (Tarnliia S ' rln ffil-avtrr Established 1884 Fratek in Uri:e Frederick Greer Patterson FrATRES I. FaCU I.TATE James Dowden Bruner. Ph.D. WilHani Stanley Bernard, A.B., A. ' Sl. Thomas Feli.x Ilickerson, Ph.B. David Dolly. : I.D. Fratres in Uxiversit. te Class of iqo6 Risden Tyler Allen Class of 1907 Frederick Boothe Stem Class of 1908 Edward Latham Stewart Class of 1909 Cnrtis ' illiam Howard, Jr. Medicixe Class of 1909 John Melvin Thompson Lucins ' ictor Dunlap 215 ICa j ja Alpl)a (i 0utltrru) founded at U ' ashini ' tiin and Lcc in iSO- Colors: ( )ld Gold and Criniscni. Publications: " K. A. Journal, " " Messenger, " and " Special " (Secret). Upsilnii (f liajitfr Established 1881 Fratres IX Facui.tate C. Alphonso Smith. Ph.D. Robert S. McGeachy, A.B., M.D. Hubert Ashley Royster, A.B., -M.D. Charles Holmes Herty, Ph.D. Lucius P. McGhee, A.P... LL.B. Joshua Walker Gore, C.E. John DeR. Hamilton Fr.VTRES IX UxiVERSIT.VTE Class of 1907 Frank Gillam ' Class of 1908 Joseph S. [ann Basil Gaunt Muse Francis Borden Daniels Barnard Bee ' inson Class of 1909 Nicholas Piaddie Cannady Law Harry Alexander Biggs Medici xE James Benton Nichols Fov Roberson Pl t (Elti iFrat nittij Founded in iSpj. Loitisz ' illc Medical College, Louisville, Ky. Colors: Green and White. Flozvcr: Lilv of the allev. CHAi ' TiiR Roll Alpha — ] Ied. Dept. University of Vermont, BurHngton, ' t. Alpha Alpha — Louisville IMedical College, Louisville, Ky. Beta — Kentucky School of Medicine, Louisville, K . Beta Beta — Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Gamma — Aled. Dept. LTniversity of Louisville, Louisville, K . Gamma Gamma — Medical College of Maine, Bowdoin College, lirunswici . Delta — Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Delta Delta — Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore. Md. Epsilon — IMedical Dept. Kentucky University, Louisville, Ky. Theta — University College of Medicine, Richmond, ' a. Theta Theta— IMaryland ] Iedical College, Baltimore, Md. Eta— Medical College of Mrginia, Richmond, Va. Omicron — Tulane University, Xew Orleans, La. Mu — Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind. Nu — -Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. Zeta — Med. Dept. L ' niversity of Texas, Galveston, Te.x. Chi — Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Phi — George Washington L ' niversity, Washington, D. C. Iota — Med. Dept. Lhiiversity of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Lamda — Western Pennsylvania Medical College, Pittsburg, I ' a. Sigma — Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Pi — Med. Dept. ' anderbilt L ' niversity, Nashville, Tenn. Sigma Theta — Med. Dept. L ' niversity of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, . ' . C. Rho — Chicago University. Chicago, 111. Tau — University of South Carolina. Charleston, S. C. Psi — L ' niversity of Michigan, Ann .Xrbor, Mich. Kappa Alpha Kappa — Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Alpha Theta — Ohio Wesleyan, Cleveland, Ohio. Sigma Mu Chi — Chattanooga Medical College, Chattanooga, Tenn. Pi Sigma — University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Louisville Alumni Chapter. Louisville, Ky. Richmond Alumni Chapter. Richmond, Va. Chattanooga . Iunuii Chapter, Chattanooga, Tenn. i ' imna (5hrta (Eliaptrr Alex. Green Class of 1907 T. T. Barefoot H. B. Best W. W. Green, Tr. W. B. Chapin J. S. M,ason C. P. Adams 5. H. Burns C. O. Griffin J. C. Jones J. A. Strickland Class of 1908 J. B. Watson Class of 1909 J. Alel. Thompson Class o f 1910 G. L. Woollen E. J. S. Schdficld E. M. Long G. B. Alorris L. S. Williams H. T. Clark W. M. GaskiU J. B. Xicholls F. C. Miitaker " X " The: Order of the: Gorgon ' s Heiad William Montfort Boylan Robert Boyd Raymond hunt Chatham James Herron D ' alemberte David Hough dolley, m. d. Frank Borden Daniels Edward Kidder Graham, A. M. Charles Holmes Herty, ph. D. Thomas Holt Haywood Benjamin Kittrell Lassiter Thomas Alexander McNeill, Jr. William De berniere mcNider, M. D. Manlius Orr John DhJarnette Pemberton BENNETT Hester Perry John Mosely Robinson FOY Roberson Robert Fleet Smallwood Charles Thomas Woolen Wvhn at (Stm bnuls I O Charles Staples Man nm: i8o Edward Vernon Howell. 202 Green Ramsey Berkley. 241 J. G. DeR. Hamilton. 243 Joseph Hyde Pratt. 243 UeLeon F. Green. Cjim-Gini-Gim-Gimi houls Rjs ueerv ksrdj gfoatg .Mfbm ykno nss kyoo ifpz. ' oImar XMII. Rui.i;us 239 W. S. O ' R. Robinson. Jr., 07. R. 2 S Duncan Patterson Tillett. ' 07. K.l) S. 237 James Burton James, ' 07, W. S. S. 242 Robert Rufus Bridgers, ' 08, K. M. K. SUBJECTS 174 .Archibald Henderson 193 William Stanley Bernard. 235 Xathanicl Courtland Curtis. 244 George Howe. 236 Francis Hutchison. 246 William C. Coughenour. The Non-Frats jpET NO one, who, in the preceding pages has gazed upon the mystic emblems TS of the fraternities and into the faces of the fraternity men, turn away think- ing that he has seen all, or even the most important part, of University life. As a matter of fact he has seen only a very small part of the students and but one of the sides of our many-sided existence. The men who vvear no Greek letters, who have no sacred symbols, and who are bound by no artificial ties of friendship, compose more than five-sixths of the student body and are prominent in every realm of student activity. And he would understand life at the University of North Carolina must take the life of these men into account; and he would understand the spirit that governs the life of our University must understand the spirit that actuates the Non-Fraternityman. The Fraternityman represents a particular class : The Xon-Fraternityman represents the great body of students. On account of his numbers, which we have mentioned, and on account of his principles, which we will consider, he is entitled to be regarded as the typical University of North Carolina man. To describe him. tlien, is to describe the Carolina student; and to enumerate his achievements is to enumerate the achieve- ments of the University. It lies in the very nature of things that the student of our University should, as a class, refuse to join fraternities. From times immemorial men have ranged themselves on the side of either absolutism or individualism. The absolutist has stood for the organization. He has merged his being in his State, his church, or his club, assumed the badge of his organization, and proclaimed his member- ship proudly to the world. The individualist, on the other hand, has been proud of the fact that he belongs to no man or institution. He believes in the dignity of human nature ; and he is proud that to no one but himself is he answerable for his ideas, his conduct, or his friends. Now, although individualism has ever been an Anglo-Saxon characteristic, it has been peculiarly strong in the South. It was here that it found its ablest exponent ; and here, deeply bedded in our consciousness, it has shaped our life for generations. And especially is this true of North Carolina. Shut off, as it were, from the great current of indus- trialism, she has escaped the vampires which are everywhere sucking the blood of popular institutions, she still clings to the democracy of the fathers, and still in the minds of her vonth shines brightly the ideal of an exhalted individualism. 226 The true son of North Carolina, therefore, is a born indivichiahst : the whole current of his being sets against an thing- which tends to curb his inuividuality. And it is for this reason that our students do not join fraternities. The fraternity is founded upon the principle of absolutism. Its members are bound together on the basis of friendship for the attainment of their social and political aspirations. To be a member of such an organization requires a certain surrender of individ- uality : and in such an organization, a man who has a high ideal of individualism can have no part nor lot. To describe the Non-Fraternityman. then, is to describe the individualist — the typical son of Xorth Carolina. His individualism means that he stands for the exercise of personal freedom and believes in the rewards of personal merit, wherever and under whatever circumstances that merit be found. He believes in the open door of opportunity and in a square deal to every man. He asks for nothing to which his merit does not entitle him : he will aid no man to obtain that which he does not deserve. In politics he takes an interest, and will fight manfully for himself and friends ; but he will enter into no combination to foist himself or his friends into positions which they are not competent to fill. He believes in friendship and association ; but he chooses his friends, not for some accident of birth or wealtli. Init ujion the basis of merit and ccingcniality. He believes in human brotherhood: and, therefore, he will enter into no organization which will place a gulf Ixtwecn himself and any of his fellows. In all things he regards the individual : and, as he demands justice from all, tries to give justice to all. To the man wlm wears a Frat. pin he attemjits to give what, as a man, he deserves. If the Fraternityman be wurthx ' and if he be a congenial spirit, our Xon-Fraternityman is glad to number him anjoiig his friends; if he be not worthy, his Frat. pin avails him nothing. If he be a man of ability, our Xon- Fraternityman will recognize his ability, just as he recognizes the aliility of the struggling waiter at Commons, and will see that his merit is rewarded. Such is the ideal Xon-Fraternit_ nian — an ideal, I grant you, htit ;ui ideal that is realized by many and appro.ximated by all — an ideal which has wnn for our University the name of the most democratic institution in . merica — an ideal which has made the Xon-Fraternityman the self-reliant master of every realm of college life where worth and merit cmmt. Is he a master? Let the facts speak for themselves. In only one realm nf college life is his success not conspicuous; and that is the realm of suciety. .And the reason he does not shine here is obvious. C)ur social life is run by the Fraternities; and " at a Frat. social function, a Non-Fraternityman woulil be as much out of place as a Democratic Senator at a Republican Convention. " lUit if the Xon-Fraternit)man " s name is not promi- nent on the roll of the (jcrman Club, it stands high in the records of the Phi Beta Kappa Society, if it is not to be found among " those present " at the evening ' s dance, it shines among the heroes of the afternoon ' s football game. Where merit counts, where brain, and brawn, and muscle are in the standards, there our Xon-Fraternityman is in prominence, and there he ' s master of the situation. Go upon the athletic field ar.d you will find that he is the Hfe of the teams. Look up our record in debating and you will find that the Non-Fraternity- men have furnished thirteen of the fourteen inter-collegiate debaters of the last four years. Consult the records of the scholarship society and you will find that sixteen of the twenty-one men it has received have been Non-Fraternitymen. Look over the lists of Editors of our college publications, inquire who carries on the work of the literary clubs and the Christian Association, and seek out the officers of our classes and societies, and you will be convinced that it is the Non-Fraternitymen who carry on the life of the University. J. T. P. % K l I BWlLl The Phi Beta Kappa Society AT the eighth meeting of the National Council of Phi Beta Kappa, on Septem- ber 17, 1904, a charter was granted to the University of North Carolina. ( )n Xovember 7 following, the Alpha Chapter was organized at this institution. The Alpha Theta Phi Society, founded here on March zt,, 1894. was merged into the Phi Beta Kappa, upon which it was originally modelled. The short life of Phi Beta Kappa at this University has been marked by the same vigor which characterized Alpha Theta Phi. The original membership, transferred intact from its flourishing predecessor, was augmented by members of the faculty affiliated from other institutions. At the second initiation, in 1905. seven men were found eligible: at the third, in 1906. as many as ten. It is also noteworthy that there has been a marked upward thrust in the standard of requirement for admission into the Society. In th " days nf Aljiha Theta Phi. an average of grade of 2-90-95 up to the middle of the Juninr year was required, the reduction to percentage being obviated by a system of mean averages. C)wing to the unevenness in the operation of this system, the re(|uire- ment was changed in 1906 to an average of ninety per cent, up to the close of the Junior year — four points higher than that of ' anderbilt. — for examiile. The present standard — an average of ninety-two and one-half per cent, up to the close of the Junior year, with failure on any one study a condition for eligibility — is doubtless appreciably higher than that of a number of other institutions. " For nearly half a century, " writes Dr. Everett Edward Hale of this Society, " it was the only society in America which could pretend to be devoted to litera- ture and philosophy. And it happened, therefore, that in the infant literature of the nation some noteworthy steps are marked by orations and poems delivered before the Phi Beta Kappa. " One has only to recall the notable orations delivered by Edward Everett. Emerson, Peabody. Summer. Beecher. Woolsey, Storrs, Porter. Phillips ; and poems by Bryant. Holmes. Emerson, and Longfellow. The original chapter at the College of William and Mary, in ' irginia, was not unlike any college literary and debating society of the olden time ; and one of its resolu- tions reads. " That for the encouragement of any new inventions of arts and sciences, some premium be allowed from the public treasury. " From its very inception, then, this American aristocracy of scholarship and character has sought to promote science, literature, the arts, and also to further friendly intercourse among scholars. As at present constituted, the chapter at this institution may be described as a beautiful piece of automatic machinery. The chief inspiration it furnishes proceeds mainly from the fact of its existence, but tressed by the honored name, history, and traditions of the society at large. On January, 27, 1905, Alpha Chapter was formerly installed under fitting auspices, an address, and a poem upon a Xew South, being delivered by Dr. James W. Bright, Prof- essor of English at Johns Hopkins University. Since that time, this chapter has met for routine business only, letting slip for celebration a memorable date in December 5, 1906, the one hundred and thirtieth anniversary of the society. It is quite true that the society is an excellent contrivance but where is the pulse (if the machine? If it be only a mechanism, it should be, not only a reservoir from which nothing that goes in emerges but rather a fovmtain. sending forth fnini time to time fresh and invigorating streams of inspiration to the nascent scholar, scientist, and man of letters. But there is no reason why the society should not be a vital and life-giving organism. In this glad, new time, when the young South is at last beginning to awake to true intellectual self- consciousness, no instrumentality calculated to give strong propulsion to the South ' s intellectual and scholastic activity should lie dormant. Let us hear, from year to year, at a set time during the Commencement period, an inspiring address upon some high theme of science, culture, and scholarship — " The Southern Scholar " by some Emerson of the South, or " The Future in America " hv some Grady in the North. Then would this society enter into the beginning of a life of greater usefulness, and change in character from a society which onlv receives into one that gives also. Then, indeed, would Phi Beta Kappa at this institu- tion fulfill its highest function and purpose : " To encourage the love of sound letters and learning, and to keep active the pure flame of truth. " Arciiii;ai.L) Hi;. nERSOx. lit Irta 2Cappa Founded at William and Mary College, December, 5, 1776. Alpha. of North Carolina Established 1904. OFFICERS John Johnson Parker President William Henry Dues Secretary Thomas James Wilson, Ph.D Permanent Treasurer members Francis Preston V enable, Ph.D., LL.D. Eben Alexander, LL.D., Yale. Charles Alphonso Smith, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. William Chambers Coker, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins. George Howe, Ph.D., Princeton. Class of 1892 Thomas James Wilson. Ph.D. Cr.ASS 01 ' 1898 Edward Kidder Graham, A.] L Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. Class of 1899 Louis Round Wilson, Ph.D. Class of 1902 Marvin Hendrix Stacy, A.M. Mrs. Archibald Henderson, A.AL Class of 1903 Nathan Wilson Walker, A.B. Class of 1905 Frank McLean, A.B. Class of 1906 Joseph Ezekiel Pogue, Jr., A.B. Class of 1907 James Herron D ' Alemberte Thomas Wyatt Dickson William Henry Duls Edward Bedford JefFress, Jr. Charles Herbert Keel Quincy Sharpe Mills John Moseley Robinson William Smith O ' Brien Robinson. Jr. John Johnston Parker Henry I ee Sloan 233 ICrgal C. C. rjarnhardt W. M. I ' .ond. Jr. W. H. S. I!ur.t; vvn. Jr. II. C. Caviness OS. IS. Cheshire. Jr. C. C. Cothran I. C. Craven Karr Crai;; ' E. S. ' . Dameron F. L. Dunlap Stale Linn H. Y. Heyer J. G. Hannah, Jr. T. A. McNeill. Jr A. T. Morrison W. K. Terrell W. S. O ' B. Robinson, . J. A. Show Flo l Simmons Cifrmau (Elub HAMPDEN HILL Pre.ud.ut CARROLL WIGGINS Vicc-Pi-. ' sidcni V. C. WHITAKER Sccrcliry M. ORR Tfcasitiw HONORARY MEMP.ERS ARCHIBALD HENDERSON V. S. BERNARD CHARLES MANGUM A. S. WHEELER GEORGE HOWE CHARLES T. WOOLEN N. C CURTIS C. H. HERTY E. V. HOWELL W. DeB. MacNIDER C. D. WARDLAW FELIX HICKERSON D. H. DOLLY R. B. LAWSON FLOYD SIMMONS GREEN BERKLEY J Q. R. HAMILTON J J. ELDREDGE WAYNE ARCHER W. M. BOYLAN B. H. BUNN C. C. BELLAMY L. A. BLACKBURN E. BAILEY W. H. S. BURGWYN. JR. S. CLARK N. B. CANADY D. CLEMENT W. C. COUGH ENOUR R. H. CHATHAM I. I. DAVIS PAUL DUNN FRANK DANIELS J. H. D ' ALEMBERTE R. D. EAMES J. G. FITZSIMMONS F. GILLAM DON GILLIAM J. G. HANES MEMBERS T. H. HAYWOOD HAMPDEN HILL T. M. HINES HUBERT HILL J. B. JAMES BEN LASSITER STAHLE LINN B. G. MUSE J. S. MASON T. A. McNEILL J. T. McADEN S. J. McADEN A. T. MORRISON R. McARTHUR DON McRAE DUNCAN McRAE J. H. MANNING THOMAS O ' BERRY MANLIUS ORR U. OATES J. D. PEMBERTON J. E. POGUE. JR. FOY ROBERSON J. M. ROBINSON W. S. O ' B. ROBINSON R. M. ROBINSON DONALD RAY R. F. SMALLWOOD F. B. STEAI T. H. SUTTON FRED SUTTON GEORGE THOMAS D. TILLETT B. B. VINSON C. A. VOGLER S. WINBORNE CARROL WIGGINS JIM WIGGINS J. L. WHITE F. C. WHITAKER S. H. WILEY A ' ILL WOODWARD i M ' C B , . ' F 99 •A ■ ■ A 4 J i rtij v . i. ., HIHHI I HM ' — i ' k9 J J 1, -i -tow ' ' " " V ' M Commencement 1 907 SATURDAY, JUXE FIRST Morning — Class Day Exercises. Laying- of Corner Stone of New Library. Xight — Liter-Society lianquet. Reunion of Literary Societies. SUNDAY, JUNE SECOND Morning — Baccalaureate Sermon. Evening — Sermon before Y. ' SI. C. A. MONDAY, JUNE THIRD Class Reunion. Alumni Address. Alumni Luncheon. Inter-Societv Debate. Faculty Reception. TUESDAY, JUXE FOURTH Morning — Commencement Address. Graduating Exercises. Afternoon — Opening Ball. Xight — Senior Ball. VEDXESDAY, JUXE FIFTH Alorning — Junior Ball. Afternoon — . fternoon German. Xight— Final Ball. A,. 