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

 - Class of 1919

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 378 of the 1919 volume:

C|)e Lilitarp of t|ie 2JnitJet0Up of jeottl) Carolina €ol tttion of jl2ott8 Catoliniana tEibid boob toa0 pregented C3T u-f y veig.o 3 UNIVERSITY OF N.C. AT CHAPEL HILL p ' 00033984948 This book must not be taken from the Library building. l ' ■ P Yacket3r Yack Nineteen Hundred and Ninete ' fen EDITED BY THE DIALECTIC AND PHILANTHROPIC LITERAb .Y SOCIETIES AND THE FRATERNITIES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA CHAPEL HILL Co picture so vividly the ast year that our fellows will see the wonder of their daily lives; that darolina s sons, wherever they may he, will feel a thrill of homesich - ride; that the eo le of our otate will see their University as she is, has heen our inspiration m this hook. " ( yMix rV ' - S) IllllllllllllllillllllllllUIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIM CO those to whom the Jove and ; ride of the State have gone out in the - ast few months — the men of T orth Carolina in the service of their country — this volume of the lachety Yach is aeaicated WFW- ».AkVbiarAA i. ' , - EDWARD KIDDER GRAHAM OCTOBER 11. 1876 OCTOBER 26. 1919 EDWARD KIDDER GRAHAM THE BELOVED CAPTAIN 5]|0 explain a man ' s personality is no easy task. Personality is elusive. It is not a matter of external impressions — a man ' s carriage, his manners, the peculiarities of gesture that enable the surface observer to differentiate him from others vi ho wear sim- ilar clothing and occupy themselves with similar tasks. Person- ality is secret. I found recently, in an interesting autobiography, the thought that in all the great moments of life, the moments that are charged with the deepest meaning for ourselves, we are alone — utterly, irretriev- ably alone. We cannot share such moments with others. It is in such moments, and after such a fashion, that a man ' s personality is a thing apart, not to be appraised by others however sympathetic or however intimate, perhaps not even within the consciousness of the man himself. Hamlet resents the crude examination to which he is subjected — " You would pluck out the heart of my mystery! " For the heart of a man ' s mystery is his personality. Nevertheless, no subject is so fascinating. Studied rightly, no theme is so important. In the realm of the elementary and the rule-of-thumb, to study personality is to study the secret of worldly success. In the advanced course, to study it is to study immortality. On the one hand, the secret of the great banker, of the great jurist. On the other hand, the secret of Socrates, the secret of Christ. Wordsworth somewhere speaks of " spirits that catch the flame from heaven. " It is from this text that I would try to set down something of my appreciation of the great personality whose departure has left us poor indeed. It explains, I think, his power over men. All things were tested by him in this flame. To say that he made the abstractions of philosophy concrete is but to touch the surface. Always it was the ma)i that interested him. " The main enterprise of the world, " says Emerson, " for splendor, for extent, is the upbuilding of a man. " And it is as a builder of manhood that Graham will remain most vividly in our memories. In this building he did not make the mistake, so easy to the ordinary intelligence, of working out an abstract system, a " theology, " and making man fit this theory. Here lies the weakness of much of our current think- ing about life. We inherit or build an abstract religion, and fit ourselves and others into the frame. To Graham, " life and serving God ' s the same. " We pass laws based on an abstract theory of what a perfect society should be, and try to force all men to become righteous by edict. To Graham, the discovery of the law within the self, and the voluntary submission of the self to that law, is the only way to righteousness. His was no " fugitive and cloistered virtue, " but the sturdy discipline of an ordered liberty that can look on evil " and yet abstain, and yet distinguish, and yet prefer that which is truly better. " Here also was his philosophy of education. It was not, as it is with many of us, a system imposed from without, a series of studies and examinations followed by a degree. " The kingdom of heaven is within you. " To use his own words, " the growth of a noble faith .... is a thing more deeply felt than seen. It is the aspiration, even the yearning .... for higher things — a passionate docility, combined with the strength of native independence, a yearning for great leadership founded on great principles. " There is all the difference in the world between a plan of education in which the college becomes a factory, wherein the teachers are assigned piece-work at so much per hour, and diploma-holders are poured forth as standardized factory products each Commencement — there is all the difference in the world between such a conception of education and a method by which a yearning for higher things is awakened in