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

 - Class of 1915

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1915 volume:

Ctie ILitJtarp «f ti7r (anitjct0itp of Bout Carolina Collection ot i ort Caroliniana 1915 c. 2. UNIVERSITY OF N.C AT CHAPEL HILL 00033984920 FOR USE ONLY IN THE NORTH CAROLINA COLLECTION Foreword rHIS HOOK REPRESENTS OUR BEST ENDEA VOR TO PORTRAY THE LIFE AND SPIRIT OF OUR UNI- VERSITY. WE, THE EDITORS, REALIZE TO THE FULLEST EXTENT THAT OUR EFFORTS HAVE BY NO MEANS PRODUCED A PERFECT SPECIMEN: THEREFORE, WE URGE THAT EACH READER TAKE OUR BOOK AS A FRIEND, AND. BY SO DOING, OVERLOOK ERRORS AND FAULTS FOR THE BEST THAT IS IN IT. WITH THIS ATTITUDE, WE SINCERELY TRUST THAT ALL MAY FIND PLEASANT COMPANIONSHIP. EDITED by the DIALECTIC and PHILAN- THROPIC LITERARY SOCIETIES and the FRATERNITIES of THE UNIVERSITY of NORTH CAROLINA at CHAPEL HILL Dedication 8 In Menioriam 12 Faculty 13 Poem: Chapel Hill 22 The University Site 23 The University in Service to the Peoi)le 29 Senior Class 36 Officers 36 Poem 38 History 39 Vote 42 Biographies •13-S-l Junior Class So Officers 86 Pictures 87-96 Sojjhomore Class 97 Officers 97 Roll 98-108 Picture 99 Freshman Class 109 Officers 109 Roll 110-117 Pictm-e Ill Law School 11 ' .) Senior Law Class 12(1 Picture of Law School . . 121 Senior Law Roll 120-122 Biographies 123-127 Junior Law Cla.ss 129 Officers and Roll 129-130 Medical School 131 Second Year Class 132 Officers and RoU 132-134 Picture 133 First Year Class 135 Officers 13. " ) Roll 136-138 Picture 137 Pre-Medical Class 139 Officers and Roll 139-140 Picture 141 Pharmacj ' School 143 Senior Pharmacy Class. . 141 Officers and Roll 144 Biographies 145-151 Junior Pharmacy Class. . 152 Officers and Roll 152 Pharmacy School Pictm-e 153 Candidates for Degree . . 154 Special Students 154 Graduate School 155 Officers 155 Roll 155-157 Library, Univ. ot North Caroiin Contents Student Council 158 Greater Council 159 Y. M. C. A 160 Officers 161 Advisory Board 161 Cabinet 161-162 Brotherhood of St. Andrew 162 Debating 163 Di Society Picture 167 Di Society Roll 168-169 Phi Society Picture 171 Phi Society Roll 172-173 Debating Council 174 Inter-Collegiate Debates 175-176 Commencement Debate 177 Sophomore-Junior Debate 178 Junior Orators 179 Winner of Mangum Medal 181 Publications 183 Yackety Yack Board 184 Picture Yackety Yack Board. . 185 Magazine Board 186 Tar Heel BoiXTd 187 Dramatics 189 Dramatics: A Retrospect 190-191 Pictiu-e of Club 192 " Arms and the Man " 193 Glee Club 194-196 Athletics 197 Athletic Council 198 Officers of As.sociation 198 Football 199-204 Ba.scball 205-210 • Track 211-214 Basketball 215-219 Tennis 220-223 Gymnasium 224 Class Athletics 225 Football 226-229 BasebaU 230 Drawing 231 Commencement Marshals 232 Ball lanagers 233 Clubs 235 North Carolina Club 236-237 Coop 238 German Club 239 Fraternities 240 Pan-Hellenic Council 240 Delta Kappa Epsilon 243 BetaThetaPi 247 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 251 ZetaPsi 255 Alpha Tau Omega 259 Kajipa Alpha 263 Phi Delta Theta 267 Sigma Nu 271 Sigma Chi 275 Kappa Sigma 279 Pi Kappa Alpha 283 Phi Chi (Medical) 287 Pi Kappa Phi 291 Alpha Chi Sigma (Chemical) . . . 295 Beta Phi (Local) 298 Phi Beta Kappa (Scholarship) . . 300 Sigma Upsilon (Literary) 302 Omega Delta 303 Satyi-s 304 Blebbo 305 Amphoterot hen 306 Gimghoul 307 Gorgon ' s Head 309 Golden Fleece 312 Life 314 m. p d m j= o COL. ROBERT BINGHAM This volume of the Yackety Yack is dedicated as a memorial of affection and esteem to an illustrious and loyal son of the Uni- versity « ■iNNiiiiiiiiliiiiWiii Col. Robert Bingham COL. ROBERT BINGHAM, the fourth Headmaster of the Binfrl,:,in School, of the third generation since its foundation in 1793 (two years before the fduiidatiun of the University), was born September 5, 183S. He entered the Bingham Schuul when not quite eleven, the University when not quite fifteen, and graduated with hrst distinction, in the Class of 1857, when not quite nineteen. In July of that year he joined liis father and elder brother as junior partner in the firm of W. J. Bingham Sons. Soon after the Civil War broke out he rai.-ii ' d :i c(iiii|):iny of Vohniteprs, 128 in all, only four of them belonging to the l:i i-lii)lding class, :iimI II :i- ;i igncd tii till- 44th Regiment, in what became at lengtli M:iii;:i. ' - Iliinade, in Heth ' . I )i i inii, A. 1 ' . Hill ' s Curp.s, and he was one of General Lee ' s 7,892 arincil nun :ii Appo- mattox Coml House antl saw llie last smi rise on what was left of the Army of Northern u ' ginia. As he was never sick or wounded, he was on the firing line all the time. General MacRae always made the 44th Regiment the centre of his brigade, and when the only flag the regiment had ever had was so shot away as to be no longer an ensign, and a new flag was issued, the torn and tattered remnant of the old flag was given to RolxTt Bingham because he was the only officer in the regiment who had always been under fire with it. except when he was a prisoner for a while, a fine testimonial to brave and faithful service. And this fragment of the 44th ' s Regimental Flag, which is framed and hangs in Judge Robert Worth Bingham ' s office in Louisville, Kentucky, is to be handed down as a trophy from generation to generation of the Bing- hams. " A detailed history of the men who followed Lee, and above all, an account of their de- velopment in every sphere since the war, would form a most valuable contribution, not only to the annals of the South, but to the record of American progress and expansion in the broadest sense. To call them by name as they rise in the retrospect of memory is an easy task; for age has not withered them, and they respond as I saw them with the dew of youth upon them — that same gray line which for fnin- years bore the cause of the South aloft on its bayonets. There is Robert Bingham, I lie liiir uf three generations of scholastic tradition, an intellectual power in the evolution of the Sciiiili, ilie reniiwn of whose great School, like that of Eton or Rugby, has passed beyond the seas. " iSheiilierd ' s Life of R. E. Lee, p. 97.) When the Civil War ended, Robert Bingham returned to his place in the School, which his elder brolhei- had held together dtu ' ing the war under the most adverse conditions. At Col. William Bingham ' s death, in 1873, the School had only thirty-five tuitinn fees and pupils from only .seven States. In Robert Bingham ' s hands it has atlraeted pu]iils from the United States Army, from 39 States of the Union, from Canada, Mexico, HoiidiiiMs, and Nicaragua in North America, from two countries in South . nierica, from fmn- in Europe. Irum fom- in Asia, from Ciilia in the . tlantii-. and from the Phili|i|iines in the I ' arihe, an area of patronage second to none in the SuvUheni States, and equaled liy but few selmnls in the rmled States. But Robert Biughani has been more tlian a Confederate Soklier, and more than the Head- master of the Bingham School. In 1884 he was invited to read a paper before the National Educational Association in Madison, Wisconsin, which he called " The New South. " This paper was reproduced and was widely dis- tributed, and was called by nne of North Cai ' olina ' s most distinguished citizens, " the finest brief he had ever seen on any . iilijeet. " In 1900, Harpur ' s Miujuzine published Colonel Bingham ' s " E.x-Slaveholder ' s View of Our Negro Problem, " which has been acceiJted as a classic on the subject, and 3,000 copies of it have been called for from all over the country and abroad, and it has been repeated on several platforms, both Ib the South and in the North. In September, 1904, the North American Review, which up to that time had never accepted a paper by a North Carolinian, published Colonel Bingham ' s " Sectional Misunderstandings, " 10 giving for tlie first time the documentary proof that Jefferson Davis and Robert E. Lee were taught at West Point, tliat secession was considered one of the reserved rights of the States, by the Framers of the Constitution, and more than 6,000 copies of this paper, in four editions, have been called for from all parts of the country. In December of lOO-i, Colonel Bingham was one of the fom- men inA-ited to speak at the Annual Banquet of the New York Southern Societies in the Walil(nf-Asic.ri:i. liis subject being the " Status of the South Before 1860; the Decay of that Status mihI Ii- lIiMm:,! i.m. " This paper was received with most marked attention and has been rcpruilucuil ami iiKly distributed in the South and in the North. In October, 1908, as President of the North Carolina Historical Society, Colonel Bingham treated the whole subject of Secession: I. As viewed by the Framers of the Constitution; II. As practiced by the U. S. Government in the Secession from England; in the Secession from the " Articles of Perpetual Union, " which lasted only 13 years; as sustained three times, in the Secession of Texas from Mexico; in the Secession of Cuba from Spain; in the Secession of Panama from the United States of Colombia; and resisted only in the legal and constitutional, but most unwise. Secession of the Southern from the Northern States; III. As attempted by the Confederate States. This ]ia|)iT lias liccn called by many an unanswerable ainunii ' iit in faxor (if the theory of Secession as a iiirrrh aradi ' inic question, wliili- I ' lmdcniniiig the iIicoin whin alh-mpted in practice. Cdlnncl liiiiLiham has been called iin often tci address n.lh-e au.lienee.s, Y. M. C. A. Asso- ciation , .Ma-onie I,i " l;ies, educatiiinal meetings and the like, in this and in many other States, and has always Ijciii lisieiied to with close attention because he always has something to say, and says ii in iiniin and simple English. Some years ago he was called on for a teni]ie Vance called the best temperance speech he had e ir In anl. Ashcville is the only place in the Soiith where ( iiii|mlsory Education with the necessary APPROPRIATION inn Hm.iiiMis AMI TKAi iii;iis, i ill siieii ssful ( i] leiat ion. The Labor LTnions and nonunion men a-ked ( ' olonel Hin liani to speak lo them in joint meeting twice, and again to their wives, molliers, sislers, and ilaiiulileis onee, and ananisl ihe u ishes of many of the larger property holders llie measure was carried liy the " Labor ' ote, ' ' only one man voting against it, and they all agreed that ' olonel Bingham carried this important nieasiiie, and that no other man could have carried il atjaiiist the strong o])]iosition of the largir laxp.iyias. Having dealt, during the Civil War, with the 124 non-slaveholding men whom he carried to Lee ' s Army, he understood this cla.ss of men and knew how to lead tlieni in peace, as he had done in war, realizing that they are the very bone and sinew of the country, brave, strong and loyal, and of the purest Anglo-Saxon blood to he found now anywhere in the wiirld. But the most striking and elfeelive of liis addresses w ' as in the LTniversity Chapel, June 3, 1907, at the Fiftieth .Kiiniversary of the graduation of the Class of 1857. This was the largest class that had ever graduateil, (ill in all, every one of whom entered the Confederate Anny, and after fifty years liul tifteen were left, " rari nantes in iin;iili m.slo, " a few survivors still afloat on the great dei p which had engulfed so many, ten of whom wia-e present. Being the youngest member of the I ' lass. Colonel Bingham was made Class ( )ialor, and he told of what (liis remnant, some of them de.re|iii with age. and some with wounds, had seen and been part oi m i!ii-e most wonderful fifty M ' ai m the world ' s lii toiy -inee tin ( ' In i tian laa. The scene was iiio i realistic, dramatic and patheli( The tears of the outgoing generation mingled freely with llio.se of the incoming g(aieiation, and no one who was present can ever forget how the audience was swayed. Colonel Bingham has passed his seventy-sixth year; but " his eye is not dim and his natural force is not al ated. " We repeat the wi.sh for him which Hora ' e made for .Vuguslus, " Serus in Caelum rcdeas. " speech in Charlotte, which Governor Robert Stkaxge, 79 K. B. Thigpen, ' 01 Edwin E. Murphy, ' 03 John M. Craig, ' 03 Harry M. Jones, ' 03 Neill Ray Graham, " 04 Eugene J. Newell, ' 09 Marc Spencer, ' 15 Robert M. Davis, ' 93 David S. Whitaker, ' 00 James W. Scroggs, ' 05 Ernest C. Ruffin, ' OS J. W. Murray, ' 96 David P. Stern, ' 02 H. B. Short, ' 02 W. R. Edmonds, ' 10 Lauchlin McLeod Ivelley, ' 05 Henry Weil Jerome Stockard W. T. Crawford The Faculty Officers of Administration Edward Kidder Graham, A.M., D.C.L., LL.D President Marvin Hendrix Stacy, A.M Dean of the College of Liberal Arts Andrew Henry Patterson, A.M Dean of the School of Applied Science Charles Lee Raper, Ph.D Dean of the Graduate School Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B Dean of the School of Laio Isaac Hall Manning, M.D Dean of the School of Medicine Edward Vernon Howell, A.B., Ph.G Dean of the School of Pharmacy Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble Dean of the School of Education Officers of Instruction Edward Kidder Graham, A.M., D.C.L., LL.D., Professor of English Gorgon ' s Head; Golden Fleece; B K; - A E Ph.B., University of North Carolina, 1808; Librarian, ibid., 1899; Instructor in English, ibid., 1899-1901; Asso- ciate Professor of English, ibid., 1901-1904; A.M., Columbia University, 1902; Student, ibid., 1904-1905; Professor of English, University of North Carolina, 1904-1914; Dean of College of Liberal Arts, ibid., 1909—; Acting Presi- dent, ibid., 1913-1914; President, ibid., 1914— Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D., D.Sc, LL.D., Professor of Chemistry. B K; A K E Student, University of Virginia, 1874-1879; University of Bonn, 1879-1880; A.M., Ph.D., University of Goettingen, 1881; Student, University of Berlin, 1889; LL.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1901; D.Sc, Lafayette College, 1902; LL.D., University of South Carolina, 1905; LL.D., University of Alabama, 1906; Professor of Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1880-1900; President, ibid., 1900-1914. Kemp Plummer Battle, A.M., LL.D., Professor Emeritus of History A.B., University of North Carolina, 1849; A.M., ibid., 1852; Tutor in Mathematics, ibid., 1850-1854; LL.D., David- son College, 1879; President University of North Carolina, 1876-1891 ; Professor of History, ibid., 1891-1907; LL.D., ibid., 1910; Professor Emeritus of History, ibid., 1907— Walter Dallam Toy, M.A., Professor of the Germanic Languages and Literatures. X ■i ' M.A., University of Virginia, 1882; Student, University of Leipzig, 1882-1883, University of Berlin, 1883-1885; College de France, 1885; Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatures, University of North Carolina, 1885 — ; Student, University of Berlin, 1910-1911. William Cain, A.M., Professor of Mathematics A.M., North Carolina Military Polytechnic Institute, 1866; Professor of Mathematics lina Military Insitute, 1874-1879; Professor of Mathematics and Engineering, South Car 1882-1889; Professor of .Mathematics, University of North Carolina, 1889- Henry Horace Williams, A.M., B.D., Professor of Philo. iophy . Golden Fleece; ■! ' K 2 A.B., A.M., University of North CaroUna, 1883; Professor of Philosophy, Trinity College (N. C), 1885; B.D., Yale University 1888; Fellow, Harvard University 1889; Professor of Philosophy, University of North Caro- Una, 1890— Henry VanPeters Wilson, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology A.B., Johns Hopkins University, 1883; Fellow, ibid., 1887-1889; Ph.D.. ibid., 1888; Professor of Biology, Uni- versity of North Carolina, 1891-1904; Student, University of Berlin, 1902-1903; Professor of Zoology, University of North Carolina, 1904— nd Engineering, Car ina Military Acadcm 14 The Faculty CoixrEK Cobb, A.M., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy A.B., Harvard University, 1889; A.M., ibid., 1894; Assistant in Geology, ibid., 1888-1890; Instructor in Geology, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1890-1892; Instructor in Geology, Harvard Summer School, 1891; Assist- ant Professor of Geology, University of North Carolina, 1892-1893; Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, ibid., 1893— Chables Staples Maxgitm, A.B., M.D., Professor of Anatomy. Glmghoul; Z A.B., University of North Carolina, 1891; M.D., Jefferson Medical College, 1894; Assistant and Demonstrator, ibid., 1894-1895; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1906; Professor of . natomy, University of North Carolina, 1896—; Student, Harvard University, 1912, 1913. EDWiVRD Ver.xox Ho«-eli„ A.B., Ph.G., Professor of Pharmacy. Gimghoul; 2 A E A.B., Wake Forest CoUcge, 1892; Ph.G.. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, 1894; Professor of Pliarmacy and Dean of the School of Pharmacy, University of North Carolina, 1897 — Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble, Professor of Pedagogy. K 2 Student, Da ' idson CoUegc and University of North Carolina; Commandant, Bingham School, 1880-1883; Superintendent of Schools, Wilmington, N. C, 1883-1898; Professor of Pedagogy, University of North Carolina, 1898—; Dean of the School of Education, ibid., 1913— Isaac Hall Manning, M.D., Professor of Physiology. K 2 Student, University of North Carolina, 1882-1886; -Assistant in Chemistry, ibid., 1886; M.D., Long Island College of Medicine, 1897; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, 1901, 1903, Harvard University, 1902. 1906; Professor of Physiology, University of North Carolina, 1901—; Dean of the School of Medicine, ibid., 1905— George Howe, Ph.D., Professor of the Latin Languagi ' and Literature Glmghoul; B K; Z I ' ; fi A A.B., Princeton University, 1897; A.M., Ph.D., University of Halle, 1903; Student, Oxford University, 1903; Professor of Latin Language and Literature, University of North Carolina, 1903 — ; Student, . merican School of Classical Studies at Rome, 1912-1913. Joseph Htde Pr. tt, Ph.D., Professor of Economic Geology. Gimghoul; A T Q Ph.B., Yale University, 1893; .Assistant in Chemistry, ibid., 1894; Aissistant in Mining, ibid., 1895; Instructor in Mining, Harvard Summer School, 1895; Ph.D., Yale University, 1896; Instructor in Mineralogy, ibid., 1896- 1897; Lecturer on Economic Geology, University of North Carolina, 1899-1904; Professor of Economic Geology, ibid., 1904—; State Mineralogist, 1897-1906; State Geologist, 1906— Charles Holmes Hertt, Ph.D., Smith Professor of General and Industrial Chemistry Gorgon ' s Head; K A Ph.B., University of Georgia, 1886; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890; Instructor in Chemistry, University of Georgia, 1891-1894; Adjunct Professor of Chemistry, ibid., 1894-1902; Student, University of Zurich and Uni- versity of Berlin, 1899-1900; Professor of Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1905—; Dean of the School of AppUed Science, ibid., 1908-1911. Nathan Wilson Walker, A.B., Professor of Secondary Education. ■! I? K A.B., University of North Carolina, 1903; Superintendent of Schools at Asheboro, N. C, 1903-1905; Professor of Secondary Education, University of North Carolina, 1905 — ; State Inspector of Public High Schools, 1905 — William DeBerniere MacNider, M.D., Professor of Pharmacy. Gorgon ' s Head; 2 N Assistant in Biology, University of North Carolina, 1899-1900; Assistant in Anatomy, ibid., 1900-1901; M.D., ibid., 1903; Student University of Chicago, 1906, 1907, 1908; Professor of Pharmacology, University of North Carolina, 1905— Charles Lee Raper, Ph.D., Professor of Economirs A.B., Trinity College, (N. C), 1892; Instructor in Greek and Latin, ibid., 1892-1893; Professor of Latin, Greens- boro Female College, 1894-1898; Fellow in History, Columbia University, 1899-1900; Lecturer in History, ibid., 1900-1901; Ph.D., ibid., 1902; Associate Professor of Economics and History, University of North Carolina, 1901- 1906; Professor of Economics, ibid., 1906—; Dean of Graduate School, ibid., 1909— 15 The Faculty William Chambers Coker, Ph.D., Professor of Botany. X ■ B.S., University of South Carolina, 1894; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1901; Student, University of Bonn, 1901-1902; Associate Professor of Botany, University of North Carolina, 1902-1907; Professor of Botany, ibid., 1907— Archibald Henderson, Ph.D., Pro fsso;- 0 Piirc .1 «fft(: ' W(7ii(s. Gimghoul; ! li K; 2 X; n .i A.B., University of North Carolina, 1898; A.M., ibid., 1899; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid., 1898-1902; Student, University of Chicago, 1901; Ph.D., University of North Carolina, 1902; Fellow and Tutor in Mathematics, University College and University of Chicago, 1902-1903; Associate Professor of Mathematics, University of North Carolina, 1902-1908; Professor of Pure Mathematics, ibid., 1908—; Student, Cambridge University, Uni- versity of Berlin, the Sorbonne, 1910-1911. Joseph Gregoire deRoui.hac Hamilton, Ph.D., Alumni Professor of History Gimghoul; B K; K A M.A., University of the South, 1900; Ph.D., Columbia University 1906; Associate Professor of History, Uni- versity of North CaroUna, 1906-1908; Professor of History, ibid., 1908— Andrew Henry Patterson, A.M., Professor of Physics. Gimghoul; 2 A E Ph.B., B.E., University of North Carolina, 1801; A.B.. Harvard University, 1892; A.M., ibid., 1893; Instructor in Physics. University of Georgia, 1894-1897; Adjunct Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, ibid., 1897-1898; Professor of Physics and Astronomy, ibid., 1898-19 08; Student, University of Berlin and Charlotten- burg Technische Hochschule, 1905-1906; Student, Cambridge University, 1906; Professor of Physics, University of North Carolina, 1908; Dean of the School of Applied Science, ibid., 1911— Henry McGilrert Wagst.vff, Ph.D., Professor of History. 1 B K Ph.B., University of North Carolina, 1899; Professor of Mathematics, Rutherford College, (N. C), 1900-1902; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1906; Acting Professor of Economics and History, Alleghany College, 1906- 1907; Associate Professor of History, University of North Carolina, 1907-1909; Professor of History, ibid., 1909 — Patrick Henry Winston, Professor of Late. Gimghoul; A 9 Student, University of Texas, 1897-1898, University of North Carolina, 1899-1900; Graduate United States Mili- tary Academy, 1905; Student, University of North Carolina School of Law. 1905; Professor of Law, ibid., 1909—; Student, University of Michigan, 1910. William Morton Dey, Ph.D., Professor of the Komartcc Languages and Literatures Gorgon ' s Head; 1 B K; A K E; U -i B.A., M.A., University of Virginia, 1902; Student in Paris, 1903; A.M., Harvard University, 1904; Austin Teach- ing Fellow, ibid., 1905-1906; Ph.D., ibid., 1906; Student in Spain and Italy, 1906; -Assistant Professor of Romance Languages, University of Missouri, 1906-1909; Professor of Romance Languages, University of North Carolina, 1909— Marvin Hekdrix Stacy, A.M., Professor of Civil Engineering. ! ' B K Ph.B., University of North Carolina, 1902; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid., 1902-1906; A.M.. ibid., 1904; Student. Cornell University, 1905, 1906, 1911; . 5s0ciate Professor of Civil Engineering, University of North Carolina, 1906-1910; Professor of Civil Engineering, ibid., 1910—; Acting Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, ibid., 1913- 1914. Lucius Polk McGehee. A.B., Professor of Lair. Gorgon ' s Head: K A A.B., University of North Carolina, 1887; Student, School of Law, ibid., 1890-1891; Professor of Law, ibid., 1904- 1909; Dean of the School of Law, ibid., 1910— Charles We.s ley Bain. M.A., LL.D., Professor of Greek Gimghoul; Golden Fleece; B K; X !■; S2 A Student, University of Virginia, 1883-1885; M.A., University of the South, 1895; Professor of Ancient Languages, University of South CaroUna, 1898-1910; Professor of Greek, University of North Carolina. 1910— Atwell Campbell McIntosh, A.M., Professor of Laio. ATS) A.B., Davidson College, 1881; A.M.. ibid., 1887; Professor of Law, Trinity College (N. C), 1904-1910; Professor of Law, University of North Carolina. 1910— The Faculty Harry Woodburn Chase, Ph.D., Professor of the Philosophy of Education Gimghoul; B K A.B., Dartmouth College, 1904: Teacher in the Groveland High School (Mass.), 1904-1908; A.M., Dartmouth College, 1908; Director of the Clinic for Subnormal Children, Clark University, 1909-1910; Ph.D., ibid., 1910; Professor of the Philosophy of Education, University of North Carolina, 1910 — Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. BK; AXS; Ben A.B., Beloit College, 1890; Student, University of Chicago, 1895; Student, Cornell University, 1897; A.M., Harvard University, 1897; Assistant in Chemistry, ibid., 1897-1900; Ph.D., ibid., 1900; Associate Professor of Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1900-1912; Professor of Organic Chemistry, ibid., 1912—; Student, University of Berlin, University of Bonn, Swiss Federal Polytechnic, 1910-1911. LouLS Rou.ND Wilson, Ph.D., Professor of Library Administration. ' l B K A.B., University of North Carolina, 1899; Librarian, ibid., 1901—; A.M., ibid.. 1902; Ph.D., ibid., 1905; Associate Professor of Library Administration, 1907-1912; Professor of Library Administration, 1912 — ; Student, Columbia University, 1910. P.-utKER Hayward Daggett, S.B., Professor of Electrical Engineering Assistant in Electrical Engineering. Harvard LTniversity, 1908-1909; S.B., ibid., 1910; Acting Professor of Elec- trical Engineering, University of North Carolina, 1910; Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering, ibid., 1910-1913; Professor of Electrical Engineering, ibid., 1913— James Mtjnsie Bell, Ph.D., Professor of Physical Chemistry. 2 £■; A X S B.A., University of Toronto, 1902; M.A., ibid., 1905; Assistant in Chemistry, Cornell University, 1902-1903; Grad- uate Scholar in Chemistry, ibid.. 1903-1904; Sage Fellow in Chemistry, ibid., 1904-1905; Ph.D., ibid., 1905; Asso- ciate Professor of Physical Chemistry, University of North Carolina, 1910-1913; Professor of Physical Chem- istry, ibid., 1913— Edwin Greenlaw, Ph.D., Professor of English. Gorgon ' s Head; B K; A A.B., Northwestern University, 1897; A.M., ibid., 1898; A.M.. Harvard University, 1903; Ph.D., ibid., 1904- Instructor in English, Northwestern University, 1898-1902, 1904-1905; Instructor in English, University of Chi, cago, 1904. 1907; Professor of English, Adelphi College, 1905-1913; Professor of English, University of North Carolina, 1913— Lester Alonzo Williams, A.M., Pu.D., Professor of School Administration A.B., Dartmouth College, 1903; A.M., New York University, 1909; Pd.D., i6trf., 1912; Supervisor of Schools and Principal of High Schools in Massachusetts and New Hampshire, 1903-1912; Supervising Principal, Leonia, N. J., 1913; Lecturer, Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, 1913; Professor of School Administration, University of North Carolina, 1913— James Bell Bullitt, A.M., M.D., Professor of Histology and Pathology. B K A.B., Washington and Lee University, 1894; A.M., ibid., 1895; M.D., University of Virginia, 1897; Demonstrator of Anatomy, ibid., 1898-1903; Professor of Anatomy and Pathology, University of Mississippi, 1903-1913; Pro- fessor of Histology and Pathology, University of North Carolina, 1913 — Eugene Cunningham Branson, A.M., Professor of Rural Economy and Sociology. A T fi A.M., Trinity College (N. C), 1894; A.M., Peabody Normal College (Tenn,), 1899; President State Normal School, 1900-1912; Professor Rural Economy and Sociology, ibid., 1912-1914; Professor Rural Economy and Sociology, University of North Carolina, 1914 — Zebulon Vance Judd, A.M., Professor of Rural Education Ph.B., University of North Carolina, 1903; A.ssistant in French, ibid., 1903; Instructor in French, Ifniversity of Florida, 1903-1905; Superintendent Public Instruction Wake County, N. C, 1905; Graduate Student Columbia University, Summers of 1909-1914; A.M., ibid., 1914; Professor Rural Education University of North Carolina, 1914— 17 The Faculty Associate Professors Thomas James Wilson, Jr., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Latin. B K A.B., University of North Carolina, 1894; A.M., ibid.. 1896; Ph.D., ibid., 1898; Instructor in Latin and Greek, ibid., 1899-1901; Instructor in Latin, ibid., 1901-1902; Student, University of Chicago, 190.3, 1906; Associate Pro- fessor of Latin. University of North Carolina, 1902—; Registrar, ibid., 1908— William Stanly Bern. rd, A.M., Assoriate Professor of Greek. Gimghoul; A O; n A Student, Episcopal Theological Seminary fV ' a.), 1893-1895; A.B., University of North Carolina, 1900; Librarian, ibid., 1900-1901; Instructor in Greek, ibid., 1901-1906; A.M., ibid., 1904; Associate Professor of Greek, ibid., 1906—; Student, University of Chicago, 1906, Columbia University, 1909, 1910, 1911. Robert Baker Lawson, M.D., Associate Professor of Anatomy Student, University o f North Carolina, 1897-1900; M.D., University of Maryland, 1902; Instructor in Anatomy, University of North CaroUna. 1905-1906; Demonstrator in Anatomy, ibid., 1906-1908; Associate Professor of Anatomy, ibid., 1908. George McParland McKie, A.M., Associate Professor of Public Speaking, n A Graduate, Emerson College of Oratory, 1898; A.B., A.M., University of North Carolina, 1907; Student, Har- vard University, 1907-1908; Instructor in Enghsh, University of North Carolina 1899-1908; Associate Professor of Public Speaking, ibid., 1908— John Manning Booker, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English Gorgon ' s Head; A A ; n A A.B., Johns Hopkins University, 1901; Student, ibid., 190I-I903, 1905-1909; Student, University of Munich, 1904- 1905; Student, University of Heidelberg, 1903-1904, 1905, 1909, 1910, 1911; Ph.D., ibid., 1912; Associate Professor of English, University of North Carolina, 1909— Oliver Towles, PhD., Associate Professor of the Romance Languages Gorgon ' s Head; A A ; fi A A.B., University of Virginia, 1906; Student, Johns Hopkins University, 19 06-1909; Student in France, 1908; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1912; . ssociate Professor of Romance Languages, Universityof North Caro- lina, 1909— Thomas Felix Hickerson, A.M., S.B., Associate Professor of Cii ' il Engineering. A e Ph.B., University of North Carolina, 1904; Instructor in Mathematics, i6! f., 1905-1908; A.M., ibid., 1907; S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1909; Associate Professor of Civil Engineering, University of North Carolina, 1910— Kent James Brown, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German. B K; B 9 n A.B., Dickinson College, 1901; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1905; Student, University of Berlin, 1904-1905; Student, University of Munich, 1909-1911; .Assistant in German, University of Pennsylvania, 1902-1904; Instruc- tor in German, State University of Iowa, 1911-1912; Associate Professor of German, University of North Carolina, 1912— Norman Foerster, A.M., Associate Professor of English. U A A.B., Harvard, 1910; Instructor in English, Harvard Summer School, 1910-1913; Student Harvard, 1910-1911; Instructor in English, Unive rsity of Wisconsin, 1911-1914; A.M., ibid., 1912; Associate Professor of English, Uni- versity of North CaroUna, 1914 — James Holly Hanford, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English. Q A; T A.B., University of Rochester, 1904; Ph.D., Harvard University, 1909; Assistant in English, ibid., 1908; Instruc- tor in English, ibid., 1910-1913; Assistant Trofessor of English, Simmons College, 1909-1914; Associate Professor of English, University of North Carolina, 1914 — George Kenneth Grant Henry, A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Latin. A T A.B., Hamilton College, 1900; A.M., ibid., 1904; Instructor in Mathematics, University uf North CaroUna, 1908- 1909; Instructor in Latin, ibid., 1909; Ph.D., ibid., 1914— 18 Assistants and Instructors The Faculty John Grover Beard, Ph.G., Assistant Professor of Pharmacy. K 2 Assistant in Pharmacy, University of North Carolina. 1908-1909; Ph.G., ibid., 1909; Instructor i ibid., I909-19U; Assistant Professor of Pha Robert Lane James, C.E., Assistant Professor of Drauirig. E ; A T n Student in France, 1907-1908: C.E., Cornell University, 1912; Assistant Professor of DraT -ing, University of North Carolina, 1913— Orestes Pearle Rein, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German A.B., Lenoir College, 1907; A.B., University of North Carolina, 1908; Assistant in German, ibid., 1908-1909; A.M., ibid., 1909; Fellow, Johns Hopkins University, 1911-1913; Ph.D., ibid., 1913; Assistant Professor of German, University of North Carolina, 1913 Vivian Leroy Chrisler, A.M., Instructor in Physics A.B., Piedmont College, 1902; Assistant in Physics, University of Nebraska, 1906-1909; B.S., ibid., 1908; A.M., ibid., 1909; Instructor in Science and Mathematics, Piedmont College, 1909-1910; Instructor in Physics, Uni- versity of North Carolina, 1910 — John Watxe La.slet, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. B K; 2 X A.B., Univer.sity of North Carolina, 1910; Fellow in Mathematics, ibid., 1910-1911; A.M., ibid., 1911; Instructor in Mathematics, ibid., 1911— Wilbur High Rotster, A.M., Instructor in Latin A.B., University of North Carolina, 1907; Student, Johns Hopkii School of Classical Studies, Athens, Greece, 1908-1909; Student, Hai Instructor in Latin, University of North Carolina, 1912 — Wesley Critz George, A.M., Instructor in Zoology, fi A; 2 X A.B., University of North Carolina, 1911; A.M., ibid., 1912; Instructor in Zoology, Ur s University. 