5»- . - ™, „.= . J 238 Young Men ' s Christian Association The end and aim of the Young Men ' s Christian Association is to develop men, symmetrical men. men with physical strength, mental culture, moral stamina, and spiritual power. This organization includes in its ambitious program every phase of the young man ' s character. On its well-known emblem, the triangle, are the comprehensive words, " spirit, " " mind. " and " body. " These three words summarize its simple creed with striking accuracy : for it brings the gymnasium, the school, and the church together in a common effort for the elevation of young- men. By this ministering to every phase of the young man ' s character it has chal- lenged his respect and co-operation to a degree never equalled by any other organization for young men whether social, athletic, or religious. Indeed, it may with truth be said to be a work of, by, and for young men. It was founded by a young man ; it is carried on almost exclusively by young men ; and untold thousands of young men have reaped its benefits, physical, educational, moral, and religious. It presents a common ground upon which young men of ever}- lass, clime and condition may meet in wholesome social intercourse and in the worship of a common Father. It carries its message of an all-round, triumphant Christian manhood alike to the college student, the soldier, the sailor, the rugged railroad man. the begrimed miner, the forlorn factory hand and the city weak- ling. Its progress has been nothing less than marvelous. Founded but a little more than fifty years ago. it has advanced by strides until to-day it numbers in its ranks more than a half-million young men of almost every land. The first college organization was effected about twenty-five years ago ; to-day more than one hundred and three thousand students and professors hold membership in the Young Men ' s Christian Association, and thirty-seven of the seven hundred student associations have buildings valued at $1,000,000. It should be a matter of pride to the whole State that upon our campus stands an elegant and commodious association building. The casual observer can see that this building is rapidly becoming what its founders in+ ' nded it to be — the chief social centre of the University. E. S. W. D. G. F. LEOXARD Prcsidciil J. A. FORE Sfcrclary E. C. HERRING Vice-President J. A. GRAY, JR. Treasurer Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS CO i.MEXCEME " T MARSHALS V. E. WOODARD S. SINGLETARY w. E. YELVERTON J. M. PORTER. Chief J. A. FORE T. M. MINES COMMENCEMENT BALL L NAGER, 1907 L. W. PARKER C. L. WEILL W, H. MONTGOMERY HAMPDEN HILL. Chief W. M. BOYLAN T. H. SUTTON, JR F. B. STERN ImurrBttu iluBtral Assoriatton CHAS. T. WOOLEN FOY ROBERTSON . Director Manager GLEE CLUB. TENORS R. S. MCNEILL C. T. WOOLLEN L L DAVIS, JR. J. E. POGUE. JR. H. C. BARBEE M. ORR C. L. SWINDELL J. B. WHITTINGTON J. R. WILDMAN C. R. RIGHTS J. R. H.- RWARD ORCHESTRA N. C. CURTIS. I ' iolin J. G. FITZSIMMONS. Violin W. H. ROYSTER, Cello P. H. ROYSTER, Bass C. A. VOGLER, Flute J. C. SHUFORD, Flute C. T. WOOLEN. Clarinet C. S. RIGHTS, First Cornet H. H. RACEY, Second Cornet R. H. CHATHAM, Trombone J. G. MABRY, Piano G. L. WOOLLEN. Drums OPsCHE-3TR 246 § . ' : C. T. WOOLLEN, Chiriuet W. H. ROYSTER, Clarinet C. S. RIGHTS. Cnrnct H. H. RACEY. Comet A. C. PICKARD. Alto J. C. SHUFORD. Alio R. H. CHATHAM, Trombone P. H. ROYSTER, Baritone C. A. VOLGER, Bass G. L. WOOLLEN, Snare Prum J. C. WIGGINS, Bass Drnm EVOLUTION OF A GLEE CLUB 247 pi i PUBLICATtON: I N5 Yackety Vack (Annually). University Magazine ( ? IontIily ). The Tar Heel ( eekly ) . L ' niversity Record ( Quarterly ). The Catalogue ( Annually ) . The Law Journal ( Monthly ). Elisha Mitchell Scientific Journal (Quarterly). I ' . X. C. Hand Book (Annually by V. AI. C. A.). The Directory (Annually hy Y. M. C. A.). Souvenir Calendar (Annually In ' . M. C. A.). 248 3 ' Z. . % O ItttitrrHttij l xtBa AsB0nattnit (, Organized 1897.) OFFICERS S. H. FarrabeE President J. R. Shull rice-President Jas. a. Gray, Jr Secretary W. D. McLean Treasurer MEMBERS TAR HEEL ErilTORS Q. S. Mills, Editor-in-Chief. T. H. Sutton. Jr. H. B. Gunter Jas. A. Gray. Jr. H. L. Sloan J. R. Slmll T. L. Simmons MAGAZINE Editors H. H. Hughes, Editor-in-Chief O. R. Rand S. Rae Logan W. E. Yelverton T. W. Andrews T. W. Dickson n. M. Phillips E. C. Herring, Business Mgr, Jas. A. Gray. Jr.. Asst. Bus. Mgr. newspaper correspondents Q. S. Mills. — Charlotte Observer, Richmond Times-Dispatch. R. P. Burns. — Norfolk Ledger-Dispatch. Richmond Xca ' s Leader, Ra- leigh Evening Times. W. D. McLean.— i I ■ii.f i )ig ' » Post. Atlanta Journal. Greensboro Tele- gram. D. P. TiLLETT.— . ' J a» (T Constitution. Charlotte Xci ' S. E. S. Stewart. — News and Observer. S. H. FarrabeE. — Daily Industrial Ncies. J. E. CroswELL. — Wilmington Messenger. Jas. A. Gray, Jr. — IVinston-Salem .Sentinel. E. B. Jeefress. — Asheville Gazette. H. B. GuNTER. — Charlotte Chronicle. J. W. Umstead. Jr. — Durham Herald. L. W. Parker. — Virginia Pilot. T. F. Wood. — Wilmington Star. J. B. CooHiLL. — Henderson Gold Leaf. Victor Williajis. — Asheville Citizen. T. H. Sutton. Jr.— Fayettcville Observer. M. L. Wright. — Greensboro Patriot. P. H. RoYSl-ER.— Charlotte Observer (Literary Depl.,. 1 Ipi - Ipi n j H m ' " % Z ?•» ' ! f 4 S ' ' r =t ' c ' ■ .j Vi i3y| i fl H v Pi - Pi 5 Ethics of the Intercollegiate Game " IVc Jiiiist set the cause aboi ' c renown. .Ind hn ' c the i anie beyond the pri. ' :e. " This is a hard saying, yet it points the source of infection as well as the cure for the sore. That something is wrong with intercollegiate athletics is attested by much severe press criticisms, by the adoption of stringent rules to regulate practice on the part of the intercollegiate associations and unassociated colleges, and by the recent efforts of the authorities of some institutions, as Columbia and Harvard, to abolish altogether the intercollegiate game of football. The game, however, is here to stay, a product of American college life. Adverse criticism and coercive legislation have done much to arouse the athletic con- science ; hostile legislation nothing. Punitive law, from the Decalogue to the hanging of the latest malefactor has never prevented crime. There is a better way: In the language of medicine, ascertain the germ, inject antitoxin, and wait for new and healthy tissue to slough off the old. What then is wrong in intercollegiate contest? In the fact of such contests, nothing: in the games themselves considered as mechanical devices for sport, whether football, baseball, the boat race, tennis, etc., very little, which will not perfect itself under judicious criticism, e. g. the rough formations on the grid- iron. Elsewhere lies the trouble : in the wrong spirit with which the game is played, in the unethical ends for which it is exploited. Reverse the quotation at the head of this paper and it will read, " Set renown above the cause and love the prize beyond the game. " Renozvn, prize, these are the ends fought for; this the false ethical code foisted into the intercollegiate contest — another ex- pression of that common American appetite for success, the lust of winning. This code has vitiated fair play, " that fine flower of culture implied in the word sportsmanship. " An incident of the Harvard-Cornell boat-race will illustrate. On the eve of the race, the captain of the Harvard, the home-crew, upon the advice of the coach, refused to Cornell, under a technicality of the rules, the privilege of a preliminary trial row over the course. So Cornell had to measure oars with her hospitable host handicapped by ignorance of the waters on which her rival had trained for months. Harvard had the law. but to force the law- was bad ethics : for the fundamental principle of a fair contest demands a con- dition of equalized opportunity. Other examples of this same ethical code are the vicious practice of " rooting " and guying, the frequent squabbles for trivial advan- tages, bickerings with umpire and opposing team, which are not only condoned but regarded as duty. Furthermore this code assumes that the intercollegiate game is the endall of college sports. In preparation for it are operated, almost exclusively, the gymnasium, the track, the diamond, the gridiron. On these the teams-man must sweat and toil and punish himself to get glory for Alma Mater, while the other nine-tenths of the student body are well nigh excluded. Now a moment of hon- est thinking by a sovmd mind shows the desirable ends of college sports to be far different. Their existence at all is due to the racial love of play, innate in the human animal as well as the kitten and the puppy. Therefore a system of sports wherein this impulse may find best opportunity for expressing itself, for expending surplus energy to the good of the physical, mental and moral, should be the endall. In simpler terms, bodily vigor, clear thought, and just dealings are the desirable ends for which college .sports should supply a means, not for a few only but for every student enrolled. This, the intercollegiate game as now operated, does not do. In its proper relation to other phases of college sports it is most valuable. It furni.shes a test of the vitality and the comparative effi- ciency of home athletics. It is a stimulus to college spirit, or patriotism, and to the maintenance of an active interest at home. In so far is a good thing, a means to an end. But the intercollegiate contest as now held, in apotheosis, has a strong tendency to value every other college activity in terms of itself. It has established a false category of values, the injury of which to true ethical standards cannot be overestimated. Here follow a few of these false valuations : I. The interest of the big public outside is caught by nothing in college life so surely as by an exciting athletic contest. Of far more consequence to it is the intercollegiate ball game than any other college activity, the intercollegiate debate, or even the activities that are in play during Commencement. Now the game depends for support on the extent to which the public is entertained. Out of the purses of the spectators only can the expenses of the game be paid. They are paid, often with an overlapping surplus of astonishing proportions. This public pavs handsomely for its amusements. Suppose now college athletics depended for its support upon the interests of this same public in education ; say an interest in the proper development of the students ' bodies, how many thousands do you suppose would line the benches at the game, and how large a surplus would sag the manager ' s trousers ' pocket? ' hat is the tendency of this attitude? The interest of the public demands amusement. The college hands out amusement in ever-increasing chunks of spectacular athletics. Ath- letics, muscular education, is subjected to an inflated valuation, the intellectual ideal becomes obscured, and a false sense of values is forced upon the student. 2. Now let it be considered that these players are boys in the blush of life ' s promise, when time and strength and health are of most value to them, their chief, if not only, asset in life ; ahead of them diplomas, service, usefulness to State, happiness. Over against these boys on the field is the mob of spectators, that same money paying public, intent only upon its own excitement, regardless of any risk to player except so far as its wagered money may be imperiled. Iijdifferent to his health, time, even life, it urges him on to the possible sacrifice of these in much the same spirit it would a prize-fighter. College spirit, so-called, is the slogan for goading on the player to incur the punishment of his perilous and brutal task — oftentimes sacrificing him for the Roman holiday. In the one scale life and all that life may hold for the boy : in the other the pub- lic ' s feverish enthusiasm of the moment antl — the l ricc. ' hat about the relative value of these two scales ? 3. For the players, whether they win or lose, the intercollegiate game has a tendency to foster a vulgar appetite for cheap sensationalism. " The news- paper gossip, the pictures, and the personal details about members of the teams are as unwholesome as anything wliicli could come to boys in their student days. " Notoriety, " Kipling has said, " is a windy diet for young colts! The boy, who as the phrase goes has been written up, who has seen his picture shining through a haze of sham glory in the Sunday newspaper, may by innate modesty and manli- ness escape unbearable conceit ; but he cannot avoid coming to look with tolerance on the ofifensive personalities of modern journalism. ' ' Is he disposed thereby to attach larger values to other phases of college life? He were less pliable than a ninturer age if his sense of values were not somewhat distorted. 4. Of this same American worship of success is Society ' s adulation of the athletic lion. The " stars " of the team are subjected to a peculiarly subtle infla- tion of their sense of value. Their physical prowess spells for them social dis- tinction. Social organizations, which had passed them by before, now seek them as members : the charming sex must pat their big muscles and have at least one dance with them ; manners somewhat rough and brusque are expected from them as indicative of manliness. If they have brains and scholarship, these, like refinement do not attract but are well-nigh non-essentials. To have won is to be a hero out of all proportion to the boy who an hour ag ' o did only his simple best in carrying the pig skin or wielding the bat. Less than human would he be if his sense of values were not somewhat distorted. 