the souls of young men; docility, in the fine old sense of the word, united with independence; a reaching out from the self into the great knowledge — as the roots of growing trees bury them- selves in the soil from which they derive the fullness of life. This is why he wrote as he did about education as a faith for which men should be willing to die; our beli ef in it to be judged not conventionally or abstractly but, as he phrased it in words instinct with a sense of the shortness of his o-wn years, " in the swift, inevitable terms of life and death. " A great biologist has recently set forth an analogy between the secret operation of the individual cell and the secret operation of the human spirit. According to his view, the individual organism, like the individual cell, belongs to a wider organic whole, apart from which much of its life is unintelligible, and it is only by losing his individual personality in the wider personal life that a man realizes his true personality. Of this, Graham ' s life was a supreme example. He drew for strength on all things human and divine. Nothing human was alien to him. And none who came into contact with him could escape the feeling that here was a spirit richly human that yet gained its power in remote and secret places. To get beyond one ' s immediate circle of duties and interests, to enter into some sort of relation with the world outside, with even the remotest parts of the earth, and then to bring to bear on the tasks of the day this sharp- ened vision, is one secret of greatness. For it gives breadth, drives out the provincial, corrects values, enables one to see the day in its relation to all the days of the children of men. Such was Graham ' s secret. It explains why he could speak so simply and yet so wisely, and to all men. His life, looked at from this point of view, was not only an embodi- ment of the Christ-life ; it was a proof of the immortality of that life. The wonder and the mystery of life is that thru the ages this divine life is born, now here, now there, from one race and from another, incarnate in spirits that catch the flame from heaven. Here is the answer to all the doubts that assail us when we look upon the wrecks of civilizations and cultures — " The One remains, the many change and pass; Heaven ' s light forever shines, earth ' s shadows fly; Life, like a dome of many-colored glass, Stains the white radiance of eternity. " So to us who are left to carry on as best we may the work to which he called us conies joy as well as sorrow. We will do as he taught us. His spirit shall have a double immortality — an immortality in the life of the University that he loved so well, and that other immortality which is the substance of things not seen, the secret life whence he drew his strength. The One remains. That this clear spirit dwelt among us for a time is proof that, amid the crash of principalities and systems, man still may lay hold on the infinite; proof that, whatever be the fate of the individual, the human spirit is an undying flame. And to us who knew him best this, after all, is but another way of saying that he is not dead. He is the Beloved Captain — we feel towards him as Donald Hankey felt towards the leader whom he lost : " But he lives. Somehow he lives. And we who knew him do not forget. We feel his eyes on us. We still work for that wonderful smile of his. There are not many of the old lot left now, but I think that those who went West have seen him. When they got to the other side, I think they were met. Someone said: ' Well done, good and faithful servant. ' And as they knelt before that gracious pierced figure, I reckon they saw nearby the captain ' s smile. Anyway, in that faith let me die, if death should come my way; and so, I think, shall I die content. " — Edwin Greenlaw OUR MASTER O speak for the men of Carolina is to speak for men who shun affection ; who know not sham ; who love naturalness ; who seek the truth, and when they find it follow it as their guiding star. To phrase the feeling of these men toward Edward Kidder Graham is to phrase the relationship of free men toward a life which lived with the freedom of the open air and the romance of the morning in a personality which breathed into their lives the inspiration to aspire. It is the revelation of leadership. It is the story of men who, free to choose, chose him as their leader. He saw with the keenness of insight which symbolizes the prophet. He illustrated a strength and stamina transforming inward conceptions into the body and substance of reality which signifies the master builder. His was that way which loses itself in the perfect realization of its pur- pose disclosing the artist. It was the presence of these fundamental parts, each in its fulness, which gave to his life its perfect proportion of life ' s realities, and explains how, in the intense activity of executive require- ments, he was a stimulus without a sting, a force without a jar. These elements, thus perfectly proportioned, and each in its fullness, blending, grew into a life — whole, and wholesome