1907-1908; Student, An vard University, 1909-1912; A.M., ibid., 1911; •rsity of North Carolii Eugene Fred Parker, A.M., Instructor in the Romance Languages B.S., Norwich University, 1907; A.M., Harvard University, 1909; Instructor in the Romance Languages, Union College, 1909-1911; Instructor in the Romance Languages, University of North Carolina, 1912 — John Eliphalet Smith, M.S., Instructor in Geology B.S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1902; Student, University of Chicago, 1908, 1909, 1910; M.S., Iowa State Col- lege, 1911; Graduate Student and Curators ' Fellow, University of Missouri, 1911-1912; Assistant in Botany, Kan- sas State College, 1908-1910; Instructor in Geology, University of North Carolina, 1912— William Lewis Jeffries, A.M., Instructor in Chemistry. S X; A X S A.B., University of North Carolina, 1910; Assistant in Chemistry, ibid., 1910-1911; Fellow i 1911-1913; A.M., ibid., 1912; Instructor in Chemistry, ibid., 1913— EdgjUj Ralph Rankin, A.B., Instructor in Education . .B., University of North Carolina, 1913; Instructor in Education, ibid., 1913 — H. M. Dargan, Instructor in English. f A; A e F. P. Graham, Instructor in History. Gimghoiil. A. A. McKay, Instructor in English. K 2 R. H. Tiiobxtox, Instructor in English 1 Chemistry, ibid.. President Edward Kidder Graham Chapel Hill There ' s a spot in Carolina where the skies are ever fair, Where magnolias waft their fragrance through the soft and balmy air, Where the roses and the lilies in their lavish beauty bloom, And the clamb ' ring honeysuckle lends the breeze its rich perfume. There the trees are green in summer and in Autumn crimson-gold, And in winter b o ■n leaves rustle to the wnd-swept, silent wold. And through everj ' changing season fairest beauty changeless dwells, In the meadows and the woodlands and the quiet, shady dells. Circled round that charmed spot the hills in loving shelter stand. Shutting out all woe and turmoil from that fair, enchanted land. Shutting in the peace and beauty that forever tranquil reigns. Rapturous peace, bewitching beauty, foes to want and care and pain. Chapel Hill! What glamour lingers round thy ever blessed name. In thy loveliness al)iding through all changing years the same; How the thought of thee forever thrills with fondest love and pride All thy loyal sons and daughters, thousands scattered far and wide. Stately hills and spacious campus pass before fond memory ' s eyes; Cherished faces unforgotten gleam from out the years gone by. Chapel Hill! with clinging memories, ever blessed, ever dear. Long the thought of thee shall hallow every fleeting, changing year. Alice Harper The University Site CHAPEL HILL and vicinity has been an interesting place since the world began. Several ages ago, when dodoes were mere casualties, Piney Pros- pect (a corruption of Point Prospect) was a headland jutting out into the bay that stretched from Georgia to Maine. Three miles to the west is an innocent looking hillside cow pasture that once bellowed forth lava and ashes. There is a black streak of very brittle rock that crosses the Durham road at the top of the hill the other side of the first bridge going toward Durham, that marks the pres- ence of a once dangerous fissure in the volcanic days of geologic youth. The first inhabitants were, naturally, Lidians, and a very sorry lot they were too. From the numerous relics, it is plain that they were a rougher and less advanced tribe than their neighbors. The almost total absence of tools of culti- vation seems to indicate that they depended almost entirely on hunting and fishing as a means of livelihood. Arrow heads are a common find on the athletic field; so it is plain that the Indians also recognized the value of this location as a place to teach the young how to fight. These Indians disappeared long before the arrival of the whites, because they were probablj ' too weak to resist the competition of their more advanced neighbors. A majority of the first white settlers of Orange County " were of plain, honest, unambitious stock, " who had here sought peace from the Indian wars and worries of Pennsylvania. A large percentage of the present inhabitants of this vicinity are the descendants of these people. Practically every name on a certain petition sent to the Oeneral Assembly from this neighborhood some years before the Revo- lutionary War is a familiar Chapel Hill name today. Most of them have represent- atives present in large numbers. Samples are Pendergraph, Lloyd, Blackwood, Pope, Clark, and Neville. These people are largely farmers of the conventional easy-going type. The soil is very poor, being in the main decayed lava and old sea bottom, but it is well drained, there being no swamps or low, wet places of any kind. On November 1, 1792, six men, commissioners from the trustees of the as yet unborn University of North Carolina, set out to choose a site for the institution. Their instructions were to take Cyprett ' s Bridge as a center and to select any location they saw fit within a fifteen-mile radius of this spot. The only restriction The Unwersity Site to the choice was the legislative mandate that the " site of the University shall not be located within five miles of the seat of government or any of the places of holding the courts of law or equity. " This last provision was probably due to the " drunkenness and rowdyism " always attendant upon sessions of court. Two possible places were considered: Haywood, on the fork of Haw River; and New Hope Chapel Hill. The farmers around the latter location made the most favorable offers and the commissioners so reported to the trustees. The trustees, after having accepted this report, appointed a committee with Davie as its head to tlefinitely locate the grounds and mark out the build- ing sites of the expected towni of Chapel Hill. This name was taken from the chapel or church on the hill, rumored to have been located under the great oaks just west of the Peabody Building. This chapel was a monument to the unsuccessful attempt of the Church of England to establish a church in this country. The story of how Davie and his associates chose the exact spot is too famihar to repeat. Davie, however, had excellent reasons for his choice. The location was ideal. Just where the land slopes rapidly to the bottom of the prehistoric sea, the drainage is perfect. Two streams, one on ' ' ' •— ' ' : ' --• each side of the village, guarantee this. The eleva- THE DAVIE POPLAR (jqj jg 503 feet above the sea. The country is rolling and well wooded. Davie himself in his report describes the water. " There is nothing more remarkable in this extraordinary place than the abundance of springs of the purest and finest water, which l)urst from the sides of the ridge, and which have been the subjects of admiration both for hunters and for trav- elers ever since the discovery and settlement of this part of the country. " Science has reduced this rhetoric and tradition to the followdng wet, cool, highly grat- ifying facts. The college well analyzes 132 parts of solid matter to each million parts ; loss on ig-nition 32, hardness 40, chlorine 17.5, oxygen consuming capac- ity 1.36, nitrogen as nitrites 0, as nitrates 2.05, ammonia as free .028, albuminoid .093. Aside from the advantageous health conditions, the surrounding country affords many points of mterest from which are gathered mjTiad stories, a large T ' . " -:,■ The University Site IX BATTLE PARK number of which are grouped around Piney Prospect. On the left of the path leading from the east gate to the cemetery through Battle ' s Park, a careful searcher can find a few scattered brick bats, all that remains of the first college astronomical observatory in America. It was erected in 1831 by President Caldwell at his own expense. It had a short exist- ence of seven years, poor material followed by decay being responsible for its aban- donment in 1838. Passing on, one approaches Piney Prospect itself, which is marked by a cairn of rocks. Dr. Kemp P. Battle, the be- loved " Old Pres., " started the pile by heaping up a small l e- ginning, and then he placed a placard requesting that each pilgrim make his contriljution. The collection has now grown to be about ten feet square and five feet high. It furnishes an excellent opportunity to view miles and miles of the old sea bottom, now farm land and wooded hill. Beside the path, about a hundred feet west of the promonotory, lies a smooth rounded stone protruding about eighteen inches out of the soil. This rock is streaked with iron rust; which fact has given color to the famous Dromgoole myth. Dromgoole was a Virginian who came to enter the Uni- T-i versify in 1831, but after quar- gyy.- •■•■■ XtuMtiiw • ir i ' ' i HI rcling with a member of the faculty, he refused to proceed with his examinations and dis- appeared from Chapel Hill. He was never heard of again after that. The myth runs that he and a rival quarreled over Dromgoole ' s sweetheart. Miss Fannie. A challenge and a duel followed. Dramatically the duel took place in the neighborhood of the favorite retreat of the lovers. Miss Fannie, hearing of the quarrel, rushed to the scene of the DROMGOOL The University Site duel, but she arrived oiilj ' in time to see her lover drop dead on the ground; whereupon she fainted and died by his side. The two were hastily buried together under the rock. Now the spring a few hundred feet south of Piney Prospect is called Miss Fannie ' s Spring. Unfortunately for the lovers of romance, facts do not seem to bear out the popular version of the tale. South of the Prospect are a few rifle pits dug by Whee- ler ' s Cavalry as they were retreating before four thou- sand Federal Cavalry under General S. B. Atkins. This was in April of ' 65, and the war was practically over. The Confederate troops remained on the Hill two days. They left on the afternoon of April 16. The Federal troops rode into town at eight o ' clock the next morning, and remained for s( ii il d u-- ( i littk i)ermanent damage was done during their sojourn, the most important being the captuu of the heart of the Presi- dent ' s daughter by the General of the Union troops. The couple were soon married. There are many o t h e i points of interest to the love i of nature. Hills and dale , beautiful shady walks, and varied scenery, make walking a favorite pastime with the students. Popular spots are the Meeting of the Waters, the Fern Banks, the Battle ' s Park Paths, and the Arboretum. The one great disadvantage of Chapel Hill as the seat of a great State University is its inaccessibility. It is safe to say that the greatest drawback to the welfare and growth of the University has been the fact that poor roads and railroads have kept it hicklen from and unknown to the people of the The University Site State. The only railroad accommodation is an eleven mile branch of the Southern Railway with a station a mile from the postofRce. The schedule and speed are so inconvenient that ten or twelve automobiles find profitable employ- ment carrying passengers between Chapel Hill and Durham, ten miles away. Two towTiships around Chapel Hill have recently voted substantial bond issues for a proposed railroad line from Greensboro direct through Chapel Hill, anil on Ijeyond to the coast. Chapel Hill has recently been connected with all the large cities and towns of the State by being on the East to West road through the State, thus making it convenient for automobilists. Present indications are that soon Chapel Hill wall re- J f I ' ' • r gain its old position as regards ■ss l .-,. accessibility. When the Uni- versity was founded the two main roads of the State crossed on the top of the Hill: the Petersburg to Pittsboro road, and the New Bern to Greens- boro road. Along these crude arteries of a primitive civiliza- tion flowed the commerce and intellect of a state. With the railroads came a change. The wagon roads lost their importance. When the North Carolina railroad was being laid out, two routes were under consideration, one by Chapel Hill and the other by Hillsboro. Better grades and the influence of the majority of the stockholders, who lived along the proposed Hillsboro route, caused the latter to be chosen. Eventually a branch was run into Carrboro. The tendency from the early fifties almost to the present has been to encourage isolation. The idea then prevalent was a selfish one. The University was con- sidered as a place of retirement to develop gentlemen of culture. It was the haven for the lucky few, and it was desirable to be cut off from the distractions and temptations of the busy world. Now a new spirit, which says that the Uni- versity belongs to the whole people, is sweeping over the institution, and there is a possibility of Chapel Hill being as easily reached as any town in North Carolina. This will be a great impetus to the present Extension Movement, and to the popularity and conseciuent value of the University. The University in Service to the People of the State SINCE the early times of its establishment the University has been serving the State of North Carolina. Students have all along, from 1795 to the present time, received within the familiar campus walls a training and an ambition which in later life have enabled them to become leaders, and in this capacity to mould and raise the hfe of the people of the State. This kind of serv- ice is best exemplified in the services rendered North Carolina by such men as lurphey, Wiley, Vance, and Aj ' cock. By strengthening these men in their for- mative years for the task of leadership, the University served the State effectively and well. This same kind of direct, helpful service is going on today. Young men are being trained in the University now who will in the next few years be leaders in North Carolina. But it is of another and different kind of service that this article desires to treat. It has been said that every State University ' s rightful work is twofold. As a part of a great State ' s educational system the University should set stand- ards and train men vithin its o vn walls, and it should carry its knowledge out into the State and apply it it in creative helpfulness. In this latter class of work the University of North Carolina is deeply interested at the present time. To such an extent is this the case that under the inspiring leadership of Presi- dent E. K. Graham the ambition of the University — which is daily being ham- mered by a constructive program into an actuality — demands that the University have a direct and helpful relation with every community and every person in North Carolina. A truly statewide ministry of service, and nothing short of this is planned. In order to carry out this purpose, the University has established its Bureau of Extension. Working in the main through this Bureau, the University is find- ing its way into the schools, the churches, the homes, the factories, and the busi- ness houses everjTvhere in North Carolina. The work of the Bureau has been separated into several divisions bj ' the Director, Dr. L. R. Wilson, and these will be taken up in order, together with other features of University activity The University in Seri ' ice to the People of the State which especially touch the State, irrespective of whether they are parts of the Bureau ' s regular scheme or not. GENERAL INFORMATION The Bureau of Extension attempts to give, through loans from the Library and information secured from members of the Faculty and students, answers to any and all questions which may be asked it. That there is a big need for just such W ' Ork as this is shcmi by the fact that, during the past year, the Bureau loaned 532 books from the Liljrary, sent out 1,997 copies of bulletins w hich had been prepared to answer general and specific questions, and mailed replies to 1,714 letters of inquiry. Dr. L. R. Wilson says that " scarcely a township in North Carolina has failed to be reached in some one of these ways. " DEBATE AND DECLAMATION It is the ol)ject of the University to stimulate public discussion and debat- ing in every section of the State. This it does in large part through the High School Debating Union of North Caro- lina. This Union was organized by the Di and Phi Societies and the Bu- reau of Extension, during the year 1912-13. The subject discussed that year was woman suffrage, and the enrollment of schools was ninety. In the final contest at Chapel Hill the Aycock Memorial Cup was won by the Pleasant Garden High School. In 1913-14 the subject discussed was that of the initiative and rcrereudum, and the enrollment of schools was one hundred and fifty. The Winston-Salem High School w on the Aycock Cup in the final contest at Chapel Hill, which was staged in Memorial Hall on April 3rd, before an audience of two thousand. This past year has been the most successful of all for the Debating Union. The enrollment of schools has reached two hundred and fifty, and the numljer of The University in Service to the People of the State counties represented eighty-eight. The question of ship subsidies has been the subject for debate this year. For the aid of high school del:)aters a seventy-page handbook is published each year by the University. This contains material on both sides of the query, outlines, articles, and references, and it is sent to anyone desiring it in the State. In addition to these bulletins, one entitled " Pubhc Discussion and Debate " has been published and has met with a big demand from all sections. This bulletin contains suggested methods for public discussion, briefs, outhnes, references, queries, lists of handl ooks and aids, and a model constitution for a high school literary societv. • ' ' CORRESPONDENCE COURSES Many people desire to pursue courses in the University who are prevented by various reasons from coming to Chapel Hill. To this large body of people the University goes by means of well organized correspondence courses. Thirtj--three courses are now offered by correspondence, sixteen of which lead to University degrees. All of these courses are given by members of the Faculty, who receive no compensation for this special service. This division of extension work is under the supervision of Dr. L. A. Williams of the School of Education. Courses are given by correspondence in English, Latin, German, Historj ' , Electrical Engineer- ing, Education, Mathematics, Geologjs and Economics. LECTURES The Bureau of Extension has systematized the University ' s service of fur- nishing lecturers and speakers for educational and other meetings. A series of one hundred and one subjects, embracing History, Literature, Travel, Fine Arts, Agriculture, Engineering, Sanitation, and Country Life was arranged in 1913-14, and speakers were furnished from the University Faculty for one hundred and thirty-two communities, to audiences numbering more than thirty thousand. The demand for speakers was so great that one hundred and twenty-eight invitations had to be declined. During this year the number of lectures offered has been increased to one hundred and twenty-eight, and the demand for lecturers has increased over last year ' s demand. No charges are ever made for the lectures other than for the traveling expenses of the lecturer. THE NORTH CAROLINA CLUB The North Carolina Club, of which Prof. E. C. Branson is President and Mr. F. P. Graham, Secretary, is the central body of the various County Clubs of the 31 The University in Service to the People of the State University. It is the organization through which surveys of the various counties of the State are made. It is the form for definite discussions and fact gathering as to North Carolina ' s economic and social resources and needs. It is a pioneer club among American Universities. The club compiles many facts relating to the life of the State as a whole and to the counties individually, and furnishes this information to the people of the State. Suggestive of the line of study fostered by the club is the subject for one of its meetings, " The Food Producing and Wealth Retaining Power of North Carolina, " which was discussed by Mr. F. R. Yoder of Catawba County, on October 21, 1914. As much as any movement that could be undertaken, the division of home county surveys, guided by Professor Branson through the North Carolina Club, bids fair to contribute to life in the State in the next few years to come. To a North Carolinian there is no study which should be so interesting and important as the study of his home State and his home county. This is the basis on which the North Carolina Club is building. MUNICIPAL AND LEGISLATIVE REFERENCE One object of the Bureau of Extension has been to supply the city, county, and State law-making l odies with sources to which they can turn for comparative legislative material. Drs. C. L. Raper and J. G. deR. Hamilton have conducted the activities of the bureau along this line. They have placed the resources of the University Library at the command of city boards of aldermen and those interested in county and State legislation. They have made addresses over the State on taxation and kindred subjects, and have brought out a number of articles of importance, among others one entitled " A Plea for a Constitutional Convention, " by Dr. Hamilton, and one entitled " Our Taxation Problem, " by Dr. Raper. EDUCATIONAL INFORMATION AND ASSISTANCE To use the expression of Director L. R. Wilson, " The most vital link Ijind- ing the University to the State, and conversely the State to the University, is the School of Education. " In 1913-14, the school organized a department of general educational information and assistance. This department responds to every call made upon it for help. This it does through visitation of schools, lec- tures, correspondence, correspondence courses, instruction given in the Summer School, and through a series of letters and study outlines, which are a regular feature of the University News Letter. Another feature of helpfulness maintained 32 The University in Service to the People of the State is that of a teachers ' bureau, by means of which school boards and committees are enabled to secure competent teachers. PUBLICATIONS The Extension series of Bulletins, eleven of which have been issued, have done an immense amount of good. They have been in wide demand and have elicited much praise. These bulletins have been: " A Professional Library for Teachers in Secondary Schools, " " Addresses on Education for Use in Declaim- ing, Essay Writing and Reading, " " Extension Lectures for North Carolina Com- munities, " " Correspondence Courses, " " The Initiative and Referendum, " " Pub- lic Discussion and Debate, " " University Extension, " " Cooperative Institutions Among the Farmers of Catawba County, " " Syllabus of Home-County Club Studies, " " Extension Lectures and Correspondence Courses, " " Ship Subsidies. " In November, 1914, the Bureau of Extension began publication of the Uni- versity News Letter. This publication is issued every week, and at present is sent to a list of 4,000 citizens of the State. It presents to the people the various activities of the University. It contains, regularly, letters from the School of Education and debate outlines, in addition to the findings of the North Carolina Club and other special features. It is a live, interesting, stimulating publication. The editorial board consists of Prof. E. C. Branson, Dr. J. G.deR. Hamil- ton, Prof. Z.V. Judd, Mr. S. R. Winters, and Dr. L. R. Wilson. Crowing in importance and number each year, the athletic c o n - tests for the high schools of the State carried on by the Greater Council and other organizations of the University, are proving distinctly helpful to the secondary FOOTBALL TEAM— 1914 CHAMPIONS The University in Service to the People of the State school life of the State. They now include the Inter-Scholastic Track Meet, which is held each spring on the same date with the final contest of the Debating Union, and championship contests in football, basketball, and baseball. Hardly any movement carried on from Chapel Hill as a center is meeting with more approval or popularity in North Carolina than these contests. They give excel- lent training to the young athlete, and they stimulate within him a worthy school pride. THE SUMMER SCHOOL A most vital agency of helpfulness to North Carolina teachers is the Uni- versity Summer School. Under the capable guidance of Director N. W. Walker, this feature of University activity is raising the standard of efficiency of the teachers of the State. In 1914 the enrollment of students in the Summer School was five hundred and ninety-six, and the members of the faculty numbered thirty-three, besides several lecturers of national prominence who came to discuss special topics with the teachers. Regular University credit courses were offered that year for the first time, and these courses were pursued by more than one hundred students. Among other things of value, one excellent, permanent feature of the School is Rural Life Week. During this week each year conferences on important problems connected with rural life are held. The Summer School occupies a vitally helpful field in the State ' s education scheme, and it can be expected to render, each year, an increasingly important service. THE STUDENT BODY AND THE EXTENSION MOVEMENT Into the work of bringing the University and the people closer together, the students of the University enter with a spirit of absolute cooperation. Under the leadership of the Greater Council, they organize high school athletic contests, and entertain the athletes and the debaters at final contests at Chapel Hill. Through the North Carolina Club and the various county clubs they make defi- nite studies of home-state and home-county problems. Their interest, their enthusiasm, and their effort constitute one of the most valuable factors of the University in its attempt at State-wide extension. AS TO THE FUTURE OF THE WORK We have seen from this brief review somewhat of the work which the Uni- versity is doing for the people of North Carolina, apart from classroom instruc- 34 The University in Service to the People of the State tiou given to the students at Chapel Hill. With not the least abatement in her high scholarship, the University of North Carolina — one of the four Southern Universities to be placed in the foremost group of American educational institu- tions by the United States Bureau of Education — has her face turned to the plain folks at home. She is bending every effort to serve them. The belief is harbored by those in charge at Chapel Hill that in her efforts to serve -isely and well the people of North Carolina, the University will be cheerfully supported by the State to the end that " Out of the State in its com- plex development there shall come no cry for guidance which is not met with immediate answer by its University. " 1 PSi ' i i ' • ' " ' ifc. ' jifep ' -■ ' N . -m .i-J KWWPi ■ ' Scfiior Class Officers GEORGE W. EUTSLER President 0. C. NANCE Vice-President E. F. CONRAD Secretary and Treasurer ■. p. FULLER B. F. PATY D. H. KILLIFER Historian Orator G. A. MEBANE, Jr. Representative Poet a Senior Class Poem ' In this business of living one cannot hire a substitute. " Harold Bell Wriqhl Full sixteen years, or less, or mayhap more, We ' ve spent in study, work — more often play, To reach the goal we ' ve gained today. More than a fourth of life ' s allotted score! And what is this we ' ve planned so long before? A jest? A prize? A final goal, ye say? A work consummate, so that now we lay Our tasks aside, aside this antique lore? Ah, no! We have but won a practice fight. That we should know if weakness or if might Be ours to start our fight to live a life. We ' ve helped, been helped, and gained thereljy, repute. But now, we ' ll find there ' s not a substitute. Who ' ll fight and win for us our present strife? D. H. KiLLIFER, 1915. Senior Class History SO IEBODY once said, " History is the biography of great men. " If that is true, this is not a history, because this is the story of the four years devel- opment of a handful of typical young Americans who, being drawn from every l ossible variety of situation, were thrown together in a little village isolated from the rest of the world. To begin with they liad only one thing in common — aim. With varying speeds, abilities, desires, plans, and modifications they traveled their common road. There were quarrels, rivalries, and hates among the jostling throng. Groups formed and separated themselves from the rest. The weak fell Ijehind; some left the road for other roads that led to the same place; others came in from other paths to take their places. But as mile post after mile post was passed, the strife and tumult became less and less, the gaps grew fewer and smaller, and finally all marched breast with breast. Now, with hands joined, they stand united at the goal, but they have found that they have not reached the goal at all, for in truth it is only the starting point. They know that the way is rough and the path only partly marked. The hands must unclasp; each man must run his own race. But because their aim will still be the same as before, and because they this once stood with hands clasped, they will scatter through different paths still united. The intangible but indestructible spirit called friendship has knit its fabric through and through, and around and around. The fabric will stretch to the ends of the earth and not break; it will wear until the close of the three score and ten and not rot; it will endure all weather and all climates and neither lose the purity of its whiteness nor the luster of its sheen. The set of mere incidents this group of men has turned into history do not count so much after all, save as they worked for the final realization of true values. And as a matter of fact the Class of 1915 is just an ordinary typical class. In some Senior Class History details it has surpassed its immediate predecessors; in others it has been surpassed. In some ways it merely marked time; in others it progressed. Its presidents have all been typical ones. Jones, Freshman president, was the usual Prep. School candidate. Woolcott, Sophomore, was the athletic hero of the class. Fuller, Junior, was the man busy with student activities. Eutsler was the usual dark horse, " Who-would-have-thought-it-last-year " man. The class has produced no great athletes. They come only once or twice in a student generation. She has only one ' Varsity team captaincy. While her number includes the student with the greatest scholarship record ever made at Carolina, she has not been noted for scholarship since only seven men wear the coveted Phi Beta Kappa key. Her numbers are below the normal for the last few years. Two hundred and twenty entered in the fall of 1911 as against the usual two hundred and fifty or more. Only sixtj ' -six have now reached the end in place of the usual seventy-five or so. In spite of the above facts, however, the class is a strong one. It does not have its distinctive characteristics that mark it from the other classes. Her chief product has been public-spirited men. Instead of producing types, she has been manufac- turing citizens, and in the process of manufacture these citizens h ave met and helped solve problems in every range of human activity. Of course they do not claim the undivided honor of having solved these problems. The class was caught up in the forward current of things, and she merely joined her powers to the forward movement. Where there have been pullings back, they were the result of honest conviction, not of littleness. A contrast of conditions four years ago with today shows that much progress has been made in hazing problems, politics, fraternities, morality, and athletics. In all of these factors 1915 has played an important part. It can truly be said that 1915 stopped hazing. The class before her was the last to commit a deliberately planned act of hazing. Against the anti-hazing spirit, largely developed by 1915, a few individuals made feeble protest, but in vain. Dirty politics has ceased since the class arrived as Freshmen. At that time Senior Class History there was a remnant of one of the most harmful political rings Carolina has ever seen. The last feeble kick of organized selfish polities died in the Spring of 1914. In this connection it might be said that the compulsory athletic fee, by making the Athletic Association embrace the entire student body, has removed the last im- portant ground of bitterness between the two factions. There is probably no more democratic student body in a college of this size or character in the United States. Gambling, ilrinking, and immorality are no longer tolerated by the sentiment of the student body. They exist, of course, but not to the degree and not with the sanction of student sentiment as before. In a contest of student sentiments and beliefs in the Spring of 1914, the student body emphatically expressed itself as opposed to gambling and drinking. The other went earlier. From a factor in State athletics only, Carolina in the last two years has become a factor in Southern athletics. The class has had its little share in this movement also. And so after all, as the members of the class look back, they realize that it is a glorious class with a good, honest record behind it. When they finally come to measure up values, they realize that the greatest record to leave behind is not one in scholarship, athletic attainments, numbers, or offices held, but in making a better place for theirs to play and work in. With the belief that she has made the place better by her presence, the class of dear old 1915 bows herself off the stage. HiSTOHIAN. Senior Vote Best all- ' round man Most popular Best athlete Best scholar Most courteous Best egg Biggest hooter Biggest prevaricator Most energetic Best speaker Most refined Most religious Best writer Biggest social bull Most practical Most broadmindecl Most apt to succeed Most politic Biggest politician Most generous Best dressed Handsomest ] Iost ladylike Biggest bluffer Best dancer Best musician Walter Fuller George Eutsler Phil Woolcott Ray Newsom Ed Keesler B. F. Paty Ben Cummings Bob Fitzgerald Walter Fuller Tom Boushall Allen Mebane Gabe Lambert Walter Fuller Austin Carr Tucker Day Bascom Field Walter Fuller Tom Boushall Kitty Little Fred McCall Austin Carr Phil Woolcott DouB Kerr Bob Fitzgerald Avon Blue Reggy Mallett ' This old world we ' re livin ' in ' Tis mighty hard to beat. We get a thorn with every rose, But ain ' t the roses sweet? ' ' Seniors DeWITT ray AUSTIN Charlotte, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 11 inches Weight 145 Di Society; Tennis Association: Meclvlenburg County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Medical Society. L. W. Medicine. " Sot " began to show his real ver.stitility when he passed Histology last year with a twenty-seven per cent term standing. His association with " Jug " Cox has meant much to both of them. He is a good fellow and we predict for him success in his chosen field. KENNETH HUBERT BAILEY Wakefield, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 7.5 inches Weiglit 145 Phi Society; Tennis Association; Wake County Club: Phi- logical Club; Scrub Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball Team (2.3,4); Wearer N. C. L. W. Medicine. Hubert earned the title of " Honey Boy " Bailc, ' in his Sophomore year when he broke up the Virgini;i game at Greensboro with a triple. He is one of the best outfielders that Carolina ever had. Quiet and unassuming, he may always be seen where duty calls. Physically he is one of the least in the class, but you can ' t always go by outward appearances. He may always be seen at the postoflfice at mail time. Furthermore he always gets a letter. Fellows who know him best say that all those letters have a meaning. Hubert is one of the good all- ' round men in the class. 43 Seniors DANIEL LONG BELL Graham, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 10.5 inclies Weight 155 Phi .Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Finance Committee (1); See. Alamance Countv Club (2), Pres. (3); Manager Class Football Team (4); German Club; Sigma Chi. L. W. Law. Dan — the very pink of courtesy, mild man- nered and quiet. His has not been the path of glory and prominence, but rather the quiet every- day life of a good man, a good friend and citizen. Dan is one of the fellows in spirit, but with too much refinement to show the slighest rah-rah- boyism. He is the ideal college friend — a man sober, steady, and steadfast straight through and through. CLARENCE ERNEST BLACKSTOCK Stocksville, N. C. Age 25 Height 5 feet 11 inches Weight 160 Fresh-Soph Debate (2); President Class of 1914 (2); Di So- cietv; Y. M. C. A.; Buncombe County Club; Mars Hill School Club; Inter-CoUegiate Debate (4). L. W. Teach- ing. Here is one of those hard-working men of tlie world, who went out to see how it all looked and came back as a loyal son to get the " .skin. " As President of the Sophomore Class of the gradu- ating class of 1914, he was known and Uked by everybody. Upon his return to enter 1915, he has distinguished himself by his " I ' s. " Our adopted brother is congenial with those who know him or give him a chance to be, but he doesn ' t seek anybody out, because he likes to attend to his o l lousiness too well. Seniors LUTHER AVON BLUE, JR. Wilmington, N. C. Age 21 Height 6 feet Weight 130 Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; New Hanover County Club; Vice-Pres. (3); Pres. (4); Dramatic Association: German Club: Assistant Leader Fall German (3); Leader Junior Prom.; Ball Manager (3,4); Coop: Kappa Alpha. L. W. Law. Say, have you ever seen Avon dance? No! Well, he ' s as graceful as a swan on a balmy lake. This quality makes Avon the best dancer in col- lege and consequently much admired by the ladies. Naturally enough, then, he likes to be among the girls as much as the girls like for him to be. Among men Avon is somewhat seclusive. He has a way of ])icking a few companions with whom he is (■onstantly in company. Taking part in all social functions, he goes his way in college, and dances through Ufe trying to teach others how to be as fortunate and as successful as lie is. CLAUDE ALFRED BOSEMAN Enfield, N. C. Age 20 Height 5 feet S inches Weight 120 Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; .Sec. of Historical .Society (3); Sec. Halifax County Club (3); Editor Magazine (3): Dra- matic Club (2,3); Satyrs; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); German Club; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Kappa Phi. The muses were all present at Claude ' s baptism, we may be sure. With one hand he gi-asped the key to knowledge while with the other he ran a scale on the keyboard; over his face, while still so young, fell a Satyr ' s mask. A patron of dra- matics, the lyre of the Y. M. C. A., a pillar of the Historical Society, and a champion of his Halifax County — there ' s your man, your Bose- maii. And he has been known to be guilty of poetry! Seniors THOMAS CALLENDINE BOUSHALL Raleigh, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 11.5 inches Weight US Phi Snciet.N-; Pres. Wake County Club (2); Freshman De- hater: Fresh-Sopli (1): Soph-Junior (2); Commencement Dcljate Cil: Winner Bingham Medal (3); Sec. Debating Council Cil, Pres. (4); Greater Council (3,4); Student Council (3); Athletic Council (3. 4); Associate Editor V,u KKTV Yack (2. 3); Associate Editor Magazine (3); Ball Manager (3); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Y. M. C. A. Cal.inet (3, 4); Vice-Pres. Y. M. C. A. (4); Assistant Mgr. arsity Football Team (3), Manager (4); German Club; Amphoterothen; Golden Fleece; Sigma Nu. L. V. Busi- Boushall is one of the " of course " men every- body counts on wlien they want to start anything for the good of the class or college. If you would follow the triumphal trail of his activities, you will begin on the floor of the baU room and end up at a Y. M. C. A. prayer meeting. Leaving no sphere of colleso activities untouched, he ap- pnKi.lics lh(. ia.-:il ill .Mii.lcnt life. Probably the iiiii. i f:ii-nMrhiiii; iiioiiuiiii ' iit he leaves is a system I if Miluritaiy .Stmlcnl Bible Study that touclies witli its influence the core of things Carolina. JOSEPH SHEPARD BRYAN Scott ' s Hill, N. C. Age 20 Height 6 leet 1 inch Weight 160 Phi Society; German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic Club (2); Business Mgr. Dramatic Association (3); .Associate Editor Magazine (3); See. and Treas. Pender-Sampson County Club (3); Mgr. Class Tennis Team; Commence- ment Marshal; Chairman Senior Stunt Committee (4); Mgr. Star Cou rse (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Pi Kappa Phi; Satyrs. " Shep " is a peculiar combination of laziness and entliusiasm; of inertia and energy; of sense anfl nonsense. He seldom buys books, bec;uise he invariably loses them. Math I and Physics 1 both wasted tliree years of his time. His great passion is Dramatics. Actor, manager, chau-- man of Junior and Senior stunts, are all one to him. But what it took to put through the most successful financial season the Dramatic Club ever experienced, Shep had it. Still, whether he acts or manages, he always acts. Taken all in all he is one of the best fellows in the wmld. Always with that cheerful smile and a hearty handshake for everybody, Shep is a loyal and sincere friend. 46 Seniors EDGAR THO.MAS CAMPBELL Jessama, N. C. Age 24 Height 3 feet 9 inches Weight 150 Secretary and Treasurer Beaufort County Club; Phi So- ciety; Whitsett Club; Tennis Association. " E. T. " came to us from the Class of 1914. He is always busy and studies hard. His courses range aU the way from Billy ' s Pedagogy to Dey ' s French. Campbell has taken every inviting course in college and has succeeded in making a hard course out of every one on account of his earnestness. He is finishing his work in English this yc ar. If dnjijird tenacity of purpose will aid in uiakinst a success, he will surely make good. We are glad th:it he decided to finish with us rather than with 1914. This shows tliat he cer- tainly has good judgment. AUSTIN HEATON CARH Durham, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 8.5 inches Weight 160 Class Football (1); Manager Cl.iss Baseball Team (1); Di Society: Vicc-Pres. Durham County Club (1); Business Mgr. Students ' Directors ' (2); Y. M. C. A.: Cabinet (3); German Club, Vice-President (3): Asst. Mgr. Glee Club 13): Pres. German Club (4): Coop: Oasis: Gorgon ' s Head; Zeta Psi. L. W. Cotton Manufacturing. When this Mellin ' s Food specimen entered college, he was a 18.5 pound " Billy Bounce " and earned the nickname " Fats. " Now he is more respectably known as Austin, since he weighs only 160 pounds. He says hard work did it, but the consensus of opinion is that it wasn ' t work that accomplished such a tremendous task. Au.s- tin, however, is a good worker, has a tendency for business and philosophy (?), a jovial flispo- sition, a wounded heart, a ChemLstry II Imok, and several other phenomena. Just rccenlly he has taken an amazing interest in (leolngy. Incidentally he graduated after the fall exams, so that he might get out into the world and make a home for — himself, of course. And he is most apt to succeed. Seniors WILFONG WALDRON CLARIvE IMorganton, N. C. Age 24 Height 5 feet 8.5 inches Weight 150 Y. M. C. A.; Di Society: Dramatic Association; North Carolina Club; Treas. Burke-Catawba County Club (4). Clarke, W. W., " Red, " " Dime, " the original of Titian ' s Venus and the Kubelik of the campus. Quietly hiding behind his great specs, " W. W. " nurses a poetic temperament carefully concealed beneath a stoiclike exterior; also he has a soul that is moved by the slightest sound of music. " Slow but sure, " is his motto, and " Least said, soonest mended, " his life text. With unassuming dignity he minds strictly his own business. EDWIN FULLER CONRAD Winston-Salem, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 10.5 inches Weight 156 Di Society; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Historical Society; Forsyth County Club; P resident (3); Treasurer of Class (4); North Carolina Club. Conrad, the tireless cash extractor, who steers successfully the inevitable class assessments; the purveyor of campus panoramics, the man who has helped many a weary Soph get his Physics Lab. down " Pat. " He has a wide-awake business look about him, and that quality of stick-to-it-iveness that will spell a fuller success for him. Seniors HOWARD CLARENCE CONRAD Pfafftown, N. C. ge 19 Height 5 feet 9 inches Weight 155 Di Society: Sec. aad Treaa. Forsyth County Club; North Carolina Club; Dramatic Association; Dramatic Cast (1.2,3); Satyrs. L. W. Undecided. Quiet, pleasant, even-tempered, Howard might not have sat so high in the collegiate Hall of Fame had he not conceived and happily executed the idea of feminine impersonation. For years he has been the beauty of the Dramatic Club, and the despair I if the ladies during liis few public appearances off 1 he stage. In a w;iy Howard is the star of his class. RUSSELL MILLS COX Washington, N. C. . ge 20 Height 5 feet 8 inches Weight 174 Phi Society; Pres. Beaufort County Club; Pres. Medical Class (3); Pres. Medical Society (4); Phi Chi. L. W. Medicine. In " Jug " we have the rare combination of a con- scientious student and a good loafer. His amiable personality, together with his intellectual faculties, has made him the pride of the Senior Medical Chiss. The fact that he has always made good in his studies and at the same time been able to cope with " Sot " Austin, speaks well of his abihty. Seniors ALFRED EWING CUMMINGS Winston-Salem, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight 150 ■ Y. M. C. A.; Di Society: Forsyth County Club: Oak Ridge Club: Tennis Association: Class Football (3,4): Manager Class Basketball (4): Cor. Sec. Oak Ridge Club (3): Pres. Forsyth County Club; North Carolina Club. L. V. Law. We have always felt that A. E. ' s name was not spelled right. Wouldn ' t it have Ben Cunning if n ' s had only fitly replaced m ' s? As an amateur atlilote he takes great intere.st in his pigskin. Dividing his time between this pigskin and the sheepskin, Ben has made a place for himself on tlic Senior football team, and on the Senior grad- uating team. With his glasses, which he has acquired in his la.st year, he tries to look like dignitj- personified, but he is not built that way. Ben is always polite and pleasant to all with whom he comes in contact. HUGH HAMLIN CUTHRELL Winston-Salem, N. C. Age 22 Height feet Weight 155 German Clu b; Sigma Chi. L. W. Medicine. " Cutie " jumped the Wake Forest League for the Class of ' 15. The only regret at Chapel Hill is that he didn ' t jump sooner. It isn ' t often we find a man who earns a letter on three different teams, l ut that ' s what he did. For thi ' ee years he was a member of the football, basketball, and baseball teams at Wake Forest. He join ' (l us in his Senior year, but the one-year rule lets liis ath- letic prowess go to waste. " Cutie, " however, makes a strong bid in the Hall of Fame by being a " has been " who doesn ' t criticise, knock, or pull that " wlicn I played " stuff. A mighty good chap in every way. Seniors MARTIN JONES DAVIS Warrcnton, N. C. Age 24 Height 5 feet 11 inches Weight 175 Warrcnton High School Club; Warren-Halifax County Club; Press Association ( ' 03- ' 09); Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Leader Bible Study Class. Martin is a sober minded man with a happy hiugh. He is broadrainded and outspoken, but mighty sincere. Leads a Bible study class and a peaceful existence. Acts like he is glad to be ;dive and makes those around him feel the same way. That ' s the best thing to be said about :iiivl)odv. Tlic world needs lots more like him. JAMES Tl ' CKER DAY Walkertown, N. C. Age 26 Heights feet 11 inches Weiglit 200 North Carolina Club; Forsyth County Club; Head Waiter Swain Hall. L. W. Teacliing. " Tucker " is one of our most subshmtial citi- zens. The Di Society swears by liim, Charlie Woolen trusts half the college to his c;irc . and the Senior Class offered him Class Treasurer, tiie hardest job and the mo.st responsible office the class has. Day is the highest type of our self-help student. He has earned every cent of his school money, fears no man ' s opinion, asks no odds, and is everlastingly on the job. He is proud of the fact that he was the official wood cutter of the University, and the Senioi- Class is [)r()ud of him because he is proud. Here ' s to the Day. Seniors EAKLIE DOCK EDGERTON, JR. Fremont, N. C. Height 5 feet S.5 inches Phi Society: Wavne County Club; Class Basketball (3,41; Captain (4); Class Baseball (1.2,3); Scrub Baseball (3). Earlie i.s uiinthcr of the inevitable Fremonters tluit come to every class with the usual down-east ilrawl and unarousable good humor. Living off the campus most of the time, shunning extensive companionship, he has foUowed the conscientious jiath of duty. He is an excellent baseball player, tlie mainstay of the class in Ijasketljall, and cap- tained the Senior quint through a highly success- ful season. Besides EarUe is a pillar and shin- ing light of society, that is, of the Phi Society. GURNEY EDVERTT EDGERTON Fremont, X. C. Age 22 Height .5 feet 10 inches Weight 156 Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Wavne County Club; Cla.ss Baseball (3,4); Class Basketball (3); Class Football (4); Tennis .Association. Gurney, the elder, is a .semi-twin of the pred- ecessor of his name and tribe; hence anotlier of the Fremont flock and worthy of an emphatic ditto to all the generalities that have been WTitten of his brother. He is a little taller, talks a little drawUer, but otherwise he is a replica of the type. He gamely sacrificed a foot to the cause of a ' l.i football championship, and then had only crutches for his rewartl. hut sprains, fate, and life in gen- eral, he accepts uncomplainingly, like the true man he is. Seniors PRESTON HERSCHELL EPPS Durham, N. C. 27 Height 5 feet S inches Weight 150 Preston is popularly kno Ti for his rich bari- tone, but he is really worthy for his capacity and aj)plifafion in work. This explains the fact that l)c graduates with 1915 althougli lie has been in (•( lli ' f;c but three years. Preston, without exception, is one of the hardest workers in cullrKe, and eoup- lins this fact with liis wondcrl ' id voice, we must predict that some day his scU ' -asscrt ing opinions will be printed and quoted as authority. CARL EDGAR ERVIX Troutman, N. C. Arc 23 Height 5 feet 7.5 inches Weight 155 Y. M. C. . Cabinet (3,4): Di Society; Iredell County Club: Horner Club: Press Association (2); Vice-Pres. Cla-ss (2); Commencement Marshal (3 : Sec. HlRh SchnnI Ath- letic Committee (3); A?=i=tinf V. v= Mit T. r H.. ' ' ;!i: Greater Council(3); V;ii-:-- !■ ' I, ■ l - : ,- sity Football (1,2): V:ii ' I l w. - ..( N. C; Journal Club: Eli-h. M i, mr,. - , Zoologv Club: Medical ,-5,j.iiu, l.,-ii,i;ui ( lul,, i.i.l.l.ii Fleece; Sigma Chi: Phi Chi. L, W. Jlediciue. Carl Edgar, mostly known as " C. E., " takes to religion, medicine, football, and girls quite impartially. He is considered a typical all- ' round university man, sympathizing with every interest anil working for every good cause. He has a com- liination hard to beat. In fact, we do not know if he has ever been beat, for whenever we see him he is always winning honors, souls, N. C. ' s, girls ' lu ' ;irts, friend.ships, and the confidence of eveiy man. Set! tors ;25 BASCOM LEE FIELD Greensboro, N. C. Height 5 feet 11 in GEORGE WILLARD EUTSLER Charlottesville, Va. B 20 Height 5 leet 8 inches Weight 135 Di Society: Y M C A Tahii .Student Council 1.4); Pres Fleece; Omega Delta; Sign Journalism. 1 Upsil (S.4): Mffr Y. M. C. A. IfnrrI Cnintv Plub (3); i. . I l.il, I -icp-Pres. I ...-in-chief II j:. - hool Ath- l.i.-. , 1 , . I . uliicio Pres. cr Council U); Golden ; Sigma Chi. L. W. George Willard has the distinction of having risen from the freshest Freshman to the finest Senior. Everybody admires " Crip " for having overcome his rheumatism by the most remark- al)le optimism. He hobbled on crutches for two . ( ' ars and now strides on fame. Parliamentary law and editorials, social service and Y. M. C. A. book exchanges are mere routines to him, while oratory is a pastime. Like Woodrow, we are constrained to call him the scholar in politics who has made a great success. All of our hats are off to our popular, pleasing, progressive, Pickwick reforming President. Weight 155 Y. M. C. . ■ Tii Sdfiitv: r:uilfnnl rountv Club; Elisha Mitchell Sn.hiilir , .„i,u : -. I ' .,h Wisv Tar Heel W; Manager It -- l:i-- .,,-.. , n.l Treas. Class (3); Class Fo,,iIk,II ._■„;, I., .-m,!, Ha-rl.all (1,2); Soph- Junior DelKitc i2i; (oiiimcncf Mil-Ill Marshal (3); Greater Council: Juninr Orator; Yackety Yack Board (4); CJold- en Fleece; Phi Beta Kappa. L. W. Civil Engineer. Bascom is one of the hardest, most consistent workers we have. He strictly minds his own business and minds it well. He is liked by every- body and can be depended on to do his duty and a little more. Bascom could be a good athlete if he could spare more time from his work; but even with so much on his shoulders, he has been one of the best of class athletes. A civil engineer managing a new-spajjer might stump some people, but not Bascom. He chose " Skeet " Colib for his love and let the skirts alone. Seniors ROBERT GREESON FITZGERALD ' hitsett, N. C. Davidson County Club; Class Football Team C3,4); All Class (4): Phi Beta Kappa; Class Prophet (4). " Miinchy " and " Kent " have no fears for " Fitz, " and if he spouts German when you go in to see him, you liad better retire, because if he doesn ' t know too much for you, he can bluff you into thinking so. Probably one of the best men, along with liis roommate, Nance, who ever donned a class football suit. " Fitz " killed a man every time he was tackled and as a matter of course, together with six other Seniors, made All Class. But all this football couldn ' t keep him away from Plii Beta Kappa. HENRY PRICE FOUST Greensboro, N. C. Weight ISO Club; Chief Ba " Foustie " modestly started off in athletics on the class field. In his Junior year, howc ci-. lie developed into some punter and a ' X ' aisity guard on the football team. In his Senioi- year lie added a star to his decorations. Witlioiit hesitation we would say that Henry has made a success of his coll( ge career and has won many friends. His unsccking popularity has given liiiii the high honor of being Chief Ball xManager. 55 Seniors MANLY FULCHER Atlantic, N. C. Phi Society: Y. M. C. A.: President Carteret-Pamlico County Club; Tennis Association; North Carolina Club. Manly is one of the steady, plodding fellows wlio takes the whole scheme of hfe, including Gcolog) ' I, seriously. He and many of his studies have all kinds of disagreements. Math I held him for a long time and Economics II is troubhng him this year. His graduation is a problemati- cal question even yet. If he does graduate, it will be because he was one of the few who attended Summer School to study and not to flirt. Some, however, doubt the wisdom of the summer sac- rifices for a mere A.B. when it would have been so easy to get an M.A.-in-law. WALTER PLINY FULLER Bradentown, Fla. Age 21 Height 5 feet 10.5 inches Phi Societv; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet f3): Pre? Pies.Florir|:i ri,,l.: r].,.. Bn ..|.-i]l MJ :ii Football M - N • : l i Basketball : : w : . ' I ■. :: !■ ' ,.■ Weight 156 Y.M.C.A. (4): Ben Heel (2); M.i.i..mi,i; L.lu.a ,._;,. L.ln..i -ii.-. I.i. ; 1., A.-,«j- ciate Editor Yacketv Y.ick l3); Chm. Publicity Com- mittee. North Carolina Club (4); Greater Council (2,3.4); Student Council (3.4); President Class (3); German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council (3); Golden Fleece; Amphoterothen; Sigma Upsilon; Sigma Chi. L. W. Business. " Fling, " the biggest man at Carolina for years, is the all- ' round athlete, literary light, guide and mentor, debating society trouliler, and boarding house manager. Discussion of the man adequately, limitations of time, space, and patience prevent, but if statistics tell the tale, he is ' 15 ' s premier cosmopolite and versatile genius, which quality consists in a great capacity for doing work. After three and a half years of col- lege conquest, he was downed by a bUnd bo ' , Cupid. With our benediction, friends, let us leave liiiu to his woe. 56 Seniors ALFRED LONG GAITHER Statesville, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 teet 10.5 inches Weight 148 Iredell County Club, President (3); Chemical Journal Club; Medical Society; Class Basketball (3); Phi Clii. L. W. Medicine. " Doc " is the nickname of a real gootl fellow. Just to show what a good student he has been, he gets an A.B. and takes a full year of Medicine all in four years. Of course he had trouble in passing John Booker ' s English I, but that is a se- cret. " Doc " has tried his hand at everything and has done everything that he has tried. What time he is not on class he may be foimd in either Davie H:dl or in the Chemistry Building. He once Ix ' longed to Fitzgerald ' s " Woniim Haters ' Association, " but he is no longer wortliy of nicm- ship in any such organization. LAUGHTOX BRUCE GUXTER Raleigh, N. C. Age 27 Height 3 feet 10 inche; Weight 145 Phi .Society; Fresh Debate ' 10; Fre.sh-Soph Debate ' 11: Junior Oratorical Contest ' 14; North Carolina Club; Wake County Club : Tennis Association ; Class Treas. ' 11; Banquet Speaker ' 11; Debating Council; Steering Com- mittee North Carolina Club; Amphoterothen. Way back in the dark ages Bruce entered tli ' Class of ' 13. But he dropped out two years and joined us, in fact and in spirit, during our Junior year. Since then he has been an active, Ini.stling, and prominent member of the class, because he is interested in everything that is for the good of the college. Ciunter is one of the moving spir- its in ilc-l.:iting circles. In his Freshman and SiipliuHiiiic years he made the inter-society de- I);lIcs, :iii l has been debating ever since. Besides. Bruce is a good business man, and most apt to succeed in hfe. Senior GRAHAM HARDEN Burlington, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 10 inclies Weight 160 German Club; Glee Club (3.4.): Di Society; Alamance County Club: Pi Kappa Alpha. L. W. Medicine. Graham is our most beautiful blonde, much addicted to work. He is one of the few who take First Year Medicine and at the same time try graduating for a pastime. He used to buy immense number.s of wonderfid jewehy creations, only to lose them at the next dances. Lived the social life for a while and then took up Medicine. Since then neither he nor Medicine has rested. Graham is the kind of fellow who has the confidence of every- bdily, and this will without doubt contribute mate- rially to his success later as a physician. WILLIAM RENNEY HARDING Yadkin vOle, N. C. Age 20 Height 5 feet 11 inches Weight 175 Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Assistant in Physics (3); Di Society: Licentiate in Physics (4). L. W. Real Estate. Harding came to us as fresh from the hills a-s ever we had one, but college will do wonders for a man. He has plenty of sense, can speak well if necessity demands, and can appreciate a good joke to the fullest extent. He worked hard under Dr. " Pat. " and secured a job in Physics Laboratory, which he has held with credit. Harding is a bright fellow, a hard, earnest worker, and will be heard from shortly in the world. Seniors DONALD RYAN HARRIS Arden, N. C. Age 20 Height 6 feet 2 inches Weight 150 Scrub Football (2,3,4); Class Basketball (3,4); Dramatic Cast (2); Tennis Association; Pan-Hellenic Council (4); German Club; Sat ' Ts; Omega Delta; Delta Kappa Epsi- Don came to us from Williams College, appearing, eontrary to all University traditions, in white flannel trousers. A little later he won fame as the Swedish servant girl in that memorable di ' amatic production, " What Happened to Jones. " His soft voice and winning manners render him so irresistible to the ladies that floods of tears are shed by three St. Marj ' ' s girls every day they do not have a letter from this easy-going heart smasher. . good Scrub football man, but still the personi- fication of individuality, moving in a mysterious, sympathetic aloofness that we admire and like, yet cannot understand. BRANSTON BEESON HOLDER Candor, N. C. :e 25 Height 5 icct 10 inches Weight 165 " B. B. " fast came into prominence in Carolina ' s life as a debater. His deservedly notable talents in that line of endeavor, and his untiring interest in the affairs of the Di Society, have been ot great benefit to this society. " B. B. ' s " talents, however, are not limited to a display of forensic eloquence, as is convinced by his election to the Senior Stunt Committee. Having by the gift of Providence a good mind, he is also endowed with that other requisite element for succe.s.s — energj ' . Seniors WILLIAM OLIVER HUSKE Fayetteville, N. C. Age 21 Pleight 5 feet 11 inches Weight 165 Sub-Varsity Football (1); Varsity Football (2.3,4); Leader Sophomore Hop: Assistant Leader Junior Prom. (3); Leader German Club Dance (4); A. I. E. E.: German Club: Wearer N. C: -•Vlpha Tau Omega. L. W. Engin- eering. First Billy was a typical Freshman; then he became a football player, and now he is one of the best ends in Carolina history. He absolutely tyrannized his Virginia opponents in 1913, and was picked by Lambeth for An-Southern end (see Spanlding ' s Guide). Work tried to keep him from playing this year, but work could not kill thf ilesire tn figlit Mrginia once more. Bill played the Tli:uik, ' )jiving game again and, of course, could not lii ' lp starring. A wonderful football player, one of our chief ladiesmen, and a fine fellow all the way. CHARLES LOUIS JOHNSTON IvnoxviUe, Tenn. Age 22 Height 5 feet 8 inches Weight 1.51) Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Sigma Chi. " Louie " came all the way from Knoxvillo. Tenn., to attend the University. The long jour- ney seemed to have tired him out for a time; con- sequently he spent his first two years resting. In his Junior year he woke up and passed off an accumulated wealth of fives and sixes; now in his Senior year he has blossomed out into tlie Phi Beta Kappa class. Louie cornered three ones in the Fall exams and still has blood in his eye. He has made some lasting friends in col- lege, and if one ever really gets a chance to know him, there ' s none better. Seniors ED ARD YATES KEESLER Charlotte, N. C. Ago 21 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight 115 Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Mecklenburg County Club; Ten- nis Association; Treas. Tennis Association (4); German Club; Treas. German Club (4); Scrub Basketball Team (4); Mgr. Class Baseball (4); Ball Manager (4); Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. L. W. Undecided. " Keese, " the politest man in his class, never yet has offended anybody intentionally, nor has he forgotten his patron saint, Chesterfield. Ed was unfortunately, indirectly, noncommittally, unmaliciously on the campus one hazing night and spent the next year at Washington and Lee. But we were mighty glad to get him back again, and he has made a record for himself as our best type of " a gentleman and a scholar. " WILLIAM DOUB KERR Greensboro, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight l. ' id Dramatic Club (3,4); Yackety Yack Board (4); PhiloloK- ical Club; Di Society; Satyrs, h. W. Teaching. " W. D. " is the supreme exponent of individ- ualism and iconoclasm in the Senior Class. He is one of tliDse rare geniuses who can disagree with you agreeably; consequently, the more you know liiin the better you like him. Doub en- tered our class in his Junior year after two years at Davidson. He was Vice-President of his class the first year he was in college, and an editor of (Jiiips and Cranks, the college annual, in his S ipli- omore year. He was slated for Editor-in-chief, but he left Davidson to come to us. He came iiiTi ' liri-,iii-i- he wished to speciahze in languages. Iriiidiiii;ill. Iw is one of the best .students of lan- guagrs the UilI has had for some time. Seniors DAVID HERBERT KILLIFER Bnidontown, Fla. Age 19 Height 3 feet 9 inehes Weight 135 M. C. A.: Florida Club; Chemieal Jo Phi Society; nal Club; Alcmbie Club; Babbit Scholar in Chemistry; Tar Heel Board (3,4); Magazine Board (4); Associate Ed- itor " Carolina Chemist " ; Class Poet (4); Sigma Upsilon. L. V. Chemist. " Killie, " " Cizzors, " " Eggs, " is an impossi- bility. Poet and chemist, and the best of both or either in the class, he harmonized the iinhar- in(iiiiz;il)lo by writing a poem on " The Bunsen Burner. " But .still no class meeting, smi)l er, publication board meeting, or Chemistrj ' Hall matinee is complete without him. Impetuous, hard working, and always sypmathetic, " Eggs " li;is ricocheted through college, getting hard knocks ;it every turn, but at last he has come out the s;ime old " Killie " who entered. The youngest, h;ippiest, and most irrepressible boy in the class. WADE KORNEGAY Cliapel HiU, N. C. Age 25 Height 5 feet 6 inches Weight 125 Y. M. C. A IMii - n I ' . -1 -ii;ui Debater (1); Fresh- Soph Del);ii. i . ' . . Ill Debater (3); Orange County Clul., lliL ' i. - : : I ' . i- nig Union (3.4); Yack- ETV Yack B.iaia ,1,. liiU I -ru;k;;i:ite Debater (4). Wade is not a dictagraph, but he is a s|)( d - ing business machine. He makes good nuirks, money, and speeches. He can nm a bo:ir(linf; house, pressing club, or the Phi Society wilii perfect ease. And if you don ' t believe that he can speak, ask " Red " Martin. Wade is a .smil- ing good fellow with a level head and plenty of sense. Seniors GABRIEL DeLONO LAMBERT High Point, N. C. Height 5 feet 10 inches Di Society; Brotherhood of St. Andn L. W. Business. A philosophic talking machine, a champion of " Horace " and the Victrola, a worker, and a Starr man. Gabe lives at the rectory and so has not (•uhi atcd many college intimacies. But he is :[1«:l. s ready with a smile and a line, half good fellowship and half philosophic Horatian echo. W ' c are persuaded that when the last great day conioth and Gabriel doth blow his horn, ' twill be a graphaphone horn and the issuing words will be " Truth, Goodness. ;in(l Beauty. " By mixing thought witli industry L;iTiibcrt is sure to ronic out on top. HENRY DIONYSUS LAMBICKT Benson, N. C. Age 24 Hciglit h feet 10 inches Weight 1.5.5 ■ I! !■ M.i ' i.l ■ II,. .1!..; ' . i ' lul.; ' |l ' r, ' ,it,;( ' lh ' - ' - ' m. Generally known as " Bo.ss " or " Post Office " Lambert instead of Henry Dionysus. He sees fun in everything and iilways wears a smile. He says the Po.st Office doesn ' t furnish ample op- portunity to dispose of his surplus energy; there- fore, he takes an A.M. this year while the rest of us are doing well to get an A.B. Judging from his work in the classroom and in the Post Office, we expect liim to make a succe.ss. Seniors EDMUND JONES LILLY, JR. Fayetteville, N. C. Age 20 Height 5 feet 9.5 inches Weight U7 Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Baseball (1); ' Varsity Gym Team (2,3,4); Captain (4); Wearer of N. C; Asst. Mgr. Varsity Baseball (3); Asst. Leader Sophomore Hop; Asst. Leader Gimghoul Dance (3); Associate Editor Yackety Yack (4); German Club Ball Manager (4); Coop; Gim- ghoul: Alpha Tau Omega. L. W. Engineering. " Tad " is a genius at being a sober-sided good fellow. Eilmund Jones, Junior, stepped into li;iseliall politics, but met Murphy on the " Hill " :iih1 happily enough stepped out of politics none the Irs.s popular and greatly relieved. " Tad " . l.ir(.-i:dizes in the gym, engineering, and society, and has made a hit in every one. One of our A-1 fellows. ROBERT EUGENE LITTLE, JR. Wadesboro, N. C. Age 22 Height a feet 10.5 inches Weight 175 Class Football (1.4); Scrub Football (2,3); All Class Foot- ball (4); Asst. Leader Sophomore Hop (2); Asst. Mgr. Varisity Baseball (3); Chief Commencement Marshal (3); Manager ' Varsity Baseball (4); Athletic Council (4); Rep- resentative on Genera! . thletic Committee (4); Vice-Pres. German Club (4); Coop; Oasis; Kappa Sigma. L. W. Law. " Kitty, " " Chief, " and the " Politician " — three in one. It took this Wadesboro lad three years to find his calling, but when he did, he set this old campus on fire. Politics is his middle name, and you may bet your last Lincoln penny on " Kitty " every time. Besides being Chief Mar- .shal, he managed the baseball team, studied law, made the All Class football team, and won fame in college politics. Withal he has a good head and heart, although the latter is comparatively weak during the dances. Deserves his popularity with both sexes. Seniors RACHEL LYNCH Chapel HiU, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 7.5 inches Weight 128 B.P. Normal College ' 13; Orange County Club. After graduating at the Normal, Miss Lynch lia[)pily joined our class. Intellectually we doubt not that she is a suffragette, although from all appearance she is too modest to assert her opinion on that particular subject. But she, togetlier witli two additional Co-eds, adds an altogether desiralile elonient to oiu ' class, although she hasn ' t, entered into politics. We feel fortunate in hav- ing such a feature to dear old 191.5. JAMES REGINALD MALLETT Salisbury, N. C. " Reggy " is one of the few true-blue, dyed-in- wool ladiesmen. He takes as naturally to the ladies as a duck to water. And the happy side of the situation is that the ladies enjoy " Reggy " as much as " Reggy " enjoys the ladies. He left us for a year and tried Columbia, but returned to graduate along with his class. He lives in New ' (l k Stale, but even his worst enemy, if it were possibli ' fur him to have an enemy, would not liold tliis against him. Here is the jolly good fellow who is glad to be alive. And you ought to hear him tickle the ivories. Seniors FREDERICK CAIN MANNING Raleigh, N. C. Akp 21 Height 5 feet U inches Weight 150 la Football Team (1): Class Baseball Team (1,2,3); ■ i|,i:.iii (2); Durham County Club; Wake County Club; M ■ A.; Leader Gorgon ' s Head Dance (4); German ' luh, ( " oop; Oasis; Gorgon ' s Head; Zeta Psi. L. W. liu.,infs.s. This lover of poetry made a brilliant start in his college career by having English I under liis mutual admirer Eddie lims. But the de- parture of this Uterary genius evidently killed the flickering flame embedded in this young soul, because he has deserted poetry for more serious pliilosophical work. Almost any time " Radish " may be found sitting, philosophising. The only regret we have is that he doesn ' t give the world the benefit of his deep cogitations. The time he could spare from his work he has put into playing class football and baseball, writing his philoso])hical works, and doing the social act. One of the very best eggs which we have. GROVER ADLAI MARTIN East Bend, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 7.5 inches Weight 122 Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Di Society; Winner Freshman Debate (1); Fresh-Soph Debater (2); Com- mencement Debater (3); Associate Editor Ma ]uzine (3); Debating Council. L. W. Law. " Red " — largely hair and air; not, however, that the hair is not worthy of the loveliest of Ti- tian ' s beauties, nor that the air ever fails to be laden with worth-wliile words. Martin is his own thinker, and a mighty expresser of those thoiights. In his atmosphere, he divides his at- tention between the roles of a demi-god and dem- agogue, interesting himself on the gridiron of intellect, in mind athletics, imdemocratics, and Demosthenetics. His heart and legs are Maggie Zeen ' s and he renders good service in chasing down :ind turning out articles of vim and mo- ment. Seniors W ILLIAM OWEN BALDWIN MAX •ELL Charlotte, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 5 inches Weight 125 German Club; Associate Editor Yackett Yack (3); Omega Delta; Alpha Tau Omega. " B. V. D., " ' tis said, is cursed witli seven wliole names, but it is impossible to find more than ' il- Ham Owen Baldwin jNIaxwell. Quiet, unassum- ing, very pleasant, exclusive, reclusive, literary, intellectual, ami liiijlily cultured, his ambition to become an En lisli teacher will be realized before many of us h:ivc (li cidcd to settle down. FREDERICK BAYS McCALL Charlotte, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 11 inches Weight l. " J5 Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; Tennis Association; Clas ball (2,3); Mgr. Class Baseball (3); Y. M. C. A. Treas. Mecklenburg County Club (3); President H ological Club; Associate Editor Yackety Yack CI Chi. L. W. Law. Fred should have been bom with a banjo in his hand for he has that " onrestlessne-ss " in his toes which makes the ideal clog dancer. With his good nature Fred goes his cjuiet way at Carolina, coming to the front here in tennis, there in class baseball, but never obtrusive in anything. He is typical of the quiet man who is all there, steady through thick and thin — the man who comes in at the finish not first, but firm and secure on the college footing he has formed for liimself. Seniors I ' ll JOHN MARION McCANTS Guthriesville, S. C. Age 22 Height 6 feet 1 inch Weight 215 i Soc-iety; Medical Society; Y. M. C. A. L. W. Mcdi- " Big Mac, " or the ' ' Gentleman from South Carolina, " is from the State where Cole Blease once reigned and pardoned. Like several others of liis classmates, he has taken Medicine, having finished liis two years of Medicine here. And by tlie way, after a poor getaway last year, he woke uj) and led his class this year. It ' s a cinch that the car he will use will not be a Ford; he ' s too large for that. Mac is an earnest worker, and we predict for him the success that he merits. GEORGE ALLEN MEBANE, JR. Greensboro, N. C. Age 21 Height 3 feet S inches Weight 130 Class Football Team (1,2,3); Class Baseball Team (1,2,3): Track (2,3); Mgr. Class Track (2); Class Tennis Team (2,3,4); Captain (2); Banquet Speaker (2); A ...