5. I have forborne to speak of professionalism, the most immediate evil perhaps that result from the feverish desire to win at any sacrifice the inter- collegiate game. Waving the efforts of rival institutions of learning to gain pat- ronage by means of a winning team — a prostitute ' s bawdry, the constant bicker- ings of officials over the eligibility of " rounders. " the debasing influence of such characters in college life, it cannot be gainsaid that the intercollegiate contest is responsible for the perquisite system. Many " a student who would feel him- self disgraced if he accepted solicited contributions to support him for the pur- poses of gaining his intellectual education, will by any equivocation salve his pride on contributions in aid of his athletic career. " So far does this false ratio of ethical values obtain that students, otherwise entirely honorable, regard a mis-statement to supervisory authorities in respect of their receiving remunera- tion as no worse than the. social lie. 6. In certain localities athletic prestige, especially such as the intercollegiate game gives, is a surer qualification for employment in the large preparatory schools than superior intellectual and moral qualifications, and entails higher rank and salary. In this case the false valuation is being carried into the practical business of after life. The student, whether he be driven by necessity or is an independent observer, is forced to acquiesce in this distortion of traditional values. Xow, if this indictment of the ethics of the intercollegiate contest is valid, it is a very serious matter. For if the college does not teach true values, the stu- dent will not learn them from the iniblic which has done so much t i destroy them. Regeneration must come from within. Student sentiment must throw off the standard of win at any price, and learn td love the game hcyimd the prize. To love the game beyond the prize does not imply that the |)rize shcndd not be eagerly sought. It means that it is better to lose than to win In unfair advan- tage, unequalized conditions of the game. It means the square deal practiced in minutest details. It means further the same devotion to the game as a sport that prevents the hunter from shooting his bird on the ground. The hunter loves his sport beyond the prize of a big bag. Xow if sportmanship as defined is to obtain in the intercollegiate game, it must be inbred into the teams and their college backing before they set foot on the final field. Thi , can be done only in home athletics where rivalry is less fierce. This paper offers a suggestion which the writer believes will prove more serviceable in practice than defensible in theory. At present college sports seem to exist for only the very few win- nowed out for service on the various ' arsity teams. Football, baseball, track athletics, and to a less degree tennis are exclusive privileges. But the love of play is innate to all. Every student in college should find some one form of athletics to practice daily wherein he can say he is somewhat proficient. Le it he the form that he loves because it can afford the best expression to him of 257 that love of play. Each man will soon find his squad or coterie who love the same form of sport. Teams will be formed under wise guidance, that shall compete for no prize other than the laurel crown of proficiency. It seems ideal, but it is fully possible that in this way nine-tenths instead of one-tenth of the student body will daily be practicing some form of athletics which he loves for itself and proudly considers himself more or less proficient in. Such is actually the status of athletics in Oxford and Cambridge. Out of it has been woven that fine fabric called English sportmanship. Xow athletic culture, also, has come to be fully recognized as an University ' s business. Then let the University employ an Instructor of Home Athletics with an assistant for as many forms or class divisions of athletics as seem expedient, men who, if needs be, should themselves be instructed in better ideals of sportmanship, as well as in the manipulation of the game. Enthusiasm once aroused, the finances will come as readily as for any other purpose. There is not space in this paper to elaborate this suggestion, nor to answer the objection that rivalry will grow as fierce as under the old system. But the writer believes that the psychology also of this scheme is sound. Wm. S. Bernard. ' COACH " KEIXHULZ— Football ImitrrBtty Atbldtr ABBortattan {Publication: The Tar Heel: 0. S. Mills, Editor). FoYE RoBERSON President F. B. Stem J ' ice-President E. C. Hkrring Secretary and Treasurer (lH|f Aiuiaorg (EammtttPP FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. F. P. enable Dr. C. S. Alangum Dr. George Howe Dr. C. H. Herty Prof. E. K. Graham STUDENT MEMBERS F. B. Rankin Graduate Member W. H. M. Pittman Undergraduate ?tlember J. M. Thompson Captain 1907 Baseball Team W. S. O ' B. Robinson, Jr Manager 1907 Baseball Team S. Winborne Captain 1907 Track Team Jas. A. Gray, Jr Manager 1907 Track Team J. i I. Thompson Captain 1907 Football Team W. C. Coughenour, Jr Manager 1907 Football Team 260 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS E. C. HERRING Secretary and Treasurer F. B, STEM FOV ROBERSON W. H. PITTMAN Vice-President President Undergraduate Member F. B. RANKIN Graduate Member ccc? laarball 1306 r GAMES A.XU HECORD. I906. N. C. OPP. Bingham, Mcbane i8 I LaFayette 5 3 Wake Forest 7 3 Bingham, Asheville 8 I S. C. College 9 5 S. C. College 19 o St. John ' s College 7 6 A. and M 3 U. of Va 6 1 U. of Va o 9 Navy 6 7 St. John ' s I 5 Johns Hopkins 9 5 Georgetown i 4 U. of Va 3 4 Giiilford College 6 6 I5 innings. U. N. C. BASEBALL TEAM, I906 F. B. Stem Captain T. G. Miller Manager R. B. Lawson Coach TEAM Varsity. Position. Scrubs. Rogers Catcher Rogers Rainey Catcher Rainey Cunningham Pitcher Cunningham Patterson Pitcher Patterson Thompson Pitcher Thompson Stem First Base Chapin Patterson Second Base Tillett Montgomery Second Base Tillett Harris Short Stop Woodruff Harris Short Stop Fox James Third Base Fox Thompson Left Field Hart Hanes Left Field Whitaker Story Center Field Chr Calder Right Field F. I. Sutton 262 i is ' ■5 ' il • ?? 263 laHpball lOnr J. M. Thompson Captain W. b. O ' B. Robinson. Jr Manager Manlivs Orr -Issistant Manager Floyd Simmons Coaeh CANDIDATES KOR TEAM. Varsity. Position Scrubs. Rogers c. . . .Rawlings Raiiiev c. . . .Rawlings Thompson ... p. . Racv Morrow p. . Racy Racv p. . . . Simmons Montgomery 2nil b f McRae 1 Bailev Whitaker . . . s. s. . . Fountain James 3rd h 1 Vv ' adsworth Davis Orr r. f. . [ Sutlon • ■ ) Belden Story c. f. . . . . Graham Hanes 1. f. . . . . Thomas Hanes 1. f. . . . . Johnson Hamilton . . 1st b. .... Chapin Da Mar. Apr. SCHEDLLE FOR IQO te. Team. Place. 16 Bingham Chapel Hill 23 Wake Forest Wake Forest 25 LaFayette Chapel Hill 26 LaFayette Chapel Hill 28 Cornell Chapel Hill 30 Guilford Greensboro I Davidson Winston-Salem 4 Delaware Chapel Hill 5 University of Ga Chapel Hill 6 University of Ga Chapel Hill 8 Oak Ridge Chapel Hill 10 Geo. Washington Chapel Hill II V. P. I Chapel Hill 15 University of Va Charlottesville 16 Georgetown Washington 20 University of Va Greensboro 24 Wake Forrest Chapel Hill 26 William and Mary Chapel Hill 27 William and lary Chapel Hill I Guilford Chapel Hill 3 Lehigh Jamestown E.xposition 4 Lehigh Jamestown Exposition 264 J. .M. TilO.MI ' SOX, Captain igo Basel)all Team 265 Haratty iFaotball c am 1908 R. Story Cal ' tain J. M. Robinson Manager W. C. CouGHENoUR, Jr. Assistant Manager Jas. a. Gray Assistant Manager W. S. Keinholz Coach THE TEAM J. B. Davis L. End S. Singletary L. Tackle E. A. Thompson ....L. Guard G. O. Rogers Center J. H. Morrow R. Guard J. M. Thompson ...R. Tackle E. Morrow R. Hna V. H. I. Pittman....R. End J. S. Mann Quarter F. I. Sutton Quarter L. V. Dnnlap . . . . L. Half Back T. A. McNeill . ..R. Half Back R. Storv Full Back SUBSTITUTES Backs.— J. H. D ' Alemberte. J. T. Benbow. NI. M. Williams. Linemen.— D. L. Green, K. W. Carter. J. H. Manning, W. D. Moser, C. E. Mcintosh. RECORD OF TEAM OF IQoS Davidson vs U. N. C o o University of Penn vs U. N. C II o Richmond College vs U. N. C o 12 Lafayette vs U. N. C 28 6 V. P. I vs U. N. C o o Georgetown vs U. N. C 4 o Navv vs U. N. C 40 o 266 267 Btrixb iFnntball (5?am ISOfi I Left Tackle J. H. Manning Cafiain Floyd Simmons Coach SCRUB GAMES Warrenton High School Scrubs 5 — 15 Bingham Scrubs o — 56 TEAM Manning Gaddy Left End Misenheinier Garrett Johnson Carter Left Guard " " • " y I Center Bray j l ' " " ' Right Guard Moser J J ' " ' " I Right Tackle isniimons J Thomas 1 n- 1,. 1- j Bailey } ' ' " ' Eames Quarter McRae ] Johnson [ Left Half Back Groom e J jy ' s " j Right Half Back Cox J Belden ] Hanes Full Back Croswell J 268 269 ROMY STORY, Captain 1906 Football Team ilanaqrrH J. .M. ROBINSON, Football, 1906 W. S. O ' B, ROBINSON. JR. Baseball, 1907 JAS. A. CRAY. JR., Track, 1907 Harsttu (irark litmn ISDfi . Cafitain Maiiao-cr W. H. M. PiTTMAX J. H. D ' Alemberte MEET April 14 — U. X. C. vs. U. ' a Team 1906 W. H. M. Pittman D. U. Philips T. W. Dickson J. B. Davis L. . Dunlap 1907 Stanley W ' inbokxe Captain Tas. a. Gray Manarrcr- . Charlottesville, ' a. T. A. McNeill R. R. Bridgers L. H. Webb A. C. Pickard S. Winborne S. WINBORNE. Captain Track Team ol HE HISTORY of tennis at Carolina for tlie last few }ears has been, to say the least, discouraging. There has been some good material for tennis teams each }ear, but this has not been developed for the want of proper encouragement. Tennis has been considered a very small part of University athletics, and. as a consequence, the Association has been small, and unsuccessful in advancing its cause. This year, however, the Association consisting of some sixty members, has succeeded in arousing considerable interest in tennis by arranging a tournament for its members in which eleven prizes were awarded. These prizes, ranging from one to ten dollars in value, were given by business men of Chapel Hill and elsewhere. Thus the Association has been able to use its funds for the estab- lishment of more and better courts on the campus and for the arrangement of inter-collegiate games. During the year two meets were arranged : the first with Guilford College, and the second with the University of Virginia. In the first, Carolina ' s team was victorious, and in the second, though defeated, made an excellent showing considering the lack of hard, systematic training. 275 In order to stimulate still more interest in tennis, a series of class champion- ship games was arranged under the auspices of the Association. This was found to create quite a little interest as only ' arsity men were excluded from the contest. For interest in tennis to receive its final stimulus, it is necessary that the Athletic Association recognize tennis as a branch of University athletics and give to the members of its teams the right to wear an N. C. With this reward in view, more men and better men will compete for places on our tennis teams, and those who win places will earn their honors just as fully as those in other branches of our athletics. E. Yelvsrtox. =?{ -? - 2 6 Al. ( iRR ' 1 II. IIAV ()( )|) Uarsity iUemtis uJpam THE TENNIS ASSOCIATION G. M. Fountain Pri-sidciil F. L. HuFi ' MAN Secretary and ' I ' rcasurcr Manlius Orr. T. H. H a vwood ' arsify Team Q. S. Mills College Chaml wn. igo6- ' o7 MEETS CAROLINA VS. GUIU ' ORD COLLEGE N. C. C. Doubles 3 o Singles (Orr) 3 o Singles (Haywood) 3 o 277 CAROLINA VS. VIRGINIA N. C. VA. Doubles I 3 Singles (Orr) 2 3 Singles (Haywood) o 3 MEMBERS. ABERNATHY. J. G. JAMES, A. H. ARCHER. WAYNE JAMES, J. B, AVERY, L. T. JENKINS. W. A. BATTLE, K, P. JEROME, E. C. BAUCOM, G. U. JOHNSON, B, C, BOATWRIGHT, H, T. JACKSON, A, F. BOYLAN, R. B. KAHN, L, G, BOWERS. M. A, KERNES, T. C. BLACKBURN. L. A. KIBLER. W. H. CAN AD Y, N, B. KIBLER, R. E. CARRINGTON. S. R. LIVERMORE. R. H. CHATHAM. R. H. MONTGOMERY. W. A. CLAYTOR. N. R. MORRISON, A. T. CLONTS, H. K. MILLS, Q. S. CROSWELL, J. E. OATES, W. M. COUGHENOUR, W. C. ORR, I. DAMERON, E. S. W. PHILLIPS, D. M. DAVIS, I. I. PICKARD, W. DAVIS, J. W. RACY, DAY, RANKIN, F. B. DOVER, J. T. REEVES, J. M, DRANE, R. ROBINS, M. DUNN, E. W. ROSE, T. D. ELLIOTT, F. SLOAN, H. L. FOUNTAIN, G. M. SHELL, C. C. GUION, W. B. R. SHUFORD, J. C. HART, S. SNYDER, W. M. HAYWOOD, TILLETT, C. W. HINES, T. M. TILLETT, D. HINES, J. VENABLE, C. S. HUFFMAN, F. L. WYATT, R. M. HUGHES, J. E. WOOD, T, F. HUSKE, M. H. WILLIS, I. HUNTER, W. B. YELVERTON, W. E. 278 Mrarprs of llif N. (E. IX FACLLTATE Name. Team. ' ' - ' ear- Dr. C. S. jMangum Football pTof. E. V. Howell Football Dr R. B. Lawsoii Baseball Dr. G. R. Berkley Football Mr. N. C. Curtis Track °° 98 IN UNIVERSITATE F. B. Rankin Football ' 99 J. B. James Baseball ' °5 W. H. M. Pittman Track and Football ' 06 F. B. Stem Baseball ° R Story ,Baseball and Football ' 06 04 J. B. Davis Football J. S. Mann Football G. O. Rogers Baseball G. H. Raney Baseball S. Singletary Football F. I. Sntton Football 06 ' 06 ' 06 ' 06 •06 ' 06 J.G.Hanes Baseball 06 VV. A. Montgomery Baseball ' ° ' ' T. A. McNeill Track and Football ' 06 F. Roberson Football 03 L. V. Dunlap Football ' ° J. M. Thompson Baseball and Football ' 05 D. M. Phillips Track ' 06 E. Morrow Football ' °6 E. A. Thompson Football °6 John A. Parker Football ' o5 C. D. Wardlaw Gymnasinm O B. C. Johnson Gymnasium ' O S. G. Noble Gymnasium ' o7 01 History of Football at U. N. C. 1 HE modern L;ame of Rugby football was used as a college sport by Northern if Colleges a number of years before its merits and popularity won for it a place in Southern collegiate athletics. In the North the game had become so pop- ular and had met with such success that some of the leading Southern colleges resolved to adopt it also. So in the fall of " 88, the University of North Carolina, Trinity College, and the University of ' irginia took the initiative in introducing Rugby football as a Southern sport. Prior to ' 88 the students of the University played a game generally known as " American Football, " one resembling in many respects the present Association football game. At this time the total enrollment of the University numbered less than two hundred. Early each fall a subscription list was passed around and, as soon as the money necessary to buy a ball was subscribed, the season opened. The game was played every afternoon on the old athletic field, the present site of the Bynum Gymnasium. The area of the football field assumed about the same proportion as our present grounds, though the side-lines were only imaginary. At each end of the field was a goal, each goal consisting of two poles about ten feet high and ten feet apart without crossbars, and to make a touchdown, the ball had to be passed between these posts and placed on the ground behind them. The ball was kicked off from the center of the field, but as there were no such things as line-ups or line-plunges, the man receiving the ball advanced it any way he saw fit. It was an individual game, each man playing independent of the other. The minimum of players per side was fifteen, so in the afternoon as soon as many as thirty reported, two were selected as captains and these resorted to the old country school method of choosing up. Then the game began and as fast as the others came out they were chosen on the respective sides, until each side was often composed of as many as a hundred men. With such an army on each side, and a game of that nature played under the existing rules, scraps naturally became every day occurrences. So as soon as a difficulty arose, in order that all might get the benefit of it, the game was discontinued, a circle was made in the center of the field, the contending parties placed therein and made to settle their dispute in a free-for-all and fist-to-fist scrap. The disputed question was then always decided in favor of the more valiant combatant. But no sooner was the mooted point settled, than the game was again resumed as though nothing out of the ordinary had occurred. Such was football as played at the L ' niversity prior to and during the eighties. 