in its wholeness, which gave reality to his vision and accuracy to his conception. Its very com- pleteness e.xplains why he never was, or could be, one-sided, unreasonable, impractical. And so it follows, even as the rosebud is followed by the full-blown rose, that he was the source of his own truth and the origin of his own standard. Being this, there was no place in him for imitation, and he was free from the hollowness and pretence which attends it. Being this, to increase by addition was to belie his nature, and he was free from the affectation of qualities not his own. Attaining his fullness thru growth, his life demonstrated the freshness and the richness of simplicity. Because he knew himself, and was true thereto, " there were no other gods before him. " Without constraint or friction in himself, he brought into his relations with others that rare union of sweetness and gentleness and strength which breathed the incense of consecration. Self-contained in his completeness, he was " come not to be ministered unto but to minister. " Complete in himself, what could he gain by con- quest? He did not need to master; he could serve. And thus he Hved. To all men he was the inspiration and the way to a larger life. Not con- cerned in what he got but in what he gave, he lived that men " might have life and have it more abundantly. " Without imposing anything upon men, without resorting to trickery or force to advance the cause he stood for, he revealed the supreme con- fidence in truth which betokens the idealist. And the practice of this faith has forever taught us that idealism is only another name for com- mon sense. His life was an ever-increasing triumph. In it was the substance enduring into an eternity which robs death of its sting and the grave of its victory. Secure in his own reality, he looked into the face of his black-browed visitor until she hung her head before him. And " Love took up the harp of life and smote on all its cords with might. Smote the cord of self, which, trembling, passed in music out of sight. " When the three days of gloom had passed, he rose again. And in the spirit glow of eternal life he dried the mists of grief and dispelled the clouds of dumb despair. In resurrected strength, his spirit, touching ours as before, stirred us to depths before unsounded, revealed to us possibilities before unknown. And today on this campus, even as when he walked among us, he is still the living leader loved of men, inspiring them to that life which is the way, the truth, the light of the world. And he still glows with the glow of triumph, still grows in the affections of men. — Albert M. Coaxes THE SPIRIT OF THE UNIVERSITY Edward K. Graham, September 15, 1916 E meet today — not only to welcome you here, but to pay recog- nition to the true significance of your coming. The sense of joy that the college feels in having you here, and the stirring sense of pride that she feels in having so great a throng of you for her Si I sons, has a deeper source than the mere happiness of association. What seems important at this moment to you and to me, and compels our attention as I think of you and face you as a group — and as individual persons, infinitely confident, strong, lovable, ambitious — is what it is that has brought you here, away from the shops, the fields, the sea, the streets, where the vast majority of men of your age are making the grim struggle for success in the rough terms of actual life ; what it is that you have put your faith in that has led you to come and enlist for four precious years under this standard? It has -been one hundred and twenty-one years since Hinton James, the first student here, made the journey that each of you has just made. What he found here was chiefly, and I may say solely, the presiding pro- fessor. Dr. David Ker, who had been waiting for a month for the first student to come. When James finally arrived, I have no doubt that the president assembled him at once and gave him some excellent advice. Without any information whatever on the subject, I will venture to say what it was. He told him that he was at a critical time in his career, that he enjoyed opportunities not enjoyed by other young men; that the country was also in a peculiarly critical situation, and that it looked to the college men to save it ! All of which I take to be perfectly true. Every age is a critical age to a thing that has life, and especially so to a young man who feels the surge of abounding life in every limb. Seventeen ninety-five was a won- derfully critical year in the life of the University, of this country, and the world at large, and especially in the life of the youth Hinton James, as he came here asking the way of life. But not more wonderfully critical, I am sure, than the year 1916-17, to the world, to you, and to me. And so it has been always, and will be to every young man as he gathers up his strength and faces the world with it — to Cain, to Samuel, to Absalom, to David, to the young man who came to the Master by night, asking the true way to life — just as it has been to the