■ :,l,■ Editor Tar Heel (3); Associate Editor Y. cketv ' a- k (3); Class Representative (3,4); Asst. Leader .TmiiMr ' Prom.; Asst. Leader Gorgon ' s Head Dance (41; " t Mgr. Varsity Basketball ' Team (3); Manager l4i: S.r Athletic Council (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Edil..i-iTi- chief Yackety Y ' . ck (4); Commencement Ball Man;] " :! ' !- (4); Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Oasis; Coop; Omega Delta: Gorgon ' s Head; Zeta Psi. L. W. Business. One of the steadiest men in the class. Whenever you want anything done go to " Meb. " He showcil up early as an athlete, but his upper-class ye:u-s have been devoted more to business and literary endeavors than to athletics. At the end of his Junior year, " Bit " was elected to the most diffi- cult and responsible position of Editor-in-chief of Y. CKETV Yack; he was also chosen manage]- of the Varsity basketball team. In both capaci- ties he has " batted a thousand. " With his quiet, confident smile, " Meb " is one of the most effi- cient workers and " best eggs " in nineteen-fif teen . Senior MARY SCALES MILLER Chapel HiU, N. C. Age ICCn Height 4 feet 11.5 inches Weight 89 Student Queens College. L. VV. Medical Missionary. . walking encyclopedia with a red binding — Mary Scales Miller. She is always ready with authentic facts when the instructor is in doubt. .Vtteinpfcil iwenty hours in her Senior year not- withstanding her intense interest in athletics dur- ing the football .season. She is so slight of stat- ure that she can slip about without a sound. And that is something which is not said often these day.s. Representative of the type of " that old- fashioned girl, " she possesses a unique combi- nation, modesty and tjrilliancy. orillR CARMAL NANCE High Point, N. C. Age 22 Height 6 feet 1 inch Weight 170 Y. M. C. A.; Di Society: Progressive Club; Guilford County Club: Class F„„tball i:i.4i: All-Class Football (3,4); CI;,-, H:i-,.li;,ll l.J. :,iMii -.|,i:,.l ■ ( ' i.nimcncc- ment M:ir-li il . ; ,i .i- ■ i ,r li i i . I ' ifs. Senior Class; A . , i ,■ 1 .. I ii . .i .. ) I ;■;-,■,,■-- Manager Yackktv V, h . Ii, I ,,,I,L ,1 I I, ., , , i .,„ , I p. lion. L. W. Medii-inc. " Nancy, " according to general opinion, is a mighty good ni:in, and general opinion agrees witli the opinion of his class associates. A class football player of 1915 who should have been on the Vai ' .-ily (iild, he made the All-Class team the l;i-i twii y(:ii-.. The Varsity captured him in lj;i-rli:ill, lici ( cr, and for the last two years his li:il has been the terror of opposing pitchers. . good all-arounil man who rooms with Fitzgerald. both (if whom are madly devoted, each to his own lair one. Seniors ALBERT RAY NEWSOM JMarshviUe, N. C. Di Society; Historical Society: Pliilosophy Club; Pres. Union County Club; Student Council (4); Greater Council (3.4); Golden Fleece; Pres. Phi Beta Kappa. L. VV. Teaching. Newsom is the peer of Pettigrew and by further analogy the future godfather of dormitories. Few men live to preside over Phi Beta Kappa with a flat ninety-seven and a half, but besitU ' s affecting this with easy grace, Newsom has lived into the very heart of life at U. N. C. Though his chief concern is well-rounded, well-gi-ounded scholar- ship, he has found time for friends and interests other than his books. Preeminently the scholar of his college generation, he is, withal, so unas- suming that he is as widely liked as he is knomi. ROSCOE EDWARD PARKER Selma, X. C. Age 24 Height 6 feet Weight 165 Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (3,4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3.4); Education Club; North Carolina Club; Phdosophy Club; Graduate Club; Philological Club; Johnston County Club; President (4). L. W. Teaching. Wake Forest missed its man four years ago when the only original B. Y. P. U. sky pilot en- tered the imcertain gates of the University. Now after fom- years of unceasing Y. M. C. A. work, after four years of hard study and extensive ac- quaintanceship, R. E. has developed into a splen- did University man. He should certainly l)e head of the English Deijartment next year. Seniors Age 21 B. F. PATY Tulhihoma, Tcnn. Height 6 Jeet Weight 153 Di Society; Asst. Mgr. Varsity Football (3); German Club; Pres. Webb School Club; Junior Orator; Winner Carr Oratorical Medal; Debating Council; Class Orator (4); Class Football Team (2,3.4); Banquet Speaker (3); Delta Kappa Epsilon. L. W. uncertain. " B. F., " that ' s all his name, though .some would have it Ben Frankhn or Burr Foggins; yet his nameless name does not worry him in the least — nothing does for any length of time, not even appendicitis, or winning the Junior Ora- tor ' s Medal, or making a class championsliip touchdown. Occasionally he muses desperately for :i .second, liut that is ;ill. A splendid humor, plenty of friviility, ;[ j; I head, and a .sympathy for his friends (cvcryhoily), make " Bifty " the Ix ' st egg in college, Mul an ;dl- ' rouiid in.-m we are jiroud of. JAMES VALENTINE PRICE, JK. Madison, X. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 5 inches Weiglit 130 Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; Pres. Rockingham County Club (2); Vice-Pres. Oak Ridge Club (3); Class Track Manager (4); Tennis A-ssoriation. L. W. Medicine. ■Jimmy " came to us from Oak Ridge Insti- tute .some four years ago. His diminitive size, added to the fact that he wore knickerlmckers :it that time, made many a Senior stop :ind begin to philosophize upon what a puerile institution the University had become. Althougli .limniy has reached the dignity of a Senior, he is still small, but just as loyal as the biggest of us both to Caro- lina and to the " Old Class. " We feel sure that with his sunny disposition and capacity for work he will make good in the world. Seniors WILLIAM DOSSEY PRUDEN, Jr. Edenton, N. C. Phi Society; Class Football (2); Asst. llgr. Varsity Bas- ketball (3); Asst. Leader German Club Dance (3); Ger- man Club; Omega Delta; Gorgon ' s Head; Delta Kappa Epsil on. L. W. Law. " Warn, " as he is called by his intimates, accused by Sophomores of having an asinine grin, smiled blandly on until he outlived his Freshman epithet. Looking very dignified, he is at all times ready for a lark. Doesn ' t study too much, but has been recognized for his literary merit. Dossey has a very clear outlook on life and a firm will to carry out his decisions once logically arrived at. WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK REID Gastonia, N. C. ge 21 Height 5 feet 10 inrhes Weight 150 " Pat " is a queer combination which one seldom meets. He is an inveterate Durhamite and yet he has credit for only one five, and that on Greek. His chief weaknesses are for " Pat ' s " Physics and CharUe Lee ' s dope. It is reported that once he spent a solid week on the " Hill, " but the report has failed of confirmation, ' e hardly see how sucli a happy combination of luck, good fellowship, and plain old work can come .short of success. Seniors CLARENCE ROBINSON Atlantic, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 7 inches Weight 135 Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Phi Society: Education Club; North Carolina Club; Carteret County Club; His- torical Society; Y. M. C. A. L. W. Bu ' Robinson is one of the very few who has escaped college life without being nicknamed from A to Z. He is one of those persistent kind of workers who never lets anything bluff him. Even as Weatherly ' s roommate, he still retains this characteristic. Any- one who knows of the Atlantic bunch would not need to ask his home address. He is spending his days and nights on " Billy ' s " stuff this year. Clarence is a sound fellow and we all expect much of him. JOSEPH VANCE ROWE SmaU, N. C. Phi Society; North Carolina Club: Philosophy Clul): President Beaufort County Club. L. W. Law. " J. V. " is one of our inexplicables. For three years he has been trying to cultivate a mustache, and when he finally succeeds, we wonder why, because he has never had an attack of Cupiditis. No case has yet gone on record when he was exactly on time. Not over industrious; yet withal he passes everything, and never talks enough to pass the secret on. We hope some day to read his book " Passing College Courses Without Work, " or a " College Education in Bed. " Seniors LEON MAROOT SAHAG Teheran, Persia Phi Society; Glee Club: Electrical Engineering Society; Magazine Designer (3); Yackety Yack Artist. L. W. Electrical Engineer. Sahag, the latter half of our famous " Sohrab and Rustum " duet, is the most loyal member the class ]iiis.-i( ' ,sses, in spite of the fact that he has gone into Ihe Medical Department. He has never mis.sed a class banquet and only one or two class smokers. He was, moreover, the fii-st Senior to wear ' a white hat with a red band; he is always in for anything classy. Old " Rustum " is really an artist of ability, and he has earned his way through college by the aid of the brush and crayons. And if you ever asked, Leon is some artist witli the ladies. SAMUEL FLOYD SCOTT Mebane, N. C. Age 20 Height 5 feet 10 inches Wei Floyd is too seclusive and modest to have ac- quu-ed a nickname. He could be a Freshman with- out being fresh, and a Senior without trying to let everybody know it. If you want him, you ' ll find him in his regular haunts — the Old West Building or Davie Hall. Floyd has been troubled this year with a very bad case of love at first sight. We prescribe matrimonial treatment and hope for a speedy recovery. Even with this burden, he has not lost all of his redeeming features, because he can still impress " Froggie " and " Charlie " Mangum as a student of unusual ability. Seniors HUDSON CLAUDE SISK Waco, N. C. Age 26 Height 6 feet 2 inches Weight 170 Di Society; Philosophy Club; Y. M. C. A.; North Caro- lina Club; Pres. Cleyeland County Club; Student Uni- versity of Missouri (3); Philological Club. Sisk is one of our good men — naturally good and square. He is another man who has come to us after a leave of absence for two years. Claude is a loyal son of Carolina in doctrine and in practice. He is always boosting everything worth while, and he is always busy at something which is for the good of the University. As a conscientious worker ahhough not a brilliant one, our friend has no liaralk-l, and by steady application we predict tlKit he will do the world good for having lived in it. CHARLES AUSTIN SLOAN Lexington, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 7 inches Weight 130 Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Pres. Samp- son County Club; Sec. Warrenton High School Club; German Club. L. W. Undecided. Charlie is not one of the conspicuous kind, but there is probably no man in college who has as many friends. He is just the natural fellow who has many qualities which go to make up a beautiful character. Unselfish, unassuming, mindful of his own business, Charhe plods steadily forward. By diligence he has passed his work year by year, and now he graduates with the best wishes from each of his classmates. Seniors CLAIBORNE THWEAT SMITH Scotland Neck, N. C. e 21 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight " CUp " is one of those strong whole-souled men who beUeves in regular routine and hard work. He is one of the few who is able to take a full year of Medicine and graduate at the same time. But going from the sublime to the ridiculous, " CUp " passes anything from Histology to Geology because he has the determination that overcomes all. When not at work, he maj ' be found chatting with his friends or running on the track, where he excels, as i,-; the case in his mental endeavors. One of the slrongcst and best all- ' round men to be found in tlic class. WILLIAM RAXEY STANFORD Teer, N. C. e 22 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight No one ever thinks of calling Stanford by a nick- name. He is a serious, earnest, quiet sort of fellow who came to college to study, and has been doing that one thing ever since. He got a boot on " Frog- gie " by the only method under heaven — work. Do not suffer under the delu.sion, however, that Stanford is merely a work machine. He is extremely human and in a quiet, unoffensive way is a punster of no mean ability. He and Scott are inseparable — studying, eating, rooming, and phiying together. Seniors ALMA IRENE STONE Chapel HiE, N. C. Ktiulc-nt ircrcdith College, Raleigh, N. C. She joined lis in our Senior year, coming to us from a school in the Capital City and, by the way, she is a capital student, the most stud ious member of the Co-ed trio. Morning, afternoon, and night she works and thinks not " ' tis a dull and endless strife. " From her name one would think that she was predestined to be a geologist. Although not this, she is the embodiment of all that her name iiii]ili(s — solidity and firmness; wherever she is lilaicil, her assistance will be lasting. JOHN MOORHAJ TAMRAZ Tabriz, Persia Age 26 Height .1 feet 10 5 inches Weight l.iO Phi .Society; Medical Society. I,. W. Meilicine. We wi.sh to explain his home town as written above, for he is not a foreigner but one of us, and we arc proud to claim him as such. The graces of a prince, the soul of an artist, and the unassuming worth of a true gentleman have endeared him to us all. Whenever he can be prevailed upon to loosen up, he entertains his hearers with a delightful voice, and as for his painting, the world will shortly hail him as a genius. For Carolina students of this gene- ration, he is the king of Persia — and right worthy of being king or any other high muck-a-muck the have. Senio GEORGE FREDERIC TAYLOR Norwood, N. C. Student Trinity College: Student Louisiana State Uni- versity: Compass Club; Buncombe County Club. George knew that Carolina is the place and 1015 the time to take an A.B. He flirted with Trinity for three years, but " came across " to us at the last moment. Not many of us know him; he has touched only lightly the campus activities. But he has hit Physics hard, chewed up three of " Pat ' s " courses and he really seemed to like the taste. We wish liini well in his pursuit of Science. ILLLVM RAYMOND TAYLOR Louisburg, N. C. Age 19 Height 6 feet 1.5 inches Weight 160 Pres. Franklin County Club; Philological Club; Philos- ophy Club: Le Cercle Francais; Deutsche Verein, Assist- ant in Library (3,4); Phi Society; North Carolina Club; Sec. Phi Beta Kappa. Raymond is one of those retiring scholastic English hermits. He has a passive interest in all college activities, but lives and has his being only in the realm of the intellectual. He has a mania for " blinding " the " profs., " and this mania, suc- cessfully mastered, has ranked him next to Newsom in scholarship. After a fashion Raymond is con- genial, but he doesn ' t know how to get off that ever- lasting dignity. If he ever gets to know human nature, he is most certain to succeed as a teacher, for he knows subject matter. Senior FRANK LAFAYETTE THIGPEN Tarboro, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association: Twin County Club; Warrcnton High .Scliool Club; Medical Society. L. W. Medicine. Frank comes to us from Pine Tops via Warrenton High School. Being a good fellow and a hard stu- dent, he is an excellent recommendation for both places. He doesn ' t have much to say until called upon, but has never failed yet to deliver the goods. His sound mind and studious habits promise success for him in his life work. HARRY C;ORDON THIGPEN Tarboro, N. C. Age 23 Height 5 feet 9 inches Weight 143 Warrenton High School Club; Trinit - Club; Medical So- ciety; Tennis Association; Twin County Club. L. W. Medicine. Harry is another product from the Tops, via Warrenton High School and Trinity. He is rather glib with his jokes and enjoys them heartily. Hi.s verj ' inquisitive mind, which is often expressed, bids fair for his being one of the world ' s researchists. Sen tot s WILLIAM CAPEHART WALKE Avoca, N. C. e 20 Height 5 feet 9.5 inches Weight 170 Class Tennis (2,3.4); Germa Alpha. L. W. Engineering. , Club: A. I. E. E.; Kappa " Walk in Lowenburg shoes, " says " Tubby, " " they will last a life time. " Rather portly and very affable is this tennis shark and engineer. We have missed his company in his Senior year, because with Bill Huske he Uves and moves and has his being. We think it is very selfish of Bill to treat the rest of us that way, because we are all fond of " Tubby " and would like to see more of him. He has de- veloped into a student in his last year, and Physics and Daggett are the only words known to our future electrical engineer. ALBERT THO L S WEATHERLY Gorman, N. C. .ge 22 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight 170 Tom, the pride of the Old West, had the distinc- tion of rooming with Peel in his Junior year, and consequently acquired much of his " Bull. " His lino of conversation, however, is successful with the ladies; therefore, we might conclude that in refined society this indifferent youth finds due appreciation. After a calm, unbroken reign of three years, this man of few deeds but many thoughts woke up in his Senior year and played class baseball. Quiet and unob- trusive, Tom is a good egg, but hard to crack. His friends wish him much success. Senior WILLIE PERSON MAXGUM WEEKS Washington, D. C. Age 20 Height 6 feet Weight 145 Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association: Class Pin Committee: Associate Editor Yackety Yack (4): Pres. Dramatic Association (3): Dramatic Club (2,3,4); German Club:.Sat T: Phi Beta Kappa; Omega Delta; Sigma Up- silon; Osiris; Sigma Chi. " Willie P. " is without question the most dignified man in the Senior Class. This dignity is natural, but it has been well cultivated through dramatic art, since here is our premier actor. Combining dramatics with a knowledge of everything worth while, Mangum has become a most refined scholar and an interesting and entertaining companion. He shares with " Lucy " Harris the most attractive room in college, and a man ' s room is always charac- teristic of the man. This high tjTie of scholar has added much poise to the Senior Class. CLIFTON FOREST WEST Dover, N. C. Height 5 feet 5 inches Weight 140 Clifton began making good marks when he mi- grated from Dover four years ago, and he has kept it up ever since. He is a hard, conscientious worker and has done his fuU duty here. We are sure that he will continue to be the same good fellow after he leaves college. Seniors ZACK LANIER WHITAI R Oak Ridge, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 5 inches Weight 130 n; S...-i..tv: Class Baseball (1,2,3); Mgr. Class Baseball i i; clii- Football (3,4); All-Class FootbaU (4); Capt. (■la H;iM l.all (3); Associate Editor Yackety Yack (3); Ball .MaiKiKPr (3); Asst. Mgr. Varsitv Track (3); Mgr. Varsity Track (4); Athletic Council; Kappa Sigma. L. W. Law. Zack was called Bascom half of the time until his twin brother left us two years ago. Now every- body knows him by his right name as defensive fiend at left end on the championship Senior team. . s manager of the Varsity track team we wish him as much .success as his cousin " Pap " had last year. One of the steady men of the class, who by his persevering fight is bound to make good. PAUL LINWOOD WHITE Scotland Neck, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight 155 Halifax County Club; North Carolina Club; Tennis Association; Phi Society. L. W. Teaching. Paul knows everything, for he has spent four years in the Library and has read every classic, together with all the standard novels and books of fiction. This seclusion, however, has not isolated him from his companions, for he possesses a good nature. He is indebted for his walk to some digni- fied gentleman who, as we have never seen him, is probably receiving his just rewai-d. Senior JAMES VIVIAN WHITFIELD WaUaoe, N. C. Phi Society; Dramatic Club (1,2,3); Satyrs; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Associatio n; Asst. Bus Mgr. Magazine (3); Man- ager (4). ' " Whit " believes in the abundant life, mixes dignity and oratory with dramatics and managing the Magazine. He took the Magazine in a bad financial year and in spite of the hard luck tales of war by advertisers " J. V. " has come out better tlian any manager of the last few years. While at his dearly beloved Horner Military School this soldier of fortune acquired a formality and dignity which he has not yet lost. JOHN ALLEN WILKINS Draughan, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 6.5 inches Weight 160 Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (3,4); All-Class Football (4). " Johnnie, " by hard work on the football field since his Sophomore year, has come into the lime- light in his Senior year by playing a great game for the Championship Class team and consequently by making the All-Class team. But the best thing about Johnnie is his personality. Always in best of humor, smiling, talking, more often laughing, he breezes over the campus and puts everybody who comes in contact with him into a good humor. He comes in mighty handy over in the Carr Barn, because if anybody needs Johnnie it is the sick at heart — the kind who has the " I didn ' t hear from her " look. Would that we had more like him I 83 Seniors CLAUDE BERNARD WOLTZ Dobson, N. C. Age 24 Height 5 feet 11 inches Weight 170 Y. M. C. A.; Press Association (2): Surrv County Club; North Carolina Club; Class Baseball (3); Class Football (3,4); High School Debating Committee (4); Philosophy Club; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Di Society. Claude was handed down to us from ' 13, and while out of coDege was somewhat of a pedagogue. He made the class football and baseball teams, besides being something of a gymnast. He is one of Horace ' s admirers, consequently spends much of his time in front of the postofBce smok- ing cigars and discussing Philosophy. It was rumored that he was caught studying Physics V, but no conclusive evidence has been secured in ortler to back up that statement. Age 21 PHILIP WOOLCOTT Raleigh, N. C. Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight 137 Phi Society; Wake County Club; Mgr. Class Track (1); Class Football (1,2.3,4); Captain (3,4); All-Class Tcim (3.4); Soph-Junior Debater (3); Pres. Class (2); Student Council (2,3); Greater Council (2,3); Tar Heel Board (2): Asst. Bus. Mgr. Magazine (3); Associate Editor Yackf.ty Y.icK (3); Varsity Track Team (1,2,3,4); Capt:im l4i; Wearer N. C; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3,4); Class Hi l,.rian (3); Commencement Marshal; State High School I)t-li;it- ing Union; German Club; Golden Fleece: Delta Kappa Epsilon. " Phil " was the first of ' 15 ' s star men to attain to (viniiius prominence. In his Freshman year lie cstiibHshcd an enviable record in track ath- Iclii-s, cuhniiKiting in his election to the captaincy of the track team. A most popular Sophomore President, he has never lost in his later years his popularity nor that rare faculty of always possessing " the common touch. " Phil: debater, star trackman, student. With such achievements the ordinary man would be contented, but Phil had to get that most valued of Senior superla- tives, " The best-looking man in the class. " 84 Junior Class Officers McDANIEL LEWIS President FRANCIS F. BRADSHAW Vice-President J. MERRELL PARIvER Secretary FRANK H. COOPER Treasurer ADAM THORP Poet Joseph Henry Allred Mount Airy, N. C. Di Society; Tennis Association; Dramatic Association; Surry County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association. Andrew Vance Anderson Eagle Rock, N. C. Benjamin Franklin Auld Baltimore, I Id. Hubert Victor Bailey Neuse, N. C. Lawrence Corbin Barber Asheville, N. C. German Club; A 6 Rudolph Barnes Clayton, N. C. Hoke Bakrymore Black Greenville, S. C. Y. jM. C. a.; Di Society; Assistant Man- ager Varsity Baseball (3); Amphotero- then; A T Si Hubert Morse Blalock Raleigh, N. C. Plii Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Associa- tion; Secretary-Treasurer Wake County Club; Historical Society; Pliilosophy Club; I)raiii:itic Association; Dramatic Club (2); Cla.ss Football (3); Satyrs. Edward Brownrigg Borden, Jr..Goldsboro, N. C. Athletic Association; WajTie County Club; German Club; Coop; K A; Gor- gon ' s Head. Francis Foster Bradshaw Hill.sboro, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Class Vice-President (3); President Orange County Club (2); As- sistant Manager Tar Heel (3); Tennis Association; Steering Committee N. C. Club (3J; Amphoterothen; A William Jonathan Capehart Roxobel, N. C. Phi Society; Oak Ridge Club; Tennis As- sociation; K A Allen Thurman Castello Aulander, N. C. Francis Osborne Clarkson Charlotte, N. C. Di Society; German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Gym Team (2, 3); Manager Dramatic Club (3); ' ■ ' - A; A K E Louis Heyl Clement, Jr Salisbury, N. C. Order of Osiris; A William Borden Cobb Goldsboro, N. C. Tennis Association; Wayne County Club; Phi Society; German Club; Associate Ed- itor Yackety Yack (2); Dramatic Asso- ciation; Manager Class Tennis (3); - N Frank Hodges Cooper Washington, N. C. Class Treasurer (3); Assistant Manager Tar Heel (3); Phi Society; Tennis Associa- tion; Y. M. C. A.; President Beaufort County Club (3); Class Football (3); Commencement Marshal. James Gerald Cowan Asheville, N. C. Di Society; Tennis Association; President Buncombe County Club; Class Football (3); Class BasketbaU (2, 3); Scrub Bas- ketball (3); Tar Heel Board; German Club; Asst. Leader Fall German; n A; 2 A E; Blebbo; Gimghoul. James Mahmadi-ke Cox Hertford, N. C. TcniiH snri;,tion; Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; DiMiiiatis Personse (2); II K A; Prcsiili ' iit Dramatic Association (3); Ger- man Clulj; Associate Editor Yackety Yack. Rush Floy ' d Crouse Nile, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Soph-Junior Debate 1914. Gordon Bryan Crowell Lincohiton, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Trinity CoUege Club; Sec- retai-y Lincoln-Gaston County Club ; Di Society; Class Track Team (1); Class Football (3); N. C. Club; Historical So- ciety. Charles Ruftjs Daniel Weldon, N. C. Phi Society; Scrub Football ; German Club; K A; Gimghoul. Douglas Beaman Dardex Fremont, N. C. Phi Society; Osiris; 2 X Fred Hyams Deaton Statesville, N. C. President Iredell County Club; Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Charles Nelson Dobbins Yadkinvillo, N. C. John Overton Dysabt Lenoir, N. C. Di Society; Fresh-Soph Debate; Y. M. C. A.; N. C. Club. Lee Henry Edwards Holly Springs, N. C. Floyd Howard Elsom Hendersonville, N. C. Henderson County Club; A. L E. E.; Di Society; Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A. Graham Burwell Edgerton. . . .Luuisljurg, N. C. A o Leslie James Farmer Wilsion, N. C. Phi Society; Wilson County Club; Chem- ical Journal Club ; Tennis Association; A X 2 Clyde Lathrop Fore Charlotte, N. C. Di Society; German Club; Class Football (1, 2); Basketball Squad; Gym Team; Scrub Football (3); Webb School Club; Mecklenburg County Club; - N Osborne LeRoy Gofotrh Durham, N. C. James Frank Hackler Sparta, N. C. I)i Sucifty; Y. .M. C. A.; Blue Ridge Club; A- ' -A County Chib; Tennis Association; Assistant Editor Tnr Unl (3); Assistant Manager Track (3); Xortli Carolina Clul); ' inner Fresliinan Dobatc; Soph-Junior Debater (2); Fresh-Soph Debater (2); Yackety Yack Board (3); Secretary De- bating Council (3) ; Amphoterothen. Lucius Coleman Hall Webster N. C. Chemistry Assistant; A X -; Journal Club. James Archibald Hardison. . . .Wadesboro, N. C. Class Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball (2); Coop; Associate Editor Yackety Yack; K i; Joseph Johnston Harris Louisburg, N. C. Phi Society; Y. IM. C. A.; Dramatic Asso- ciation; Franklin County Club; Der Deutsche Verein. James Leftwitch Harrison Raleigh, N. C. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class Track Team (1, 2); Captain Class Track (1, 2); ' ake County Club; Varsity Track Squad; German Club; Dramatic Club; A K E Earnest Glenn Hogan Chapel Hill, N. C. Orange County Club; Di Society, Scrub Football. Curtis Avent Holland Greensboro, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Guilford County Club; North Carolina Club; Athletic Asso- ciation. Roy McRab Homewood Burlington, N. C. Varsity Football (1, 2, 3); Scrub Basket- baU (1, 2); Class Track; Varsity Track (1, 2); Xreasurer and Vice-President Ala- mance County Club; Assistant Manager Basketball Team; Commencement Mar- shal. Robert Buhton House Thehna, N. C. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Phi Society; Halifax County Club; Warrenton High School Club; Amphoterothen; V. 1 HiNTON Gardner Hudson Smithfield, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; Dramatic Asso- ciation; Tennis Association; Fresh-Soph Debater (1); Soph-Junior Debater (2); Johnston County Club. Wade Russell Hunter Alexander, N. John Manning Huske Fayetteville, N. C. Class Football (1, 2, 3); Manager Class BasebaU (2); Class BasebaU (1,2); All- Class Football (2); ( ireater Council (2); Phi Society; Assistant Manager Football (3); Gorgon ' s Head; Assistant Leader of Gorgon ' s Head Dance (3); A K E;Blebbo. Joseph Strange Huske Fayetteville, N. C. Phi Society; V. M. C. A.; Vice-President Class (l); " Cl:uss FootbaU (1, 2, 3); Class BasketbaU (3); German Club; A T 9. Hal Burkhead Ingraji High Point, N. C. Athletic Association; Trinity College Club; Guilford County Club; Chemistry Jovunal Society; - X; German Club; Berry Club. John Fr. nklin Jarrell Chapel Hill, Tenn . Dramatic Association; Di Society; Webb School Club. Heril n Jernio. n Benson, N. C. Herschel Vespasian Johnson . . .Charlotte, N. C. Di Society; Mecklenburg County Club; Class Historian (2) ; Banquet Speaker (2) ; Dramatic Club (1,3); « A; Osiris; 2 ; Satyrs; German Club. John H.4.-nvooD Jones New Bern, N. C. German Club; Sub Varsity Football (3); Ball Manager (3); Blebbo; Gimghoul; Gym Squad; Coop; 2 N Thomas Atkinson Jones. A K E .Asheville, N. C. Edward Gray Joyner Littleton, N. C. WiLLLiAM Henry Joyner Princeton, N. C. Phi Society; Johnston County Ckib; Class Baseball (1, 2); Member U. N. C. Branch of American Institute of Electrical Engin- eers. John Archelaus Kent Lenoir, N. C. McDaniel Lewis Kinston, N. C. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Associate Editor Tar Heel (2, 3); Associ- ate Editor Yackety Yack (3); Student Council (3); Greater Council (3); President Class :; : Chi.s FootbaU (1,2,3); Captam Clus I ,M.ili,,ll :;i;ScrubBasebaU(l); Var- sity liiiscl.all iJi; i; T; A T V. Thomas Calvin Linn Salisbury, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Presi- dent of Class (2); Student Council (2); Magazine Board (2, 3); Associate Editor Tar Heel (2), Managing Editor (3); Yack- ety Yack Board (2, 3); 2 T; Ainphotero- then; German Club; V. A; Gimghoul;Coop; 2 A E; Blebbo. Giles Mebane Long Charlotte, N. C. Glee Club (2); Mandolin Club (2); Tar Heel Board (2); Yackety Yack Board (2, 3); Greater Council (3); Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Varsity Basket- baU (1, 2, 3); Captain (2, 3); Scrab Base- baU (1, 2); Class FootbaU (2); Scrub Foot- ball (3); German Club; Odd Number Club; 1) -i;Coop;Gimghoul; K A; Blebbo. Luther Grier Marsh Marshville, N. C. Harry Miller Stony Point, N. C. Julian Allison Moore Wilmington, N. C. Phi Society; Y. JNI. C. A.; Dramatic Asso- ciation; Vice-President New Hanover County Club; Medical Society. James Roy Moore Lonoir, N. C. Caldwell County Club. Carlyle Morris Fremont, N. C. Phi Society; Wayne County Club; Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A. Frank Wisconsin Norris Jacksonville, Fla. Phi Society; Y. jM. C. A.; Greater Council (2); Treasurer Florida Club; Class Foot- ball (1, 2); Captain Class Football (2); Sub Varsity BasebaU (1); German Club; Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3); Yackety Yack Board (3); Manager Var- sity Football (4); A e Robert Newton Page Biscoe, N. C. German Club; Class Baseball (2); Glee Club (2); Coop; Blebbo; Gorgon ' s Head; K A John Merrell Parker Bradentown, Fla. Class Football (1); Basketball Sub (1, 3); Florida Club; Dramatic Club (1); Phi So- ciety; Football (2, 3); Junior Class Secre- tary; Vice-President Florida Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Vice-President Athletic Association; Wearer of N. C; Y. M. C. A. Hazel Patterson Burlington. N. C. Class Track; Cross Country Team Varsity Track; Georgetown Relay Racr; Alainaiico County Club; Manager Class Track Team. William Edward Pell Raleigh, N. C. Sam Clark Pike Liberty, N. C. William Barney Pitt.s Charlotte, N. C. Harvey McKay Pleasant.s Rowland, N. C. William Is. . c Procter Raleigh, N. C. Wake County Club; Phi Society; German Club; Class Ba.seball (2); K A Jaiies Clyde Ray HiUsboro, N. C. Edward Solomon Reid Charlotte, N. C. Mecklenburg County Club; Warrenton High School; Fisburne Military School; German Cluh; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Asso- ciation: Class and Scrub FootbaU (1); Sub Varsity F.H.tball (L ' l; Varsity Football (3); WeariT ot X. ( ' .; (iimglioul; Coop; X; 2 A E; Blebbo. Daniel Reyner Raleigh, N. C. Phi Society; Medical Society; Wake County Club; Athletic Association; Meno- rah Society, Secretary (3), Vice-President (2), Secretary (1). Marius Emmett Robinson, Jr.. . Goldsboro, N. C. Phi Society; Tennis Association; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Wayne County Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Z H ' George Claiborne Rotall, Jr. . Goldsboro, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; German Club; Class Football (1, 2); Scrub FootbaU (3); Class Treasurer (2); Manager Class Bas- ketball (2); Coop; Gorgon ' s Head ; Blebbo; A K E Be ' erly- Sampson Royster, Jr Oxford, N. C. Phi Society; K A Thomas White Rttffin Louisburg, N. C. Phi Society; German Club. William Cecil Rymer Hendersonville, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet; President Henderson County Club (2); Class Football (3); Library Assistant. J.AMES BiON ScHULKEN WhiteviUe, N. C. Phi Society; New Hanover County Club; Historical Society ; two years at Stetson University, DeLtmd, Fla. Jacob Philip Shr. go Goldsboro, N. C. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Wayne County Club ; Secretary Wayne County Club (3) ; North Carolina Club; Class Football (2, 3); Menorah Society; President Menorah So- ciety (3). Norman Clifford Shuford Fairview, N. C. Roger Shore Siddall Sumter, S. C. Cle -eland Lafayette Smith. . Indian Trail, N. C. Di Society; Class Football (2, 3); AU-Class Guard (3); Vice-President Union County Club; Secretary and Treasurer Piedmont Club. Hubert McCree Smith .... Hendcrsonvillc, X. C. Wofford CoUege (11-12, 12-13); Di Sccictv; Y. M. C. A.; Manager Cla,ss Baskctliail; President Henderson County Club; 11 K A George W. ll. ce Smith Wilmington, N. C. WiLLiA,M Oliver S.mith Raleigh, N. Phi Society; Secretary and Treasurer Dra- matic Association ' l-l- ' lo; Freshman De- bate (1); Freshman-Sophomore Debate ' 14; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Wake County Club ; K 2 Drury Spruill Sp. in Greenville, N. C. David Thoma.s Tayloe, Jr Washington, N. C. Captain Varsity Football (3); X; i: N; Gimghoul. James Alexander Taylor, Jr Oxford, N. C. Phi Society; Granville County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Cla,ss Bm .-I,;,11 d, 2); Tennis Association; Cirnn.iii (liib; Glee Club (1, 2); Pan-Helli-mc CnuiiL-il; K A Adam Tredwell Thorpe. . . .Rocky Mount, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Assistant in Zoology (3); German Club; Class Poet (3); Gorgon ' s Head; Z ' ■V; Blebbo. ' iLLiAM Bradley Umstead Bahama, N. C. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Asso- ciation; Durham County Club; North Carolina Historical Society ; President Durham County Club (2) ; Winner of Freshman Debating Prize in Phi Society (1); Soph-Junior Debate (2); Varsity De- bating Council (3); Class Historian (3); Dramatic Association. Robert Candler Vaughn . . Winston-Salem, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; Die Deutsche Verein; North CaroUna Club; Vice-Presi- dent and Corresponding Secretary For- syth County Club; German Club; B e II Marshall McDiarmid Williams, Jr. Faison, N. C. Phi Society; President Duplin County Club (3); Scrub BasebaU (1); Varsity Baseball (2); Assistant Manager Varsity BasketbaU (3); Wearer of N. C; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Tennis Association; i) A E Frederick Philip Wood Edenton, N. C. Phi Society; Class Baseball (1); Scrub (2); German Club; A K E Robert Hazelhurst Wright, Jr Varsity Track Squad (1); Class Track (1, 2); Varsity Football (3); Wearer of N. C; A K E Sophomore Class Officers E. L. MACKIE President W. T. POLK Vice-President J. G. RAMSAY Treasurer Sophomore Class William Reynold Allen, Jr Arts Goldsboro, N. C. Class Baseball (1); Kappa Sigma. Frank Ewing Allred Science. Aberdeen, N. C. N. C. Claude Fleming Andrews High Point Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Guilford County Club; Vice-President County Club (2); Class Secretary (1) Arthur Aaron Arenson Arts. . . . William Bryant Austin Arts. . . . Edward Onslow Bacon Science. Vernon Baggett Arts. Phi Society; Sampson County Club. Charles Wortley- B,4.in, Jr Arts Orange County Club: Tennis Association; German Club; Delta Kappa Epsilo Herman Glenn Baity Arts. Dialectic Society; Iredell County Club. J.AMES Carl Barnard Arts. Francis Churchill Bourne. Science. Scrub Football (2); Kappa Alpha. Robert Plato Brooks Science. Raleigh, Laurel Springs, Newton, . . . . Salemburg, . . . Chapel Hill, Harmony, Franklin, Asheville, N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. Woodsdale, N. C. N. C. James Arthur Capps Arts Bessemer City, Piedmont Club; President Gaston County Club; Dramatic Club; Member Dramatic Club Cast (1); North Carolina Club; Member Steering Committee, North Carolina Club; Square and Compass; Satyr; Y. M. C. A.; Associate Editor Magazine. Whitfield Chapman Carmichael, Jr.. .Arts Asheville, David Vance Carter Arts Liberty, N. C. N. C. 98 1 ' ¥• ' ■ ; .. ' . . ; r M . i i aM. ' i a l» • ' I - M 1 m» - Sophomore Class Charles Benjamin Coble Arts Burlington, N. C. James Miller Coleman Asheville, N. C. Class Football (1, 2); Captain (2); All-Class Team (2); Scrub Baseball (1); Assistant Manager Varsity Football (3); Buncombe County Club; Montford Club; Kappa Sigma. Alvah Happ Combs Arts Columbia, N. C. Tennis Associati on; Freshman Tennis Team; W. H. S. Club: Phi Society. Farrell Moffatt Cr.mvford Arts Cornelia, Ga. Dialectic Society. Karl Brooks Cr.awford Science Marion, N. C. Horace B. xter Cowell Washington, N. C. Varsity Football (1, 2); German Club; Class Baseball (1); Class Basketball (2); Beaufort County Club; Y. M. C. A. Ernest James Dail Arts Kenansville, N. C. Wilson Bitting Dalton Arts Winston-Salem, N. C. Class Baseball (1); Class Football (2); Dialectic Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Forsyth County Club; German Club; Kappa Alpha. Robert Cowan Davis Wilmington, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; New Hanover County Club; Class Football (1, 2); Basketball Squad (1); Gym Squad (2); Sigma Nu. Edgar Alexander Dobbin Arts Legewood, N. C. Earlv Edward Walters Duncan Arts Woodsdale, N. C. Y. .M. C. A.; Y. M. C. A. Sunday School; Phi Society; Athletic Association; Dramatic Association. Daniel Eugene Eagle Arts Sta tesvillc, N. C. David Nesbit Edwards Arts Ronda, N. C. John Grady Eld ridge Arts Bentonville, N. C. Miguel Gransm.an Eli.as Science Raleigh, N. C. Samuel James Ervin, Jr Arts Morganton, N. C. Di Society; Burke-Catawba County Club; Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society; Dramatic Association; Winner Colonial Dames History Prize, ' 14; North Carolina Club. 100 Clyde Vestal Ferguson . Carl Louis Folger Sophomore Class .Arls Teer, N. C. .Arts Dobson, N. C. Marion Butler Fowler Arls Durham, N. C. Industrial Committee Y. M. C. A.; President Durham County Club; Xortli Carolina Club; Athletic Association. Kemp Funderburk. .Arts Monroe, N. C. Russell Leonard Gixn Arts Goldsboro, N. C. Phi Society; Wayne County Club; Dramatic Association; North Carolina Club. William Herbert Gregory Arts Stovall, N. C. Tennis Association: Dramatic Association; Granville County Club; Warrenton High School Club; German Club; Pi Kappa Alpha. Coffey Harlan Gryder Arts Taylorsville, N. C. Leroy Parker Gwaltney, Jr Arls Hiddenite, N. C. Joseph W. tkins Hale Science Louisbuig, N. C. William Joseph Harde.sty Arts Harlowe, N. C. .Arts Fayetteville, N. C. Joseph Hammond Hardlson. ... Kappa Sigma. Henry Green Harper, Jr Arls Charlotte, N. C. Di Society; Tennis Association; Mecklenburg County Club; Class Baseball; Class Football; Class Basketball; Athletic Association: Pi Kappa Phi. Beeman Clifford Harrell. . Arls Manshville, N. C. Charles Spurgeon Harris Arts Sulphur Springs, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Montgomery County Club; Whitsett Club; North Carolina Club; Class Baseball (1); Class Football (2); Class Basketball (2). Julian Earle Harris Arts Henderson, N. C. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis .Association; Dramatic Association; Glee Club (I, 2); Mandolin Club (1, 2); Orchestra (1. 2); Band. Robert Burton Harris. .Arts Greensboro, N. C. Sophomore Class Edwin S. Hartshorn Montford Club; Di Society; Buncombe County Club; Tennis Association; Mandolin Club; Ge Club; Phi Delta Theta. Charles William Higgins. Dudley Brown Hill .Science Greensboro, N. C. .Arts Warsaw, N. C. John Bright Hill Arts Warsaw, N. C. Phi Society; Secretary Duplin County Club; Tennis Vssociation; Warrcnton High School Club; Ger- man Club: Kappa Sigma. William Francis Hill Scietice Jersey City, N.J. Tennis Association; Duplin County Club; German Club; Zeta Psi. Samuel Huntington Hobbs, Jr Arts Clinton, N. C. Sampson County Club; Vice-President Sampson County Club; North Carolina Club; Elon College Club; Phi Society. Samuel Clarence Hodgin. . , John McCr.4.ven Holbrook. .Arts Randleman, N. C. . )-(s Huntersville, N. C. Jackson Kenneth Holloway Arts Raleigh, N. C. Phi Society; Wake County Club; Mandolin-Glee Club. James Earle Hoover Science Greensboro, N. C. Dramatic Association; Dramatic Club (1); Associate Editor Tar Heel (2); Guilford County Club; Class Statistician (1, 2); Class Stunt (1, 2); Class Baseball (1); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Football (2); Di Society; Journal Club. Basil Towrnear Horsfield Science Oxford, N. C. William Frederick Howell. Arts Goldsboro, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Wayne County Club; North CaroUna Club; Phi Society. Edward Outlaw Hunt. .Arts Oxford, N. C. Harry Grimmbtt Hunter Arts Hendersonville, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Dramatic Association; Tennis Association; Henderson County Club; Class Track Team; Pi Kappa Alpha. Carl Britt Hyatt. Roy Bynum Isley . .Arts Burnsville, N. C. .Science Burlington, N. C. 102 Sophomore Class John Gray Johnson Science Lynchburg, Va. Varsity BasketbaU Team (1, 2); Gym Team (1, 2). Eugene Patterson Jones Arts Lenoir, N. C. Jesse Weiman Jones Arts Franklin, N. C. Thomas Atkinson Jones, Jr Arts Asheville, N. C. Buncombe County Club; German Club; Yackety Yack Board (2); Y . M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Delta Kappa Epsilon. Zebulon Baird Vance Jones Arts Swan Quarter, N. C. Francis Cameron Jordan Arts Greensboro, N. C. Class Track Manager (1); Class Football Manager (2); Y ' . M. C. A.; Guilford County Club; Glee Club (2); Mandolin Club (2); German Club; Beta Theta Pi. ■ Ernest Allen Kendall Arts Pleasant Garden, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Guilford County Club. Frank Erwin Kendrick Arts Dillon, S. C. Garrie Lee Kendrick Science Cherryvillc, N. C. J. mes Edwi.v King Arls Pelham, N. C. William Wilson Kirk Arls Jacksonville, Fla.- J.uies Jackson Kirkset Arts Morganton, N. C. Athletic Association; Di Society; Burke-Catawba County Club; North Carolina Club. Alfred Milton Lindau Arls Greensboro, N. C. Clifford Handy McCurry Arls Day Book, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Ernest Lloyd M ackib Arts Yadkinville, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Class President (2); Dramatic .-Association (2); Student Council (2); Greater Council (2). George Weaver Mann Arts Prentiss, N. C. Bl.vckwell L RKH- . I Arls Durham, N. C. William An-derson Marlowe Science Walstonburg, N. C. 103 Sophomore Class Luther Grier Marsh Marshville, Athletic Association; Dialectic Society; Y. M. C. A.; Union County Club. Watt Martin, Jr Science Winston-Salem, Y. M. C. A.; Forsyth County Club; German Club; Tennis Association; Athletic Association; Dra- matic Association: Pi Kappa Alpha. Clyde C. swell Miller. . Arts Blowing Rock, .Arts Pfafftown, Henry Bascom Mock Di Society: Athletic .Association. W1LLI.A.M Galpin Monroe, Jr Science Wilmington, New Hanover County Club; Class Football (1, 2); Captain (I): Treasurer Class (I); Glee Club (1, 2); Assistant Manager Glee Club; German Club; Phi Delta Theta. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. Frederick Boyden Nims, Jr Di Society; Gaston County Club. Arts Mount Holly, N. C. N. C. Earl James O ' Briant Science Durham, Durham County Club; Member University of N. C. Branch . merican Institute of Electrical Engin- eers; Dramatic Club; . thietic . .ssociation. George Farrar Parker Arts Asheville, Y. M. C. A.; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tennis Association; Buncombe County Club; North Carolina Club; Warrenton High School Club. James Ralph P. tton, Jr. John Miller Peirce John William Perdew. . . Ely Jackson Perry John William Phillips. . Mina Thelma Pickard. . Arts Durham, .Arts Warsaw, .Arts Wilmington, . Arts Kinston, . Science Sanf ord, .Arts Chapel Hill, William Tannahill Polk Arts Warrenton, Y. M. C. a.; . ssociate Editor Tar Heel: Winner Short Story Contest: Class Tennis (1); Scrub Base- ball (I); Vice-President Class (2); Sigma Upsilon; Zeta Psi; Omega Delta. N. C. N. C. N. C. i . C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. Thurman Allen Porter . Sophomore Class .Arts Kernersville, N. C. Edward Knox Proctor Arts Lumberton, N. C. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Greater Council; Class Football; Class Baseball (1); Football Squad (2). Manuel Gonzales Quevedo Science Union de Reyes, Cuba Y. M. C. A.; Phi Society; German Club; Pi Kappa Phi. James Graham Ramsay Arts Salisbury, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Varsity Football (1, 2); Treasurer Class (2); Wearer of N. C; Track Team (2); President Rowan County Club; German Club; Dramatic Association; Delta Kappa Epsilon. Oliver Rand Arts Smithfield N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Johnston County Club; Class President (1); Greater Council (I, 2); Class Track Man- ager (2); Varsity Track Squad (l); Phi Society. Marion Herbert Randolph Arts Charlotte, N. C. Mecklenburg Count.v Club; Dramatic Association: Athletic Association; Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; North Carolina Club. John Oliver Ranson Arts Huntersville, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Class Baseball (1); Class Football (1, 2); All-Class Football (2); Mecklenburg County Club. Zeno Olen R. tcliffe Science Lenox Daniel R. wlings. Pantego, N. C .Science Wilson, N. C. Norman Anderson Reasoner Arts Y. M. C. A.; Tar lied Board; Tennis -Association; Phi Society; VVi: Sigma Upsilon Contest (1). Walter Marion Reed Fairview, N. C. Di Society; Y. M. C. A.; Buncombe County Club. Oneco, Fla. second and third prizes in Harry Jackson Renn Arts Oxford, N. C. Athletic Association; Tennis Association; Dramatic Association; Granville County Club; Treasurer County Club (1), Vice-President (2); Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Beta Phi. Robert Marion Ross, Jr Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; Winner Freshman Debate: Fresh-Soph Debater; Cleveland County Club. David Wyatt Royster Arts Shelby, N. C. John Arvle Rudisill Science Henry River, N. C. Byron Carlisle Scott Arts Charlotte, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Class Football (2); Mecklenburg County Club. 105 Sophomore Class Frank Dudley Shamburgek Arts Biscoe, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association: Tennis Association: Manager Class Tennis Team (2); Class Ten- nis Team (2): German Club; Class Baseball Team (1): Montgomery County Club; Kappa Alpha. Howard D. Sharpb Arts Di Society; Freshman Debate; Band; Athletic Association. . Stony Point, N. C. .... Raleigh, N. C. Fabius Busbee Shipp Arts. German Club; Zeta Psi. George A. Shupord, Jr Asheville, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Di Society: Buncombe County Club; Sigma . lpha Epsilon. Bernard Andrew Sidd. ll. .Arts Sumter, S. C. Clyde Neely Sloan Science Charlotte, N. C. Mecklenburg County Club; Athletic Association; Band {1, 2): Member Board of Directors, U. N. C. Students ' Branch American Institute of Electrical Engineers (2). Franklin, N. C. Carter Siler Slo. n Science. George Slover Science New Bern, N. C. Associate Editor Y. CKETr Yack; Tennis Association; Phi Society; Sigma Nu. George Blackwell S.mith, Jr Science Capron, Va. Joseph Elmer Smith Science Wilson, N. C. Raleigh, N C. Sherman Bryan Smithey Arts Wilkesboro, N. C. Randall Worth Sparger Science Mount Airy, N. C. Paul Faison Smith Arts German Club; Kappa Alpha. Claude Babbington Squires Science Charlotte, N. C. Mecklenburg County Club; Dramatic Association; Oak Ridge Club; Captain Soph Basketball Team; Y. M. C. A. John Porterfield Stedman, Jr Science Oxford, N. C. John Spenser Stell Arts Raleigh, N. C. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; Wake County Club; Class Football (1, 2). Sophomore Class Henry Leonidas Stevens, Jr Arts Warsaw, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Athletic Association; Phi Society; Dramatic Association (1); Duplin County Club; Ger- man Club: Kappa Sigma. Thomas Wright Strange Science Wilmington, N. C. Manager Freshman Football Team; Sigma Nu; New Hanover County Club. Willis Clyde Sdddreth Arts Lenoir, N. C. George Wendell Tandy Science Jacksonville, 111. Varsity Football (1, 2); Varsity Basketball (1, 2); German Club; Wearer of N. C: Sigma Chi. William Grimsley Taylor Sci ence Greensboro, N. G. German Club; Beta Theta Pi. Everette Simon Teagde Arts Taylor.sville, N. C. Di Society. Samuel Fowle Telfair, Jr Arts Raleigh, N. C. Associate Editor Yackety Yack; Class Football (I, 2); Wake County Club; Winner Freshman English Prize; German Club; Sigma Upsilon; Zeta Psi; Omega Delta. George Raby Tennent Science Asheville, N. C. Varsity Basketball (1, 2); Scrub Football (1, 2); Buncombe County Club; Glee Club; Wearer of N. C; Montford Club; Pi Kappa Phi. Charles Aycock Thompson Arts Goklsboro, N. C. Beta Theta Pi. Lewis Sumner Thorp Science Rocky Mount, N. C. Phi Society; Zeta Psi. Roy Sawter Toxey Arts Elizabeth City, N. C. Pi Kappa . lpha: German Club; Tennis Association; Athletic Association. Edward Llewellyn Travis, Jr Arts Halifax, N. C. Beta Phi. Lel. nd Francis Valley Arts Char otte, N. C. Class Baseball (I); Varsity Football Squad (2); Varsity Basketball Squad (2). Frank Privette Wall Arts Wendell, N. C. George Collins W, ll Science Hillsboro, N. C. Di Society; Orange County Club; Tennis Association; Class Football; Warrenton High School Club; German Club; Alpha Tau Omega. 107 Sophomore Class Edwaud Warrick Arts. Di Society; Y. M. C. A. Robert Young Watkins Arts. Sioux, N. C. Thomasville, N. C. William Randolph Watson, Jr Arts Darlington, S. C. Di Society; South Carolina Club. WiLBERT Freeman Wellons Arts Phi Society; Johnston County Club; Bible Study Group. , Selma, N. C. M. CON McCoRKLE WlLLI. MS . .Science Newton, N. C. ViRGiNius Faison Williams Arts Faison, N. C. Phi Society; Y. M. C. A.; . thletic Association: Tennis Association; Corresponding Secretary Duplin County Club; Winner of Freshman Debate; Fresh-Soph Debater (1); Soph-Junior Debater (2); Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Allen Davidson Williamson Science Asheville, N. C. Class Football (1); All-Class Team (1); Sub Varsity Football (2); Buncombe County Club; German Club; Journal Club; Montford Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. John Nestor Wilson, Jr Arts Greensboro, N. C. Tennis Association: Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; Dramatic Association; Sigma Nu. John Thomas Wilson Arts Rural Hall, X. C. Di Society; Freshman Debater; . thletic Association: Forsyth County Club; Y. M. C. A. Floyd Pdgh Wooten Science Kappa Sigma; Y. M. C. A. Kinston, N. C. James Thom. s Carr Wright Arts Hunting Creek, N. C. Theodore Oran Wright Arts Pleasant Garden, N. C. Y. M. C. A.; Guilford County Club; Di Society. William Cullen Wright, Jr Arts Winston-Salem, N. C. Di Society: Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club; Director .Mandolin Club; German Club; Forsyth County Club; Phi Delta Theta. Arthur Thomas Wy. tt Science. . Raleigh, N. C. i csK ! Freshman Class Officers CHARLES GAILLARD TENXEXT JOHN COTTON TAYLOE President Vice-President R. E. PRICE Secretary and Treasurer Freshman Class IsiDOR Meyer Abelkop Arls Durham, N. C. Clarence Leonidas Adams Science Holly Springs, N. C. Claude William Allen Arts Creedmoor, N. C. Allan Wills Andleton Arls Weldon, N. C. Claud Fleming Andrews Arls High Point, N. C. Ezra Preston Andrews Science Charlotte, N. C. Ralph Preston Andrews Arls Chapel Hill, N. C. Eric Leon Applewhite Arls Wilson, N. C. Roy Armstrong Arls Belmont, N. C. Duma Carroll Arnold Science Neuse, N. C. William Bailey, Jr Arls Louisburg, N. C. Maurice Edward Baker Arls Lawndale, N. C. Ralph Dewey Ballou Science Hickory, N. C. Hubert Cyrus Banks Arts Grantsboro, N. C. Allan Carithers Banner Science Mt. Airy, N. C. Russell Pratt Barton Arts Hartford, Conn. Hyman Battle Science Rocky Mount, N. C. Clifton Linwood Bell Arls Swan Quarter, N. C. Eric Franklin Bell Arts Dunn, N. C. Hugh Clifton Black Arls GreenviUe, S. C. Clarence Pinkney " Bolick Science Morganton, N. C. Howard Wiswall Bowen, Jr Arls Washington, N. C. William Jesse Bowers Arts Washington, N. C. Clenon Festus Boyett Arts Smithfield, N. C. William Marshall Boy ' st Science Greensboro, N. C. Richard Ralph Brake Arls Rocky Mount, N. C. Roy Bridges Science. ' Yazoo City, Miss. John Voorhees Brookshire Arts Biltmore, N. C. Victor Silas Bryant, Jr Arts Durham, N. C. Harry Eugene Buch.an.an Arls Sylva, N. C. William Grady Burgess Arts Shelby, N. C. Robert Shep.ard Burnett Science Wilmington, N. C. Israel Harding Butt Arts Hope Mills, N. C. Jesse Robinson Butt Arls Bonnerton, N. C. John Ray Cadelle Arts Maxton, N. C. Leice.ster Chapman Science AsheviUe, N. C. Guy Willard Churchill Science Kinston, N. C. n Freshman Class William Clarence Clark. . Albert McKinley Coaxes . . Thomas Kesler Cobb Alonzo Fleet Coburn Frederick Jacob Cohn. . . . Bennett Columbus Cole . . . Joseph Harold Conger. . . . William Prie.stly Conyers. Elliott Tunstall Cooper. . Gordon Stuart Councill. . Horace B. xter Cowell. . . Harvey Atkinson Cox Thomas James Cr. ig William Thurston Crane. . Curtis Franklin Crissman. Rupert Johnson Crowell. . Claude Currie Wilbur Hoke Currie JOSIAH CuTCHIN George Robert Dail TH0M.A.S Richard Dale Arts. Charles Walker D.avis Frank Deaton Wade Fulton Denning Robert Cowan DeRossett .... William Banks Dewar Gr. h. m Bennett Dimmick George Brownrigg Dixon Elliott Florence Dunc. n John Franklin Durham W. tt Weems Eagle Paul Blaine E. ton Calvin Ransome Edney John Robert Edwards Hubert Oscar Ellis William Allen Erwin, Jr Fred Robert Farthing Holt Perrin Faucettb Charles Zorah Flack John Hadley Fonvielle Thom.as Alexander Foreman. . . Frank Webb Fuller Daniel Long Fuquay .Arts Chapel Hill, N. C. .Arts Smithfield, N. C. .Science St. Paul, N. C. . Arts Jamesville, N. C. .Science New Bern, N. C. .Arts High Rock, N. C. .Science Edenton, N. C. .Arts Greenville, S C. .Arts Oxford, N. C. .Arts Hickory, N. C. .Science Washington, N. C. .Arts Southern Pines, N. C. .Arts Monroe, N. C. .Science Hendersonville, N. C. .Arts Siloam, N. C. . Arts Aeton, N. C. .Arts Candor, N. C. .Arts Carthage, N. C. .Arts Chapel Hill, N. C. .Arts Kenansville, N. C. Morganton, N. C. .Arts Hillsboro, N. C. .Arts Statesville, N. C. . Science Albemarle, N. C. .Arts Wilmington, N. C. . Science Raleigh, N. C. .Arts Sanford, N. C. .Arts Edenton, N. C. .Arts Mayodan, N. C. .Arts Charlotte, N. .Arts Statesville, N. .Arts Yadkinville, N. .Arts Mars Hill, N. .Arts Ore Hill, N. .Arts Washington, N. C. .Arts Durham, N. C. .Arts Boone, N. C. .Science Grimesland, N. C. .Science Forest City, N. C. .Arts Warsaw, N. C. . Science Albemarle, N. C. .Arts Lenoir, N. C. .Science Durham, N. C. Freshman Class Alexander Gary Gallant Arts Charlotte, N. C. Cecil Gant Science Burlington, N. C. Archibald Cree Gay Arts Jackson, N. C. Henry Sylvester Gibbs Arts Oriental, N. C. Isaac Viles Giles Science Fonta Flora, N. C. WiLLARD CoE GoLEY AHs High Point, N. C. Herry Grady Goode Arts Connelly Springs, N. C. Gregory Nowell Graham Science Winston-Salcni, N. C. William Alexander Gray Arts Wadesboro, N. C. James Coldmbus Green Science Roberdel, N. C. William Herbert Gregory Arts Stovall, N. C. Elbert Alonzo Griffin Science Goldsboro, N. C. Ira Kimbrough Grimes Arts Lexington, N. C. Earl Elmer Groves Arts Gastonia, N. C. Lawrence Craig Groves Arts Gastonia, N. C. William Boone Groves Science New Bern, N. C. Henry Clarence Ghdger Science Asheville, N. C. John Minor Gwynn Arts Leaksville, N. C. John Wallace Hamilton Arts Atlantic, N. C. Robert Luther Harper Arts Whitakers, N. C. Herman Hunter Harris Science Henderson, N. C. Joseph Pratt Harris Arts Sulphur Springs, N. C. Thomas Perrin Harrison, Jr Arts Raleigh, N. C. Matthew James Hatcher Arts Mount Ohve, N. C. Atticus Haygood Hartsell Science Hubert, N. C. Alexander Andrews Haughton Science Charlotte, N. C. Charles Holmes Herty, Jr Science Chapel Hill, N. C. Dudley Brown Hill Arts Warsaw, N. C. John Burt Hill Arts Louisburg, N. C. Samuel Philip Hines Arts Kinston, N. C. James Raymond Hobgood Science Mapleville, N. C. Clement Bolton Holding Arts Raleigh, N. C. Graham Davis Holding Arts Raleigh, N. C. (iiLMER Heriot Holton Arts Charlotte, N. C. Bennett Hooks Arts Fremont, N. C. Zebulon Vance Hooper Science Elizabeth City, N. C. Freeman Hudson Horton Science Bradentown, Fla. Hamilton Cowles Horton Science Winston-Salem, N. C. Herbert Henry Huff Arts Soudan, Va. J jseph Foster Huffstetler Arts Gastonia, N. C. William Fred Hunter Arts Pittsboro, N. C. Thomas Jefferson Hvder Arts Hendersonville, N. C. Hosea M. Jackson Arts Clinton, N. C. Freshman Class William Carl Jennette Science Goldsboro, . . .Arts Mebane . . .Arts Laurinburg, . . . Science Wallace. . . . Arts Stratford . . .Arts Charlotte . . .Arts Takatamura, . . .Arts Moltonville . . . Arts Henderson, . . .Arts Charlotte . . .Science Rocky Mount . . .Arts Greensboro . . .Arts Ayden . . .Arts Mount UUa, ... Arts Mount UUa, ... Science Lexington ... Science EUzabeth City, .... Arts Lucama, Clinton Brace Landis Arts Marion Carl Thomas Lasley Science Reidsville, Eric Amos Latta Arts Lyons, Robert Newton Ledford Arts Lee Levi Haywood Jobe Frank Bell John George Washington Johnson Aaron Oscar Joines Christopher Jones Kameichi Kato James Connor Kennedy Dorelle Boyd Kimball, Jr. . . Charles Banks King, Jr William Bernard Ki nlaw. . . William Robert Kirkman. . . Leon Louis Kittrell Henry Valentine Koonts. . . Raymond Ray Koonts Curtis Lee Koontz John Ferebee L. mb Allie Clifford Lamm William Ernest Leonard Meriwether Lewis RoscoE B. Lewis Wallace B. Lindsay Joseph Burton Linker Flynn Vincent Long Herbert S.4.muel Long Peter Francisco Lynch Leon McCanless . . Roland Prince McClamrock Duncan Evander McIver Jonathan Earle McMichabl. . . . William Douglas McMillan, Jr. Paul Vestal McPherson Pey ' ton McSwain Joseph Way ' ne McVey- Robert Wilson Madry Henry Fisher Makepeace.- Herman Earl Marsh William Edward Marsh Manly Mason . Science Lexington .Science Kinston . Arts Clinton .Arts Lenoir .Arts Sahsbury, .Arts Matthews . Science Graham .Arts Raleigh .Arts Salisbury . Science Greensboro, . Arts Sanford . Arts Wentworth .Arts Wilmington .Arts Liberty .Arts Shelby .Arts Snow Camp .Arts Scotland Neck . Arts Sanford . Arts Marshville . Science Aulander .Arts Atlantic , N. C. , N. C. , N. C. , N. C. , N. C. , N.C. , Japan , N. C. , N.C. , N.C. ,N. C. ,N. C. , N.C. , N. C. , N. C. ,N. C. ,N. C. ,, N. C. ,N. C. ,N. C. , N. C. ,N. C. ,N. C. , N.C. ,N. C. ,N. C. , N. C. ,N. C. , N.C. , N.C. , N.C. , N. C. ,N. C. , N. C. ,N. C. , N. C. , N.C. , N.C. ,N. C. ,N. C. , N. C. ,N. C. , N. C. Freshman Class Sanfokd Eugene Matthews. . . . William Elmer Matthews Charles Medford Mease Benjamin Lacy Meredith Cornelius Miller James Erwin Montgomery Theophilus Wilson Moore. . . . George Dillon Morris William Fred Morrison Wade Swann Neely Ernest Xeiman Elliott Culpepper Newell. . . . William Clifton Newell William Nichols John Ernest Norris George McIntosh Norwood. . . Albert Lee O ' Briant Albert Oettinger Lawrence Justus Pace John William Patton Aubrey Clifton Payne James Fred Pear.son Henry Hilman Perry Marion Edwin Pfaff Bridges Win.ston Pittard James William Pless Hugh William.son Prince Holland Ernest Price James Knott Proctor Clarence Alston Prophit Walter Rand lltjuKRT Richard Rankin Samuel Fitzsimmons R. .venel. . Willi. m Alexander Redfearn. John Calvin Reid Samuel Leslie Reid David Atwell Rendleman Zebulon Vance Richardson. . . . Robert Harvey Riggs Ralph Horton Rimmer Marvin Russell Robbins Owen Spencer Robert.son Wiley L ger Rogers .Arts Siloam, N. C. .Arts. Clinton, N. C. . Science Canton, N. C. .Science New Bern, N. C. .Science Chapel Hill, N. C. .Arts Burlington, N. C. .Science Miami, Fla. .Arts Goldsboro, N. C. .Arts Statesville, N. C. .Science Charlotte, N. C. .Arts Charlotte, N. C. .Science Rocky Mount, N. C. .Arts Newell, N. C. .Science Ro.xboro, N. C. .Science Holly Springs, N. C. .Arts Goldsboro, N. C. .Science Timberlake, N. C. .Arts Wilson, N. C. .Arts Hendersonville, N. C. .Arts Murphy, N. C. .Arts Rural Hall, N. C. .Arts Gastonia, N. C. .Arts Belvidere, N. C. .Arts Pfafftown, N. C. .Arts Nelson, Va. .Arts Marion, N. C. .Arts Dunn, N. C. . Arts Ellenboro, N . C. .Science Grimesland, N. C. .Arts Mom-oe, La. .Art:i Smithfield, N. C. .Arts Mount Holly, N. C. .Arts Green Pond, S. C. .Arts Wingate, N. C. .Arts High Rock, N. C. .Arts Lowell, N. C. .Arts Salisbury, N. C. .Arts Wendell, N. C. ..Arts Dobson, N. C. .Science Hillsboro, N. C. .Arts Rocky Mount, N. C. .Science Hillsboro, N. C. .sirls Raleigh, N. C. Freshman Class Robert JNIarion Ross, Jr Arls Shelby, N. C. Moses Rountree Arts Wilson, N. C. Zebulon Harris Rush Science Asheboio, N. C. Frederick Reeves Rutledge Science Asheville, N. C. J. P. Sawyer Science Asheville, N. C. Samuel Moore Schenck Science Lawndale, N..C. Isaac Schwartz Arts Raleigh, N. C. Byron Carlisle Scott Science Charlotte, N. C. Chesley Sedberry Arls Wadesboro, N. C. Lemuel Morse Shreve Arts Hendersonville, N. C. Charles Simpson Arts Matthews, N. C. NoRMENT Smith Science Weldon, N. C. Oswald Patton Smith Arts Hendersonville, N. C. Walter Pleasant Smith Arts Burlington, N. C. Ira Wellborn Smithey Science Wilkesboro, N. C. William Hunter Snell Science Belhaven, N. C. Charles Lee Snider Arts Denton, N. C. Charles Edison Snoddy Arts Mount Airy, N. C. Lewis Lester Spann Arts Granite Falls, N. C. Edward Lee Spencer Arts Lenoir, N. C. Robert Baxter Spencer Arts Hobucken, N. C. William Trabue Steele Arts Nashville, Tenn. William Hermas Stephenson Arts Raleigh, N. C. Ralph Madison Stockton. ; Arls Winston-Salem, N. C. Thomas Dodds Stokes Arls Ruffin, N. C. John Lewis Stone Arls Kittrell, N. C. Jasper Leonidas Stuckey Arts Kenly, N. C. Simpson Bobo Tanner, Jr Arls Charlotte, N. C. Walter Spurgeon Tatum Arts Todd, N. C. John Cotten Tayloe Science W ashington, N. C. Charles Irwin Tay ' lor Arls Pikeville, N. C. Charles Gaillard Tennent Arts Asheville, N. C. Edgar Burton Terry, Jr Arts Rockingham, N. C. John Skally Terry Science Rockingham, N. C. Dean Matt Thompson Arts Siler City, N. C. Franklin Thompson Arts Jacksonville, N. C. Richard Stamey Turlington Arts Clinton, N. C. Lonnie Milton Upchuhch Arts New Hill, N. C. Charles Woodley Wagner Science Wilmington, N. C. Carson Powell Ward Arls Belvidere, N. C. Ernest Robert Warren Arts Gastonia, N. C. Gordon Wells Warren Science Durham, N. C. Bynum Edgar Weathers Arts Shelby, N. C. Freshman Class Walden Weaver Arts. . . Charles Bruce Webb Arts. . . Hassell Howard Weeks Arts. . . William Lacy Wharton Arts. . . Boyd White Arts. . . Henry Bryan White Arts. . . Thomas Clingman Wilkins Arts. . . Coy Reitzell Williams Arts. . . Herbert Benjamin Williams Science. Jennings Bryan Williams Arts. . . . Henry Van Peters Wilson, Jr Arts. . . Bessemer City, Ashevillp, .... Whitakers, Smithfield, Gibson, Aulander, Rose Hill, Graham, Wilson, Warsaw, .Chapel Hill, Robert Gladstone Wilson Science Swannanoa, Virgil Angelo Wilson Arts Pfafftown, William Gilliam Wilson, Jr Science Wilson ' s Mills, Edward Philip Wood Science Canton, Herbert Eugene Wood Arts Raleigh, Clement Manly Woodard Arts Whartonsville, Samuel Spruill Woodley Arts Creswell, Jacob Garrett Woodward Arts Democrat, Iredell Wi.s ' fred Woody Arts Gray, Hubert S.mith Worthington Science Wintervillc, Lucien P-atterson Wrenn Arts Mount Aii-y, WiLLi.iM Bayard Yelverton Arts Goldsboro, William Marvin York Arts High Point, Marvin Pleasant Young Arts Spencer, Richard Leonidas Young Arts Charlotte, N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N.C. N. C. N.C. Senior Law Class Officers 3. M. TURBVFILL President Miss Mattie T. Ham Vice-Presidenl, Full Term Miss Margaret K. Berry Vice-President, Spring Term M. T. Spears Secretary and Treasurei- B. C. Trotter, Representative on Greater Council, Fall M. A. Stroup, Representative on Greater Council, Spring Class Roll C. W. Beckwith Raleigh, N. C. Miss Margaret K. Berry Chapel Hill, N. C. B. C. Brock Farmington, N. C. J. A. Burnett Asheville, N. C. J. S. Cansler Charlotte, N. C. C. S. Coffey, Jr North Wilkesboro, N. C. •J. S. CowLEs Wilkesboro, N. C. J. M. Daniel Denton, N. C. J. G. Dawson New Bern, N. C. J. G. Dees Grantsboro, N. C. R. A. Freeman Dobson, N. C. T. E. Oilman Jacksonville, N. C. A. W. Graham, Jr Oxford, N. C. ♦Miss Mattie T. Ham Charlotte, N. C. iie Court examination February I, 1915. 120 Senior Law Class B. V. Henry LUesville, F. C. Jones Plymouth, L. E. Jones Swan Quarter, D. C. KiRBY Rural Hall, H. L. KysER Rocky Mount, P. McKane Charlotte, L. McNeill Chapel Hill, B. H. Mebane Greensboro, I. C. MosER Burlington, Jas. H. Potj, Jr Raleigh, James Reynor Chapel HUl, H. J. Singleton Red Springs, M. T. Smith ReidsvUle, M. T. Spears Lillington, M. A. Stroup Cherrj-ville, B. C. Trotter Reidsville, J. M. TuRBYFiLL Waynesville, B. B. Vinson Littleton, J. M. Wagoner Salisbury, L. B. Wall Tobaccoville, C. R. Wharton Gibsonville, H. A. Whitfield Goldsboro, S. W. Whiting Raleigh, R. W. Winston, Jr Raleigh, N. C. N. C. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. ' Passed the Court e Senior Law Class MARGARET KOLLOCK BERRY Chapel Hill, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 3 inches Weight 110 A.B. 1913; Vice-President of Law Class, Spring Term, 1915. A rare combination of high aspirations, keen intellect, and " just gii ' l. " A suffragette, of course, and proves her right to the ballot by standing among the first in the class. But she is too full of the joy of living to sacrifice her girlhood to her theories. She excels in arguing a case, but is more at home in a drawingroom. We predict that her ready smile will captivate one as well as twelve men. JOHN SCOTT CANSLER Charlotte, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight 130 Di Society; German Club; President Pan-Hellenic Coun- cil; President German Club; Coop; Amphoterothen; Golden Fleece; Gimghoul; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Theta Naturally versatile, but above all else a thinker, John struck the law with such concentrated force that " Trusts " shivered to their deepest roots, and Statutes blushingly betrayed the secret of their exact meaning. His quick perception and sound judgment are free from any scintilla of lazy stubbornness. Conservative in his under- takings, he is untiring in his achievements. And with all his hard work, ever the gracious spirit that translates labor into a laugh. We count on him to show us a real lawyer. Senior Law Class THOMAS ETHERIDGE OILMAN Jacksonville, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight 160 Class Football, 11: Scrub Football, ' 12; Sub-Varsity, ' 15; Class Baseball. ' 13 and ' 14; Assistant Manager Track Team, ' 14; Philanthropic Society; German Club; Phi Delta Theta. Tom is one of tlie best eggs of the class. He goes to Durham if he thinks anything is going to hai)i)en that needs his attention, and studies occasionally at spare times. He loves the ladies and is one of the Law Class representatives on the social side of college life. Took the Supreme Court by storm last August and captm-ed his license, and is now a practicing attorney and counselor at law in Chapel Hill. He never fails to greet you with a smile, which has made every nicmbcr of the class his friend. He is alert, ener- getic, a Democrat, a good mixer, a good student, and is going to make as good a lawyer, if he keeps on I lie jol). Everybody likes " Tom. " AUGUSTUS WASHIXGTOX GRAHAM, JR. Oxford, N. C. Age 23 Height 6 feet ' i inch Weight 140 A man at work and a boy at play. Thorough, careful, and exact in everything. Modest with his abundant knowledge, and always glad to hclj) a less fortunate classmate. Some call him dig- nified, and he does bear himself as a judge. Gus is our most complete graduate, and to him work comes as a pleasure. He loves the study of law and will, we all believe, soon become not only a prominent practitioner but also an authority on the rights of a " feme covert. " Senior Law Class LESLIE EDWARD JONES Swan Quarter, N. C. Age 28 Height 5 feet 7 inches Weight lo5 Here is one of the really strong men of the class. He finished his course in three and one-half years, got his license, and is now back at his home prac- ticing his profession. He presided over the des- tiny of liis class the first year of its e.xistence on the Hill. The call of the Law was imperative to him, and he has a doggedness of determination that it takes to make a great lawyer. He is just a little modest about it, but nevertheless, he loves the ladies, and it is strongly believed that he will be reckoning with tlic rights of a married woman within a short time. MA,JOR THOM. S SMITH Rcidsville, N. C. Age 31 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight 1 III Di Society. He may be " blinded " every now and then but never twice on the same point. " Empty " is earnest, diligent, and thorough in everything. Modest and una.ssuming, yet forceful and sure when he speaks. Major is such an untiring worker that he is bound to succeed a.s a lawyer. Senior Law Class MATTHEW A. STROUP CherryviUe, N. C. Senior Law Class Representative on the Greater Council; Member of Glee Club (1.4); Member of Band (1); Y. M. C. A.; Historical Society; Di Society; Gaston County Club. " Bull " is all right. He is everybody ' s friend, and is possessed with that good, hard common sense that will make him a force to be reckoned with in the court room. -When he gets animated, you had better look out, for even if his logic fails him, he will sweep all before him by the sheer force lif his oratory. His favorite amusement is singing, and he takes life philosophically. His room is the best place to go if you have the blues, and his friendship is as warm and real as the summer sun. If he doesn ' t meet with success in life, it will not be for the lack of merit. JOSEPH MANSOX TURBYFILL WaynesviUe, N. C. A.B., Wa.shington and Lee University; Varsity Ba.seball Team, Washington and Lee (1,2.3.4); President of Senior Law Class; pas.sed .Supreme C ourt Esaminations, Febru- ary, 1915. Joe is a left hand leaguer. He came to us from Washington and Lee, where his wiry wing and slugging propensities won him no mean fame. On class his batting average is good, for while he doesn ' t get many home runs, he nearly always makes a clean hit. But Joe is born for a politi- cian. He doesn ' t know it either, and is just the kind of feUow that Tammany will pick out to put to the front, and then find out that " Turby " is his own boss. He likes the law, is fond of tennis and loves the ladies; and if his popularity among his classmates is any evidence, he wiO no doubt take Mrs. Tiirbyfill to live in the executive mansion. (Boys, she is some good looking Xebraskan.J 126 Senior Law Class SEYMOUR WEBSTER WHITING Raleigh, N. C. Age 22 Height 6 feet Weight 150 A.B., 1914; Varsity Track Team; Phi Beta Kappa; Am- photerothen; Golden Fleece; Sigma Upsilon; Sigma Chi. Producing a Yackett Yack, winning a Phi Beta Kappa key and a track " N. C, " and taking part in just about every movement and activity on the campus, all while engaged in putting six years of A.B. and LL.B. work into five years of experience — these are some of the things with which " Ribbit " has occupied his time here. In- cidentally, he has made no one of them the big show; but combining all, has still had leisure to enjoy himself, and time to make many friends. No mere efficient mechanism here, but a broad, congenial spirit. 1 A ■ 1 1 ' llffi flj % - Junior Law Class Officers Oscar Leach President B. F. Aycock Vice-Pnsidenl C. L. CoGGIN Secretary and Treasurer Class Roll H. P. Alderman Wilmington, N. C. R. T. Allen Kinston, N. C. B. F. Aycock Fremont, N. C. R. P. Bender Pollocksville, N. C. M. K. Blount Bethel, N. C. T. C. BousHALL . . Raleigh, N. C. G. G. Brinson Reelsboro, N. C. R. T. Bryan Chapel Hill, N. C. C. T. Burnett Ninety-sL , S. C. C. L. CoGGiN Salisbmy, N. C. George W. Craig Raleigh, N. C. P. C. Gardner Shelby, N. C. H. B. Grimsley Greensboro, N. C. W. H. Hambley Salisbury, N. C. F. W. Hancock, Jr Oxford, N. C. G. R. HoLTON Winston-Salem, N. C. A. R. HoRNicK Charleston, S. C. 129 Junior Law Class R. G. Johnston Burgaw, N. C. Oscar Leach Raeford, N. C. R. E. Little, Jr Wadesboro, N. C. O. N. Lovelace Mooresboro, N. C. H. B. Marrow Henderson, N. C. E. B. Marsh Salisbury, N. C. G. A. Martin East Bend, N. C. E. G. Mick Weaverville, N. C. R. A. Monroe Laurinburg, N. C. A. S. Nelson Lenoir, N. C. J. D. Odom Rocky Mount, N. C. T. Partrick, Jr Clinton, N. C. G. R. Pou Smithfield, N. C. J. T. Pritchett Lenoir, N. C. M. E. Rohleder Charlotte, N. C. W. B. Rouse Raleigh, N. C. R. H. Shuford Hickory, X. C. E. S. Simmons Washington, N. C. R. A. TRATmcK Marshville, N. C. T. G. Trenchard Chapel Hill, N. C. H. C. Turner Xora-ood, N. C. J. C. Webb Chapel Hill, N. C. W. S. Wilkinson, Jr Rockj- Mount, N. C. Philip Woolcott Raleigh, N. C. 130 Second Year Medical Class Officers G. C. SiNGLETARY Pl csidcnt DeWitt Kluttz ' ice-P7-esident C. F. West Sccniai ' y and Treasurer Class Roll DeWitt Ray Austin Charlotte, N. C. David Andrew Bigger Rock Hill, S. C. Harry Linden Brockman Gi-eensboro, N. C. Cola Castello Aulander, N. C. Russell Mills Cox Washington, N. C. Thomas Craven Charlotte, N. C. John White Gainey Parkton, N. C. John Melvin Huff Henderson, N. C. Christian Leonard Isley ' Burlington, N. C. Leonidas Leroy Jones Kenansville, N. C. Cleveland Faul Kirkpatrick Clyde, N. C. DeWitt Kluttz Chester, S. C. Henry ' Gr.u)y- Lassiter Lasker, N. C. Joseph Roscoe Latham Belhaven, N. C. 132 Second Year Medical Class John Marion McCants Guthriesville, S. C. Samuel Raphael Newman Washington, N. C. Charles Strickland Norburn Acton, N. C. Mercer Crannor Parrott Kinston, N. C. Richard Brandon Rankin Concord, N. C. John Lewis Rawls Gatesville, N. C. George Curry Singletary Chaiiel Hill, N. C. Ralph Case Spence Kipling, N. C. J. MoORHAj Tamraz Ajerbidjan, Persia Frank Lafayette Thigpen Tarboro, N. C. Harry Gorden Thigpen Tarboro, N. C. Clifton Forrest West Dover, N. C. William Christopher Williams Durham, N. C. First Year Medical Class Officers H. B. Wadsworth Presidenl Miss C. Z. Corpenino Vice-Presiden ' W. M. CoppRiDGE E. K. McLean Secretary C. P. Mangum Treasurer Hialuriiin First Year Medical Class Student Roll FuRMAN Angel Franklin John Bryan Bonner Bonnerton George Martin Brooks yunbury Carl Vernon Cline Hickory Grady Carlisle Cook Winston-Salem Henry Lilly Cook, Jr Fayettevillo William Morris Coppridge Roanol Cora Zetta Corpening Mars Hill, Ghover Cleveland Dalton Gilkey George Hamilton Davis Wake Forest James Gillespie Dixon Raeford Carl Edgar Ervin Troutraans Paul Bernays Folger Dobson Alfred Long Gaitheb Statesville William Henry Harrell, Jr Williamston James Hawfield Matthews, Cyrus Eugene Hawks Mount Airy, Ray Washington Hayworth Asheboro, Vonnie Maurae Hicks Greensboro John Ranson Holt, Jr Princeton, Frederick Cecil Hubbard Wilkesboro, James Craig Joyner Princeton Daniel Lamont Knowles Mount Olive, Benjamin James Lawrence Creedmoor Joseph Kindred Long , Seaboard Henry Wise Lyon Windsor, Brodie Banks McDadb Hillsboro BuRRus Boyd McCurry Norton EwEN Kenneth McLean Buie, Charles Preston Mangum Kinston Charles W ' hite Millender Asheville, N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N.C. N. C. e, Va. N.C. N.C. N. C. N.C. N, C. N.C. N.C. N.C. N. C. N.C. N.C. N. C. N.C. N. C. First Year Medical Class Roy Colonel Mitchell Mount Airy, Julian Allison Mooke Wilmington, Frank Lewis Nash Lumberton, Angus Lafayette Payne, Jr Rural Hall, Eugene Percival Pendergrass Florence, Ralph Johnson Plyler Cleveland, Frank Lenon Ray Wake Forest, Daniel Reyner Raleigh, James Park Rousseau Wilkesboro, Frank Sabiston Jacksonville, Samuel Floyd Scott Haw River, Claiborne Thweatt Smith Scotland Neck, Hugh Percival Smith Timinonsville, Samuel Clarence Spoon Haw River, Leslie Agburns Stone Kittrell, Eugene Sifax Sugg Chapel Hill, David Thomas Tayloe Washington, Harvey Bryan Wadsworth Cove City, Henry Clinton Waruck Newell, James Hartwick Wheeler Holly Springs, Dennis Roscoe Wolf Rural Hall, Junius Holt Wright Siler City, Nathaniel Bard Yarborough Cary, N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. , S. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. , s. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. Pre-Medical Class F. B. Marsh President Officers C. O. DeLaney Secrelary and Treasurer Class Roll D. D. Bullock Vice-President Hugh Abel Waynesville, N. C. William Ross Alexander Statesville, N. C. Junius Mebane Andrews Mebane, N. C. Mahlon Hicks Atkinson Salisbury, N. C. Robert Judson Best LaGrange, N. C. SiGMUND Blomberg AsheviUe, N. C. Har ' ey Meares Brinkley Elm City, N. C. Lynnwood Sessums Bry ' an Oxford, N. C. Duncan Douglas Bullock Rowland, N. C. Wiley Wert Calloway Nile, N. C. Carl Vernon Cline Hickor y, N. C. Lacy Newton Conolly Shannon, N. C. Charles Oliver Delaney Matthews, N. C. RuFUS Herbert Dixon Bishopvillr, S. C. 139 Pre- Medical Class FuED William Dunn Mount Holly, N. C. John Nooe Gardner Shelby, N. C. Benjamin Gold Lattimore, N. C. Samuel Alfred Howard Oxford, N. C. Harry Mitchell Kanner Sanford, Fla. Frank Barker Marsh Salisbury, N. C. Ettie May Perkins Morganton, N. C. Henry Lee Pittman Fayetteville, N. C. Nathan Young Rhew Rougemont, N. C. Norwood Clayton Riddle Sanford, N. C. William Dudley Robbins Raleigh, N. C. Albert Lee Scott PoUoeksville. X. C. James Kimbrough Sheek Moeksville, N. C. William Oliver Spencer Winston-Salem, N. C. Russell Bayard Taylor Seaboard, N. C. Gordon Fitzhugh W ' est Bynum, N. C. Senior Pharmacy Class Officers President R. A. McDdffie Vice-President F. M. Patterson Secretary and Treasurer W. P. Whitiiire Roll Allen, W. W. Andrews, J. F. FiSHEL, A. L. FlNLEY, G. B. Harper, J. S. Henderson, J. L. KooNCE, T. R. Kyser, E. V. McDuffie. R. a. Peeler, J. C. rosenbaum, c. d. Whit.mire, W. P. Wilson, L. R. WILSOX WILLIAIM ALLEN Hendersonville, N. C. Age 23 Height 5 feet 11 inehes Weight 130 Assistant in Laboratory; President William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; Permanent Secretary of Class. " Sid, " " Bill, " " Doc, " " Fessor, " — he answers to almost any name. He is a good man through and through, friendly yet not too forward, con- scientious yet not pious, a good egg yet not a rounder. Possessed of all this, he is a friend to every acquaintance and is highly respected by the boys in his laboratory. He passed the Board with ease and returned to graduate. As a reward of true merit, he was given an assistant ' s place in the Pharmacy Laboratoiy. Through him as permanent secretary we expect to keep in touch with each other. Senior Pharmacy Class FORNEY JACKSON ANDREWS Durham, N. C. Age 24 Height 5 feet 8 inches Weight 144 Student Columbia University 1913-14; William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; Journal Club; Durham County Club; Kappa Psi, Columbia University. A good druggist on account of his wide experi- ence. He came to us from Cohimbia where he must have studied hard, because there is nothing lacking in his preparation. " F. J. " is something of an orator as has been demonstrated before the Pharmaceutical Society. Never carrying on fool- ishness and seldom smiling, he is always serious, and on the job. JUNIUS FRANKLIN ANDREWS Durham, N. C. Age 22 Height o feet 7 inches Weight, 128 Student Columbia University, 191.3-14; William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society; Publicity Committee Durham County Club. " Juny, " as he is usually called, is indigenou.s to North Carolina, but was transplanted and cultivated in New York. He came to us in the fall of ' 14, bubbling over with pep and Yankee jjharmacy. He talked so much that at first we hardly knew how to understand him. Since seeing more of him, however, we have learned to tolerate his childish prattle, and find him a pleas- ant companion and a good fellow at heart. If he doesn ' t exhaust all of his steam he will surely accomplish something in the world of science. Senior Pharmacy Class RICHARD HOMER ANDREWS Chapel HiU, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 8 inches Weight 146 Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President of Class (3); Vice-President Pharmaceutical Society; Secretary Orange County Club; Assistant in Pharmacy Laboratory. Homer lives in town, but spends most of his time around the Pharmacy and Chemistry build- ings. He takes great pride in his Pharmacy Laboratory. Since he is a great believer in public sanitation, we think he will lend his talent and ability in the interest of public health. Homer is generous to a fault. If he were only able, he would endow the Pharmacy Department. Al- though of a studious disposition, he is very fond of " gasing " and planning. If his plans do not " gang aft a-gley, " he will attain success with his Ph.G. and P.D. degrees. ARTHUR LEVI FISHEL Winston-Salem, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 11 inches Weight 152 Secretary of William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society. " Fish, " but not by any means a sardine. A man who manufactures his own amusement, learns his own lessons, and is always present when there is any work to do. We all vote him the most thorough student in his class, and think him eli- gible for Phi Beta Kappa, if keys were given to professional students. For him we predict a suc- cessful futm ' e because he minds his own business and performs every task. Senior Pharmacy Class JOHN SUGG HARPER Snow HiU, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 8 inches Weight 140 Pharmaceutical Society: President Greene County Club. " Duck " is the pet term applied to John be- cause of his facial similarity to the fowl. " Duck " is one of the hottest sports in college and fully believes in joy-riding to Durham and to other points of interest. We think he has reformed somewhat, as he says he has given up the follies of youth and has shrouded himself in studious seclusion. He is neat, quick, and precise in his laboratory work, and withal is a good fellow with bright possibilities ahead of liim. JOHN LELAND HENDERSON Hickorj ' , N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 9 inches Weight 156 Y. M. C. X.: Journal Club; Catawba-Burke County Club; Square and Compass Club; Vice-President Class 1912-13; .Secretary Class (3); Vice-President Pharmaceutical Soci- ety (1); Treasurer Pharmaceutical Society (3); Band (1,3); Orchestra (1); Glee Club (1,3); Manager Band Association (3); German Club; Pi Kappa Phi. " Hendy, " as he is popularly called, is a man of many parts, who has thoroughly demonstrated Ills versatile character by his many achievements in .scholarship and campus activities. In Juno, 1913, he led the State Board. This past year, as manager of the Band Association, he developed tlie best band the college has ever had. John attends Sunday school and church regularly, supports every good movement in college, has been a member of the Glee Club for two years, loves the ladies, is declared by all who know him to be a good egg and a good man. By his ability and energy, he may be counted upon to make a success in his chosen profession. 147 Senior Pharmacy Class SUMMEY BYRD HIGGINS Leicester, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 11 inches Weight 170 Ph.G., 1914; Scrub Football Team; Pharmaceutical Soci- ety; Treasurer Class (3). " Hig " has for the past three years demon- strated his mettle on the football field. He is of that type of man who works consistently in athletics and usually works equally as well in his studies. He may be found at any time from seven a. m. until six p. m. laboring either on the football field or in the Chemical Laboratory. One never sees him loafing downtown at night; therefore, we suppose he is still working in his room. Since he has always been a hard working student, we predict and wish for him a prosperous future. THO L S RICHARD KOONCE Chadbourn, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 11 inches Weight 165 Pharmaceutical Society; President Columbus County Club. " Kooncy, " one of the prodigals who has re- turned to complete his education. Quiet, hand- some, and bright, he has a mind of his own and a head full of sensible opinions on any subject. His hobby is Chemistry and Sunday walks to Carr- boro. No doubt his thoughts of the fair sex take a considerable portion of his time, but by room- ing with Fishel he will absorb enough of Rem- ington ' s Doctrine to pass the State Board. Senior Pharmacy Class EDWARD VERNON KYSER Rocky Mount, N. C. Age 20 Height 6 feet 1 inch Weight 155 Pharmaceutical Society. We seldom see Kyser around the Pharmacy Building, but he can always be found downtown holding an audience spellbound with his thrilling stories of his trips from Rocky jSIount to Wilson. To a stranger he appeai-s very dignified and dis- tant, but after you know him you can ' t help but like and admire his quahties. He has in- herited from the original " E. V. " a talent for pharmacy, but his highest ambition is to be- come an M.D. If there is anything in a name, we predict for him a brilliant future in the science of medicine. ROGER ATKINSON McDUFFIE Greensboro, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 10 inches Weight 155 Y. M. C. A.; Di s Club; President s. dent Class, 191:;- 1 Council (3); Gnv.t cal Society; Chairnuin CIms Athic retarj ' and Treasurer Guilford V ' unty Club (2,3); Broth- Varsity Relay Team (1); Class " Mac " or " Tuff, " but not so tough as his name sounds. The best all- ' round man in the lepartment. He not only ranked among the best who passed the State Board, but around the campus he is a live wire of good fellowship. He has won recognition on the track and has shown his true quahty in Y. M. C. A. activities. Pres- ident of his class and an influential person in the Pharmacy Department. He is its representative on the Council and the man who can get by with anything from Pharmacy Lab. to teaching Bible Class. Everybody ' s friend and confidant. 149 Senior Pharmacy Class FRED MARION PATTERSON Concord, N. C. Age 21 Height 5 feet 8 inches Weight 165 Vice-President Senior Pharmaceutical Class: Greater Council; Pharmaceutical Society; President Trinity Club; Class Basketball; Captain Junior Basketball Team; Class Football; Varsity Baseball; German Club; Kappa Sigma. " Pat " is one of the athletic druggists, and the reports you hear of him are from the athletic field, where he holds down the initial bag in base- ball. On account of his good looks and pleasant manner he is popular with the ladies and cuts a figui-e at all the dances. Smiling, cheerful, and happy, he goes through life with a hearty greet- ing for everyone. The good wishes of the whole class follow " Pat " in his cheerful flight through life. GEORGE CALVIN PEELER Salisbury, N. C. Age 23 Height 5 feet 6 inches Weight 132 Pharmaceutical Society. " Shorty, " not having had any practical ex- perience, has been greatly handicapped in his studies, but by hard work has been able to de- liver the goods. He shines in Chem. Ill Lab., and his success with unknowns is the cause of envj ' of the whole class. We judge " Shorty " more by what he does than by what he says. He has given a good account of him.self in baseball, and he is sure to be heard from in later years. Senior Pharmacy Class CARL DAVID ROSENBAUM Tarboro, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 5 inches WeJglit 122 Pharmaceutical Society. " Rosie, " not rosy because of his pink-blue love story, exists primarily to pass the Board and then to lead a quiet domestic life — not alone, however. He is not a brUliant student but a good plodder. Carl knows exactly when to laugh on Pharmacy II lectures. His good nature and gen- erosity have won for him the good wiU of all who know him. A man with his stick-to-it-iveness is bound to win. LOWRY REED WILSON Gastonia, N. C. Age 22 Height 5 feet 9 inches Weight 135 Y. M. C. A.; Di Society; Gaston County Club; Pharma- ceutical Society. " Doc, " as he is asually called, but we think Pickwick more appropriate, since he never misses a performance, came to us from the Class of ' 11, and we all welcome him. His cheerful nature and friendliness to everyone has won for him the good will of us all. Although apparently bashful on class, we have found him to be a good student and a diligent worker. His notebooks are of the best quality. Here ' s hoping that prosperity will never frown on our friend from Gastonia. Junior Pharmacy Class Officers W. W. Smith President R. W. HORTON Vice-President W. J. Silverman Secretary and Treasurer Class Roll Newton Lewis Beach, Jr Alorganton, George Sumter Blackwelder Hickory, Paul Ernest Bruce Mars Hill, George Byrd Fayetteville, Charles Franklin Gamble Waxhaw, George David Grimes RobersonvUle, Fr.4:nklin Ernest Hoey Shelby, Richard Thornton Hood Kinston, Howard Tate Harsley Belmont, Rowland William Horton Monroe, Edmond DeBerry Ledbetter Red Springs, Henry Faucett McFayden Wajoiesville, Denver Wilson McGee Leicester, Randle Newton Mann High Point, Nelo Howard Merritt Durham, Clarence Mason Miller Rock Hill, Amos Morris Gasl onia, William Crawford Page Mars HUl, Herschell Robert Jupiter, Jacob Fletcher Rosemand Kinston, Nathan Jacobin Silverman WUinington, Willie Wesley- Smith WaynesvOle, Sphrain Colly Tucker Concord, John Moody Watson Southport, William Winston Wiggins Coats, Benjamin Wolfe Spencer, N. C. N. C. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. , S. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. N. c. . 41 i«i» ' . a Candidates for Doctor of Pharmacy Degree FoNNiB Jackson Andrews Durham, N. C. Richard Homer Andrews Chapel Hill, N. C. John Grover Beard Chapel Hill, N. C. John Leland Henderson Hickory, N. C. SuMMEY Byrd Higgins Leicester, N. C. Special Students in Pharmacy Paul Brantley Wilson, N. C. Stroud Otls Brewer ThomasviUe, N. C. Arthur Samuels Cassell Xorth WUkesboro, N. C. Rickey Laurens Furman Louisburg, N. C. Fred L. mbert Hooper Sjdva, N. C. Jasper Arthur Mills Tabor, N. C. Elliott N. Nicholson Murfreesboro, N. C. Frank Howard Pender, Jr Tarboro, N. C. Junius Campbell Warren Benson, N. C. Graduate School Officers D. L. Seckinger President M. R. DuNNAGAN Secretary and Treasurer Students John Madison Arnettb Durham, N. C. A.B. 1902, Wake Forest College. Economics, History. Candidate for Ph.D. Joel Ashford Bate.s St. Matthews, S. C. B.S. 1912, Clemson College. English, Chemistry, Geology. Charles Frank Benbow East Bend, N. C. A.B. 1914, Guilford College. Economics, Historj ' . Candidate for A.M. Allyn Raymond Brownson Asheville, N. C. A.B. 1914. Geology, Botany. Candidate for A.M. Paul Roby Bryan Goldsboro, N. C. S.B. 1913. Chemistry, Physics. B ; A X 2 Carnie Blake Carter Morganton, N. C. S.B. 1913. S.M. 1914. Chemistry, Physics, Geology. Candidate for Ph.D. A X 2 Collier Cobb, Jr Chapel Hill, N. C. A.B. 1914. Mathematics, Electrical Engineering. Candidate for A.M. Hubert Walter Collins Holly Springs, N. C. S.B. 1914. Mathematics, Drawing, Economics. Candidate for S.M. Victor Aldine Coulter Newton, N. C. S.B. 1913. S.M. 1914. Chemistry, Physics. Candidate tor Ph.D. A X i) James Manly ' Daniel, Jr Denton, N. C. A.B. 1912. Economics. History, Philosophy. Candidate for A.M. John Tucker Day Walkertown, N. C. , Education. Candidate for A.B. and A.M. Samuel Henry DeVault Jonesboro, Tenn. A.B. 1912, Carson-Newman College. 1.5.5 Graduate Students Macon Rush Dunnagan Yadkinville, N. C. A. B. 1914. Economics, History, English. Candidate for A.M. Joshua Lawrence Eason Chapel Hill, N. C. A.B. 1911. English, Philosophy. Candidate for A.M. Victor Clyde Edwards Ore Hill, N. C. A.B. 1909. Chemistry, Physics, Geology. Candidate for Ph.D. Willis Caldwell Farr Hagerman, N. M. A.B. 1914, East Texas Normal College. Education, Philosophy. Candidate for A.M. Wesley Critz George Mount Airy, N. C. A.B. 1911. A.M. 1912. Zoology, Botany. Candidate for Ph.D. Ji A; 2 X James Neal Hall Iowa Park, Texas A.B. 1914. East Texas Normal. History, Economics. Candidate for A.M. Bryan Vance Henry Lilesville, N. C. A.B. 1912. English James Albert Highsmith Green,sboro, N. C. A.B. 1910. Education, Economics, English. Candidate for A.M. Brantson Beeson Holder Candor, N. C. Economics, Education. Candidate for A.B. and A.M. William Lewis Jeffries Chapel Hill, N. C. A.B. 1910. A.M. 1912. Chemistry, Physics, Geology. Candidate for Ph.D. A X S Gabriel deLono Lambert High Point, N. C. Geology, Botany. Candidate for A.B. and A.M. Henry Dionysius Lambert Chapel Hill, N. C. Geology, Botany. Candidate for A.B. and A.M. John Wayne Lasley, Jr Burlington, N. C. A.B. 1910. A.M. 1911, Mathematics, Phy.sics. Candidate for Ph.D. B K ; 2 X Edward Charles Leonard Greensboro, N. C. B.S. 1913, Earlham College. Geology, Botany. Candidate for S.M. John Wesley McIver Sanford, N. C. S.B. 1913. Electrical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Chemistry. Candidate for S.M. — X Arnold Artemus McKay Maxton, N. C. A.B. 1913. English, Education. Candidate for A.M. K 2 Roy Bowman McKnight Charlotte, N. C. A.B. 1914. Physics, Chemistry, Zoology. i; X Lauchlin McNeill Chapel Hill, N. C. B.S. 1906, Davidson College. Philosophy, Economics. Candidate for A.M. Graduate Students Baldwin Maxwell Charlotte, N. C. English, French, Philosophy. Candidate for A. B. and A.M. ill; ATQ Carlos Monroe Moore Wolfe City, Te.xas A.B. 1914. East Texas Normal College. Economics, Education. Candidate for A.M. Malcolm Norval Gates Charlotte, N. C. S.B. 1914. Electrical Engineering, Chemistry, English. Candidate for S.M. Gimghoul. B O PI RoscoE Edward Parker Selma, N. C. English, French, Education. Candidate for . .B. and . .M. Walter Rea Parker Gold.sboro, N. C. A.B. 1914. Philosophy, Education, Economics. Candidate for A.M. Walker P. tten Chajicl Hill, N. C. A.B. 1907, Wesleyan University. Rural Economics. A A Thomas Moore Price Madison, N. C. A.B. 1912. Mathematics, Electrical Engineering. Candidate for S.B. in Civil Engineering. William Augustus Rudisill Henry River, N, C. S.B. 1911. S.M. 1914. Chemistry, Electrical Engineering. Geology. Candidate for Ph.D. Daniel Lamont Seckingeb Rincon, Ga. . .B. 1913, Lenoir CoUege. English. Candidate lor Ph.D. Ralph Alexander Sullivan Pinnacle, N. C. . .B. 1911. Wake Forest College. Chemistry, Geology, Mathematics. Rickart Hurt Thornton Blackstone, Va. . .M. 1914, Columbia University. English. Henry Roland Totten Yadkin College, N. C. A.B. 1913. A.M. 1914. Botany. Candidate for Ph.D. Walton Staley Wicker Elon College, N. C. A.B. 1913, Elon College. Mathematics, Drawing, Electrical Engineering. Candidate for S.B. in Civil Engineering. Charles Lawrence Woodall, Jr Raleigh, N. C. A.B. 1913, Wake Forest College. Physics, Electrical Engineering, Economics. Candidate for A.M. N.-iTHANiEL Wright Chapel Hill, N. C. Latin, English, Education. Candidate for , .B. and A.M. FuED Roy Yoder Hickory, N. C. A.B. 1910, Lenoir College. Economics, History, Philosophy. Candidate for A.M. The Student Council G. W. EUTSLER W. P. Fuller McD. Lewis E. L. Mackie R. A. McDdffie A. R. Newsome G. C. SiNGLETARY B. C. Trotter THE I ' niversity Council is the head of the honor system. It is the concrete expression of the moral University, the student instrument of self-government. Its members being elected of the students by the students, it is grounded upon, and gives expression to, student sentiment. The Council is not an organization of policemen, nor is it based upon a system of espionage. When any student is felt by his fellow students to be unworthy to remain in the University, the Council takes cognizance of this feeling. It examines the matter, finds the facts in the case, and decides upon the justice of that feeling. If the student is found guilty of conduct unworthy of a Uni- versity man, he is requested by the Council to leave the University. For example, if it becomes known among the students that a man has been guilty of cheating upon examination, he is disgraced in the eyes of the University community; and the students without hesitation, through their organ of expression, the Council, demand that he forthwith leave the University. The student sentiment expresses itself in this way not only in case of so flagrant a violation of the honor system as cheating, but also in cases of continued drunkenness, gambling, and such other forms of misconduct. Thus it can be seen that the student body has an effective system of self-government, that the motive power of this self-government is student sentiment, and that the organ of expression of this sentiment is the University Council. The Greater Council W. R. Allen, Jr. M ■D. Lewis Oliver Rand, Jr. F. F. Bradshaw t;. M. Long G. C. SiNGLETARY G. W. EuTSLER E. h. L CKIE C. G. Tennent B. L. Field R. A. McDuFFIE J. C. Tatloe W. P. Fuller 0. C. Nance T. G. Trenchard D. Kldttz A. R. Newsome B. C. Trotter T. M. Patterson AS a natural stage in the development of student government the CJreater Cou ncil came into existence. The L ' niversity Council confines its activities to questions relating to discipline. But there are other problems touching the general welfiire that need attention. In response to this evident need the Cireater Council was organized in 1912- ' 13. It is com- posed of the University Council, eight men and, in addition two representatives from each academic class, and one representative each from the Graduate, Law, Medical, and Pharmacy Schools, making in all twenty members. The Greater Council holds stated meetings at which it discusses campus problems and projects plans for constructive work. Constantly there arise questions that seem to be the direct concern of no particular class or organization. To all such general questions the Greater Council turns its attention. It has attempted all sorts of tasks — from improving social conditions on the campus to undertaking and carrying to successful termination a State-wide inter- scholastic high school track meet. It has come to be an important part of the system of student government. Young Men V Christian Association THE spirit dominating the Young Men ' s Christian Association ran best be shown by a brief of its activities. Its interests range from Bible study to the return of a lost knife to its owner; from a series of meetings led bj ' John R. Mott to the exchange of second- hand books; from the study of the missionary field in Asia to the instruction of the negro boys in Chapel Hill. Divided among three courses of study and grouped under 25 student leaders, 390 students were enrolled in Bible study. The courses given were " Men of the Old Testament, " " The Manhood of the Master, " and " New Studies in Acts. " The leaders were prepared for their work in normal groups led by experts. The enrollment was an increase of 78 over that of last year. Bible study has become a truly vital part and factor of campus life. In the spring three courses in Mission Study were given, namely, " The New Era in Asia, " " Mexico, " and " Present Forces in Negro Progress. " Using the same organization and often the same enrollment as the Bible study courses, the work continued with little break. Probably the strongest list of sjieakers ever here under the auspices of the local Y. M. C. A. marked the past year. John R. Mott, that great calm rock of modern Christian strength, con- ducted a series of meetings February 12-14. In the fall Dr. W. D. Wcatherford, International Committeeman of the Y. M. C. A. and life of the Blue Ridge Conference, spoke. Others were Mr. C. G. Hounshall, of the Student Volunteer Movement; A. C. Harte, National Secretary of the Student Movement in India — and Dr. W. S. Hall, Professor of Physiology in North Western University. Dr. Hall spoke on sex hygiene. The Book Exchange handled over 1,700 second-hand books on a 5% basis of profit between seller and buyer. This meant an appreciable saving to the student body. The growth of this department during the last two years has been phenomenal. It is hoped that out of it will develop a students ' co-operative store. The usual program of religious meetings was changed this year. Formerly there was a Tues- day night meeting, addressed by a member of the Faculty or prominent visitor, and a Thursday night prayer meeting led by a student. The past year saw a consolidation of the two forces. Students and Faculty members alternated in leading the Tuesday meetings, while the Thursday night meetings were dropped. Two Negro Sunday Schools were managed and aided by the Association, and a night school with an enrollment of 18 maintained. The five ne ighborhood Sunilny Schools in which students assisted or had complete charge were all maintained in an excellent manner. Three new features have been added within the year. Groups of boys and young men in Carrboro have been organized under the Industrial Department. The younger boys of the town and Faculty have been em-olled and interested in the Boy Scout movement. A Lost and Found Bureau has been established and conducted throughout the year. This practical little service filled a real need and typifies the helpful spirit of the Y. M. C. A. at Carolina. W. P. F., ' 15. Young Men ' s Christian Association Officers President Secretary General Secretary. . . .W. P. Fuller Vice-President T. C. Botjshall .F. O. Clarkson Treasurer R. B. House . . .F. P. Graham Advisory Treasurer J. A. Warren Advisory Board E. K. (inAiiAM, ' 98, Chairman Archibald Henderson, ' 98 L. R. Wilson, ' 99, Secretary George Stephens, ' 96, Charlotte A. M. Scales, ' 93, Greensboro R. H. Lewis, ' 71, Raleigh W. H. Ramsaur, ' 10, New York F. P. Venable C. L. Raper A. H. Patterson, ' 91 .John Sprunt Hill, ' 89, Durham H. E. Rondthaler, ' 9.3, Winston-Salem C. W. Tillett, Jr., ' 09, Charlotte Cabinet Young Men ' s Christian Association