280 In the fall of " 88 the Sophomore Class put out a team that in a game lasting three hours for three afternoons, finally defeated a team picked from the rest of the college. This same class team, later in the fall, accepted a challenge from what it supposed to be the Sophomore Class of Wake Forest, to meet them on the grid-iron at Raleigh during the fair ; but owing to a misunderstanding on both sides, Wak e Forest sent out her regiilar college team and consequent!) ' the Sophomores went down under a heavy defeat. But this game is only important in that it was the first inter-collegiate football game ever played in the State. The game was still the old American football. However, this one inter-collegiate game aroused so much enthusiasm among the students that they resolved straightway to introduce the Rugby game that was fast becoming so popular among Northern colleges. So that same fall of ' 88 an Athletic Association was organized, and Hector Cowan, a famous old Princeton tackle, was engaged to teach the new game and coach a team. The Athletic Association, however, was financially unable to hire a coach for more than one week, but during the week of coach Cowan ' s sojourn at the University, all who would play football were excused from recitations : and it is said that never before nor since was there ever such an abundance of candidates. Those who were instrumental in establishing the game were such men as Stephe Bragaw, Lacy L. Little, S. M. Blount, and George Graham, men who later be- came stars on the grid-iron. Before a team could be fitted out, though, the fall was too far gone for a game. But in these days the game was played for the most part in the spring, so in the early part of the spring of ' 89 a Varsity eleven was sent out. As the team of the fall of ' 88 did not play any games, this Varsity eleven of ' 89 was the first Rugby football team ever sent out by the University. The team won over Wake Forest but suffered defeat at the hands of Trinity. In the Trinity game Captain Bragaw had the misfortune to get his leg broken, the only serious accident that has ever befallen a L ' . N. C. player. The game was especially characterized by scraps, and in one of the mix-ups Captain Bragaw lost his cap, but some feminine admirers on the sidelines recovered it and later donated it to the L ' niversity. To-day it is carefully preserved in the trophy room as a reminder of the football days that are no more. In the spring of ' 90 only one inter-collegiate game was played, and the game appeared so brutal, that immediately following it, the faculty restricted football to the home grounds and the same spring the trustees forljade it altogether. Then it was that Prof. H. H. Williams and a few influmitial men in college, recognizing the helpfulness of football to the player, and recognizing what a potent factor the game was in determining the national standing of a college, induced the faculty and trustees to reconsider their decision. That fall their efforts were crowned with success in that the game was once more resumed, though under faculty supervision. The first Advisory Committee was then established, with Prof. Williams as faculty member and chairman. Prof. Wil- liams stood in this relation to athletics for a number of years and the value of 281 his services in estalilishing and promcting the national game at the University can never be computed. The year ' 91 deserves special mention in that two teams were fitted out, one in the spring and another in the fall. William Preston Bynum, Jr., to whose memory the Bynum Gymnasium, our athletic center, was erected, was a member of the team of the spring of ' 91. After ' 91 the game was confined solely to the fall. In ' 92 the business manager arranged, for the first time, a game with the college that was destined to be our most bitter rival — the University of Virginia. Prior to this Trinity was our bitterest foe. Mike Hoke captured the " great eleven of ' 92, " which won every meet save the Virginia championship game. So humiliated were his men over their one defeat that as they drove up to the Hill to the tolling of the old college bell, which heretofore had welcomed their return with peals of victory, the strongest of them broke down in tears. But the following afternoon every man once more reported for practice with the determination that if grit and hard work counted for anything they would yet redeem themselves. And two weeks later when the news was flashd from Atlanta that in an exhibition game there the ' irginians had gone down before the Tar Heel lads by a score of 24 to o . Chapel Hill simply went wild. From this time on the rivalry between the two Universities constantly grew keener, and our athletic interest naturally centered around the Virginia game. There are three reasons why the season of ' 93 may justly be termed the transitional period in the carrier of our athletics. First with this season began our athletic relations with Northern colleges. Carolina this year was the first Southern college team that ever appeared on a Xorthern grid-iron, and, although defeated by Lehigh, the team made such a showing as to command the esteem and consideration of the most prominent Xorthern colleges. Second, in October of this fall our scrub team defeated the first eleven of A. M. College by a score of 22 to o. This was our first encounter with A. M.. but during the thirteen years of athletic relation, never yet has A. M. defeated us on the grid-iron. Third, this fall the annual Thanksgiving game with Virginia was moved from Charlottesville to Richmond, and from that time the game has steadily grown in importance until to-day it is universally referred to as the Yale-Harvard game of the South. With athletic conditions thus jjlaced on a firm footing, for four vears the same old give-and-take was the thing especially noticeable in the season ' s scores. But year after year we were meeting defeat at the hands of our most worthy foe, Virginia. The season of ' 98 opened under peculiar circumstances. Virginia had defeated us so long that she was on the point of cancelling the Annual Thanksgiving game, and going in quest of, as she termed it. a more valiant foe. So the team of " 98, realizing how much depended on the following ' irginia game, began practice early in the season with one object in view, — to defeat Virginia ; and when the season closed with the score 6 to 2 in our favor, each man felt, and justly too. that he had not onlv saved his Alma Mater, but the Old North State as well. The next season our athletic relations with the University of Virginia were broken. But both Universities suffered so heavily from the loss of the game, that the season of 1900 opened with the resumption of the Annual Thanksgiving game practically assured. In 1900 the University joined the Southern Inter-collegiate Athletic Asso- ciation, but after two years of bitter e.xperience it was deemed best to withdraw. In the first place. Southern trips and Southern games were unsuccessful financiallv ; and in the second place, at the close of the season when we went against Virginia, our men were handicapped because of weak defensive work, due to the fact that formerly they had met only light teams. But our survey would be far from complete were we to fail to mention the prominence that Carolina, within the last half decade, has attained in football. She has proven conclusively to Virginia that she is indeed a worthy foe. Out of the last four games with her old rival, Carolina has won two and tied a third, and her meets with Northern teams have also been so successful as to command their consideration and highest praise. W. D. McLUAN. U rWCffi- ■ 283 Class Athletics -|TLASS Athletics is a phase of the athletic system, the importance of which vJ ' cannot be over estimated. The varsity teams are very well, they are needed to preserve the proper stimulus for athletics; but they are for only a few. Shall not the many, the aspirants for Varsity honors later on, have some stimulus? Here is where the class team plays its important part. The class team not only furnishes this stimulus, but it also develops class unity. Can one conceive of a more unified body of men than the members of the class of ' lo at their game with ' 09 last fall? They were ready to back up their team with yells and blood and brawn. Thus it is in all the class games. The student stands on the side line all on fire with the desire that his team win, and this enthusiasm exceeds, in many cases, that which he feels when the Varsity ' s fate is in the balance. Class Athletics has only recently received its just amount of consideration. The classes have all adopted the custom of giving the privilege of wearing the class numerals only to the successful contestants for class team honors. The present Junior Class even went so far last year as to present the actual sweaters to the members of the football team. Since that time, however, no admission fee to the class games has been charged, and the giving of sweaters is no more. The students are becoming more and more aroused to the importance of this branch of athletics, good men are being trained for the Varsity teams, and on the whole, the outlook is most promising for the accomplishment of much good. H. B. G. (Elaaa Srams SENIOR FOOTBALL TEAM J. D. Pemberton Captain Miss Daisy Allen • ■ Manager JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM G. M. Fountain Captain Manlius Orr Manager SOPHOMORE FOOTBALL TEAM W. A. Montgomery Captain H. P. Osborne Manager FRESHMEN FOOTBALL TEAM D. L. Struthers Captain W. H. Ferguson Manager LAW FOOTBALL TEAM H. C. Caviness Captain J. G. Hannah Manager MEDICAL FOOTBALL TEAM F. Whitaker Captain Victor Williams Manager ALL CLASS FOOTBALL TEAM W. D. McLean Captain Manlius Orr Manager ALL CLASS BASEBALL TEAM G. M. Fountain Captain J. M. Robinson Manager CLASS FOOTBALL RECORD Oct. 12. Sophs vs Juniors o 2 Oct. 20. Freshmen vs Seniors o o Oct. 26. Juniors vs Seniors 5 o Nov. 2. Freshmen vs Sophomores 5 11 Nov. 2. Meds vs Law 15 o Nov. 9. Juniors vs Freshmen o 9 Nov. 19. Seniors vs Sophomores 5 10 t ■ — BH Hj BS Bi . ' __ ' " - f ily i 14 vm P LB ■ I hJk - ' - r85 03 287 288 JUNIOR FOOTBALL TEAM 290 HHi ' V t i. " fe IkAk J Jo - .«K . Ci 5 mj % | W ffi t W MJB fT ' " ■ «= St " ' %1 1 x4 He 1. N. (E. Baxu}B mxh I Ub Colors: White and Blue. SI)P iarkplH lark rll Yackety Yack Hooray Hooray Yackety Yack Hooray Hooray Carolina ' Varsity Boom Rah, Boom Rah C-a-r-o-l-i-n-a ! Boom Rah Ray ! Boom Rah Ray ! Carolina " Varsity S-s-s! Boom!! Tar Heel!! to 1. 5«. CU. (Tune " Amici " ) Hark, the sound of Tar Heel voices Ringing clear and true. Singing Carolina ' s praises Shouting N. C. U. CHORUS Hail to the brightest star of all! Clear in its radiance shine ; Carolina, priceless gem. Receive all praises thine. ' Neath the oaks thy sons true hearted. Homage bring to thee. Time-worn walls give back their echo — Hail to U. N. C. Though the storms of life assail us, True we ' ll ever be. Naught can break the friendship formed at Dear old U. N. C. 3) ' m a ilar ttl Manx I ' m a Tar Heel born. I ' m a Tar Heel bred. And when I die I ' m a Tar Heel dead. CHORUS Rah Rah Carolina-lina Rah Rah Carolina-lina Rah Rah Carolina Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! 294 • • 1 7 i : » » ' ERN-LITEWRE-CIUS Dr. Archibald Henderson President H. H. Hughes J ' ice-President H. L. Sloan Secretary The Modern Literature Club endeavors both to encourage the study of modern Hterature and to stimulate a more active literary effort in the University. During the year persons of marked literary ability such as Mr. John Charles Mc- Neill, appear before the Club. It dates its history from November, 1904. Its meetings are monthly. At one time our literary societies required essay writing as well as speech making. But with the growth of the University and its concomi- tant broadening of interest this new institution has sprung up ; it now fills the place of what was not many years since a branch of the literary activity in the older institutions, the two literary societies. The Club fills a want and hence it has been quick to win a niche in University life. MEMBERS Drs. Hume, Smith, L. R. Wilson, Henderson ; Professors Graham, Collier Cobb, Toy, Walker, Bernard ; Messrs. McKie, Logan, H. H. Hughes, H. L. Sloan, O. S. Mills, T. Dickson, L. ' . Parker. J. J. Parker, F. McLean, E. E. Ran- dolph, Eldridge, E. S. W. Dameron, W. D. McLean, Phillips, W. E. Yelverton, O. R. Rand, T. W. Andrews. I. Orr. Jas. A. Gray, Jr., H. B. Gunter, G. S. Att- more, Jr., P. H. Royster, E. Stewart; Misses Alice Harper, Mary Morrison, Bessie Whitaker. 296 c: ' ic !G ' ' " jM ' (c : h ' ' ' ?fS, C. L. RapEr, Ph.D President J. J. Parker Secretary The Economics Society was founded three years a jo in order to furnish to the students of the University an opportunity of discussing together current economic problems in the South. It holds monthly meetings ; and at each meet- ing some subject is presented formally by two or more members and then dis- cussed informally by the entire club. Its aim is to foster economic thought — to get the students of the Univeristy to look in a sensible and unbiased way at the problems which, as citizens of the South, the}- will soon be called upon to face. During the current year, the following subjects have been discussed: " The South and the Manufacture of Cotton. " " The Group Circle as a Solution of the Xegro Problem. " " The Italian as a Laborer for the South. " " The Negro as a Laborer. " J. D. Bruner. Ph.D President W. S. Bernard, A.M ] ' ice-President L. R. Wii.sox, Ph.D Secretary and Treasurer PUBLICATION Studies in Philology, Vol. I. — " Chaucer ' s Relative Constructions. " — By L. R. Wilson. Papers Presented Before the Club During the Year go6- ' oj. Variations in the Te.xt of Livy I. xvii, i. — By Dr. George Howe. A Note on the Relative Pronoun. — By Dr. L. R. Wilson. Shakespeare in France : A Review. — By Dr. Thomas Hume. The Subsequent Union of Dying Dramatic Lovers. — By Dr. J. D. Bruner. Spelling Reform. — By Dr. C. A. Smith. The Latest State ' ersion of " Faust. " — By Prof. W. D. Toy. The Exciting Force in the Drama. — By Dr. J. D. Bruner. A Review of Franz ' s " Die Treibenden Krafte im Werden der Englischen Sprache. " — By Dr. C. A. Smith. Notes on Bible Svnta.x. — Bv Mr. Frank K. McLean. 298 OFFICERS Dr. Thomas Hume President S. Rae Logan J lee-President J. H. D ' ALEMnERTE Secretary ADDITIONAL MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. J. Parker George F. Attiiiore W. D. McLean W. H. Pittman E. E. Randolph MEMBERS Attniore. George S. McLean, W. D. Claytor. X. R. Parker. J. J. DAIemberte. J. H. Parker. L. W. Dickson. T. ■. Pittman. ' . H. Hicks. O. ' . Randolph. E. E. Hughes. H. H. Sharpe. T. R. Jenkins. W. A. Sloan. H. L. Jordan, S. Weaver. J. R. Lanibertson. W. Winborne, Stanley. Logan, S. Rae. 299 ifiatoriral krtrl) of I akpapparp Qllub The Shakespeare Club sprang out of the interest in the department of Eng- lish Language and Literature organized by Dr. Thomas Hume in 1885. The records show that it was welcomed with enthusiasm by faculty and students in a meeting held October 20th, 1886, in which the following Executive Committee was elected: Dr. Thomas Hume, President; Prof. George T. ' inston, ' ice- President ; Robert G. Grisson. Secretary ; Joseph A. ] Iorris, Treasurer. Addi- tional members: Prof. W. D. To} . Lucius P. McGeehee, Stephen B. Weeks. The year ' s plan of work was outlined by Dr. Hume and useful suggestions ofifered by members of the faculty. Mr. Grisson ' s minutes give vivid reports of the papers and elaborate discussions thereupon. His generous part in providing the nucleus of a reference library and the furnishing for a Club Room prompted others to like liberality. A course of lectures by Drs. Hume and Winston was con- tinued by Dr. Henry E. Shepherd, Hon. A. L Waddell and other prominent men. President Battle was elected the first honorary member and took active interest in the work of the Club and Professors Winston and Toy did faithful service. Many professors had stimulating parts in the discussions. Lectures by Drs. Hume and Winston and detailed reports of one year ' s work with some illustrations furnished the material for an admirably printed Shakespeare Jour- nal. For more than sixteen years public meetings were held in the Chapel which attracted large audiences from both town and college. The best papers fur- nished material for the magazine and the journals of the State. Other institu- tions corresponded with us in regard to our work. The president of the Club was called here and there to lecture on Shakespeare and gave courses in the National Summer School of New York, in Teachers ' Assemblies and in many towns. The inspiring leadership of the L ' niversity, in this department of litera- ture, came to be generally recognized. Before the day o f our larger opportunity it did a most useful service in concentrating attention on a special subject and enforcing true methods and in contributing at the same time to the social life of the University. Our increased numbers and our larger variety of interests have required that we restrict attendance to members and special students. But the last year has been climactic in the quality of work and the enthusiasm of the Club. We owe a debt of gratitude to the early students like Mr. Grissom, Dr. Weeks, and Prof. A ' IcGehee, and to the alert Secretary (now Rev. St. Clair Hester of Brooklyn, N. Y.), whose vivacity and satirical wit brightened many a session of the Club and who kindly remembered it by sending it beautiful local pictures from Stratford-on-Avon. The historian wishes that space permitted him to report all the generous service of individual members, the interesting subjects, the " wit, eloquence, poesie " and the " divine philosophy " of many a good hour. One of the happy results of our Club has been its inspiration and its reactive influence on class study of Shakespeare and drama generally, and its elevation of the literary standard. 300 , 14 ODD NUMBER CLUB The Odd Number Club was organized in the fall of 1905 for the purpose of encouraging creative work in the field of college literature. To it belong those students seriously interested in work of this nature. During the present collegiate year the Club has joined a Southern inter-collegiate organization in which similar clubs at the University of Tennessee, the University of Georgia, the University of ' irginia, and the University of Texas, and ' anderbilt University are associated, the purpose of the larger organization being to offer stimulus to the production of college journalism. OFFICERS E. K. Graham President Q. S. Mills ' ice-President b. R. LoGAX Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Andrews, T. W. Parker, L. W. Bernard, W. S. Philips, D. M. Burns, W. S. Rand, O. R. Farrabee, S. H. Royster, P. H. Gunter, H. B. Sloan, H. L. Logan, S. R. Walker, N. V. McLean, F. Washburn, B. E. Mills, Q. S. Wilson, ]. K. Mullen, C. G. Yelverton. W.E. 302 OFFICERS Dr. C. H. Hertv President Dr. C. CoKER ' ' iee-Presideiit Dr. F. p. VenablE Currespoiidiiig Secretary Dr. a. S. Wheeler Recording Secretary Jpaprrs rrni brforr thr urtrlij 161ST MEICTING, OCTonKR IJ. I905. Paper Making. — A. S. Wheeler. On the Formation of Regenerative P.oclies in Sponges when Kept in Con- finement. — II. ' . Wilson. l62 Nn MEETING. J. . r. RY 2T,. I(;o6. Tropical Notes — W. C. Coker. A Group of Cross Ratios. — A. Henderson. 