unending procession of eager-hearted young men who have followed Hinton James thru these halls, and with the same question in their hearts, if not on their lips. I do not know what Hinton James thought of what the president said. Students here seem always to be normally hospitable toward listening to advice, and abnormally sensible about forgetting as much of it as they don ' t care for. Being a Freshman, James may have felt that the president needn ' t worry about the country (someone has said that a college ought to be a wonderfully wise place — that Freshmen bring such a lot of knowledge, and the Seniors never take any away) ; that he could look after the country in his odd moments if the president would only tell him what there was going on now to keep a fellow from being bored to death. Or, if he was not possessed of this confident spirit of " let Hinton do it, " he may have been of that other type that has no reaction whatever to the sharp challenge of opportunity and the appeal for a critical decision. He may have been like the darkey who passed a factory as the whistles were blowing for the critical hour of dinner: " Blow, blow, " he said, with calm resignation to his fate ; " Dinner time for some folks ; but ' tain ' t nothin ' but twelve o ' clock for me ! " There is plenty of evidence that James was keenly alive to the oppor- tunities offered him : he had an honorable college career, and an after career that was an honor to the college; but if I knew nothing whatever of his record I could say with assurance two simple things about him, as I think I can about you or any other average college man: (1) he wants to enjoy his youth, and gratify the thirst for use that every muscle and pore of his growing body craves. Life thru a hundred keys of interest appeals to him, and above them all he holds a sort of fierce, invincible belief that he has the right to immediate happiness. There wasn ' t anybody here in 1795 but Doctor Ker and Hinton and the Davie poplar, but one of the first things the boy did was to write an essay on " The Pleasures of College Life. " But he also wrote one on " The Uses of the Sun, " and another on " The Effect of Climate on Human Life. " And that suggests the other thing that I would know I could say about him or any other young man coming to college: (2) He not only wants to enjoy to the full the youthful, physical life that is his only once; but also he wants to realize the more keenly felt, tho less clearly defined, passion for something of larger, freer use, mere deeply rooted, of more permanent satisfaction. Thru the eating, drinking, and sleeping of every day, the buttoning and unbuttoning routine of existence, this deeper life of the mind and spirit sends up signals of its hopes and dreams, asking for expression and liberation, and to get born thru him in great forms of useful work, science, or art. Every man feels that passion as really as he does the other. It is the eternal essence of his manhood. There is something in him of the prodigal, of Esau, and of Saul — the men who sold out for a price they could clutch — who swapped their star dust for com- mon clay ; there is something also of the prodigal and Paul — the men who claimed their birthright back, who " came to themselves, " and came back. Every young man ' s life is an unprecipitated solution of all biography : of Nero, Benedict Arnold, and Jess Willard ; but no less of Socrates, Shakespeare, Newton, Washington, Lincoln, Lee, Pasteur. Evei-y college man recognizes these two clear calls to him, and most men feel that in the ordinary life of every day there is a sharp contradic- tion between them : that there must be a surrender of one of them, that college life at best must be a compromise between one ' s youth and his maturity, what he is now and what he wants to be fifteen years from now — a truce between his happiness and his ambition. Now it is at this point, I think, that the college speaks its great word, and speaks the one that you have come to ask it to speak. You may think that you have come to ask it how to get into medicine, or how to make money, or how to make an N. C. sweater or a Phi Beta Kappa key, or how to be an engineer, or how to get into society — or any other of the thousand things that men work and die for. These are understandable motives for coming to college, and the college incidentally can respond to them all ; but it could not answer them successfully if there were no deeper motive behind them. The great question that you bring to the University today has a deeper center than a desire for either physical satisfaction or success in the world. It is the question that the young man came to the Master with — " What shall I do to inherit life? " — the larger, abundant life that will satisfy all of the finer passions of my life? The Master made this young man a fairly easy answer. He told him, for one thing, to play the game according to the rules laid down. The young man replied that he had always done that. Then the Master shifted the whole point of view to the heart of the mystery. He told him