Y. M. a A. Cabinet T. C. BousHALL, ' 15, Bible Study J. M. Parker, ' 16, Missions F O. Clarkson, ' 16, Religious Meetings W. C. Rtmer, ' 16, Negro Work F. F. Bradshaw, ' 16, Rural Extension Marion Fowler, ' 17, Industrial Harry Renn, ' 17, Boy Scouts Tom Jones, ' 16, Lost and Found Fred McCall, ' 15, Publicity Claude Boseman, ' 15, Music George W. Eutsler, Roger McDuffie, Phar., C. E . Ervin, ' 15, New Students R. B. House, ' 16, Finance M. E. Robinson, Jr., ' 16, Publications J. S. Bryan, ' 15, Lyceum R. E. Parker, ' 15 | g .H ip E. D. arrick, 17 J N. A. Reasoner, ' 17, Building T. C. Linn, ' 16 | Membership L. H. Edwards, ' 16 1 W. P. Fuller, Freshman Continuation ' 15, Book Exchange ' 15, Information Bureau Brotherhood of St. Andrew Rev. H. W. Starr, Rector Officers E. G. Joyner ■. DirecloT G. L. Lambert Vice-Director I. H. Butt Secretary and Treasurer Members I. H. Butt H. a. Cox Elliott Duncan o. l. goforth E. G. JoYNER R. M. Lackey G. L. Lambert R. A. McDuffie Rule of Pray er: To pray daily for the spread of Christ ' s kingdom among men, especially among young men, and for God ' s blessing upon the labors of the Bible. Rule of Service: To make at least one earnest effort each week to bring some man nearer to Christ through His Church. Literary Societies and Debating ORGANIZED in the same year that the University opened its doors to the pubUc, the Dialectic and Philanthi-opic Literary Societies have a history inseparably connected with that of the University. These organizations have directed their attention mainly to the literai-y pursuits of training their members in the ever useful and important art of public speaking and debating. In addition to this work, however, they publish the Universily Magazine and (in cooperation with the Fraternities) the Y. ckety Yack. Variety and zest and Ufe are given to the work of debating and public speaking by means of contests. Each society arranges annually a Freshman debate, to be participated in only by the members of the Freshman Class. Three times each year representatives of the societies face each other in public debate, and once each year they meet on the oratorical platform. These contests are always characterized by keen but most friendly rivalry. Long ago the societies, as representing the University, entered the field of inter-collegiate debating. If proof were needed of the effect ivene.ss of the work done by the societies, it could be found in the record they have made in thi,- field of activity. Out of forty-one debates with the strongest Universities of the South and Pennsylvania of the North, thirty have been won and only eleven lost. Among the most coveted honors in the University is that of wearing the " N. C. " fob, which is presented by the societies to those who represent them in inter-coUegiate contests. These societies are examples of organizations that have preserved the best traditions of the past, and have won a lasting place in the hearts of their members. Around the meetings in the old Society Halls cluster many of the most pleasant memories of the men who have gone out from their walls. The alumnus, when he retui-ns to visit his Ahna Mater, delights to go to the Di or Phi Hall, there to gaze upon the portraits of famous sons of the society, and to lose himself in retrospect. But, although revering their past, the societies have kept abreast of the times. They have most admii ' ably caught the present day sjjirit of progress. Early seizing upon the idea of e.x- tension of opportunity, they organizetl the High School Debating LTnion for the benefit of the high school students of the State. Within one year the Debating Union gi ' ew to such proportions that the aid of the University had to be invoked. This year more than one thousand high school students will engage in public debate under the auspices of the Debating Union. This movement for the encouragement of debating in the high schools has attracted notice throughout the entire country. With a past record full of service and glory, the societies look into a future equally full of possi- bility antl promise. Oscar Leach. Carolina on the Platform Record of Debates Universities Ni ' mber of Debated Debates Georgia 14 Vundorbilt 4 Washington and Lee 2 George Washington 2 Tiilane 2 Johns Hopkins 4 Virginia 6 Pennsylvania 6 Total 40 Percent- Wnx Lost age 10 4 71.4 4 100 1 1 ■ 50 1 1 50 2 100 3 1 75 3 3 50 5 1 83.3 29 11 72.5 Dialectic Literary Society Active Members Allred, J. H. Anderson, C. F. Armstrong, R. Austin, W. B. Baity, H. G. Banner, A. C. Barnard, J. C. Black, H. B. Black, H. C. Blaine, J. C. Bradshaw, F. F. Brooskshire, J. V. Bryant, V. S., Jr. Carter, D. V. Clarkson, F. O. coggin, c. l. Cole, B. C. Conrad, E. F. conyers, w. p. Craig, T. J. Craine, W. T. Crawford, F. M. Crissman, C. F. Grouse, R. F. Growell, G. B. Growell, R. J. cummings, a. e. Currie, C. Dalton, W. B. Day, J. T. Deaton, F. Deaton, F. H. Delaney, C. O. Devault, S. H. Dillon, F. K. DlMMICK, G. B. Dobbin, E. A. Dysart, J. O. Eagle, D. E. Eagle, W. W. Edney, C. R. Epps, p. H. Ervin, S. J. eutsler, g. w. Farthing, F. R. Field, B. L. Flack, C. Z. Folger, C. L. Fowler, M. B. Fuller, F. W. Funderburk, K. Gallant, A. G. Goldston, W. L., Jr. Goode, H. G. Gray, W. A. Groves, E. E. Groves, L. C. Gryder, C. H. Gwaltney, L. p. GWYNN, J. M. Hackler, J. F. Harper, H. G. Harris, C. S. Harris, J. P. Harris, R. B. Hartshorn, E. S. hodgins, s. c. Hogan, E. G. Holder, B. B. Holland, C. A. Holton, G. a. Hoover, J. E. Hunter, H. G. Hunter, W. R. Hyatt, C. B. Hyder, T. J. Jarrell, J. F. JOBE, L. H. Johnson, J. M. JOINES, A. O. Jones, E. P. Keesler, E. Y. Kendall, E. A. Kent, J. A. Kerr, J. D. King, C. B. King, J . E. Kirk, W. W. Kirkman, V. R. Kirksey, J. J. Koonts, H. V. Koonts, R. R. Lackey, B. M. Lambert, G. L. Landis, C. B. Lindau, a. M. Linker, J. B. Long, T. V. McCanless, L. McCuRRY, C. H. McMichael, J. E. McSWAIN, P. McVey, J. W. Mackie, E. L. Marsh, E. B. Marsh, H. E. Marsh, L. G. Martin, G. A. Merritt, O, K. Miller, C. Miller, C. C. Dialectic Literary Society Miller, H. Mitchell, R. C. Mock, H. B. Montgomery, J. E. Morrison, W. F. Nance, O. C. Neiman, E. Newsome, a. R. NiMS, F. B. Pace, L. J. Patton, J. W. Pell, W. E. Pike, S. C. Pless, J. W. Price, R. E. Ramset, J. G. Randolph, M. H. Ray, J. C. Redfern, V. a. Reid, W. M. Reid, S. L. Re.ndleman, D. a. RiGGs, R. H. Ross, R. M., Jr. royster, d. w. Rymer, W. C. Sedberry, C. Sharpe, H. D. Shreve, L. M. Shuford, N. C. SiDDALL, B. A. SisK, H. C. Sloan, C. S. Smith, C. L. Smith, H. M. Smith, O. P. Smith, W. P. Smithey, J. W. Snyder, C. L. Spann, L. L. Sparger, R. W. Spencer, E. L. Stockton, R. M. Stokes, T. D. sudderth, w. c. Tatum, W. S. Teague, E. S. Terry, E. B. Terry, J. E. Thompson, D. M. Vaughn, R. C. Warren, E. R. Warrick, E. D. Watkins, R. Y. Weathers, B. E. Weeks, W. P. M. White, B. Williams, C. K. Wilson, J. N. Wilson, J. T. WOLTZ, C. B. Wood, E. P. Woodward, J. Z. Woody, I. W. Wrenn, L. p. Wright, J. T. C. Wright, T. O. WRKiHT, W. C, Jr. York, W. .M. Young, R. L. Inactive Members Austin, D. R. Brockman, H. L. Capps, J. A. Carr, a. H. Clark, W. W. Conrad, H. C. Coulter, V. A. Cowan, J. G. Daniel, J. M. Elson, F. M. Ervin, C. E. Fore, C. L. Gr. h. .m, a. W. Harding, W. R. Hubbard, F. C. I.SLEY, C. L. Johnson, J. G. Johnson, C. L. Linn, T. C. McCall, F. B. McDuFFiE, R. a. Mebane, B. H. Meb.ine, G. a. Gates, M. N. Paty, B. F. P.MNE, A. L. Price, J. V. Price, T. M. Ragland, W. T. Rankin, E. R. Scott, S. F. Siddall, R. S. Stanford, W. R. Stroup, M. a. TOTTEN, H. R. Wall, L. B. Weaver, J. R. Whitaker, Z. L. Wilson, L. R. YODER, F. R. -rmr; «« .--.s A- trntrnttm iiim 1 L ' ljiyi Philanthropic Literary Society Act we Members Allen, W. R. Anderson, A. V. Anderson, A. W. Applewhite, E. L. Arnold, D. C. Baggett, J. V. Bailey, R. H. Banks, H. C. Barden, T. a. Barnes, T. T. Barnes, W. B. Barton, R. P. Bell, D. L. Blalock, H M. Blue, L. A. Booth, E. S. boseman, c. a. BonSHALL, T. C. Brake, R. R. Bryan, J. S. Campbell, E. T. Castello, a. T. Coats, A. M. Cobb, W. B. COHN, F. Combs, A. H. Cooper, E. L. Cooper, F. H. Cox, H. A. Cox, J. M. Dail, E. J. Dail, or. Daniels, C. C. Darden, D. B. Davis, M. J. Dees, J. G. Dover, G. Duncan, E. E. Edgerton, E. D. Edgerton, G. E. Edwards, L. H. Eldridge, J. G. Elias, M. T. Ellis, H. O. Farmer, L. J. Fonville, J. H. Fuller, W. P. GiBBS, H. S. GiNN, R. L. Griffin, E. A. Gunter, L. B. Hale, J. V. Hamilton, J. W. Harris, J. E. Harris, J. J. Harrison, T. P. Hart, J. G. Hatcher, M. Hatsell, a. H. Herty, C. H. Hester, H. B. Hill, D. B. Hill, J. B. HOBBS, S. H. Hobgood, J. R. Holloway, K. Hooks, B. Hooper, J. A. House, R. B. Howard, S. A. Howell, W. F. Hudson, H. G. Huske, J. M. HUSKE, J. S. Huske, W. O. Jernigan, H. Jones, Z. B. V. Johnson, H. M. Joyner, E. G. Joyner, W. H. Kennedy, J. C. KiLLEFFER, D. H. Kornegay, W. Lamb, A. C. Lamb, J. F. Latta, E. a. Lewis, M. Lewis, McD. Lewis, R. B. Lilly, E. J. Lynch, P. F. MacMillan, W. D. Marlowe, V. A. Mason, D. Mason, M. Mathews, W. B. Moody, R. W. Moore, W. T. Morris, C. Morris, J. W. Norris, F. W. Norris, J. E. O ' Bryant, A. L. Oettingeh, a. Parker, J. M. Parker, R. E. Patton, J. R. Perry, E. J. Perry, H. H. Pierce, J. M. Proctor, E. K. Philanthropic Literary Society Proctor, W. I. Prdden, W. D. quevedo, m. g. Rand, O. Rakd, W. Ratcliffe, Z. O. Reasoner, N. a. Renn, H. J. Reyner, W. D. robbins, m. r. Robinson, C. Rogers, W. M. Rountree, M. RowE, J. V. Roy ALL, G. C. ROYSTER, B. S. SCHULKEN, J. B. Schwartz, I. Shrago, J. P. Sloan, C. A. Smith, ' G. W. Smith, W. O. Snell, W. H. Snoddy, C. E. Spencer, R. B. Steele, W. T. Stell, J. S. Stevens, H. L. Stevenson, W. H. Stuckey, J. S. Swain, H. L. Taylor, C. I. Taylor, J. A. Taylor, W. R. Thompson, C. A. Travis, E. L. Turlington, R. S. Turner, R. B. Umstead, W. B. Upchurch, I-. M. Wall, F. P. Weatherly, A. T. Weeks, H . H. Welch, R. H. Wellons, W. F. White, P. L. Whitfield, J. V. Wharton, F. H. WiLKINS, J. A. WiLKINS, T. C. Williams, J. B. Williams, M. Williams, V. F. Wilson, H. V. Wilson, W. G. Wood, F. P. Wood, H. E. Woodley, S. S. WOOLCOTT, p. Yelverton, W. B. Inactive Members Atjld, B. F. Beckwith, C. W. Bryan, R. T. Burnett, C. T. Collins, H. W. Cox, R. M. Oilman, T. E. Hancock, F. W. Harrison, J. L. Hood, R. T. Jones, L. E. Laurens, B. J. Leach, O. Moore, J. Parker, W. R. Rouse, W. B. Ruffin, T. W. Tamraz, J. M. West, C. F. West, R. R. Wilkinson, W. S. Williams, J. McB. WORTHINGTON, H. L. Debating Council T. C. BOUSHALL, Phi. L. B. GUNTER, Phi. W. B. Umstead, Phi. J. F. Hackler, Di. G. A. Martin, Di. B. F. Patt, Di. 174 Hopkins- Carolina Debate Resolved, That the policy of colonization is desirable for the modern state. C. E. Blackstock W. B. TJmstead Virginia- Carolina Debate Resolved, That the poHcy of colonization is desirable for the modern state. Wade Kornegay G. A. Martin Carohna afhnnativc Virginia negative Commencement Debate 1914 Resolved, That the Commission Plan of Government Should be Adopted by State Governments, the Change to Apply to the Legislatm-e Only. Affirmative T. C. BOUSHALL Phi. Wade Koregay Phi. Negative Ci. A. Mautin Di. G. W. ErsTLEH Di. Won by Affirmative Bingham Medal won by Thos. C. Boushall. Sophomore- Junior Debate Resolved, That the United States Should Subsidize Her Merchant Marine Engaged in Foreign Trade. Affirmative 11. G. Hudson Phi. V. F. WiLLAMS Phi. Negative R. F. Crouse Di. C. B. Hyatt Di. Won by Negative Junio? ' Orators 1914 B. F. Paty Di. B. L. Field Di. L. B. (li ' .NTKi; Phi. U.T. Bin AN, .In Plii. Carr Medal won by B. F. Paty Winner of Willie P. Mangum Medal 1914 E. S. Peble _. k If " ' ' i ll f -. „„ , MMMnsi Yackety Yack Board 1914-15 OSCAR LEACH Business Manager G. A. MEBANE, JR. Editor-in-Chief O. C. NANCE Busiyiess Manager Associate Editors J. M. Cox B. L. Field J. F. Hackler J. A. Hardison T. A. Jones W. D. Kerr Wade Kornegat McDaniel Lewis E. J. Lilly, Jr. T. C. Linn G. M. Long F. W. Norris H. M. Pleasants W. T. Ragland George Slover S. F. Telfair W. P. M. Weeks w;kety ck editor University Magazine Published by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies of the University of Xorth Carolina Board of Editors GEO. W. EUTSLER, Dialectic Editor-in-Chief W. P. FULLER, Philanthropic Assistant Editor-in-Chief DialtcUc Philanthropic T. C. Linn, Literary Editor D. H. Killeffbe, Poetry Editor J. A. Capps, Sketches B. F. Auld, Exchanges G. A. Martin, Dialectic, " Around the Well " J. V. Whitfield, Philantliropic, Business Manager F. H. Deaton, Dialectic W. R. Hunter, Dialectic Assistant Business Managers The Tar Heel Official Organ of the Athletic Association of the University of North Carolina Board of Editors W. P. Fuller T. C. Linn, Jr. Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Associale Editors McDaniel Lewis J. G. Cowan J. F. Hackler W. T. Polk O. C. Nance E. L. Applewhite N. A. Reasoner J. E. Hoover Managers B. L. Field Business Manager F. F. Bradshaw Assistant Manager F. H. Cooper Assistant Manager 187 Dramatics : A Retrospect IT IS hardly necessary here to recount the history of the University Dramatic Club for the past few years. A minor activity, it entered in the fall of 1912 upon a hitherto unparalleled year of success. This year was the famous one of the production of Broadhurst ' s roaring farce, " What Happened to Jones. " Under the able coaching of Professors McKie, Booker, and Cross, with the astute financial ability of Manager Busby, and including in its personnel such dramatic stars as Coggin, Johnson, and Weeks, the clul coukl not have failed to win success. The season of 1913-14 was no less ausp icious. Sir Arthur Pinero ' s amusing English comedy, " The Magistrate, " was chosen for production. Messrs. Kerr and Blalock proved to be very valuable finds for the clul). With an excellent cast and under the careful managership of " Shep " Bryan, the club proved very conclusively that it was not living on the reputation of the phenomenal success of the preceding year, but really " had the goods. " During these two years the club, playing in some eighteen or more towns in the State, appeared before more than six thousand people. Dramatics had begim to assume a very prominent position among the activities of the University, besides being a means of bringing the University and its campus life into closer touch with the alumni and the people of the State. With two years of such successes, and the product of two years ' experience in dramatic training upon which to build, it is small wonder that the club of 1914-1.5 has been able to surpass its predecessors both in individual acting and in cast work. The choice of the committee, this year composed of Professors McKie, Howe, Dargan, and Thornton, fell upon Bernard Shaw ' s well-known war comedy, " Arms and the Man. " The cast was made up of a coterie of stars. Weeks and Coggin were the only men playing for a third year, although both Kerr and Johnson had had one year ' s experience on the stage. With these four experienced men to form the nucleus of the club, the prospect for a good season was very auspicious. After the " weeding out " it was found that three new stars had entered University dramatics in the guise of Freshmen — Applewhite, Webb and Meredith. All three of the new men did excellent work, and, if we may judge by what the newspapers said, were among the best men in the cast. The season, which at the time this goes to press is only half over, has been a great success both from an artistic standpoint and from the viewjDoint of the manager. Francis Clarkson has proved himself a manager of energy and ideas. The Dramatic Club has reached the proportions of a major college activity; and with the growing interest in the drama and dramatic production at Carolina the club bids fair to become a most important factor in the college life and one with a very important role in the futiu ' e in the scheme of University Extension. Arms and the Matt ' ' ' ' By Bernard Shaw MEMBERS OF THE CAST Major Sergius Saranoff Leox Applewhite, ' IS Major Paul Petkoff Mangum Weeks, ' 15 Capt. Bluntschli Charles Coggin, Law, ' 16 Nikola Herschel Johnson, ' 16 Louka Bruce Webb, ' 18 Raina Petkoff Lacy Meredith, ' 18 Catharine Petkoff Doub Kerr, ' 15 A Russian Officer J. mes Harrison, ' 16 EXECUTIVE STAFF Francis O. Clarkson, General Manafjcr Edward B. Marsh, Assistant Manager James L. Harrison, Stage Manager and Property Man FACULTY DIRECTORS Prof. Geo. McF. McKie Dr. D. H. Dargan Dr. George Howe Mii. R. II. Thornton Officers p. H. Epps President and Director W. C. Weight Director Mandolin Club J. T. Pritchett Business Manager University of North Carolina Glee Club Tenors First : W. C. Wright, Jr. G. Harden D. S. Spain E. A. Simmons J. A. RUDISILL Second : E. L. Applewhite W. G. Monroe R. B. House S. A. Blackmer P. L. Branson Bass First : J. E. Harris L. Chapman F. L. Wilson L. M. Sahag P. H. Epps Second : C. B. WOLTZ J. R. Mallett J. A. Holmes, Jr. W. N. Pritchard M. A. Stroup Quartette Sextette G. Harden J. E. Harris E. L. Applewhite P. H. Epps S. A. Blackmer W. C. Wright, Jr. J. R. M. LLETT Accompanists: Messrs. Harris and Mallett Mandolin Club Violins: W. C. Wright, Jr., P. Branson L. Chapm. n P. H. Epps E. L. Applewhite Leads: J. K. Holloway J. A. Holmes, Jr Tenors: E. S. Hartshorn E. L. Applewhite J. E. Harris F. R. Rutledge Guitars: J. A. Rudisill L. Chapman Athletic Council C. T. Woollen, Chairman G. A. Mebane, Jr., Secretary C. T. Woollen, Graduate Manager Dr. C. H. Herty, Faculty Representative OscAK Leach, President of the Athletic Association T. C. Boushall, Manager of the Football Team R. E. Little, Jr., Manager of the Baseball Team G. A. Mebane, Jr., Manager of the Basketball Team Z. L. Whitaker, Manager of the Track Team W. P. Fitller, Editor of the Tar Heel J. S. Cansler, Representativc-at-large Officers of the Athletic Association Oscar Le. ch President 3. Merrill Parker Vice-President Collier Cobb, Jr Secretary C. T. Woollen Treasurer The Football Season of 1914 THE football season of 1914 was the most successful that Carolina has had for a decade, or perhaps for some decades. Coaches Trenchard, Cunning- ham, and Bluenthal put out a team, home-grown in all respects, which for the first time since the old days was given recognition throughout the South. With startling effect, the efficiency of the team was recognized in the opening games, and as a result of some of the scores of the first few contests, Carolina was heralded as a strong contender for the Southern Championship. In the first four games, sometimes playing as many as twenty-five men, the team scored two hundred and seven points, while her ovra. goal remained uncrossed. When the team struck Georgia in midseason form, and gave them a 41 to 6 defeat, the Atlanta papers were unanimous in elaborate praise of the well-primed " Blue and White machine, " describing it as a perfect arrangement of human cogs, smooth running and powerful. The conviction was general that Carolina would win out over Vanderbilt the following week. The week after the Georgia game was spent in training quarters at Gainesville, Ga., where a team made up of second string men gave the Riverside Academy team a 40 to defeat. The team then trav- eled to Nashville, Tenn., where it defeated the Commodores 10 to 9. The effects of this game were seen in every later contest played by either team. Carolina was crippled to such an extent that she sent a team partially composed of scrubs against Da dson; and Davidson fought the hardest game of her season on a field that yielded only a 16 to 3 victory for N. C. Still in the openly e ' ident slump, Carolina won out over V. M. I. in Charlotte by the score of 30 to 7, and over Wake Forest in Raleigh 12 to 7. Then, after having won with honor the first half of our season ' s games, we lost, still with honor, the other half — the Virginia game. The powerful, well- driven Orange and Blue eleven defeated us again, yes, again! on Thanksgiving Day, to the tune of 20 to 3. And again with a spirit of disappointment, but with one just as full of courage as at the time when the team rushed out on the field in Richmond, the ' Varsity, the best we have had in years, again met in Hotel Jefferson, again elected Dave Tayloe Captain for next year, and entered upon a new season of football almost before the old one had closed, with a determination strengthened by every defeat that Carolina has suffered at the hands of Virginia for the past ten years. Mentioned for All Southern or All South Atlantic positions we have such men as Tandy, Tayloe, Winston, Homewood, and Jones; while on the All State team we had six out of eleven players. Tandy was mentioned by Walter Camp among the hundred best University players in the country, and among the ten best centers. ' ' Varsity Football Team Position Homewood L.E. Ramsay L.T. Jones L.G. Tandy C. Cowell R.G. Gay R.T. Winston R.E. Fuller R.H.R, Parker F.B. Tayloe, Capt L.H.B. Allen Q.B. Bridges Q.B. Reid F.B. Burnett 11. B. Foust G. T. Wright E. 21 5-9 160 IS 6 169 21 6-2 222 20 6-1 186 20 5-11 105 20 6-2 190 22 6 166 20 5-10 156 21 5-8 157 20 6-2 174 20 5-S U7 19 5-9 155 20 5-10 162 21 5-10 155 21 0-1 ISO 20 5-7 140 Football Scores 1914 Richmond College Virginia Medical College. ... South Carolina Georgia 6 Riverside Vanderbilt 9 Davidson Wake Forest V. M. 1 7 Wake Forest 7 Virginia 20 Opponents 49 Carolina 41 Carolina 65 Carolina 48 Carolina. . " 41 Carolina 40 Carolina 10 Carolina 16 Carolina 53 Carolina 30 Carolina 12 Carolina 3 Carolina 369 The Baseball Season of 1914 o NLY four experienced men were present when the call for candidates for ' Varsity baseball was given in the spring of 1914. At the outset it was seen that a practically new team had to be built about Captain Karl Bailey, Hubert Bailey, Long, and Aycock as a nucleus. ■ ' i Coach Earle Mack began early to hunt for the three needed infielders, who might work the inside game led by Captain Bailey at second base. After a few weeks of uncertainty, Hardison at first base. Shields at short, and Lewis at third base, all new - men, were stationed on the team, and the season B j began. But in the beginning it was evident that B thp team lacked real hitting ability, although the I ' I ' nil .1 | " ' ' ' hitting was fair and the fielding sharp and snappy. In the outfield the addition of Litchfield, an experienced amateur, was an asset. Woodall, with a well-known record from Wake Forest, was easily the man for catcher. These two men meant much to the team. In addition to Aycock, Pitchers Williams and Wat- kins twirled sensational college ball in a number of games. The pitching staff was the best since the days of Lee. The season started brilliantly when Carolina defeated Oak Ridge 7 to in her first game. Later, two games with Wake Forest were won by 2 to 1 and 3 to 2 scores respec- tively. The team then won from Hampden Sidney 3 to 2, from William and Mary 1 to 0, from the University of West Mrginia 14 to 5, lost to Vermont 3 to 2, to West Mrginia Wesleyan 5 to 2, and won from Amherst 2 to 0. V The Baseball Season of 1914 Varied degrees of success attended the games until the beginning of the Virginia series in Durham. Williams was in excellent form, allowing the Virgin- ians only four hits, but a timely three base hit and an error gave ' irginia two runs and the game, since Carolina was unable to score. At Greenslioro Virginia won again, 9 to 1. The northern trip the last of April concluded the season; a season not filled with so many victories, but one filled with interest and sparkling new developments. Virginia took the third game in Charlottesville. At Lexington, Caro- l S) lina won from V. M. I. 5 to 4. The Navy and Sm -. Catholic University each nosed out a victory, and Princeton managed to win 3 to 2 after Carolina had the lead 2 to 1 until the ninth innins- " ' ' Varsity Baseball Team 1914 First Base James H. Hardison Second Base Karl Bailey, Captain Third Base McDaniel Lewis Shortstop Leon Shields Left Field Charles Litchfield Center Field Hubert Bailey Right Field Albert Long Catcher Lawrence Woodall I Marshall Williams Pitchers Robert Watkins ' Ben Aycock Scrubs Outfielders O. C. Nance Julius Johnston Frank Love Fred Wood Earl Edgerton Infieldcrs Fred Patterson James Rousseau Reynold Allen Robert Burnett William Polk Catchers LaMont Knowles Julian Hart Pitcher J. M. Coleman Baseball Scores Season 1914 Oak Ridge William and Mary West Virginia Wesley an 5 Vermont 3 Amherst 4 Amherst Hampden-Sydney 2 Penn. State 3 Wake Forest 1 Wake Forest 2 Virginia 2 Virginia 9 Guilford 9 University of West Virginia .... 5 Davidson 5 Virginia 6 V. M.I 4 Catholic University 3 Navy 6 Princeton 3 Carolina 9 Carolina 1 Carolina 2 Carolina 2 Carolina 4 Carolina 2 Carolina 3 Carolina Carolina 2 Carolina 3 Carolina Carolina 1 CaroUna 1 Carolina 14 Carolina Carolina 1 Carolina 5 Carolina 1 Carolina 1 Carolina 2 IMK The Track Season of 1914 CAROLINA entered the 1914 Track Season strong in number of men from the last year ' s team, but weakened by the absence of the Father of Track at the University, Coach Nat J. Cartmell. Dr. Kent J. Brown, himself a track athlete when at Pennsylvania, was asked to take charge as Coach during the last month, and under his guidance Carolina lined up for the start. The schedule and finances were kept together by the best manager a team ever had — " Pap " Whitaker. Carolina Defeats V. P. I. Coach, Manager, and fifteen men visited Blacksburg, Va., and Branch Bocock. On Miles Athletic Field, Carolina nosed out a victorj ' by the final count of 60 to 57. Woolcott proved himself our most valuable point-getter by winning a total of 13. Our best performances were made by Spence on the mile. His time was 4.42. Smith kicked the cinders on the 220 at a 22 3 5 eUp, while Woolcott made the high hurdles in 16 2 5 seconds. Whiting and Patterson were there with the goods on the long distance, also Strong with his " big stick. " TheS.A. I. A. A. Meet Since meets with Wake Forest and South Carolina failed to materialize, the next and last meet w as at Baltimore. In the two days contests at Homewood Park, Carolina entered ten men and scored as follows : Strong, tied for first place in Pole Vault, 4 points; Sears, third in the 100-yard dash, 2 points; Smith, third in the 220-yard dash, 2 points; Cobb, third in the 2-mile run, 2 points; Woolcott, fourth in broad jump, 1 point; Patterson, fourth in the quarter, 1 point; Whiting, fourth in the half-mile run, 1 point. The only new man to score and thereby win a monogram was Smith. Our total of 13 points gave us fourth place among the members of the S. A. I. A. A. The following is the order of places: Virginia 57, Georgetown 31, Hopkins 30, Carolina 13, V. P. I. 10, Washington and Lee 1, St. Johns 0, and Richmond College 0. Ph Ch O -1 Basketball The Basketball Season of 1914-15 EACH new basketball season shows an improvement in ' Varsity material, and with an improvement in material a forresponding improvement in the quint which represents Carolina on the basketball court is the natural antl inevitable result. Coach Doak and Benbow inaugurated a class league, and throughout the season class games have been played. Incidentally the Freshman quint won the Class Championship. The results of such an activity can be seen only in later years; we must watch the coming seasons to see the growi;h of the seeds still under soil. The ' Varsity season opened with three games with the Durham Y. ] I. C. A. These games were really scheduled as practice games before the regular season should begin, but in fact these games were as hard as any other games played during the season. Of the three, Carolina won one. The regular quint was at this time not in action. The regular season started on January 11, when Caro- lina defeated Elon College by the small score of 15 to 9. On January 16 Wake Forest won from us on the Raleigh floor by the score of 26 to 23 in a hard, fast game played before a large crowd of enthusiastic fans. Our team came back, however, on February 2 and administered to Wake Forest a 32 to 20 defeat on the floor of Bynum Gymnasium. Then on February 8, at the Raleigh Audito- rium, when there were nine possibilities of our winning to one of losing, we received the black ball, as usual, and consequently lost by a single point. On account of a tie, the game was continued through five minutes of extra time, at the end of which Virginia, with whom are tradition, horse shoes, and gods, headed the score 30 to 29. Next, Carolina traveled to Wake Forest, where the team was defeated 30 to 25. On February 13 the team left on a trip of seven successive games. Travel- ing all day and playing basketball all night is a strenuous life, and by the time half the games were played the team was weak and crippled. Of those seven games we won three and lost four. CAPT. LONG 1W30; CMINA29 iPairt, Su: ppy, Hsri! PJaving CAPt ELECT JOHNSON CmiOLIiEVENS WITHlKEFOfiESTl DAVIS ANDREYfS Varsity Basketball Team 1914-15 Charles Doak Coach G. A. Mebane, Jr. Manager G. M. Long, Captain Left Forward J. G. Johnson Right Forward G. W. Tandy Center G. R. Tennent Right Guard E. P. Andrews Left Guard Substitutes: R. C. Davis, Guanl R. M. HoMEWOOD, Guard E. Y. Kebsler, Forward C. Holding, Center Basketball Scores 1914-15 N. C. Opps. Dec. 12 Durham Y. L C. A. at Chapel Hill ' . 14 22 Dec. 16 Durham Y. M. C. A. at Durham 25 44 Dec. 19 Durham Y. M. C. A. at Chapel Hill _ 2.5 24 Jan. 11 Elon College at Chapel Hill ' 1.5 9 Jan. 16 Wake Forest at Raleigh 23 26 Feb. 2 Wake Forest at Chapel Hill 32 20 Feb. 8 Virginia at Raleigh 29 30 Feb. 11 Wake Forest at Wake Forest 25 30 Feb. 13 Guilford College at Raleigh . 45 27 Feb. 15 Roanoke College at Salem, Va IS 17 Feb. 16 Washington and Lee at Lexington, Va 22 29 Feb. 17 V. M. I. at Lexington, Va 24 28 Feb. 18 Virginia at Charlottesville, Va 26 43 Feb. 19 Staunton Military Academy at Staunton, Va 2S 16 Feb. 20 Lynchburg Y. M. C. A. at Lynchburg, Va 20 63 Feb. 27 Elon CoUege at Elon CoUege N. C — — TE m I m Tennis Association W. T. Ragland ; President E. Y. Keesler Treasurer Tennis Team 1913-14: J. L. Chambers, Jr., M. N. Oates, Captain Record of 1913-14 CAROLINA vs. TRINITY Singles Chambers, Carolina, defeated Anderson, Trinity White, Trinity, defeated Oates, Carolina Doubles Chambers and Oates defeated Anderson and White SOUTHERN INTER-COLLEGIATE TENNIS TOURNAMENT Charlotte, N. C. Singles Chambers and Oates reached semi-finals Doubles Chambers and Oates took second place Tennis Team 1914-ld: M. N. Oates, W. J. Capehart Class Teams 1914-15 Senior: G. A. Mebane, Jr., W. C. Walke Junior: W. I. Proctor, F. W. Hancock, Jr. Sophomore: F. D. Shamburger, A. H. Combs Freshman: C. H. Herty, Jr., R. Rutledge M. N. Gates Tennis Champion Gymnasium Team Dr. R. B. Lawson. E. J. Lilly . Physical Director Captain F. O. Clarkson. T. M. Price Team C. IsLEY T. M. Price J. G. Johnson E. J. Lilly F. O. Clarkson Z. B. V. Jones W. R. Parker C. L. Fore R. C. Davis J. R. Latham PliTliiL Senior Football Team Class Champions 1914 Junior Football Team 227 Sophomore Football Team Freshman Football Team Class Baseball 1914 Seniors: Juniors: Darden, ss Ranson, p Angel, p Allen, 2b Sloan, 3b Love, cf Prevatt, If Lord, lb Holmes, rf Strdthers, rf Manning, lb DowD, 3b Edgerton, E., 2b Whitaker, ss Oilman, rf Edgerton, G WOLTZ, c McCall, If Mebane, p cf Sophomores: Freshmen : Proctor, If Fearington, 2b Bourne, p. Wood, cf HUSKE, SS Page, 3b Pell, rf Jotner, c Barnes, lb Allen, 2b GOODSON, If Coleman, p Groome, 3b Burnette, B., Valley, ss COWELL, rf Alderman, cf Tate, c Class Championship Won by Juniors 230 Marshals, Commencement 1915 Ball Managers, Commencement 1915 : m The North Carolina Chih F. P. Graham, Secretary Dr. E. C. Branson President E. R. Rankin, Assistant Secretary Steering Committee J. G. De Roui.hac Hamilton, Chairman J. A. Capps George Eutsler I ' RANCIS BrADSHAW L. B. Gunter Promotion and Publication Committee V. C. Fuller, Chairman S. R. Winters F. R. Yoder Hugh Hester IT IS a Know-Your-Home-State Club. Its nucleating belief is that intimate, loving acquaint- ance with the Mother-State means real education, vital culture, and effective training for competent citizenship. North Carolina day-bef ore-yesterday is a challenge to patriotic jiride; North Carolina day-after-tomorrow is a challenge to patriotic will. ' hat North Carolina is and is to be is the special concern of the North Carolina Club. It calls for the roundabout and the forward look. It is devoted to a study of the economic and social problems of the State; to problems that are less exciting but more important than politics. The club was organized September 25th in Gerrard Hall. A large and interested crowd of Faculty members and students was present. Prof. E. C. Branson is President, Mr. Frank P. Graham, Secretary, and Mr. E. R. Rankin, Treasurer. The Steering Committee of the club consists of Dr. J. G. de Roulhac Hamilton, Professor of History; George Eutsler, Greensboro; J. A. Capps, Bessemer City; L. Bruce Gunter, Wake County; Francis Bradshaw, Hillsboro. The Promotion and Publicity Committee consists of W. P. FuUer, Florida; S. R. Winters, Granville County; Fred R. Yoder, Catawba County; Hugh Hester, Granville County. Affiliated with the North Carolina Club are the various County Clubs of students. These clubs are exploring the economic and social problems of their home counties. They follow the studies .set forth in the new Extension Bulletin of the University Home-County Club Studies. The North Carolina Club These studies cover conditions, causes and consequences of economic and social sorts. They direct attention to the forces, agencies and influences, tendencies, drifts and movements that promote progress or hinder development. The facts the County Clubs discover in course of their studies come up for interpretation, discussion and debate in the fortnightly meetings of the North Carolina Club. For instance, during the fall months, the club heard able discussions of important present-day problems, as follows: " The Food-producing and the Wealth-retaining Power of Farm Com- munities, " by Fred R. Yoder of the Catawba County Club; " Our Diminishing Meat Supply in North Carolina, " by J. M. Daniel of the Davidson County Club; " Local Packing and Refrigerating Plants, " by W. R. Taylor of the Franklin County Club; and " Inequalities in Farm-land Assess- ments in North Carolina, " by E. S. Booth of the Durham County Club. None of these discussions called for swelling, oratorical periods. None of these speakers knocked the stars about with loftily uplifted heads, to use Horace ' s phrase. But they well dis- played the kind of practical common sense and competency that our friendly critics in the North say is temperamently lacking in the South. On the contrary, we have it in abundance, and the Carolina Club with its related County Clubs is developing it rapidly. The investigational research of the North Carolina Club covers Historical Background, Natural Resources, Population and Occupations, Wealth and Taxation, Production of Wealth in Crops and Animal Products, Credits and Markets, Organization and Co-operation, Com- munication and Transportation, Schools and Colleges, Churches and Sunday Schools, Public Health and Sanitation, Rural and Urban Homes, Recreation and Amusements. Here are studies in the near, the here, and the now; not in things far away in time and space. They are homespun studies of workaday puzzles and problems that call for solution every minute of every day in every community. They yield real culture to the student, but also they prepare for careers of efficient community service. The value of the discipline is twofold: it is both individual and social. Individual culture and social efficiency have long needed joining together in comfortable comradeshi]) in oiu- .schools and colleges. Our University ' s Know-Vour-Home-State Club, the North Carolina Club, is an ajjjjroach to the solution of the age-old problem. The Coop Harrison Neville Cock o ' the Walk Jim Stroud Assistant f f «t . 