163RU MEETING, FEBKU. RV 1 3, I906. The Epiploical Appendages. — C. S. Mangum. The Cement Gold Ores of South Dakota.— J. H. Pratt. Collodial Solutions.— R. O. E. Davis. 164TH MEETING, M. RCH I3, I906. President F. P. Venable addressed the Society on " The Progress of Chemical Research in the United States. " i66tH MEETING, M. Y 8. I9C6. An Architectural Scheme for the University Buildings — N. C. Curtis. Recent Work in Osmosis. — C. H. Herty. 167TII MEETING, OCTOllER 9, I906. Geology and Forestry in the Ducktown Region. — Collier Cobb. Deforesting of the Ducktown Region by Sulphur Fumes. — Hampden Hill. 168TH MEETING, NOVEMBER 20, I906. The Mutual Absorption of Attraction by the Attracting Particles. — J. E. Mills. 30.S Collier Cobb President Edwin B. JeffrESS. Jr Secretary and Treasurer This Club was organized in 1S92 for the purpose of reviewing and discuss- ing current Geological literature, and for the presentation of original work. These meetings are held in the Geology lecture room twice a month, and fre- quently illustrated lectures are given in addition to the regular programme. Allen. R. T. Barker, W. J. Bayley, E. Boylan, W ' . M. Douthit. J. B. Drane. F. P. Gunter. H. B. Hardison. R. B. Hill. Hampden. Hill. Hubert. I terring. E. C. Jackson. J. O. James. J. B. JefTress. E. B.. ] Iasten. H. P. : rcAden. T. T. Jr- : IcAden. S. Y. Meadows, E. H. O ' Berry, Thomas. Pogue. J. E., Jr. Randolph. E. E. Randolph, E. O. Richmond, R. R. Robins. AI. Sharpe. C. C. Sharpe. T. D. Stem. F. B. Temple. F. ' . ' ogler. C. A. W ' adsworth. H. E Wiley. S. H. Yelverton. W. E. This Club was organized January 25th, 1901, and meetings have been held with considerable regularity ever since on alternately Monday evenings. The members of the Teaching staff take turns in presiding at the meetings. Important and interesting articles appearing in the various Journals are reviewed by the chairman and students. The following students have taken part in the pro- gram this year: ' . A. Houck, W. S. Dickson, Stroud Jordan. J. E. Pogue, J. T. Jackson, Hubert Hill, Hampden Hill, G. F. Leonard, F. P. Drane, Miss Daisy Allen, W. C. ' oodward, R. P. Burns, F. B. Stem. D. P. Tillett. The following Journals are on file in the Chemical Library : Liebig " s Annalen, Berichte der Deut- schen Chemischen Gesellschaft, Bulletin de la Societe Chimique de Paris, Chemi- sches Centralblatt, Chemical Xews, Chemical Engineer, American Chemical Journal, Journal of the American Chemical Society. Journal of the London Chem- ical Society, Zeitschrift fur Physikalische Chemie. American Journal of Science, Journal of the Franklin Institute, Chemical Abstracts and Journal of the Society of Chemical Industry. OFFICERS Dr. K. p. Battle President Prof. M. C. S. Xohle I lee-President Dr. J. G. DeR. Hamilton- Secretary The Historical Society of North Carolina, chartered in 1875, successor to the Historical Society of the University of Xorth Carolina, which was organized in 1844. The society meets monthly for tlie transaction of business, and the presenta- tion of papers relating to the history of Xorth Carolina. 306 SIjp amakrnri Prittrfss Call her not Rip Van Winkle — Our State beloved, our homeland. For while old Rip Van Winkle slept. Drunk with that brew from Gnomeland, Each year, relentless, passing, Gave age and scar and wrinkle, And robbed him of his youth and strength. That sleeping Rip Van Winkle. No, call North Carolina, Our State beloved, our pride, That far-famed " Sleeping Beauty " Who waked, a lovely bride. With mantling blush and stirring heart She waked from dreams of bliss. And rose, refreshed by those long years. To meet her bridegroom ' s kiss. North Carolina long has slept. And yet upon her brow The passing years set no rough mark ; She wakes in beauty now. Dressed in her robes of fertile fields, Broidered with silver streams, Adorned with gems and dowered with gold, She puts aside her dreams. The " Prince of Progress " broke the spell. She wakened at his coming — And listen, do you hear the mills With myriad spindles humming? And look upon those teeming fields, Those gems cut from her mountains. Breathe her salubrious air and drink From her health-giving fountains. Then call her Rip Van Winkle, This lovely land of ours? No, braid for her a bridal wreath Of her own fairest flowers. And ring, ring out the wedding bells. For Progress waits his bride; And she shall reign, a glorious queen, Our State beloved, our pride. — H. R. T. CUP-TAI N Srantalir (Elub of tlif Iniorraitg of N. CE. Motto: " To seem rather than to be. " OFFICERS L. W. Parker President T. R. Eagles 1 ' icc-Prcsidcnt H. B. GuNTER Secretary and Treasnrer Mr. George McKie Coach Presented " Anthropophysiameibomechane. " April 17, 1907. MEMBERS Eagles, T. R. Parker, L. W. Dickson, T. W. Weill, C. L. Hughes. H. H. Phillips, D. M. Gunter, H. B. Yelverton, W. E. Jackson, A. F. Dameron, E. S. W. 308 (tlir 2C«orkrrs E. H. Ki.oMAX Big Chief J. C. ' iGGixs Exchequer Victor Williams Exhaltcd Butler J. H. Fiscus Grand Mascot ROLL John Thomas Benbow East Bend, X. C. James Hudson Fiscus Greensburg, Pa. Erasmus Helm Kloman W ' aricnton. ' a. Roscoe Drake McMillan Red Springs, X. C. Henry Byden Rowe Concord. X ' . C. Joseph Rush ShuU l.incolntnn. X. C. John Carroll Wiggins Sullfolk, ' a. Mctor ' . ' illiams Weaverville. X. C. CHARACTERISTIC REMARKS Rainbow — " Just wait till I play another tune. " Yankee — " If Ed only had one more dollar. " KIo — " Boys,, I ' ve a new joke to tell you. " Mac — " Good-bye, boys, I ' m dying. " Sleepy — " Ole Lady, how long before dinner? " W ' iggs — " Anybody want to match for dessert to-day? " Vic — " Say, fellows, who has any tobacco? " 3og QJupib ' s grntrtirr K. R. H. Twinkling lights shone in the distance As we strolled along the shore. Hearts aflame with love triumphant That should last for evermore. Xot a single word was uttered And 1 gently pressed her hand While we watched the blue-black shadows Flit across the golden sand. By the fleeting gleams of moonlight Slanting through the veiling cloud Eye told eye Love ' s sweetest story Ere a mist the light should shroud. But alas for all things earthly — Vows of both were writ on sand. Cupid never pardons treason And we labor ' neath his ban. Ne ' er again shall love ' s devotion, . ' arm our hearts as on that day Down beside the roaring breakers Where the green waves dash to spray. Cnuuty cm iyli d|oiil (Ululiss Buncombe County Club. Guilford County Club. Orange County Club. Edgecomb County Club. Mecklenburg County Club. Gaston County Club. New Hanover County Club. Warrenton High School Club. Oak Ridge Club. Edgecomb County T[[7DGECOMB County, according to Wheeler, is named in honor of the Earl m of Edgecomb, a British Naval Officer. Dr. Kemp Plummer Battle, of the Chair of History of the University corrects this mistake. He tells us that Edgecomb was not named after the Earl of Edgecomb, but after his father. The county was not formed until 1732 and ' 33, at this time the Earl of Edgecomb was not born. At this period the province was in the hands of the king, who ruled it through means of a board of trade. There was a very liberal man named Edgecomb on the board, and after him the county was named. Edgecomb has about 320,000 acres of land, is traversed through its middle portion by the Tar river and is drained by its munerous tributaries. The soil of the county has every variety, from the black peaty soil to the stiff clay. The predominating soil, however, is the light friable loam, about four inches in depth, shading off in most sections to a sub-soil of yellow sand. It is easy to till at all seasons of the year. Both commercial fertilizers and native marls have been used more largely than elsewhere in the State, and in connection with com- post most effectively, so that Edgecomb has long been foremost in this special agriculture of the East. Some of the products which Edgecomb farmers produce profitably are cotton, corn, tobacco, wheat, oats, rye, rice, barley, sugar cane, peanuts, field peas, clover, many varieties of hay, beans, sweet potatoes, irish potatoes and all sorts of fruits and vegetables. Trucking indeed proves to be very profitable and large quantities of cabbage, potatoes, lettuce and asparagus are shipped each season. Of course, it has taken intelligent citizens to produce results such as Edgecomb dis- plays. Her sons are all wide awake and progressive. They have always taken an active interest in her government, and in the government of the State and of the Nation. They have always been alive to the interest of our common country and have willingly done battle for the cause of liberty. She sent five patriots to the Assembly of August 21, 1775, at Newbern, which met without the action of the Royal authority and even in open opposition to it. Her sons left their plows to fight for liberty and were not slow to it. Edgecomb i« proud to boast that she gave up one of her sons, Henry Lawson ' yatt, the first Confederate to be killed in the Civil ar. Edgecomb, too, has always been a loyal supporter of the University. There are but few counties in the State can boast of having sent more men to her for train- ing and instruction. Edgecomb has now two graduates of the class of ' 57, Mr. George L. Mmberly and Ir. G. S. Wilkinson. Should their class celebrate its fiftieth anniversary, Edgecomb is the only county, the writer is informed, that can furnish two members. (ga0tan (Eounlii (Ulub OFFICERS B. O. Shannon President J. L. Robinson Vice-President W. B. Hunter Secretary H. H. McKeown Treasurer B. O. Shannon, 08. H. H. McKeown. 08. W. B. Hunter, ' 09. J. L. Robinson, Rx ' oi E. C. Adams, Rx 08. L. R. Hoffman. " 07. E. A . Thompson, ' 10. R. C. Dellino;er, ' 10. Earl Morrow, Rx " 08 F. B. Rankin, G. ' ox. J. H. Alorrow, Law. R. G. Rankin, ' 10. 315 .=J. ' " 5;o;.,,. (Suilforft (Tinnitii (£Iub ((DrganijrB in IUU5) officers Fall Tkrm. 1906 D. .AIcLeax President AI. L. Wright J ' iee-President W. W. MicHAUx Secretary E. W. S. CoBD Treasurer Spring Term, 1907 C. C. Sharpe President P. M. Williams 1 ' ice-President T. D. Sharpe Secretary M. L. Wright Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS E. AI. Armfield Charles Lee Raper, Ph.D. Kemp Pliimmer Battle, LL.D. A. AI. Scales Edgar Broadhurst, A.B. Charles Alphonso Smith. Ph.D. MEMBERS Barnhardt, C. C. Jones, B. W. Schell, W. A. Caviness, H. C. Lindsay. J. A., Jr. Schell, W. T- Cobb, E. W. S. AlcCuliouch, Leon. Sharpe, C. " c. Fentress, B. L. AIcLean, W. D. Sharpe, T. D. Garrett, C. C. Alichanx. ' . W. Weatherly, J. B. Groome, B. T. Alontsingcr. A . AL Webster, Daniel Harlee, E. C. Aloorefield, J. L. ' hite, J. L. Hobbs, E. D. Perrett. ' . K. Williams, P. AL ight, AL L. 316 Dr. Ki;. ir I ' i.ummkr I ' .attijc (0rmtgp (Eounty (Elub N. R. Clavtor President T. ■. Andrews J ' iee-Presideiit Waixe Archer Seeretary and Treasurer ACTIVIC MEMBERS Abernathy. B. S. McRae. D. C. Strowd, ' . A. Andrews. C. M. Patterson, J. S. Strowd, W. H. Dickson, W. S. Pickard. A. C. " enable, C. S. Hocutt, J. B. Porter. J. AI. ' enable. J. M. Johnston, J. Rainey. G. H. Webb, L. H. Lloyd, B. Roberson, Foy HONORARV MEMr.ERS K. P. Battle W. T. Patterson 318 Marrptttott l iglj rliaol Qllub Colors: Garnet and Liffht Blue HONORARY MEMBERS Professors John Graham, W. A. Graham axd E. Turner OFFICERS W. H. S. BuRGWYN, Jr President J. B. Palmer ] ' ice-President F. P. Graham Secretary and Treasurer members Battle, K. D. Burgwyn, W. H. Dameron, T. B. Davis, W. B. Gilliam, L. C. Graham, F. P, Green, D. L. F. Griffen, H. A. Hart. S. L. Huffhes, X. S., Jr. Jones, E. Katzenstein, C. J. Macon, G. H. Mercer, J. R. Nash, S. S., Jr. Palmer, J. B. Palmer, R. R. Patterson, J. S. Steele, G. C. Vinson, B. B. 321 (§ak iRt gf (Club Motto: Xe cede malis Colors: Red and lUue Rah. Rah, Rah. Toot, Toot, Toot, Martin Allen ' s Institute. Beveraare : Kernersvillc Korn. me.mber ix facultate Dr. C. L. Raper C. C. Earnhardt President F. C. WhitakEr Secretary T. A. Strickland Treasurer -ME-MUERS Armstrong, T. J. Austin, J. A. Austin. J. W. Beasley, E. B. Carter. H. F. Chatham, R. II. Cummings, M. P. Davis. I. I. Davis. J. W. Fentress. B. L. Gillam, F. Giiion. J. A. Guion. ' . B. R. Hester. ]. W. Jackson, J. Q. Martin, L. A. Moser. W. D. Oettinger, E. R. Racey, H. H. Reeves. J. B. Reeves, J. U. Rodman. W. B. Simmons. W. J. Strause, J. I. Thompson, J- M. Uzzell, T. R. Welbourne. E. S. Yoklev. O. H. 322 iFUrla She was young and bright and fair — Beauty ' s witchen- ! — He was gay and debonair, Down b - the sea. The moonbeams clothed with softest hght The pebbly shore ; A little hand in his clasp tight. Sweet vows he swore. Another night and another man — • What could she do? — ■hilc he held fast another hand — And so would you. S. H. Lylc, Jr. A. C. Hutchison N. C. Curtis Don Ray E. C. Byerly N. R. Clavtor F. M. Crawford W. M. Prince E. Bailey D. M. Philips R. V. T. Riddle Floyd Wood (0ur iCaiiQ (Cantributpra Miss Atha Hicks, Art. New York, N. Y. Miss Lelah Shaw Douglass. Art, Raleigh, N. C. Miss May Hume, Literature. Birmingham, Ala. Miss CantiE Venable, Art. Chapel Hill, N. C. Miss Juliette Daugherty, Art. Boston, Mass. Miss Alice Harper, Literature, Boston, Mass. Miss Mary Morrison, Art, Chapel Hill, N. C. Miss JoYE KiME, Art, Burlington, N. C. Miss Penelope Cobb, Literature, Chapel Hill, N. C. Miss Mattie D. Watson, Art, Maxton, N. C. Miss ZuLA Tomi.inson, Art. Clayton, N. C. Mrs. H. R. Turrentine, Literature. g ' oug: (in a Qlmiurttr If you have nothing to sav to me. ' hy do you hnger so near? Miy does your smile seem so gav to me, — That smile for a king all too dear? If you have nothing to say to me, Why do you linger so near? If you have naught to convey to me. Why do you press my hand — soF Some secret or dream of your day, to me. Of that do you whisper, or no ? If you have naught to convey to me, W ' hy do you press my hand — soF If you then wish me away, to me Seem not so kind, I entreat. A torturing hope whispers " Stay ! " to me : How can I resist words so sweet ? If you then wish me away, to me Seem not so kind, I entreat! — M. G. H. 326 RaM©c5 hakcBVicarr Apt ' li ' " The professor that goes the primrose way to the everlasthig Ijonfire. " — " Bully " Bernard. " We must become borrowers of the night for a dark liour or twain. " — Soph. Blacking Committee. " Better be with the dead. " — Drury PhiUips. " I have been merry twice and once ere now. " — Billie DjiIs. " His many bad words are matched with few good deeds. " — Rogers. " He is a man of no estimation in the world. " — A. ' . Jl ' . Carter. " He is pure air. " — Pat Jl ' illiains. " A vahant flea. " — Johnnie Cozcard. " Devise wit, write pen, for I am for whole volumes and folios. " — H. H. Hughes. " The annointed sovereign of sighs and groans. " — " Cephas " Woollen. " As sweet and musical as Appollo ' s lute. " — Rodman ' s Z ' oicc. " He draweth out the thread of his verbosity finer than the staple of his argument. " — " Frcnchy " Briiner. " He doth indeed show some sparks that are like wit. " — Pearl Masten. " Paper bullets of the brain. " — Highsmith ' s dissertations on logic. " As many lies as will lie in my sheet of paper. " — Ed. Steivart. " And two men ride of a horse, one must ride behind. " — W. P. Stacy and T. L. Simmons. " What is the end of study? " — Spcas. " They have been at a feast of languages and stolen the scraps. " — " Tommy " •Parker and " Mnnchy " Logan. " Have you the lion ' s part written ? pray you, if it be, give it me. " — ]V. S. O ' B. Robinson. " Bless thee, Bottom, bless thee! Thou art translated. " — Browning Class. " Cry hollow to thy tongue I prithee, it curvets unseasonably. " — W. H. Roystcr. " Do you not know that I am a woman? When I think I must speak. " — Miss Morrison. " I do desire we may be better strangers. " — Willie Gardner. " Lacking the burden of lean and wasteful learning. " — Sam Farabee. " O Knowledge ill inhabited ; worse than Jove in a thatched house. " — " Buck " Davis. " ' Tis good to be sad and say nothing. " — McCullough. " We that have good wits have much to answer for. " — Phi Beta Kappa. " The fool doth think himself wise. " — Kirkpatrick. " Clubs cannot part them. " — Cannon and Coxcard : Tom Sutton and Vic Williams. " Some of nature ' s journeymen have made men, and not made them well. " - — Smalkvood and Stanley IVinborne. " What form of prayer can serve my turn ? " — Sunny Hayivood. " Why may not that be the skull of a lawyer? " — £. S. IV. X. Y. Z. Dameron. " For there was never yet fair woman but made mouths in a glass. " — The Co-Eds. " Let me talk witli this philosopher, what is the cause of thunder. " — Professor H. H. Williams. " Give me an ounce of civet, good apothecary, to sweeten my imagination. " — Ed. Steivart. " And what He hath scanted men in hair. He hath given them in wit. " — Dr. C. A. Smith. " You are — a Senior. " — Sidbnry. " I lack iniquity sometimes to do me service. " — E. E. Randolph. " Rude am I in my speech, and little blest with a soft phrase. " — Haynes. " If thou must needs damn thyself, do it in a more delicate way. " — Jim Davis. 