that the source of life is not a set of " rules, a ceremonial, a doctrine, an organization ; but an attitude, an atmosphere, a life. " And the answer of the university to your question — as the answer of the greatest of human institutions to the greatest of human questions — is the same as that of the Master. It answers, play the game according to the rules; but it, too, adds that this is only incidental. The education that it offers you is not in reality a mass of facts, a degree, a curriculum. Above and beyond all of that, it too is an attitude, an atmosphere, a way of life. It is the way of life based on the innate passion for the intelligent way of doing things. It is the intellectual way of life, and it declares that curiosity, the spirit of free inquiry, the passion to know, is as natural in a human being as the desire to breathe or to eat. It declares its faith in the controlling power of the mind to find the best path in the confusions that beset a man ' s path, and " its superiority in contrast with every other power, and in its technique, because it can be applied to every undertaking — not only in studies, but in industry, in public life, in business, in sport, in politics, in society, and in religion. To become a true University man it is necessary to come into this way of looking at things. It does not mean the abandonment of any legitimate sort of happiness whatsoever, nor the loss of any freedom. The adventure of discovering and liberating one ' s mind, far from being a dull and dreary performance, is the most thrilling of all youthful adven- tures. There is no question of self -punishment or external discipline; but only the freedom of becoming one ' s own master, instead of a slave to the tyranny of one ' s low and cheap desires. To come into this insight is to see this organized discovery of the mind that we call education, not as learning, but as a love of knowledge, not as a matter of being indus- trious, but of loving industry, not as a matter of giving us a good start toward a middle-age success, but to enable us to keep growing, and so lay hold on the eternal spring of life. What the University stands for is this natural loyalty to truth, to work, to life at its fullest and best that comes thru the intellectual way of life. Its faith is that thru that way it may lead men into the richest and most abundant expression of their best selves. Its mission, therefore, is to lead them to come to themselves in the highest degree, and so, thru whatever happy travail of spirit, to be " born again. " In this way, the University is truly our alma mater — mother of the best in men. True college or University spirit is generated out of that, and can have no other source. Its central concern is a quick and eager interest in ideas, and its temper a radiant enthusiasm for human excellence in all human pursuits. Consequently it stands not only for efficiency and excellence in studies, but for excellence in sports, in dress, in language, in manners; in sport, not as victory alone — tho the doctrine of human excellence insists on that — but sportsmanship ; in conduct, not on honesty alone, but honor. Nothing that interests a man is foreign to its point of view of present efficiency, steadily growing into the durable success and the happiness of an intelligently developed and complete life. It is not necessary to go to college to get this attitude of eager interest in the intelligent way of life. Many men outside of college walls have been true University men ; and many inside have been dead to its message. Horace Greeley had a sign outside the Tribune office: " No college men or other horned cattle need apply. " The Almighty has no prejudice for mere college graduates ; nor has the world. They have no permanent prejudices, except for the superior over the inferior. They ask not for men who are college men with a blind and sentimental passion to serve; but for men whose intelligent way of life has equipped them as superior agencies for doing the work of the world. The beginning of this great year finds you facing the world at a moment of extraordinary interest and inspiration to men as individuals, as citizens of the State and of the world. " The immediate future, " said President Wilson the other day, " brings us squarely face to face with many exacting problems, requiring new thinking, fresh courage, and resourcefulness . . . stimulating us to the display of the best powers within us. " In this splendid trial by battle of what men live by, you belong to the most privileged — I may say, the only privileged class in the world — not in that you are registered in a college, but in that you are permitted under the best conditions to work freely, loyally, and wholly for all that men hold precious. I have every confidence that, in this splendid business, you will so take your part that this year will mark a great and definite step in your individual growth, and make of this spot and of this institution the birthplace and mother of that best product of any civilization — masterful, intelligent men, eternally and invincibly loyal to their highest natures. MARVIN HENDRIX STACY MAY 12. 