4 « Members Dave Bigger Jim Hardison Allen Mebane Ed Reid Avon Blue Johnie Jones Banks Mebane Claiborne Royall Edwin Borden Tom Linn Smack Gates Spurge Spears John Cansler KiTTT Little Bob Page Bob Winston Austin C RR Radish Manning Booker Ragland The Germ aft Club J. S. Cansler, President E. Y. Keesler, Secretary and Treasurer R. E. Little, Vice-President Members Bain, C. W. Bell, D. L. Bigger, D. A. Black, H. B. Black, Hugh Blackweldeu, G. Blount, F. L. Blount, M. K. Blue, L. A., Jr. BOUSHALL, T. C. Bryan, J. S. Bryan, R. T. Brownson, a. R. Borden, E. B. Br.inson, p. L Cansler, J. S. Carr, a. H. Clement, L. H., Jr. Cobb, W. B. Clarkson, F. O. Cowan, J. G. Cook, H. L. Cowell, Horace Daniel, C. R. Davis, R. C. Dalton, W. Ervin, C. E. Fore, C. L. Foust, H. p. Fuller, W. P. Gregory, W. H. Grimsley, H. B. Harrell, W. H. Harris, D. R. Harrison, J. L. Hart, J, (!. Harden, G. Hancock, F. W. Henderson, J. L. Hill, E. A. Hill, J. B. Hill, T. F. Hill, W. F. Holton, G. R. HUSKE, J. S. Huske, VV. O. Ingram, H. B. Jones, J. H. Jordan, F. C. Keesler, E. Y. Kluttz, D. W. Leach, Oscar Lilly, E. J., Jr. Linn, T. C, Jr. Little, R. B., Jr. Long, (!. M. Love, J. F. Louohran, G. B. Manning, F. C. Marsh, E. B. Maxwell, W. B. Mebane, G. a., Jr. Meb. ne, B. H. McGraw, W. H. McDuffie, R. a. L ' VRTIN, V. TT Monroe, V. G. Norwood, G. M. 0.. tes, L N. Page, R. N., Jr. Parker, W. R. Parker, G. F. Patterson, Fred Paty, B. F. Pendergraph, E. p. Pitts, W. B. Pou, G. W. Pou, J. H. Pritchett, j. T. Proctor, E. K. Proctor, W. I. Pruden, W. D. QuEVEDo, Manuel Ragland, W. T. Reid, E. S. Robinson, I L E., Jr. Roy.ster, B. S. royall, g. c. Ruffin, T. W. Smith, G. W. Smith, H. P. Smith, P. F. Shuford, G. a., Jr. Shipp, F. B. Spence, R. C. Stevens, Henry Taylor, V. G. Taylor, J. A. Tanner, S. B., Jr. Toxey, R. S. Telfair, S. F. Thompson, C. A. Vaughn, R. C. Wall, G. C. Williams, M. M. Weeks, W. P. M. Williams, V. F. Wilson, C. B. WllITINC, S. W. WiicD, F. p. W ' liiiLcdTT, Philip Wright, Wm. Zollicoffer, a. C. Fall Dance W. T. Ragland, Leader J.G. Cowan Kg j t , L. A. Blue, Jr. J Spring Dance W. O. Huske, Leader A. C. Zollicoffer Kj R. C. Davis ) Pan-Hellenic Council J. S. Cansler, Beta Theta Pi President G. A. Mebane, Jr., Zcta Psi Secretary D. R. Harris, Doha K;ip])a Kpsilon J. A. Taylor, Kappa Alpha W. B. Maxwell, Alpha Tau Omega J. G. Cowan, Sigma Alpha Epsilon H. B. Grimsley, Sigma Nu M. K. Blount, Phi Delta Theta D. A. Bigger, Kappa Sigma J. M. Cox, Pi Kappa Alpha J. W. McIvER, Sigma Chi R. T. Bryan, Pi Kappa Phi Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale 1844 Colors: Crimson, Blue, and Gold Publication: D K E Quarterly Beta Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon Established in 1851 Fratres in Facultate Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D. Willia.m Morton Dey, Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate B. F. Paty Donald Ryan Harris Philip Woollcott Villi. m Dossey- Prltden, Jr. Class 1916 Francis Osborne Clarkson Robert Hazelhurst Wright, Jr. Frederick Philip Wood Thomas Atkinson Jones, Jr. George Cl.uborne Roy ' . ll, Jr. James Leftwich Harrison John Manning Huske ' Cla.ss 1917 Charles Wortley Bain, Jr. James Graha.m Ra.ms. y Law Augustus Washington Graham Allen Zollicoffer Medicine Ralph C. Spence f r Beta Thcta Pi Founded at Miami College in 1839 Colors: Pink and Blue Flower: Rose Publication: Beta Thela Pi Chapter of " Mystic Seven Fraternity " Founded as " .Star of the South " Consolidated with Beta Theta Pi in 18S9 Fratres in Facilitate Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph.D. Kent James Brown, Ph.D. Fratres in Universi ' ate Class 1915 Henry Price Foust William Trent Ragland Thomas Fuller Hill Class 1916 George Barnes Loughran Robert Candler Vaughn Cla.ss 1917 Francis Cameron Jordan Willi.ui Grimsley Taylor Charles Aycock Thompson Graduate Malcolm Norval O.ites Law John Scott Cansler Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded :it the University of Alabama in 1856 Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flowek: Violet Publications: The Record and Phi Aliiha (.Secret) Xi Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Established 18.57 .Suspended 1S62 Reestablished 1885 Fratres in Facilitate Edward Kidder Graham, A.M. Andrew Henry Patterson, A.M. Vernon Howell, A.B., Ph.G. Fratres in Unii ' ersitate Class 191.5 Edward Yates Keesler Class 1916 James Gerald Cowan Thomas Calvin Linn, Jr. Edward Solomon Reid, Jh Marshall McDiarmid Williams Class 1917 Edward Ashton Hill George Farrar Parker George Adams Shuford, Jr. Simpson Bobo Tanner, Jr. Allen Davidson Williamson Law Augustus Graydon ZjCta Psi Established 185S Suspended 186S Reorganized 1885 Color: WhUe Publication : The Circle of Zcta Psi Upsilon Chapter of Z eta Psi Fratres in Facultate George Howe, Ph.D. Charles Staples Mangum, A.B., M.D. Fratres in Universitate 1915 Austin Heaton Cakr George Allen Mebane, Jr. Frederic Cain Manning Claiborne Thweatt Smith 191(5 Marius Emmet Robinson, .Jr. Adam Tredwell Thorp 1917 William Francis Hill William Tannehill Polk Fabius Busbee Shipp Samuel Fowle Telfair, Jr. Lewis Sumner Thorp Banks Holt Mebane Robert Watson Winston, Jr. Alpha Tan Omega Founded in ISGo at tho Virginia Military Institute Col.oiis: Old doUl and Sk,, Blnr Publication: The Palm Flo vi;i!: White Tea Rose Alpha Delta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega Estahlislied in IST ' .t Fratres in Facilitate Joseph Hyde PiiArr, I ' li.D. L ' gene Cunningham Branson, A.M. Atwell Campbell MiLntosu, . .M. Hobeut Lane J. mes, C.E. ICdmim) Jones Lilly Fratres in Universitate Class Kti: Baldwin L x vELL William Oliver Huskb Class 191G Hoke Barhymore Black Joseph .Strange Huske McDaniel Lewis Cla.ss 1(117 George Wal High Black Law James Turner Pritchett Andrew Nelson Joseph Young Caldwell Modipine Hu(iii Percival Smith Eugene Percival Pendergr. ss Fratres in LJrbe R. S. IcRae C. F. McRae Ja.mes Patterson Kappa Alpha {Southern) Founded at Washinsfon and Lee in 1865 Colors: Old Gold and Crimson Flowers: Red Rose and Magnolia Publications: Kappa Alpha Journal, Messenger, and Special (Secret) Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Alpha Kslal)lislir.l in ISM Fratres in Facilitate Charles IIolmks Herty, Ph.D. Lucius Polk McGehee, A.B., LL.B. Joseph Grecoike deHoulhac Hamilton, Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate Class of 10 lo Luther Avon Blue, Jr. A ' illiam Capehart Walke Giles Mebane Long Robert Newton Page, Jr. Charles Rufus Daniel Edwin Brownrigg Borden, Jr. ' ILLIAM Jonathan Capehart Beverly Sampson Royster, Jr. Francis Churchill Bourne William Isaac Proctor Class of 1!I17 P.AUL Faison S.mith Wilsox Bitting Dalton George McIntosh Norwood Frank Dudley Sh.amburger Law Barnard Bee Vinson Roy Hobgood Royster James Alexander Taylor, Jr. Marsh.ill Turner Spears Franklin Wills Hancock, Jr. Jose ph Sanford Cowles Harold Wilbur Metz Medicine Henry Wise Lyon, Jr. Graduate Joel A. Bates -. s n, Wi- -. Mi T A ' t ' Phi Delta Thcta Founded at Miami University in 1848 Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: TT7(t7c Carnation Publication: Scroll and Palladium (Secret) Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta Established in 188-1 Fratres in Facilitate William Stanley Bernard, A.B., A.M. Thomas Felix IIickerson, Ph.B., C.E., G.B. P.vTRicK Henry Winston, A.B. Henry McCune Dargan, Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate Class of 191.5 Ferrell Leighton Blount Seddon Goode, Jr. Julian Gilliam Hart Class of 1916 Lawrence Corbin Barber Frank Wisconsin Norris Graham Burwell Egerton Edward Outlaw Hunt Louis eyl Clement, Jr. Class of 1917 Edwin Shotts Hartshorn William Galimx Monroe William Cullen A ' right Law AL HviN Key Blount Thomas Etheridge Oilman WiLLiA.M Stronach Wilkin.son, Jr. Medicine Harvey Wadsworth Charles White Millender E ' H Wii ▼r ■ JW It f T T i f f f . Sigma Nu Founded at ' ii-ginia Military Institute in 1868 CoLOKs: liliirl:, White, (uul (Sold Flower: White Rose Publication: Delta of tiiyinn Nu Psi Chapter of Sigma Nu Estaljlishcd in IS.SS Fratres in Facilitate iLLiAM DeBioi!nii;he MacXidioh, M.D. Archibald Henderson, Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate Class 191.5 Thomas Callendine Boushall Class 1916 W iLLiA.M Borden Cobb Clyde Langden Fore John Haywood Jones David Thomas Tayloe Class 1917 Robert Cowan Davis George Slover Thomas Wright Strange JoHN ' Nestor Wilson, Jr. Law Harry Barnette Grimsley illiam H.awkins Hambley ' William Harold McGuaw Enoch Simmons Medicine Charle.s Preston Mangum Pharmacy George Sumter Blackwelder Fr.ank Hoey vSTG.RG Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 Colors: Gold and Azure Flower: While Rose Publications: The Sigma Chi Quarlerly, The Sigma Chi Bulkiin (Secret) Active Chapters: 67 Alpha Tail Chapter Establishcl 1SS9 Fratres in Facultate William Lewis Jeffries, A.M. John Wayne Lasley, A.M. Wei LEV CrITZ (iEORGE, A.M. Fratres in Universitate Class of I ' Jl.j Daniel Long Bell Hugh Hamlin Cuthrell Carl Edgar Ervin George Willard Eutsler Walter Pliny Fuller Charles Louis Johnston Frederick B. ys McCall Willie Person Mangu.m Weeks Class of 1916 Douglas Beaman Darden Aubrey McCoy- Elliott James Parks Rousseau Herschel Vespasi.an Johnson Hal Ingram Class of 1917 George Wendell Tandy Duncan Evander McIver Graduate John Wesley McIver Benjamin Franklin Aycock Sey.mour Webster Whiting Medicine Henry Lilly Cook George Hamilton Davis n V " ' A w 1 mpsf ' Mv ' m f M ■ f 4 1 1 : t r -- ' f. r 1 IS ' s -mm Kappa Sigma Fountled at the University of Bologna in 1400, and Established in America at the University of Virginia, December, 18(37 Colors: Scarht, ]VhUc, and Enumld Green Flower: Lily of llie Valley Publications: ( ' (idueeus, and Crescent and Star (Secret) Alpha Mil Chapter of Kappa Sigma Fratres in Facultate Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble Charles Thomas Woolen John Grover Beard, Ph.G. Fratres in Universitate Class 1915 Robert Eugene Little, Jr. Zack Lanier Whitaker Class 1916 James Archibald Hardison William Oliver Smith CLass 1917 William Reynold Allen, Jr. Frank Ewing Allred Jajmes Millar Coleman Joseph Hammond Hardison John Bright Hill Henry Leonidas Stephens Floyd Pugh Wooten Rey ' nold Tatum Allen Law George Winston Craig James Hinton Pou Medicine David Andrew Bigger DeWitt Kluttz Pharmacy Fred Marion Patterson Lt- Pi Kappa Alpha Foiinilcd at University of Virginia in 186S CoLOKs: Garnet and Old (laid Floweus: Lili » Ihc Valley and Gold Standard Tulip Publications: ,Sliield and Diamond, Daiji cr and Key (Secret) Tau Chapter of Pi Kappa A Ipha Established in 1895 Fratres in Universitafe Class of 1916 Harvey McKay Pleasants Hubebt McCree Smith Frank Armfield Hill James Marmaduke Cox Class of 1917 Ray Sawyer Toxey William Herbert Gregory Watt Martin, Jr. Harry Guimmett Hunter Pluirniaey Randal Newton Mann Phi Chi {Medical) Colors: Olifc Green and While Flower: Lily of the Valleij and Leaves Publication: Phi Chi Quarleiiy Sigma Theta Chapter of Phi Chi Carl Eduar Ervin Chiss of 1111.-) Albert Loxci fl aither Russell Mills Cox Class of 1!»17 David Andrew Bigoer Cola Castelloe, A.B., M.A. Cleveland Farr Kirkpatrick, A.B. Class of 1918 William Manain Coppbidge William Henry Harrell, Jr. Henry Wise Lyon, A.B. Eugene Percival Pendergrass Edward Solomon Reid Claiborne Thweatt Smith Hugh Percival Smith David Thomas Tayloe, Jr. Henry Bryan Wadsworth, A.B. Affiliate Charles E. Flowers, M.D. Pi Kappa Phi Founded at College of Charleston in 1904 Colors: While and Gold Flower: Red Rose Publication: 2 ' hc Star and Lamp Kappa Chapter of the Pi Kappa Phi Established in HJl-t Fratres in Universitate Class of 1015 Joseph Shepard Bhyan Claude Alfred Boseman Class of 1917 Manuel Gonzalez Quevedo George Raby Tennent Harvey Green Harper Pharmacy John Leland Henderson Law Edward Boxer Marsh Robert Thomas Bryan, Jr. Medicine Frank L. Nash Alpha Chi Sigma ( Chemical ' ) Founded at University of Wisconsin 1902 CoLOHs: Prussian Blue and Chratiif YiUow Publication: The Ihi-agon Flower: Red Carnation Rho Chapter of the Alpha Chi Sigma Establisheil 11)12 Fratres in Facilitate F. P. Venable, Ph.D, LL.D. Chas. H. Herty, Ph.D. J. M. Bell, Ph.D. A. S. Wheeler, Ph.D. W. L. Jeffries, A.M. Fratres in Universitate Cniduate Scliool C. B. Carter ■. A. Coulter . C. Edwards Class 1915 W. N. Pritchard, Jr. Class 1916 L. C. Hall O. A. Pickett Class 1917 L. J. F. rmer Medicine Pharmacy W. H. Harrell J. L. Henderson Beta Phi ( Local) Colors: Light Blue and Dark Bin Fratres in Universitate Class of 1916 Harry Laitder Miller Osborne Leroy Goforth Class of 1917 Edward Llewellyn Travis James Ramond Hobgood Henry Jackson Renn Basil Tourneu Horsefield James Earl Hoover LA ' 1915 Charles Don Coffey ' 1916 Clifton Warren Beckwith Frank Carlton Jones Harriss P. Alderman MEDICINE 1915 Christian Leonard Isley, Jr. 1916 William Henry Harrell PHARMACY 1916 William P. ' hitmire Graduate Paul Rosy Bryan, B.S., ' 13 Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College, December 5, 1776 Alpha of North Carolina Established 1904 Officers A. R. Newsome President W. R. Taylor Secretary T. J. ' iLsoN, Jr Permanent Treasurer Members F. P. Venable, Virginia George Howe, Princeton W. M. Dey, Virginia H. W. Chase, Dartmouth A. S. Wheeler, Harvard E. A. Greenlaw, Northwestern E. K. Graham, ' 98 L. R. Wilson-, ' 99 K. J. Brown, Dickinson T. J. Wilson, Jr., ' 94 M. H. Stacy, ' 02 N. W. Walker, ' 03 C. W. Bain, Virginia J. W. Lasley, ' 10 F. P. Graham, ' 09 W. C. CoKER, Johns Hopkins H. McG. Wagstaff, ' 99 J. B. Bullitt, Washington and Lee Mrs. Archibald Henderson, ' 02 Archibald Henderson, ' 98 J. G. deRoulhac Hamilton, William and iSIary Class of 1914 Allyn Raymond Brownson John Scott Cansler Hubert WALtfeR Collins Ralph Case Spence Seymour Webster Whiting Class of 1915 Claude Alfred Boseman Bascom Lee Field Robert Greeson Fitzgerald Edward Yates Keesler Albert Roy ' Newsome William Raymond Taylor Willie Person Mangum Weeks Omega Delta Members Herschel v. Johnson W. P. Mangum Weeks W. B. Pitts W. CiuTz George Koheht B. House William Morton Dey Preston H. Epps Baldwin Maxwell Thomas C. Linn, Jr. Francis O. Clahkson Harry B. Grimslev Archibald Henderson William Tannehill Polk William Stanly Bernard James Gerald Cowan Francis Foster Bradshaw John Manning Booker George A. Mebane, Jr. Donald R. Harris G. Mebane Long George W. Eutsler W. DossEY Pruden J. Reginald Mallett Charles Wesley Bain 1m)win Greenlaw George Howe George McF. McKie Norman Foersteh Samuel Fowle Telpaik Henry McCune Dargan James Holly Hanford Oliver Towles The Order of Satyrs {Dramatic) iSl. C. Pakrott D. R. Harris H. V. Johnson C. A. BOSEMAN H. C. Conrad J. S. Brvan W. P. M. Weeks C. L. COGGIN J. V. Whitfield W. B. Pitts H. M. Blalock J. A. Capps Leon Applewhite C. B. Webb B. L. Meredith B HI B ii V CHIEF V l MASTER KLECCAN 03 | 1 DOMINUS PELIKOSKO E. S. Reid. Jr H Grand Bolisko G. M. Long H PRINCEPS ZEMENTIS J. G. Cowan H MOLLIS NADDI G. C. ROYALL. jR H MOLLIS OTTI J. M. HUSKE H MOLLIS PERRO J. H. Jones H MOLLIS QAMMU A. T. Thorpe H BLEBBO 1 IVhlle the 1 banks of Nile flows through Its H shlmmeping so d " isisiu | Amphoterothen Dii. .1. ( ' .. 0i;R. Hamm.tdn H H. BhACK V. P, FuLLEK T. C. Linn T C BOUSHALI, L. B. (iUNTKI! J. T. PniTCIIKTI F 1 ' " BnADSHAW J. F. Hacki.kk M. T. Spear.s .). S. ( AKsi-EH 11. H. House C. R. Wharton M!ii- The Gorgon ' j Head Members John Manni.vg Booker, PhD. Edwin Brownrigo Borden Austin Heaton Carr William Morton Dey, PhD. Edward Kidder Gn.iHAM, M.A. Edwin Greenlaw, Ph.D. Charles Holmes Hertv, Ph I). John Manning Huske William DeBerniere MacNider, M.D. Frederic Cain M. nning Lucius Polk McGehee, LL.B. Bank.s Holt Mebane George Allen Mebane, Jr. Robert Newton Page, Jr. William Dossey Pruden William Trent Ragland George Claiborne Royall Marshall Turner Spears Adam Tredwell Thorp Oliver Towles, Ph.D. Robert Watson Winston, Jr. Charles Thomas Woolen Senior Order of the Golden Fleece T. C. BODSHALL C. E. Ervin G. W. EUTSLER Class of 1915 B. L. Field W. P. Fuller O. C. Nance A. R. Newsome Philip Woollcott Class of 1914 J. S. Cansler Oscar Leach J. T. Pritchett S. W. Whiting Olhcr Classes J. S. CowLEs, ' 11 B. H. Mebane, ' 13 F. P. Graham, ' 09 E. R. Rankin, ' 13 R. W. Winston, Jr., ' 12 ' ' ■■ ' ■.. •. 1 ., m Jh M W 1 ' BOOER " DOC CHARLIE LEE. ' PURSUING HI5 POINTS -H £ PU D D I N C The way the man with the ball looks to the tryout ' s first open field tackle. Five of a kind ' Sonny " Mn. Moss OOTl i " T-HE F OFES V the Reader: We hope the perusal of this hook thus far has been a pleasure to you; we know it will be to your advan- tage to read the pages that follow. Our advertisers are thoroughly reliable and progressive in their va- rious fields. Patronize them for your own sake. THF. BUSINESS MANAGERS opportunity for Toung Men We offer to ambitious young men an opportunity to enter upon a highly lucrative and honorable career MANY UNIVERSITY MEN HAVE MADE GOOD WITH US IF YOU ARE INTF.RHSTF.D, if RITE AT ONCE SOUTHERN LIFE AND TRUST COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. A. V. McALISTER. President R. G. VAUGHN. First V.-Presl. A. M. SCALES. Second V.-Prest. R. J. 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Repairing and darning neatly done at small extra cost. French dry cleaning a specially H. H. PATTERSON Fancy Groceries Shoes, Dry Goods, Notions Hardware, etc. CHAPEL HILL, N. C. A. G. Spalding Bros. Have for nearly forty years been the official oulfttleis to practically all the big college teams. Their unanimity in using .Spalding equipment is a good reason why you should. FOOTBALL lUSKETBALL TRACK AND FIELD BASEBALL GOLF TENNIS Spalding equipment and uniforms are made right from the best ma- terials Catalogue free on request A. G. SPALDING S: BROS. 110 E. Baltimore Slreel BALTIMORE. M.D. r HERE ' S character in footwear — sterling qualities which are desirable show in the correct appear- ance of Lowenberg Shoes. THE D. LOWENBERG BOOT AND SHOE CO. The House of Better Sho NORFOLK. VA. Eubanks Drug Company Established 1S96 Chapel Hill, North Carolina Sidney West Washington, D. C. Outfitters to College Men J. PARISH, President C. B. DENSON, Treasurer JOS. E. POGCE. GREAT NORTH CAROLINA STATE FAIR IFifty-liftb Norlti Carolina State Fair) October 18 to 23, 1915 iililSer Than Ever Leads All Southeri and Growing Fairs RALEIGH, N. C. FOISTER ' S ART STORE ARTISTS ' MATERIALS PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES STATIONERY W Developing, Printing 1 and Enlarging ft of the highest class 1 1 Mail Orders will receive our iL best attention S ' Send us your Films FOISTER ' S AR r STORE " •c. " " ' J ON ' T fail to investigate the ■ Endowment Policies, sold at life rates, by the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company of New- ark, New Jersey. JOHN C. DREWRY, State Agent RALEIGH, N. C. The Christopher Engraving Company Richmond, Va. m 1 WebsterS I New International I -TheMerriamWebster | Even as you read this publication you = likely question the meaning of some = neu) word. A 1 riendasks: ' What makes = mortar hardenP ' You seek the location = of Loch Katrine or the prouimciation of = jujutsu. VJhat is white coal? ThisNEW = CREATION answersallkindsofques- = tionsin Language, History-Biography, = Fiction, Foreign Words, Trades, Arts = and Sciences, with final authority. = 400,000WordsandPhrasesDefined. 1 6000 Illustrations. = Cost $400,000. = 2700 Pages = The only dictionary with the new diiidcd page,— I G. C.I " I IVIERRIAM -p j; I CO, g Springfield, = Mass — _ .iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuililiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiirF i 1 1 1 1 1 i HOTEL HUFFINE - Greensboro, N. C. EUROPEAN OR AMERICAN PLAN YADKIN HOTEL - - Salisbury, N. C. EUROPEAN PLAN WRIGHT ' S HOTEL - - Raleigh, N. C. EUROPEAN PLAN . . The North Garohna State Normal and Industrial College CULTURE SCHOLARSHIP SERVICE SELF-SUPPORT Offers to Women a Liberal Education, Equipment for Womanly Service Professional Training for Remunerative Employment FIVB well-planned courses leading to degrees in Arts, Science, Pedagogy, Music, and Home Eco- nomics. Special courses in Pedagog ' ; in ManuaKArts; in Domestic Science, Household Art i Economies: in Music; and in the Commercial Branches. Teachers and Graduates of other colleges provided for in both regular and special courses. Equipment modern, including furnished dormitories, library, laboratories. Literary Society halls, gymnasiima, mu ic rooms, teachers ' training school, infirmary, niods l laundry, central heating plant, and open-air recreation grounds. Dormito- ries furnished by the State. Board at actual cost. Expenses— board, laundry, tuition, and text book?; — S195.00 a year. Tuition free to those who pledge themselves to become teachers. for Catalog and Other Information, Address JULIUS L FOUST, President Greensboro, N. G. " Get it at Odells " " Quality First " Complete Athletic Outfits hi Baseball, Football, Basket-Ball, Tennis, Track and Gymnasium Supplies, Uniforms, Sweaters, etc. COMPLETE STOCK OF ANSCO CAMERAS AND PHOTO SUPPLIES JOBBERS AND RETAILERS OF SPORTING GOODS H ' rite for Catalog and Prices ODELL HARDWARE COMPANY GREENSBORO, N. C. u nusually Nobby G lothes GREENTREE— RICHMOND, VA. The Paper used in this Book is Black and White DILL COLLINS CO. MAKERS OF HIGH GRADE PRINTING PAPERS With and Without a Coated Surface PHILADELPHIA, PA. Norwood Drug Company " Everything in Drugs " THE QUALITY STORE SELLS Walkover and Dorothy Dodd Shoes Arrow Shirts and Collars Ladies ' and Gents ' High Grade Furnishings ANDREWS CASH STORE CO. CHAPEL Hll.r, N. C. JEFFERSON STANDARD LIFE INSURANCE GO. A Remarkable Record which speaks for itself 1907— $1,056,700 1908— $2,266,285 1909— $7,020,161 1910— $8,705,139 1911— $11,115,942 1912— $38,039,302 1913— $41,120,177 1914— $43,458,384 North Carolina Policyholders, 15,828 North Carolina Insurance in Force, $24,395,100 REMUNERATIVE CONTRACTS TO GOOD, LIVE AGENTS GEO. A. GRIMSLEY. President JULIAN PRICE. Vice-Pres A Agency Mgr. C. C. TAYLOR. Secre CHAS. W. GOLD. Tr It saves your time in pre- paring papers. It enables you to meet faculty requirements for neat, legible papers. It enables you, if you wish, to earn money by type- copying papers for other students. These are reasons enough why the student should own a typewriter. Remington TTJ JOR. Typewriter is just the machine the student needs. Small and light, simple and easy to operate, swift and durable, it is a real Remington, with all the Remington qualities boiled down in smaller space. It carries the ironclad Remington guarantee. And the price is fifty dollars. Call at our office and let us show you a Remington Junior. A demonstration will convince you that it is the machine you need. Remington Typewriter Company (Incorporated) opposite Post Office Phone 477 The Holladay Studio High Class Photography Durham, N. C. mt Official Photographer for the Yackety Yack KLUTTZ AT THE BOOK STORE -THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR SUPPLIES THE Latest in Fine Stationery, College Souvenirs, Die-Stamped Stationery, Cards and Calendars, Waterman ' s Foun- tain Pens, Blair ' s Keystone Stationery, Everything for the Student. Up-to-Date Furnishings ; Latest Fads in Fancy Shirts, Collars, Ties, Hats and Shoes ; Select Jewelry for men ; Bannis- ter Florsheim Shoes — the best style and Most Comfortable Wearing. Everything the Best and Up-to-Date. SPALDING ' S ATHLETIC GOODS SOMETHING NICE TO EAT, Cakes Crackers, Pickles, Olives Potted Meats LOWNEY ' S FINE CANDIES g ;-:;_iii- .-: BOYS, TRADE WITH THE OLD RELIABLE A. A. KLUTTZ CO. Our Bank Is A ATIONAL BANK The Officers of Our Bank are Always Pleased to Give the Benefits of Their Experience to Our Patrons. We Refer Those who have NOT Banked with Us to Those who HAVE. The FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF DURHAM, N. C. JULIAN S. CARR, President W. J. HOLLOWAY, Cashier LEMMERT Smart College Clothes At Popular Prices All Garments fitted on I -f.rh ••iii ' Coat and Pants $20.00 and upward B A LTI MORE THE ATTRACTIVE WAY THROUGH THE SOUTHEASTERN STATES Southern Railway PREMIER CARRIER OF THE SOUTH Ample and Excellent Through and Local Train Service BETWEEN Southeastern Commercial Centers and Resort Points ALSO Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York THROUGH TOURIST SLEEPING CAR DAILY TO CALIFORNIA Southern Railway system embraces territory offering unusually attractive and remunerative places for investment in Agriculture, Fruit Culture, Farming and Manufacturing FOR FULL INFORMATION AND PARTICULARS. APPLY O. F. YORK TRAVELING PASSENGER AGENT 305 FAYETTEVILLE ST. RALEIGH, N.C. The University of North Carolina Maximum Service to the People of the State WRITE FOR CATALOGUE lilllllllllllillillllillliilllllilllllllllllillllillllllilli A. The College of Liberal Arts B. The School of Applied Science (1) Chemical Engineering (2) Electrical Engineering (3) Civil and Road Engineering (4) Soil Investigation C. The Graduate School D. The School of Law E. The School of Medicine F. The School of Pharmacy G. The School of Education H. The Summer School I. The Bureau of Extension (1) General Infonnutiun (2) Instruction by Lectures (3) Correspondence Courses (4) Debate and Declamation (5) County Economic and Social Surveys (6) Municipal and Legislative Reference (7) Teachers ' Bureau, Prepara- tory Schools, and College En- trance Requii ' ements Students who expect to enter the University for the first time in September should make their arrange- ments at the earliest possible moment. For Information Regarding the University, Address THOMAS J. WILSON, Jr., Registrar Into all of our product, whether college publications or general com = niercial work, we put the infinite pains an l the extensive experience necessary to insure our patrons the very atMiie of satisfaction. The OBSERVER PRINTING HOCSE, Inc. P . K. GATES, Mj CHAKLOITE, N. C. Invites the Faculty and Student Body of the University of North Carolina to visit their store while in or passing through the Bull City " Make this store your Durham home " 1I91S Ride with the Pioneer! Four Cars at Your Service— Day or Night SCHEDULE Leave Chapel Hill 8:30 a.m. " " 10:20 a.m. " " 2:30 p.m. ■■ " 4:00 p.m. " Durham 9:50 a.m. 1:30 p.m. -.-:-.- 5:08 p.m. 8:00 p.m. C. S. TENDERGRJFT ESTABLISHED 1872 EXCELLED BY NONE (6. A. right Pii k J(ut (llnmpctit PHILADELPHIA, PA. OFFICE AND FACTORY BROAD a HUNTINGDON STS CENTRAL STORE 1218 WALNUT ST. NUFACTURER OF CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS. MEDALS COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS. CALLING CARDS, DANCE PROGRAMS. MENUS STATIONERY, YEAR BOOK INSERTS, INVITATIONS LEATHER SOUVENIRS. PHOTOGRAVURES The JEFFERSON Richmond, Va. THE MOST M ACS I IICENT HOTEL IN THE SOUTH European Plan. Four Hundred Rooms. Three Hundred Baths. Rooms Single and en Suite, With and Without Private Baths. Turkish and Roman Baths. Spa- cious Sample Rooms. Large Convention Hall. RATES $1.50 per Day and Up Seaboard Air Line Railway " The Progressive Railway oj the South " SHORTEST AND QUICKEST ROUTE Florida, Atlanta, Birmingham, Richmond Norfolk ■ Portsmouth, Washington, D. C. ( DIRECT ROUTE NORTH AND SOUTH Solid Steel, Electrically -Lighted Trains Pullman Sleepers and Dining-Cars Meals a la Carte Tickets sold to alt points. Call or write your nearest Agent, or CHAS. B. RYAN JOHN T. WEST General Passenger Agent Division Passenger Agent Norfolk, Va. Raleigh, N. C. The School Its Pupils Praise Boys are most critical and competent judges. We in- vite you to ask any of our boys — or their parents — why they love this school. Ask any questions about our unique l uildings, superb location, superior faculty, thorough col- lege preparation, standards of honor, home comforts and all-round athletics. Write for their names and addresses. BINGHAM SCHOOL The Oldest Boys ' School in the South An unusual and scholarh ' Ijuilder of highest-typed man- hood. Has been conducted for 120 years by three genera- tions of Binghams. During the past 30 years students have come from the U. S. Army, 39 States, and from Europe, Asia and South America. A military system which helps to make citizens. U. S. Army Officer detailed. Open-air ath- letics most of the year. Write for catalogue. COL. R. BINGHAM, Supt., R. F. D. No. 4 Established 1793 ASHEVILLE, N. C. Rindfliim Alone in the U. S. has boon aihninistpred for 121 years, since IT ' .i:!, ■L ' i ' ' by three generations of Headma-sters in the same family from grand- fallicr III grandsim. Rlfl(j|lilin Alone in the U. S. ha.s, or ever has had, a Captain detailed fnan tlie ■ " ' l ' Active List of the Army as Commandant of Cadets, all other " Col- ligc neiails " fniTii the Active List having been Lieutenants. Uf f.) f|l yi Alone in North Carolina has ever Ijeen deemed wort hv bv llie (lov- JJlllgllctlll ,.,„ineiil of a detail from tlie I ' . S. Army of a Commandant ' or Cailets. Area of Patronage durinft thi ' current r: v extends from the States of Xew York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, ColniMd.., Missouri, Montana and Wasliinglon on tlie North, to Nic-aragua and Panama on the South, and includes every Bingham ' s Wasliiuglon on tl Southern State. M. C. S. NOBLE, President H. H. PATTERSON, Vice-President M. E. HOGAN, Cashier The Bank of Chapel Hill Chapel Hill, N. C. Capital, $15,000.00 Net Profits, $6,500.00 THE OLDEST AND STRONGEST BANK IN ORANGE COUNTY DIRECTORS J. S. CARR C. H. HERTY J.B.MASON H.H.PATTERSON W.J. A. CHEEK A. A. KLUTTZ M. C. S. NOBLE L W. PRITCHARD CLYDE EUBANKS HENRY LLOYD E.P.NORWOOD R. L. STROWD Dick ' s Laundry Company HIGH CLASS LAUNDERERS NEW P ' MODERN SANITARY 111-113 West Market St., GREENSBORO, N. C. 1865 FIFTY YEARS 1915 ll t f rcttthmtt ' fxit (Entst (Hit. The following shows the premium rates at age 25 for a twenty payment life policy in ten representa- tive companies operating on the participating plan : PROVIDENT LIFE TRUST CO. - - $26.75 Aetna 31. S3 Jefferson Standard .----- 28.59 Mutual Benefit 3012 Mutual Life 31.83 New England Mutual 30.40 New York Life 31.83 Northwestern ....... 30.63 Southern Life Trust Co. ■ ■ ■ ■ 29.50 State Mutual of Massachusetts ■ ■ ■ -29.90 Fifty years of conservative management in every department has placed the Provident in a position to give insurance at the lowest possible net cost. WRITE FOR PARTICULARS Duffy Umstead, Inc. Special Agents Greensboro, N. C. CY THOMPSON SAYS: If you wish to save consistentlj ' and invest conservatively, buy life insurance; and by all means remember PAST For more than seventy years the New England Mutual Life Insurance Company has stood for the Best in Life Insurance. Strict adherence to sound principles laid a broad founda- tion for the PRESENT l)eriod of growth and prosperity. With policies approved by the discriminating, and effi- cient agency organization, a rapidly increasing business, and an established reputation for fair and honorable treatment, the Company confidently anticipates a FUTURE of even greater achievement. The interests of its policyholders will be guarded as zeal- ously as in the past, and the most liberal protection furnished at reasonable rates. THEREFORE when you buy or sell life insurance, enlist with other Carolina men in the ranks of the old, old New England Mutual Life Insurance Company corporared 1S35 BoStOtl, MoSS. CYRUS THOMPSON, Jr., Special Agent RALEIGH, N. C. EUGENE C. McGINNlS General Agent Li-s- ' len to w aT Traymore A as To .say to you . AN important question for every young fellow to decide. It will be easily and satisfactorily answered if you let TRAYMORE of PHIL- ADELPHIA build you a suit. Oldest and most popular line that is shown on the Hill. Traymore Tailoring Co. Philadelphia SPEARS, McKAY and MACKIE College Representatives FOUNDED BY THE REV. ALDERT SMEDES. D D.. IN 1842 Ifitr ihc (ti itrjxtinit nf ( trls nitii yitmiq IPnmrit SEVENTY-FOURTH ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER 16, 1915 " The best education is impossible without a foundation of moral teaching which will produce character, and the best education is useless unless directed Ijy strong moral principles towards the best ends for the benefit of society. " " Those things called traditions, which come down from one generation to another, in which each new generation of pupils takes a pride, belong to the very soul of the life at St. Marj- ' s School. " REV. GEORGE W. LAY. RECTOR SAVE YOUR DOLLARS BY TRADING AT C. R. BOONE ' S THE DE LUXE CLOTHIER, 226 FAYETTEVILLE STREET GUARANTEED CLOTHING TAILORING SHOES C ' Oj LEIGW,W FURNISHINGS LEATHER GOODS HATS iiilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' •COME AND SEE " IS ALL I ASK THE STYLES ARE RIGHT THE PRICES ARE RIGHT AND THEY WHISPER COME AGAIN Patterson Brothers DRUGGISTS Chapel Hill, N. C. Milburn,Heister Co. ARCHITECTS Washington, D. G. North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts The State ' s Industrial College for Men COURSES OFFERED IN Agriculture. Horticulture, Trucking Poultry Raising, Animal Industry, etc. Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering Textile Arts and Industrial Chemistry FOR CATALOG, ADDRESS E. B. OWEN ■ - Registrar RALEIGH, N. C. Open Day and Night Telephone No. 30 GEO. C. TICKARD SON " Pickard ' s Livery Stable Automobile Service at all Hours Fine Horses, Stylish Carriages, Fancy Rubber-Tired Buggies We make a Specialty of College Trade Near Telephone Exchange Chapel Hill, N. C. LUBIS -.- EDISON ■:■ KALEM -.- BIOGRAPH -;- PATHE The Pickwick THE HOME OF GOOD PICTURES S. J BROCKWELL, Proprietor The Best in Motion Pictures New, Popular Music The Most Up-to-Date Line of Cut Flowers In the South Greensboro Floral Co. ' ■THERE IS A DIFFERENCE IN FLOftERS " Greensboro, N. C. The McAdoo Hotel Greensboro, N. C. ENGLISH-AMERICAN TAILORING CORPORATION Baltimore, Md. HACKLER STROUP College Representatives THIS ANNUAL IS A SAMPLE OF OUR WORK Ed vards Broughton Printing Company ?« ' « ' STEEL AND COPPER PLATE ENGRAVERS MANUFACTURERS OF BLANK BOOKS AND LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS OF ALL KINDS -:- -:- Printers, Publishers and Stationers ENGRAVED WEDDING INVITATIONS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS; VISITING CARDS; FINE MONOGRAMMED STATIONERY THE ONLY COMPLETELY EQUIPPED STEEL DIE AND COPPER PLATE ENGRAVING PLANT IN NORTH CAROLINA Hioh rin i Printhia artistic catalogues, booklets, menus iit n C ta5.3 1 r inim invitations, stationery Halftones and Etchings Correspondence Invited


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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.