328 " The wine he drinks is made of grapes. " — H. H. Hughes. " None but mine own people. " — Al Morrison. " He is a vaHant trencher man, he hath an excellent stomach. " — Mathews. " 1 would my horse had the speed of your tongue, and so good a continuer. " — Katzenstein. " 1 was born to speak all mirth and no matter. " — Houck. " For my voice, I have lost it with hallooing and singing of anthems. " — Dell Withers. " Jove, in his next commodity of hair, send thee a beard. " — . H. Allen, Walker, and Harzvard. " He holds Belzebub at the stave ' s end as well as a man in his case may do. " — Arledge. " Only in this world I fill up a place which may be better supplied when I have made it empty. " — Coghill. " I shall ne ' er be ' ware of mine own wit till I break my shins against it. " — Racey. " Nay, had I power, I ' d pour the sweet milk of concord into Hell. " — Charlie Weill. " I cannot but remember such things were. " — Fisciis and Skull. " They distilled almost to jelly with the act of fear. " — Costlier and Caddys. " To the manner born. " — Dave Coivles. " That he is mad ' tis true, and pity ' tis ' tis true. " — Vic Williams. " I ' ll rail against all the first-born of Egypt. " — . . Parker. " Seeking the bubble reputation. " — H. L. Sloan. " Oh wonderful, wonderful, and most wonderful, and vet again wonderful, and after that, out of all whooping. " — Sam JViley. " More matter with less art. " — B. McK. Highsniith. " 1 pray thee do not mock me fellow student. " — Ben Royal. " Oft breaking down the pales and forts of reason. " — Roby Day. " Assume a virtue if you have it not. " — Masten. " What a rancorous mind he bears. " — Fountain. " ' When you fasted, it was presently after dinner. " — Dr. Alexander. " Here ' s a million of manners. " — Dr. Alexander. " A fine volley of words. " — John Hester. " Now can I break my fast, dine, sup, and sleep, upon the very naked name of love. " — W. A. Jenkins. " I to myself am dearer than a friend. " — Bert James. " He after honor hunts, I after love. " — Tom Simmnns and Hicks. " One that will play the devil. " — Freddie Stem. " A thousand flatteries sit within your crown. " — M. Orr. " Gentlemen of the shade. " — Bill McDade, Bill Jones, etc. " To chase those pagans in those holy fields. " — Y. M. C. A. Jackson. " Thou hast the most unsavory smiles. " — Temple. " Little better than one of the wicked. " — Giiiitcr. " Once in my days Til be a madcap. " — Leonard at Senior Beerfeast. " Tying thine ear to no tongue but thine own. " — Toiuiiix Parker. " I tear the cave where echo lies. " — Mcintosh. " He is melancholy without a cause and merry against the hair. " — Billie Diils. " He hath the joints of everything, but everything is so out of joint. " — ■ John Palmer. " I would that thou didst itch from head to foot and that I had the scratching of thee. " — Grooinc, B. T. " They have the voice of lions and the acts of hares. " — Sophomores. " My mind is troubled and I, myself, see not the bottom of it. " — W. A. Jenkins on Pliilosophx 4. " I am weaker than a woman ' s tears. " — Bobbie Burns. " Alas, poor Romeo, he is already dead ! shot through the ear with a love song ; the very pin of his heart cleft with the blind bow-boys butt shaft. " — Tom Sntton. " The very Ijutcher of a silk button. " — D ' Aleniberte. " Xow he is for the numbers that Petrarch flowed in. " — Rae Logan. " A great natural. " — Coffin. " God hath made him for himself to mar. " — Bob Bridgers. " He will speak more in a minute than he will stand to in a month. " — Professor JJlIlianis. " The hook-nosed fellow. " — Hoffman. " He commits the oldest sins in the newest kinds of wavs. " — " lVoo::v " Thompson. " The best in this kind are but shadows, and the worst are no worse. " — J ardin. " ' ould he were fatter ! " — Lengthy Dickson. " Seldom one smiles and smiles in such a sort. " — J. C. Jones. " A man ' s mind, but a woman ' s might. " — Duke Robbins. " When comes such another. " — Kloman. " This is a slight unmeritable man. meet to be sent on errands. " — L. M. Ross. " You yourself are much condemned to have an itching palm. " — " Jimmy " Gray. " Thou art mighty }et, thy spirit walks abroad. " — " Paid Jones. " " Miat are these, so withered and so wild in their attire, that look not like the inhabitants of the earth and yet are on it? " — The Schcll T-wins. " Xo, ' tis not so deep as a well nor so wide as a church door, but it will serve. " — P. H. Roysfer ' s brain. " Sole Monarch of the Universe. " — Old l en. " Art thou a man? Thy form crieth out that thou are (not). " — Fred Hnffnian. " Sirrah, go hire me twenty cunning cooks. " — Hales. 330 " Meager were his looks, sharp misery had worn him to the bone. " — Craig. " An aUigator stuffed. " — S. IV. Rankin. " Buy food and get thyself in flesh. " — Carrington. " A surgeon ' s old shoes. " — Happy Apgar. " The fault is not in our stars but in ourselves. " — Maitpin and Vrccland. " If you have any music that may not be heard, to it again. " — Chapel Choir. " They are all but stomachs. " — " Fatty " Eagles and " Fatty " McCain. " These are my sallow days ; I am green. " — ipio. " I do rejoice in splendor of my own. " — George Sliannonhousc. " Nay, I do bear a brain. " — Stahle Linn. " How stand your disposition to be married? " — Prof. Hovcll. " He ' s a man of wax. " — Woodward. " For I am proverbed with a grandsire phrase. " — Prcs. Battle. " As thin of substance as the air. " — . R. Hester. " Behold! these are the tribunes of the people, the tongues of the common mouth. " — . . and W. S. O ' B. " Pray to the devils, the gods have given us over. " — Old West Poker Club. " If one good deed in all my life I did, I do repent it from my very soul. " — Ben Abernathy. " Tut, I have lost myself, I ' m not here, this is not Romeo, he is some other where. " — Matthezvs. " They are the sons of darkness. " — . H. McLain. George Thomas. John Robinson. " Pitch doth defile, so doth the company thou keepest. " — Stroup. " Pharaoh ' s lean kind are to be loved. " — Jl ' hittington. Jake Doiithit. Benhow Garrett. " In the way of a bargain, mark yon me, I ' ll cavil on the ninth part of a hair. " — Hardin. " A fellow of no mark nor likelihood. " — Hazces. " And then I stole all courtesy from Heaven and dressed myself in much humility. " — Frank Graham. " They ' ll take suggestions as a cat laps milk. " — The Would Be ' s. " A very ancient and fish-like smell. " — Willie Gardner. " Alas, this is a child, a silly dwarf. " — Fountain. " I will see what physic the tavern aifords. " Collier ' s 6th Geologists. " The sap of reason you would quench. " — Jim Davis. " I have touched the highest point of all my greatness. " — Ni.Yon. President Fresh. Class. " Thev are scholars, ripe ones, and good ones. " — Jake Donthit and Sam Farabee. " O, this learning! What a thing it is. " — O. R. Rand. " Sugar-sops " — Dunn, Little Tillett, Boaticright. " Highly fed and lowly taught. " — Bird Gillam. iSprrnt looks auii ®ljrtr Autljora The Balance of Power.— " O rf J ' cnr The Pass. — Charlie Weill. The New Knowledge — Dr. DoUv. Five Fair Sisters — The Co-Ecis. Half a Rogue. — Chemistry 3 Class. Uncle William. — " Billy " Cain. Where the Wind does the Work. — Collier Cobb. The College Ventriloquists. — Ciiininings and Kitchen. The Heart of Music. — Charlie Woolen. Education Process. — " Nate " Walker. The Happy-Go-Lucky. — " Happy " Apgar. The Angel of Pain. — Dr. Manning. The Patriot.— " 5!7 v " Noble. Motormaniacs. — The Roystcr Tzvins. The Ladder to the Stars.—Huffiiiau. The Impersonator. — Tommy Parker. Mr. Fran.—Joseph Hyde. The Thinking Machine. — Horace. " This was a Man. " — Smalhvood. Ancient Wisdom. — " Pres. " Battle. Country Life in America. — George McKie. The Romantic Composers. — Hughes, Mills, Logan. The Bookman. — Speas. The Woman ' s Home Companion — Tom O ' Berry. The Last Abencerage. — Eldridge. RESOL ' ED, That only great men are dragged in the Yackety Yack. — . . Parker, Frank McLean and Buck Da7 ' is. " Bully " Bernbard goes to the picture gallery to have his beauty struck: Mr. Holladay: " Have a seat here before the camera. " Bull Bernard sitting at the proper place, covers his face with cute smile. Mr. Holladay: " Are you in any pain, sir? " God made him and rested. — Boattvright. An uncertain supposition of we know not what. — " Blackhead " Royster. Sophomore: " That fellow H. H. Hughes is a fine writer. This story, ' When Bunkum Went Dry, ' is a corker. " Freshman H. : " What in the world was " Bunkum, ' a cow? " He looks like his mouth was put on hot and smeared all over his face. — " Jack " Oatcs. " There was a sound of revelry by night. — " Poor 11 ' ill " Stem. " There have been tears and breaking hearts for thee. " — T. H. Sutton. " 1 have not loved the world nor the world me. " — Bill Robinson. Among them but not of them. " — IF. H. Diils. " He thought prose and e ' en aspired to rhyme. " — H. H. Hughes. 333 " A tragedy complete in all but words. " — Lcngtliy Dickson. " Who conquers me shall find a stubborn foe. " — Koiny Story. " There is a laughing devil in his sneer. " — A. T. Morrison. " Doomed by his very virtues for a dupe. " — E. B. Jcffrcss. " There is in him a vital scorn of all. " — John Robinson. " His madness was not of the heart but head. " — Coon Roystcr. " With calm unruffled and composure sweet he sits and sees the world pass by. — Jake Douthit. " The helpless looks of blooming infancy. " — . T. McAdcn. Rag-time. — Montsinger. Chief Business lanager of the ' estern Hemisphere — Jas. A. Gray. Jr. Freshman: " Who is Willie McLean? Seems like I ' ve heard of him. " Sophomore : " Oh, he ' s the paper bound edition of J- J- Parker. " Freshman: " ' ell what would you call Tommy Parker then? " Sophomore: " He ' s the edition in calf. " Will he ever stop talking or has he ever said anything? — G. M. Fountain. The Alonopolistic Triumvirate of Literature: " Squincy " Mills, " Prof. " Hughes, and " Ray " Logan. est Pocket Edition (same) : " Coon " Royster, " Dreary " Philips, and " Bill " Yelverton. m oiiub Prc ' sidcnt—W. S. O ' B. Robinson. Jr. Vice-President — William S. O ' B. Robinson, Jr. Treasurer — ' . Smith O ' Brien Robinson, Jr. Secretary — ' . S. O ' Brien Robinson, Jr. Members — ' m. Smith O ' Brien Robinson, Junior. Dr. Hamilton : " Mr. Means, tell about Deck ' s visit to Panama. " Means : " He went to see the canal. " Y. L C. A. Student to Bible Class Leader, Sloan: " Who was Ananias? " Sloan : " He was that old guy back there that wouldn ' t spend his money. " Like unto a river — largest at its mouth. — A. M. Sccrest. Notice ! The coaching class in first Expression will meet in History Room to-night at 8:30. — Coiighcnour {Licentiate). Sophs, (having pulled freshman Shuford from under the bed) : " Freshman, what were you doing under that bed ? " Shuford: " Looking for bed bugs, that ' s all. " " Fatty " Rankin : " We are going to send this Y. ' SI. C. A. edition of the Tar Heel all over the globe. " Jimmy Gray (gazing admirably at his photograph in the Y. S1. C. A. edition) : " Just think! My picture is going all over the world. ' ' 334 Professor: " Yes. to the beauty-loving Greeks an ugly thing was painful. It hurt them like a blow. " ,j v c u Student (looking towards the front seat): " Gee, but wouldn t boph.- Fresh. Umstead have been a stunner ! " Dr. U. to McCain: " It is a greater sin to eat too much than to drmk too much. " r) u " N Drurv Philips to Coghill (who is mocking the " Two Day Old Baby ) : " w shut up! Everv fool in college will be mocking that to-morrow. Coghill: " Wel ' l, just so long as you keep quiet the biggest fool ui college won ' t be doing the mocking. " Frowns may come and frowns may go, but I smile on forever.-5fl;n Fcnabee. ahf Jatr of a Ifrrsbmait ■Now I ' ll paint the old Hill red. ' •Gosh! It ' s painted me black. ' 335 " He was a desperado of the wild and woolly West. — " Jesse " James. Way down in my heart I ' ve got a feelin ' for me. — L. W. Parker. The " Weak Minded. " — All of titosc zi ' ho room in the Carr Building. A. — " Who is that fellow? " B. — " John Palmer ' s brother. " A. — " Is there anything else against him? " " In Latin and Greek, He is quick as a streak, In dress he is foppish and tony. The latter is due to his being a freak. The former is due to his pony. " — Buck Davis. Prof. Graham having required from each member of the class a letter illus- trating the principles of unity, coherence and emphasis, received this one in the lot : Dear Pa : — Dr. Alexander ' s dog is dead. No one appreciates good company until it is gone. I have just found out that absence makes the heart grow fonder. Please send fifty cents. Your friend, " Tick " Hales. " 1 cannot tell what heaven hath given him, — let some graver eyes pierce into that. " — Meiscnheimcr. " Comb down his hair : look, look ! it stands upright. " — Billy Noble. " Thy voice is thunder, but thy looks are humble, " — £. S. [P. Dameron. " Soft, as the wily fox is seen to creep. " — Charlie Weill. " He is disproportioned in his manners as in his shape. " — " Dean " Buck Davis. " What are we set on earth for? " — E. L. Cole. " The visions of his youth are past. " — Jerry Daw " Besides, my nose is somewhat long. " — L. R. Hoffman. " Whose laughs are hearty, though his jests are course. " — . JV. Haynes. " He grins and looks broad nonsense with a stare. " — Dnirv Philips. " And while I live I ' ll ne ' er fly from man. " — Pug Taylor. " Is it possible he should know what he is. " — Coghill. " Thou last prophet of tautology. " — Munchv Toy. " Even we dunces of more renown than they, were sent before, but to pre- pare the way. " — Schell Twins. " My warbling lute. " — .41 Morrison and Linn. " All arguments, but most his " fives " persuade, " That for eternal dullness he was made. " — Kitchen. Of all the pile an empty name remains. — " Big " Morrozv. 336 ,The Bible says avoid even the appearance of evil. — Costner. " In prose and verse he is owned without dispute, Through all the realm of nonsense absolute. " — Qnincy Mills. The new merchant had just come to Chapel Hill. He desired to establish a trade in hides. He considered for a long time what sort of a sign to put up to attract attention to the new establishment. Finally a happy thought struck him. He bored an auger hole through the doorpost and stuck a calf ' s tail into it with the tufted end outside. After awhile he saw a solemn-faced man standing near ihe door looking at the sign. The merchant watched him a minute and then stepped out and addressed him. " Good morning, sir, " he said. " Morning! " said the other, without taking his eyes of the sign. " Want to buy leather? " asked the merchant. " No. " " Got any hides to sell? " " No. " " Are you a farmer? " " No. " ' " Merchant? " " No. " " Lawyer? " " No. " " Doctor? " " No. " " What are you then? " " I am a philosopher. I ' ve been standing here for an hour trying to figure out how that calf got through that auger hole. " iSI|r Skunks Two lonesome skunks by the wayside stood As some stiff house meds passed by. They left a smell that was far from good And a tear stood in one skunk ' s eye. " O why do you weep? " said his anxious mate. " O why do you moan and quake? " " Because that smell, " said the other skunk, " Is like mother used to make. " " Restless, unfixed in principles and place. " — Jolin Palmer. " A fiery soul, which, working out its way. Fretted the pigmy body to decay. " — Duke Robins. " Great wits are sure to madness near allied. " — [ " . irUliaiiis and Houck. " Thou cans " t torture one poor word ten thousand ways. " — Munchcr Toy. " A thing to be understood must dump its meaning on the spot. " — Prof. McKie. " The Hill is covered with damn freshmen. " — Carter. A chemical term — " Free from Fats. " — " Lengthy " Dickson, " Bones " Hill, " Willie " Stem. His jokes are as stale as he looks. — 0. Hicks. A bald head may do well in business except the barber business, and business manager. — Herring. " A little learning is a dangerous thing; Drink deep or touch not the Pierian Spring. " — Frank McLean. Sophomore: " What are you going to do about electing a president? " Freshman : " Nothing. J. J. Parker has already appointed one. " Stacy (on Psych.) — Professor, what ' s metaphysics? Horace: When a man who knows nothing about a subject, takes a subject that no man knows anything about, and explains it to a man still more ignorant than himself — that ' s metaphysics. Wanted to exchange! Ten yards of legs for a thimbleful of brains. — Ernest Jones. ®Itr Eailnr ' s Siign (Respectfully Dedicated to tlie College Tailors). A tailor ' s sign above his door Was only an apple, nothing more. And all the people as they passed by Would ask the tailor the reason why. He would say in his kind and jovial way, " But for an apple where would clothes be today? " 338 SItjf ®ramv» fflitb Meandering I Iike — " Long " Hutfiuan Weary Willie— HV Z r Gardner. Nervy Xat — " Vcmis Dc Milo " Jones. Penniless Pete — " Buck " Davis. Shiftless Sam — Sam Farrabce. Ragged Riley — Hardison. Joyless Jake — Jake Douthit. Simple Simon — W. J. Barker. Happy Hooligan — Hodge. Philandering Phil — Mike Citmmings. Gloomy Gus — John Hester. Brassy Bill— Co gh HI. Dirty Dobbin — . IVillis. Grisly George — George Fountain. Seedy Sol — Means. Homeless Harry — Coffin. Measly Mulligan— .. P. Matthci ' s. Abject Ahe—Nerie Day. Listless Luke — Jerry Day. Foolish Frank — Frank Dunlap. 