1877 JANUARY 21. 1919 MARVIN HENDRIX STACY " What, hei-e so soon? Sunset and night? Why I have work to do that needs the noon And day ' s broad light! See! On the pallet, there the colors are but set, The canvas still unwet — And it is night! " IN the death of Marvin Hendrix Stacy, the University of North Carolina suffered the loss of its chief executive for the second time within three months ; and the State bowed its head in mourn- ing at the passing of another of its ablest educators and most devoted citizens. While in Raleigh, attending a meeting of the Executive Committee of the Trustees, on January 14, Professor Stacy was stricken with an attack of influenza. One week later (Tuesday, January 21), he passed away, at his home in Chapel Hill. At the time of his death, Professor Stacy was serving as chairman of the Faculty, with full duties and powers of president, pending the election of a suc- cessor to the late President Edward K. Graham. Thruout the late summer and the early fall of 1918, President Graham ' s duties as Regional Director of the Students ' Army Training Corps kept him away from Chapel Hill a great deal of the time, and during his absence the administration of the internal affairs of the University fell upon Dean Stacy. These extra duties overtaxed his strength, and no doubt weakened his usual power of resistance. He worked day and night. But never a word of complaint came from his lips, nor ever a request for needed assistance in carrying the load that fell upon his shoulders. To carry it was his duty as he saw it, and to him duty was not only " the sublimest word in the English language " — it was the keynote of his creed. Then came the tragic end of President Graham ' s labors. The trustees promptly asked Stacy to become chairman of the Faculty, and thus he assumed additional obligations and responsibilities. As was his habit in everything he undertook, Stacy threw himself into his new duties with complete devotion and with utter disregard of self. He was no shirker. The brief period of his administration was crowded with critical problems of a perplexing character. The University was temporarily a military post, and the work of the institution was on a war basis. This fact had brought problems that were new in University administration — problems that were both perplexing and vexing. The institution was endeavoring to adjust its machinery and to regulate its regimen in accordance with the new demands. In a few days came the signing of the armistice; then the demobiliza- tion of the Students ' Army Training Corps; and these quickly followed by new difficulties incident to a complete reorganization of the institution. During it all, Stacy was meeting the duties of his office and measuring up to every obligation in the same quiet, thorogoing, effective manner that characterized him in all his relations in life. To the satisfaction and the admiration of his colleagues and of the people of the State, he was meeting the responsibilities and guiding the institution forward into the new era of peace that had dawned, when he was stricken down. A North Carolinian of the best type. Professor Stacy embodied in his gentle nature those finer qualities of mind and character which the University would foster in her sons, and fix forever as the guiding prin- ciples of their lives. He was a man of solid Christian character; firm in his convictions, unswerving in his devotion to duty, yet tolerant to a marked degree, liberal-minded, and broad in his sympathies. Professor Stacy was best known to the students of the University as Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, and it was in this position that his superb qualities of leadership developed. Here he had to deal with numbers of young men day in and day out, year after year, and yet I have never heard of a single student who complained at any one of his decisions. He possessed the rare gift of being able always to look at matters from the student ' s point of view, and of leading the student to see the matter from the larger point of view of the Dean and of the University. The students trusted him, respected him, loved him ; and everyone always knew that in Dean Stacy he had a personal friend who would understand, and that in case of discipline, whatever h is offense might be, before Dean Stacy he would get a fair and sympathetic hearing. Many a boy has pronounced him " the whitest man " he ever saw. Because of these qualities, President Graham, on more than one occasion, called him an " ideal college dean. " The State is immensely richer in young manhood because of the life and the labors of Marvin Hendrix Stacy. To test the truth of this assertion, one need but mention the name of Stacy to any University student who came in contact with him within the past ten years, and judge by the response he will get! Professor Stacy was born at Rutherford College, in Burke County, North Carolina, May 12, 1877. In 1899, he entered the University of North Carolina, from which he graduated in 1902 with the degree of Ph. B. During his college days he had made an enviable record as a student and as a leader in the thought-life of the campus. He won membership in the Phi Beta Kappa Society, was noted as a debater and public speaker of unusual power, was senior president of his Class, and winner of the Wiley P. Mangum medal for oratory at his graduation. In thinking of Professor Stacy and what he meant to the University, one inevitably thinks of our other lost leader, the late President Graham ; first, because their names were inseparably linked together in the admini- strative affairs of the University ; and second, because — tho unlike enough — the two possessed so many abilities and qualities in common. Both were masters of the problems of student-life ; both were successful inter- preters of the University ' s ideals — not only to students, but to the people of the State who never saw its campus ; both were teachers of remark- able inspiration and power ; both were gifted public speakers ; both were endowed with a passion for fair play and square dealing; both possessed unusual qualities of leadership among young men. As President and Dean under the new regime, they labored together, planned together, and died almost together. Their names will be linked together in the history of the institution they served with such rare ability and devotion. " O, strong soul, by what shore Tarriest thou now? For that force Surely has not been left vain. Somewhere surely, afar. In the sounding labor-house vast Of being, is practiced that strength. Zealous, beneficent, firm. " — N. W. Walker KEMP PLUMMER BATTLE DECEMBER 19. 1831 FEBRUARY 4. 1919 KEMP PLUMMER BATTLE EMP PLUMMER BATTLE was born in Franklin County, North Carolina, December 19, 1831. He entered the University when thirteen years of age, and was graduated, in 1849, at seventeen. With two others, he shared the first honors of his Class. After graduation, he became tutor in Latin, serving one year, and then tutor in Mathematics for four years. In 1854, he entered upon the prac- tice of law in Raleigh. He was a member of the Convention of 1861, which signed the ordinance of Secession, and at his death was the remaining member. In 1866, he was elected State Treasurer, holding this office until 1868, when he was forced out by the military government. He had been a trustee of the University since 1862, with the exception of the Reconstruction Period. In 1875, he took the lead in the reorganization of the University, securing from the Legislature, of which he was a member, an allotment of the Land Grant Fund, amounting to S3venty-five hundred dollars annually, and conducting a strenuous campaign over the State in which was raised twenty thousand dollars to provide equipment. In 1876, he was elected president of the University, which position he held until 1891. He has been justly called the Second Founder of the University. Perhaps no one else could have performed the task, or would have taken the responsibility which fell upon his shoulders. The income of the insti- tution was less than ten thousand dollars. Few teachers could be em- ployed ; apparatus and equipment were lacking ; many of the Alumni had fallen in the war, and the rest were widely scattered ; friends were few, and for a while the students numbered scarcely a hundred. The State was greatly impoverished. Life conditions among its people were hard, and the arduous work of the upbuilding of the Commonwealth lay heavily upon them. In the midst of their poverty, strong antagonism arose against State support of higher education. For fifteen years, President Battle struggled bravely and successfully against these adverse conditions, with cheef and encouragement for those who labored with him and indomitable hope in his heart. He met indif- ference, bitter antagonism, misrepresentation, and abuse — met them, and triumphed. He visited all sections of the State, spoke at county fairs and other public meetings in behalf of that cause which lay so near his heart. He had a vision beyond his time, establishing the first summer school for teachers in the United States. He encouraged his faculty to go out in the State, and tell the people of things that might prove help- ful in their work and lives — the beginning of that University Extension which thru the years has grown into such varied usefulness. In those early years, it was hard work, as one who went on many such missions knows ; and it was something more than a labor of love, as the expenses could not be borne by the University treasury. Sometimes even the salary payments were made by borrowing money on the personal credit of President Battle. The toil, the wear of the conflict, the toll of the years — for he was sixty years old — led President Battle to resign in 1891, and he was elected to the chair of history. Surely he had earned a time of restful and congenial occupation if ever faithful servant had. From that time on, the years passed peacefully by, whitening his hair but not dimming his spirit as he taught his students or walked in his beloved forest. He