339 fflant (Calmmt Advertise in the Yackety Yack ' s Want Column and you will certainly be satisfied. No extra charges to regular subscribers; to all others $i.oo per word. Wanted ! A liniment guaranteed to produce a moustache on short notice. — Walker and Allen. An effective means of booting Billy Noble. — Weill. A set of cold-chilled steel teeth, and a cast iron stomach. — Commons Crowd. A way to tell the Schell twins apart. — All their instructors. A baseball schedule for this spring. — Dill Robinson. Ten carloads of salt for immediate use. — Freshman Class. Four more years to get off first Greek. — Tom Sutton. A shorter way to T. Hume ' s house. — All His Classes. A preparation for removing freckles. — Davis Freshmen. A scheme to raise more fuss and louder fuss. — Car House Gang. A sequestered room in which to study. — IVillie Diils. Somebody to listen to his jokes. — . . Parker. A gold-headed cane and a couple of bull-pups. — Dr. Frank McLean. To know when the bell is going to ring. — Munchey Toy ' s Classes. When the mail will be up. — Everybody. A carload of rats and frogs. — Froggy Wilson and Dr. Dolly. To find the Fountain of Youth. — Drs. Battle, Cain and Hume. To know what the Y. M. C. A. delegates did in Durham. — Big Rankin. To know how to withstand the booting of Buck Davis. — Eldridge. A new idea. — Horace. A half dozen brand-new, high-sounding phrases. — C. Alphonse. A good market for second hand brass. — Ben Banks. An antidote for spontaneous and irrepressible outbursts of laughter. — Fatty Eagles. An automatic, self-adjusting machine for instantaneous changing of opinion. John Palmer. A dozen nursing bottles, and baby rattles. — Infant Club. 340 AU „ .„i For. A PrpBrri;itimi f Dedicated to the Xorth Carolina Clitb Break a nice fresh egg or two Beat them, not too fast. Add some milk and sugar. Then, not least though last. Haul the cherished bottle forth Draw its stopper, and Add unto the mixture straight As much as you can stand. Use the same internally Whenever you feel blue And it ' ll make the landscape take (Juite a different hue. (torrtBpanhtnct (Al ' n ' ays enclose stamp). In response to the request of certain of its patrons the Yackety Yack has decided this year to publish answers to their communications on questions of weight. It makes no charge for furnishing these answers — it knows its corres- pondents. C-ll-er C-bb. — The Publisher ' s Trade List Annual does not contain the title of the book that you ask for. Perhaps you might be benefited by reading " Lies in all Languages " ( 12 mo., $1.50. D. C. Heath Co.). We know of no recipe for renovating stale jokes. We understand that Dr. K. P. Battle has been doing some original investigation along this line. Perhaps he could give you some valuable information. B-l-y N-ble. — ( i). In reply to your inquiry for an automatic examination paper grading machine, we will say that Sears, Roebuck Co., represented by H. H. Williams, have the latest improved machinery of this nature. (2). As to getting up a new speech for mass meetings, we would advise you to think twice before discarding the old one that has stood the test of ages. Miss Da-s-y Al-en. — -(i). Ordinarily we think it highly improper for a young lady to catch a young gentleman, who is an entire stranger to her. by the coat tail at midnight. But we judge from your postscript that there were extenu- ating circumstances. Miss M-r-y M-r-i-on. — In answer to your inquiry as to the best method of encouraging a bashful professor who is in love with you to propose, we advise time and patience. Next year is leap year : perhaps the difficulty may then be removed by your initiative. Jas. D. Br-ner. — In answer to your inquiry as to the best method of waking sleepy auditors during the reading of lengthy papers at your literary clubs, we would suggest a long stick with a tack in the end. However, an ounce of preven- tion is worth a pound of cure, perhaps the trouble might be avoided by applica- tion of the old maxim " Brevity is the soul of wit. " Dr. Kliittc. — (i). We know of no method of hen-pecked husbands to regain their supremacy. (2). Since you and j ' our clerks are adverse to waiting on customers we suggest that you place the goods where all can wait on them- selves. IV. M. Ca-n. — ( i). It is entirely proper for a young man of 60 to accom- pany a young lady of 16 to a star lecture without a chaperone. H. H. W-U-a-s. — Your wife ' s inference from the speech you made on love was natural, ' e heartil - sympathy with you but we can suggest no logical method of explanation. (2 1. ' e are not an authority on the psycholog - of love, but we are under the impression that pigs do not experience romantic love as strongly as human beings. However, you may be right in your conten- tion. C. A. Siii-th. — A baby six months old, does not as a rule, attempt to give vocal expression to its ideas. The noises you refer to are probably caused by organic sensations, and would be of little value to students of philology. (2), We do not think that baldness is hereditary ; the baby ' s hair will probably develop with age. Ar-h-b-l-d Hn-er-on. — (i). A white suit is entirely appropriate for the winter months. (2). We can give no recipe for bleaching the black suit. Per- haps the Manhattan Bleachery could do the work. (3). Yes, the white hat harmonizes with the white suit. rr ' . C. C-k-r. — (i). Yes, if the young lady insists let her do most of the talking. (2). We would prefer not to advise you. But matrimony is a serious thing; you had better think twice before making the engagement. L. R. W-ls-n. — (i). Yes, we think you are old enough. As to whether your salary is sufficient to support a wife, you will have to be your own judge. I oui to be (Srpat (Dedicated to William Shakespeare O ' Brien Robinson). Have peculiarities; Let them be distinct ; Write a hand no one can read ; Blot your pages with ink ; Keep your hair dishevelled; Wild or dead your eyes ; Always figure so results ' ll Create a surprise; If you love the scand ' lous, — • Tell you what you do — Make folks think you ' re taking A " broad-minded " view; Keep the people guessing What is coming next ; Don ' t give them a chance to learn That you too are perplexed. Folks are easy to take in; Stuff them full of " stuff, " Then go down in History Like others — on a " bluff. " Moak Uruiruis Read these crisp, spicy reviews of the latest productions by Carolina ' s cele- brities. All books may be had from the " Original Adam " — if he hasn ' t them now, he " will have them in a few days. " Thoughts on Becoiiixg of Age E. W. S. COBB A series of philosophical musing on the seriousness of attaining one ' s majority. For one so young and still on the threshold of life a most marvellous piece of work. i2mo, 230 pages, $1.25. Reciprocity and its Application to College Life hales . xd mabry The class of ' 09 and ' 10 combine their best to furnish this masterpiece. Treated pro and con with equal fervor. Black and ye shall be blacked. i2mo, 175 pages, $1.00. My Hat vic williams At last we know why Yic copied Coon Royster and wore that hat ! He explains it all " Me and Royster. " Like man, like dress. Hard on Royster, but its so! i2mo, 75 pages. 5c a day. Boots ! Their Origin, Use and Manufacture l. w. parker The author goes into minute detail to explain his peculiar system of booting. Anything from T. Hume to H. H. Williams fitted. See the testimonials ! 8mo, 275 pages. $10.00. The Theory of AL gnetic Attraction W. p. STACY Explains how he holds the worship of Tom Simmons, Pat Williams, and L. P. Matthews. Be Worshipped! 6mo, 100 pages. 97 cents. A New Self-Oiler TOM SIMMONS How to stay slick ! How to be greasy ! How to slip out of anything ! Learn me! 8mo, 220 pages. 123 cents. How TO Grow Tall frank graham Why stay little? Why not look down on the world? Read Graham ' s book and grow. His methods is guaranteed. Testimonials from Coward, " Sap " Hyman and " Pug " Taylor. i2mo, 210 pages $1.14. 344 A Practical Producer Gas Engine G. M. FOUNTAIN The result of twenty years " application to the generation of talking gas. The author explains his automatic generator, with patented non-stop attachment. Testimonials from J. J. Parker. Collier Cobb and " Blackhead " Royster. i2mo, i8o pages. $i.ii. Direct Current Nonsense p. H. royster A treatise on the continuous production of a current of nonsense. Illus- trated with photographs and drawings of the author showing his jaw action. Absolutely unique ! 8mo. 490 pages. $0.98. Notes on Second English jim d.a.vis Have you fallen on second English four times? Read these notes and you will get it off by the end of your senior year. Mr. Graham says of it, " Typical of the Author. " Explanatory notes by Huffman. 8mo, 945 pages. $0.03 1-3. My Use of " I " in Conversation JAS. A. GRAY, JR. Self-explanatory ! 3 vol., 8mo, 1200 pages. loc a dozen. The Face in Oratory john johnston parker The author tells why and how he ties his face into a doulile hard knot while pondering on his next effusion. " It helps my brain. " Try it on yours. Read Parker ' s defense of his looks! i2mo, 176 pages. 93 cents. The Laughing Life " fatty " eagles Our leading exponent of the humorous life, the laughingest man in college, explains his laugh. " When I laugh I laugh all over. " Stop grinning, cease smiling. Laugh ! Notes by Big Rankin. Smo, 200 lbs. $1.50. The Eternal Feminine H. L. SLOAN Henry Lee defends himself on the charge of being manly looking. Not my fault ! Here are a few chapters — On Dimpling. Curly hair and its remedy. How to blush gracefully. The Use of the Mirror. Testimonials by Misses Pauline Dunn and Josie Pogue. 6mo, 130 pages. $1.25. 345 (§n tifp luUrttn Maarh The following are some characteristic notices seen on the bulletin board : I hereby request those students who are coaching in the various departments to meet me in the Physic room at 2 130 tomorrow. I wish to give out some important information — (Signed), W. B. Davis, Dean of the Coaching Depart- ment. All those who desire to take coaching in Greek, please see me at once. A pass guaranteed — Tom Sutton. The Gas Artist Club will meet this evening at 7 :30, sharp — George Fountain, President. The " Five Beta Kappa Society " will hold its regular meeting for the initia- tion of new members Tuesday night at 8 :oo. — Jolm Hocutt, President. Lost! My best hat. Gray, originally. Alinus the band, and has five holes in the top. — Coon Roystcr. To whom it may concern ! Collier ' s man is on the hill. Look sharp. — A Friend. Betting ! All those who are anxious to bet please see me at once. I will bet on any thing from a ball game to a cock fight. — Dntry Phillips. For sale ! . perpetually running, ill-smelling, noisy automobile. — Hurscy. All county clubs are requested to have their pictures made at once. — Y. Y. Board. The Shakespeare Club picture will be taken at the studio at 3 :30 this after- noon. I ' oH had better come. — . . Parker. The Inmates of the south entrance of the Old East building will meet hence- f orth regularly every night from 12:00 to 2:00 at the well. The object of the meeting is to raise as much cain as possible. All who wish a copy of my new book: " Athletic Records of the American Colleges, " please see me at once. — Gaddy. The Butting Club will meet to-night at the regular hour. — Q. S. Mills, President. I wish to give notice that I am prepared to serve the public in matters per- taining to the law. Breach of Promise and Divorce cases a specialty. — B. S. W. Dameron, Attorney-at-Law. 346 Uljat tJjf |31jrpnologiat aaiti He told Bill Herring that he should use a good hair restorer. Tom Simmons that he had the conceit and mouth of a jackass. J. J. Parker that he would make a sport yet if he kept on wearing fancy vests. Henry Lee Sloan that by constant practice before the mirror he could tone down that girlish expression. Ouincy Mills that he should allow the billies to do the butting. James A. Gray that when he got to Heaven he would be sure to make every angel choir there if he kept his nerve and innocent look. " Coon " Royster to buy him a new hat before Commencement. " Long " Huffman not to be discouraged that he would yet develop a bay window. Collier Cobb that his " language bump " was fully developed. " Buck " Davis that he could learn more by constant and unremittent effort. Costner and Gaddy that they were precocious in the way of profusive apologies. Misenheimer that a little study wouldn ' t hurt him if taken in broken doses. Coghill not to think more highly of himself than he ought to think, but soberly, in accordance with the measure of empty headedness that had been meted out to him. " Venus de Milo " Jones that his bold face, and brass to back it up. were his stock in trade. Roby Day that the lady of his heart was willing to name the happy day. " Y. M. C. A. " Jackson that that Jonah did not swallow the whale but that it wouldn ' t hurt him to believe it. Horace Williams that he was a farmer by trade, a banker by aspiration and a professor by lot. Guide to the Chapel Hill Zoological Garden — " Miss " Boatwright, Gatekeeper. Exhibit L " Tick " Hales. n. " Nebuchadnezzer " Sawyer. in. " Billy Goat " Reeves. IV. " Bull " Croswell. V. " Dog Faced " Howard. VI. " Goosey " Harward. VII. " Polly " Rodman. VIII. " Drane. " IX. " Here Snyder. " ' X. " Pug " Ta lor. XI. " Tige. " XII. " Duck " McAden. Freaks of the garden. — A Human " Rose. " - — Twin " Shells. " — A Human ' Herrint 3lf iiou want to ifiglit Ask Billy Noble how long- it takes to grade a paper. Ask AI Morrison if he is modest. Ask the business managers how much thev expect to clear on the Yackety Yack. Tell Billy Cain he is no longer a youth. Ask Bill Robinson about the baseball schedule. Tell Frank Graham he is small. Tell Tommy Parker he hasn ' t a boot on T. Hume. Ask H. H. Hughes if he made Phi Beta Kappa. Ask T. W. Dickson what Horace gave him on Psych. Tell Henry Lee Sloan he is girlish. Tell J. J. Parker he is not a lion among the ladies. Tell Miss Morrison she talks fast. Make a noise on French 2. Ask Costner and Gaddy how they apologized to Collier. Ask " Willie " McLean if the Yacket Yack is any good. Ask Logan what he made on Ethics. Tell Horace Psychology is a pud. Don ' t laugh at Pres. Battle ' s jokes. The following lines found in Munchcy Logan ' s Scrap book arc sclf-c.vflanatory. I met her in my Junior year. Don ' t ask me ways and means. At table we sat side by side, She was my Boston Beans. ' hat wonder if my fleeting thoughts Would sometimes lose the place From Ethics pages turn aside To study her dear face. And if that face is all I knew On Ethics examination, And just a five — it was my lot Why, that ' s co-education. 348 0 H K H K CK H K KK K KKHX100 K K This Space Reserved by the CAPITAL TYPEWRITER GO. of Raleigh, N. C. The North Carolina State Normal and Industrial College The State ' s College for Women THE NORMAL DEPARTMENT gives thorough instruction in the subjects taught in the schools and colleges, and special pedagogical training for the profession of teaching. THE DEPARTMENTS OF MANUAL ARTS AND DOMESTIC SCIENCE provide instruction in Manual Training and Drawing, and in the Industries pertaining directly to the comfort and well-being of the home and tamily THE FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 18th, 1907 For Catalogue and Other Informalion Address J. I. FAUST, Bean, Greensboro, N. C. d HKK KJ H H KXK KKK CKj HKH tJO Kj H CH THE PHOTOGRAPHS IX THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. The Commercial and Farmers Bank RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA Capital, $100,000.00 Surplus, 100,000.00 Deposits, 700,000.00 RESPECTFULLY SOLICITS YOUR BUSINESS J. J. THOMAS, President A. A. THOMPSON, Vice-President OFFICERS B. S. JRRMAN, Cashier H. W. JACKSON, Ass ' t Cashier DIRECTORS J. J. THOMAS, President ALF. A. THOMPSON, President Raleigh Cotton Mills CAREY J. HUNTER, Superinteniient Union Central Life Insurance Company R. B. RANEY, General Agent Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company THOS. H. BRIGGS. of Thos H. Briggs Son, Hardware JOSHUA B. HILL, of J. R. Ferrall Co., Grocers JAMES E. SHEPHERD, of Shepherd Shepherd, Attorneys at Law HENRY A. LONDON, Attorney at Law, Pittsboro, N. C. JOHN W. SCOTT, Capitalist, Sanfoid, N. C. GEO. W. WATTS, Director American Tobacco Company, Durham, N. C. ASHLEY HORNE, President Clavton Banking Company, Clayton, N. C. D. Y. COOPER, Capitalist, Henderson, N. C. ASHBY L. BAKER, President Virginia Cotton Mills KKK K XH 1 HKK K H 0 HKH K «H«H {XH H:KK 0 H 0 HXH KJ HKH 1 00 0 Hj H q KJ H K KH K l GREAT state Fair RALEIGH, N. C. October 14=19, 1907 a H H K H H H K KHKKKH KjO H3 THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 353 UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA Academic, Engineering , La v, Medicine, Pharmacy Courses New Dormitories, New Library, Electric Lights, Central Heating Plant, New Ath- letic Park, One Hundred and Twenty Scholarships, Free Tuition for Teachers, Ten Scientific Laboratories, Library of Forty-six Thousand Volumes, Faculty of Seventy-four, Students Number Seven Hundred and Thirty. J J FOE CATALOGUE, ETC., ADDKESS FRANCIS P. VENABLE THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY. OF DURHAM, N. C. 354 XK KWJ««KHXK K «W«H K At the look i lorp The place to buy your Supplies The latest in Fine Stationery College Souvenirs Die-Stamped Stationery Cards and Calendars Waterman ' s Fountain Pens Blair ' s Keystone Stationery Everything for the student Up-to-date Latest fads in Fancy Shirts, Collars Ties, Hats and Shoes Select Jewelry for Men Crossett ' s Shoes The best styles and most comfortable wearing Everything the best and up-to-date Something nice to eat Lowney ' s Fine Candies Cakes, Crackers, Pickles, Olives, Potted Meats Boys, trade with the old reliable $ KHCK H KKH K«K 0 H H H H THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM. N. C. 355 CH a K Hj KXH 0 H CHj K 0 HKKj KHjO Hj TO COLLEGE MEN When you ;ire looking for the sweilest thing on foot, remember that we will supply your wants. We carry the best leathers on the newest and sweilest last that fashion designers can suggest. Whether it ' s a $3.50 or $6.00 shoe in Patent, Gun Metal, Calf, or Kid, we have the latest out. Pritchard-Horton Co. ONE PRICE CASH HOUSE Durham, North Carolina iTNMIQML DANK Julian 5. Carr President AVm J. Holloway Cashier TH E BANK OF THE TOW N We Strive to Oblige and Accomodate -—The PUBLIC- 4 DEPARTMENT We Issue Certificate of Deposit bea.rirv Four percent Iniere_st $ l-ViP opens you an Account -5URE BIND 5URE FIND 5AFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT Burglar B Ti reproof Vaulta ■f We knot " " ' nd " lou Larry the J. R. SHULLandTOM MINES College Representatives THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 356 { iJ kJ k hKhJ hKk kKh 0 h k hXh Ch5 LEMMERT Baltimore THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 357 The mere possession of a STIEFF PIJINO puts the seal of supreme approval upon the musical taste of its owner. It may cost a little more, but the recollection of quality remains long after the price is forgotten. CHA5. M. STIEFF Manufacturer of the Jtrtistic Stieff. Shaw $• Stieff Self Playing Pianos - Southern " Warerooms 5 West Trade Street, CHARLOTTE, N. C. C. H. " WILMOTH. Manager 50 HKK K } t KKH 0 KH O KKKKK h h kKkKhXh Ch hXh k k HUNTLEY-STOGKTON-HILL COMPANY We are the largest furniture dealers in the State and carry the most up-to-date and best equipped lines of Furniture and House Furnishings to be found anywhere. Our prices always please considering the quali- ty of goods. We make a specialty of con- tract work furnishing College Dormitories, Churches and Lodges, as well as giving private individuals our best attention. Cuts and prices furnished upon application HUNTLEY-STOCKTON-HILL COMPANY 110-112-114-116 North Elm Street GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA K 1«K K K HXH K K KXK {XH K THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHA L N. C. 358 SHJO HKKKHKKKH H CK K KH 0 KXK Are You Building a House ? OUR SPECIALTY IS: Hardwood Mantels, Grates that heat (if you put the fire in), Art Tiles that are good to look at, and made for service. All of the wonderful modern designs in Builder ' s Hardware, Gas and Electric Fixtures. INTERESTED? Then write us. Our catalogue is free to those who wish to bu} ' (somewhere) Our special salesman can aid you in your selections. ODELL HARDWARE COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. 1 KXH HW HKH K KKKKKH KXK KK VOGUE SHOES Are in advance of the general procession Each season they set the pace for the entire Shoe World VOGUE STYLES are not stationary. They are known to thous- ands of Shoe Wearers as the " ALWAYS UP-TO- DATE SHOE. " Correctly fitted by expert shoe fitters. When in Greensboro pay us a visit. The Vogue Shoe Company GREENSBORO, N. C. HXH H H HXH O K 0 K «K K Kj THE PHOTOGRAPHS IX THIS BOOK M. DE BY HOLLAD.W, OF DURHAM. N. C. 359 0 k h k hKkJO hj k hkh hj h ck Ch Roses, CapnatioRs ' lolets aud other fiue cut flowers for all occasions. iShower Bou- quets for Weddiugs. Floral De- -lyiis at short notice. Palms, Ferns, and all kinds of pot and iut door bedding plants. Vines for the veranda. Tomato, Cab- ' ige. Celery and all kinds of veg- i.ible plants in season. Magno- I IS and Evergreens, Hyacinths, I 11 lips and other bulbs for fall I lanting. H. Steinmetz FLiORlST Phone 113 Raleigh, U- C. FULL DRESS SUITS Shirts, Collars, Cuffs, Cravats Underwear, Gloves, Fancy Hose TAILOR-MADE SUITS Soft and Stiff Hats Everything to Please the Student H K KKK H CH H H H Hl H«K THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 360 jJiHKHKH H KHj Hj H KXH«K5 HKK 0 JEWELRY MADE OR REMODELED TO YOUR ORDER If you desire a special design in a ring, Pin or Brooch, or some antique piece reproduced in new jewelry — or, if you have any old fashioned jewelry you would like remodeled — we can do it for you, as well, as artistically and as economically as it can be done any- where. 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. MAN LER ' 5 SONS Raleigh, N. C. CKJ HKH KXH» H«H«K H 0 Walker Makes Them Better To make clothes of the style and quality, to meet the special require= ments of the most fastidious dressers of Qreensboro and neighboring towns is our business and their universal acceptance shows that WALKER CLOTHES are recognized as STANDARD. Hundreds of patterns to select from. The newest and most exclusive fabrics from the world ' s foremost mills are here. Tuxedo and Full Dress Suits a Specialty. Custom Shirts and Uniforms of any kind. Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing done. Correspondence Solicited. T. A. WALKER CO. Who TAILOR Best 212 South Elm St. QREENSBORO, N. C. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK M. nE BY HOLL. D. V, OF DURHAM, N. C. 361 kXk O h O kXkJ kKk h h k kKkKh Ck50 ESTABLISHED 1895 B. D. HEATH, President SOUTHERN STOCK FIRE INSURANCE CO. D. A. TOPMKINS, President SOUTHERN UNDERWRITERS J. VAN LINDLEY, President UNDERWRITERS OF GREENSBORO R. L. HOLT, President HOME INSURANCE CO. OF GREENSBORO ASSETS, ONE MILLION DOLLARS Insure jour property in these conservative, well established, successful com- panies, which have dealt fairly and honestly with their patrons during thirteen years operations. " Keep North Carolina Insurance in North Carolina. " A. W. McALISTER, Manager PAUL W. SCHENCK, Ass ' t Manager Greensboro, N. C. Southern Life and Trust Co., of Greensboro, N. r OCV R ' Bfie K The man who has as his possession an unswerving devotion to success in bus- iness, founded upon character, has the best asset upon earth to begin business on. A young man starting with such an asset is more certain of enduring success than he who starts with a bank account or much property. O The Southern Life and Trust Company, C which has been built up in the course Z of a dozen years from small beginnings, O into the strongest life insurance compa- ny (not industrial) in the South, is at all times desirous of having such men asso- ciated with it. The opportunities that it has to offer such men are unsurpassed We invite correspondence. A. W. McALISTER First Vice President and Gen ' l Manager E P WHARTON, President THOS R. LITTLE, Medical Director D. P. FACKLER, Consulting Actuary C. W. MILLER, Assistant Manager J. W. BRAWLEY, Supt. of Agencies THE PHOTOGR. PIIS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM. N. C. 362 J K KKKK K1 K HKKKHXKKH !J K K " Hints from HI NT ON » » ORDER YOUR SUITS TODAY OU 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 — positively the pro- ducts from every loom in the land. •; Call and give us your order. " " The best dressed men you will see in N orth Carolina will be wearing a Hinton Tailor- ed Suit. A. C. HINTON North Carolina ' s Foremost Tailor RALEIGH, N. C. HAYWOOD MCLEAN, Agents a H CH KS HKH H K H«H CK H 0 «H Roses, Carnations, Violets, etc. Ten Modern Green Houses. Thirty-three Thousand Square Feet of Glass. Largest and most modern green house plant between Richmond and At- lanta. We can ship 6 a. m. to arrive at Chapel Hill same morning. Write us for prices. Long distance phone. SEND TELEGRAMS TO GREENSBORO FLOB-AL DESIGNS A SPECIALTY J. Van Lindley Nursery Go. POMONA, N. C. K K H H K HXH K K«H3 THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOCJK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 363 CHjO H H KH O K HKH H CK 0 H s BARRETT I THOMPSON Architects e and Engineers H KH H H KKH CHtKKK CH H K 0 K J l. Underwood % Durham, -V- C. | Buildings recently eredled President ' s Residence, U. of N. C, Chapel Hili, N. C. Laboratory Building, Chapel Hill, N. C. United States Pofloffice Building, Durham, N. C. Durham Loan and Tru Building, Durham, N. C. 0 H H K KJ H lK KXH H K H 0 The Board of Directors of the Citizens Nat ' l Bank of Raleigh. N. C. respectfully call jour attention to the strong financial condition of their bank, and invite your business. Capital, - - $ 100,000.00 Surplus and Pro6ts, 140,000.00 Deposits, - - 1,200,000.00 . ssets - - 1,500,000.00 OFFICERS Joseph G. Brown. President Henry E. Litchlord, Cashier DIRECTORS Joseph G. Brown A. B. Andrews R. H. Battle Dr. A. B. Hawkins Dr. Richd H. Lewis Wm. J Andrews Ivan M. Procter John C. Drewry S. Vann CH CKKH 0 H H XH KKHKKJ K K 1 If you don ' t like the way you ' re built, we ' ll build you any sort of a figure you want right in the garments j j ' Dave W. Levy Fashionable and Up=to=Date Tailor 2»J ' r West Main Street Durham , N. C. THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 364 Al ' ways Yovirs for iService THE BANK OF CHAPEL HIEL CKapel Hill. N. C. WE. SOLICIT YOUR. BU SI NESS J. W. GORE, President D. McCAULEY, Vice-President W. D. WILDMAN, Cashier CHapel Hill Hotel and University Inn Annex RATES, $2.00 PER DAY. IVeeKly and MontHly Rates Given on Application W. W. PICK- RD. Proprietor Long Distance Telephone m Hotel CHAI ' EL HILL. N. C. At W. W. PicRard ' s Livery Stable. CHapel Hill, N. C. You will find evervthini; stylish and up-to-date Rubber lire carriage Only stable running in the interest of Chapel Hill Hotel. Ca W. IV. PICK-ARD, Owner and Manager a HWHXKKHKH 0 K Hj K K { KKH Hj K6c Stioes for the Edwin Clapp Sr Sons College Boys . j And the Famous WALK OVER SHOES For tHe Natty Dresser LEVER, THE SHOE MAN The SKoer of Young Men ? ? COLUMBIA, S. C. OtHXKKHKKKKKKKKKKXHKKKKHKHKH hKh hKk h h KkKh k i,CkKhXk k h CHarlotte Steam Laundry OLDEST LARGEST BEST LAUNDERERS, DYERS, CLEANERS Out of Town Orders Solicited 0 k kKh h Ch: hKh h O kXh h k h (:» CHtH 0 KXH3 THE PHOTOCxRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 36s We desire to establish such a reputation in North Carolina Mail orders receive prompt attention " It pays to try our kind " 0Ck kKh1 hKk h 0 h ChKh 0 hKhKh h3 New York Restaurant and Lunch Room OPEN DAY AND NIGHT For Ladies and Gentlemen 207 Main Street Opposite Court House Durham, - - - A . C. Q DuptiaiD Satering Conipanjj 2J3 West Main Street JAS. M. McMICHAEL Architect g OffiCirs: 505. 506 Trust Buildinr g I CHARLOTTE, - - N. C. | 0 H H KXH K iKHKK K H K Murphy ' s Hotel AND ANNEX RICHMOND, - - VA. The leading hotel in Richmond. Va. Sit- uated in the heart of the city and on direcfl car lines to all Railway and Steamboat land- ings. This hotel has been for years head- quarters for the Students of the U. N. C. JOHN MURPHY, President THE PHOTOGRAPHS IX THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY. OF DURHAM, N. C. 366 Restaurant and Cafe Parlors AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN Commutation and rate tickets. New and spacious quarters. Lunch- eons and dinners served to order to parties. LET US DO YOUR CATERING F. a WILSON S Manager 0 Kj K CK a£K H K tHl HKKKH H H K BEST IN THE CITY ALWAYS OPEN FINE LINE CIGARS GEM RESTAURANT A LUNCH COUNTER UNEQUALED IN THE SOUTH JOHN W. TODD COMPANY. Proprietors E. F. CRESWELL - - Manager 19 SoutH Tryon St., CHARLOTTE, N. C. 5kKh hXkXhKk k h h kKh «k h 1S H (XK CHKHJ K K H H K HKK 0 KJ If You are Seeking a Good College for Girls and Young Women Write for Information to V Salem Academy and College WINSTON SJILEM, N. C. Attendance more than four hundred. Founded more than a century ago. Sixteen states and eight foreign countries represented. 5 HKH? }0 KKHKKKH3 HKKKKKHXKKKKHKK HXHXK Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pen on a vacation is a liamiy pncket companion, ahvays ready for notes, records and fttji] personal correspondence. Send souvenir posa.s, but write them in ink. The Pen o! the Hour Prices range: S2.50, S3. 50. $4.00, S.S.OO and upward, depending on size of gold pen and style of mounting, if any. May be i urchased almost everywhere. L. E. WATERMAN CO., 173 Broadway N. Y. CKIcSLgo, Boston Ss n Francisco, Morvtroal THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 367 CH«h h kKkKk CkKKk i h CKhJ k Ch h 0 h ckJ hKk ChJ h ckJ hKh 0 k h hK H. J. Bmn Coffin House | (INCORPORATED) g iFuurral 0ircrlnra anb tuilmlmrra RALEIGH. - - N. C. 5 0 hKh 0O hJ k k hJ hKk hXh O h O Ck k h 0 k k ChKk h h k kJ h h If it ' s FURNITURE call to see or write us Royal I Borden Furniture Co. Corner Wilminerton and Harnett Streets RALEIGH, . - N. C. a HKHXKXHKK KKHCH H H KKH K K a KKj H KXKKKXH i CKXH CH H Ct H KK 0 IPouno Muobes 121 3fa :cttc nllc Street IRalciob, 1H. C. Sanitav ) plumbers X steam anS Hot XOatcr ■fccatina 3 Estimates Cbecrf ull» Jf urmsbei 0 H Hj 0 H KKH H KKHKKK 0 KK k CkXKh CK k O hJ h 0 h k k hKk kKkKhKh ChKk kJ hKhKKh Ch 0 hKK ?if. 1 , . IKrllrr | | CiTY CaFE Arrhttpfl Office: TUCKER BUILDING Ibotcl CBuiltovb Benbovv Greensboro, 1R. C When in Durham take your MEALS with us OPEN AT ALL HO URS East Main St., DURHAM, N. C p ' WOMBL.E. Proprietor Livery Stables G. C. Pickard dr Company Chapel Hill, M. C. New up-to-date Rubber-tire Bug- gies and Car- riages. Fast and Stylish Horses. Prompt attention to business. Al- ways Clever and Accommodating to Customers. See us before ordering a team. Phone No. 30. THE PHGTOGR.XPHS IX THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLAD.W, OF DURHAM, N. C. 368 i H Hj Hl K KKH l«H KjOiXK H K H XHXHXHXKXH5 i 00 HXHKHS K KXH5 Pennnats (or all universities and colleges car- § § Students Headquarters for ed in ock. X X r?pl ' T7owii ' °.T PYf- ' I I GOOD BOARD, FRUITS, CAPS and GOWNS. Send for Catalogue. g g - ' CONFECTIONERIES and FANCY GROCERIES J. E. G O O C H CO. Phone No. 60. CHAPEL HILL. N. C. O K CK l CKKXHKKKHJ K 0 K KXH KKH O Hotel Huffine GREENSBORO, N. C. Near Southern Railway Station Sixty New Rooms. Phone in every Room KH HKK ( K K KJO HKhXKJ K 0 H K K CK H K H { K K KKH K tK § Ck k hKk k k h kJ k kKk k o k h k kKhXh h h ( kJ h h h k 0 h hKhXh { h k kKh k Kk Ch h kKh o k k u1 kKhXk i h h k 0 hj k 0 h pictures Framed to Order HARDWIIRE STORE lEnbankB Urug (En. Frank p. Miiburn Go. Architects rpHrripttan prrialiats Home Liife Building Olliavrl Ul. - N. (Ilanilina | g Washington, D. C. CJtLL JtT H. H. PJiTTERSOM ' S OPPOSITE THE C J» M P U S White and Blue Pressing Club One Dollar per Month In Advance ALSO ALTERING AND REPaTrING (Nearly opposite the Athletic Goods Store) Phone 23 p f PINDLE O HXH KKK H H«HKHK H 0 J H h THE PHOTOGR. ' KPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 369 find Men ' s Funiishincs, suit Cases. Carpels, Rugs. Is, Where you Trunks. Oress Si ready-made Sheets, Pillow Cases, Towels, Bowls and Pitchers, Kerosene Oil, Hea- ters, Hardware of all kinds and everything that is good Jtil Gooda Delivered Promptly CHJ9PBL HILL, N. C. ifnttat 1«K HKK1 HKH3 H KJ KXHJ K KK H KJ0 H H H HKHKH K 1 {K 0 HKKKH«HK«H TUCKER BUILDING i BARBER SHOP SHINGLES, SHAVES, SHOESHINES p HOT AND COLD BATHS | Under Tucker Building Pharmacy Boys, when in the city give us a call FERRY NOBLE. Prop. RALEIGH. N. C. 5 a K H KXH iKH K 0 K HKH K t H 0 H i«Hj H H CK H H H K K W iXH H HKK H KKK HKK KK}CH fiH K J Yarborough House Raleigh, N. C. Fowler Livery and Live Stock Company Livery, Feed and Sales Stables Prompt Jtttention to Business Phone Mo. 309 J. T. FOIVLER, Mgr. West Main St., ■ • Raleigh, X. C. 5 KKH K KXH } } H CH H H KXKX 0 H O K HKK H HXK O H XH HKKKJa CK 0 H K HXK 0 H HKH5 H H H 00 » O K a KXHXK H HXK H 0 H K H H O Jolly £ Wynne Jewelry Company Jeicelers and Opticians Fine ll ' a ch and Jewelry Repairing a Specialty No.,.SFayetU.m. Ji akigh, N. C. iK ii HKftHKHXH CU H CH H i HXHKK K Stylish Horses, Buggies, Landaus, y Vidlorias, Traps as good as § any city affords. G. M. HARDEN LIVERY AND SALES STABLES rintin-A (Company, CHARLOTTE, Fine Driving Horses a Specialty S. WILMINGTON ST., RALEIGH. N.C. J K H 0 HJ H O H H H q HKHKKKK a K i; 0 KH CK K H H 0 HKK K CH H: K H f§ THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY HOLLADAY, OF DURHAM, N. C. 3 0 k) ni ■ O i- 3 3 c ( cr c M« X N S t 3 £, ? ' f BOH P |i - 9 IR 6 3 0) y a 9 •BOW log 3 S V 3 2 » I i- « 5 3 1 9 ■d 2. cr ft « (fi 00. y z • w •B •« cs 2- So 3 :3 00, s: • r 3 S ' • »l r " - Id S B B ►1 Is ! 1 - 1 H HK- X ■ s- uMD l f V .%■


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, 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, 1906 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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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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