kept young with the youth who came to him for instruction and guidance, and the classes, as they came and went, grew to love and revere him. He was granted the happiness of seeing the fruition of his labors, the fulfillment of his hopes as the University he loved so much grew in strength and usefulness and in the affection of the people of the State. In 1907, when seventy-six years old, he retired upon a Carnegie pension, after nearly thirty-six years in the active service of the University. He died on the afternoon of February 4, 1919, having lived eighty-eight years. Gentleman of the olden courtesy which sprang from the heart, faith- ful guardian of all that concerned your beloved alma mater, sincere Christian, gentle, loving friend, the University mourns the passing of your spirit, and would hold forever sacred the tradition of your service and your love. — Francis P. Venable R. KEMP PLUMMER BATTLE was given to us out of the civiliza- tion of the old South, and was the tie that bound the aggressive, aspiring South of today to the sweet, the calm, and radia nt era of his youth. He carried with him, into the sturdy, pioneer times of recon- struction, the gentle feeling that grew up naturally from the soil of that golden, romantic past. Reacting heroically to the challenge of the new day, and keeping his contacts with the strenuous hour of our beholding, the precious idealism of pre-war history still made its home in his heart ; and looking upon him, somehow, we felt that thru him our lives were blessed, and that in our world of planning and doing we had a higher pedigree than our surroundings and a nobler mission than our activities could ever expose. To think happy thoughts, to live simply, to have and merit the dear affection of friends, to be interested in one ' s life and wish the happiness of others, to have a heart for the tender, opening things of returning springtime and all the splendor of the varied and fourfold year; amidst the jarring forces of our life, to cherish the serene confidence that all is well ; to love to work, and do one ' s work as a sacrament and without fretting; " to achieve honor without pride " ; and above all to endure as a child of God — that is the legacy of unbodied joy our good comrade has left us. In that legacy we are rich, and in it we have encouragement to know ourselves as masters and not slaves, and to enjoy support in the hour that tempts to weakness of every kind. And so our dear friend, gone from us, is still a living reality among us, and will abide with us forever. " The witness of his own immortality, " his spirit bears witness with our spirits that our destiny is also assured. Such lives so permeate the community enriched by their presence that at last they are a part of all they have touched. In Dr. Battle, Chapel Hill has lived and moved and had its being down thru the years, and now that the earthly house of his tabernacle is dissolved, the house not made with hands abides. He will go on with us in other days, the gentle companion he has been, thru whom we shall feel the quiet sense of values amidst — " The weariness, the fever and the fret. Here where men sit and hear each other groan " ; and thru whom also we shall see the Christ more clearly as he is, and learn to follow him whithersoever he leadeth. — W. D. Moss Junius F. Andrews Frederick Manning John Manning Battle John R. Massey Lewis Beach Quincy Sharpe Mills Edward Griffith Bond William Tammy Moore John Bryan Bonner Bryan Cameron Murchison Berry Buford Bost John Benton Oldham William McDuffie Bunting Joe Lee Orr Horace B. Cowell Edwin S. Pou Benjamin F. Dixon John Oliver Ranson Gaston Dortch Donald Fairfax Ray Hubert Oscar Ellis John Edwin Ray Bascom Lee Fields Robert H. Riggs David S. Graham William Dudley Robbins Charles Gruber Alfred Moore Scales, Jr. Beemer Clifford Harrell Kenneth McCoy Scott John W. Hutchinson Hubert McCree Smith Joseph Henry Johnston Louis Lester Spann John Quincy Jackson Larry Templeton, Jr. Harold Knorr Seymour Webster Whiting nANYLOVED TRUTH AND L V1SHED LIFE ' BEST OIL A ID THE DUST OF BOOKS TO PiND HER---CONTENT AT L ST FOR GQERDOlsf OF THETlR TOIL ---WITH THE CAST A NTLE she hath LEFT BEHIND MER MAN] WITH SAO EYES SOUGHT FOR HER •••MAN WITH fAlNT HEARTS SIGHED FORhlER---BUT THESE OUR BROTHERS FaiGHT FOR HER AT LIFE ' S DEAR P£R1L Wi OQGHT FOR HER --SO LOV£D HER THAT THE DJED Foii HER 1 ■ ' " " " ' 919 Yack etv Yac k ■ " " ' ' ■■ ' THE FACULTY Edward Kidder Graham, A. M., D. C. L., LL. D President 4- + Marvin Hendrix Stacy, A. M. Chairman of the Faculty, October, 1918 — January, 1919 4- + Harry Woodburn Chase, Ph. D. Professor of Psychology. Acting Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Chairman of the Faculty, January, 1919 4- 4- 4, Kemp Plummer Battle, A. M., LL. D Professor Emeritus of History Joseph Gregoire DeRoulhac Hamilton, Ph. D Alumni Professor of History Henry McGilbert Wagstaff, Ph. D Professor of History William Whatley Pierson, A. M., Ph. D . Associate Professor of History Frank Porter Graham, A. M Instructor in History Francis Preston Venable, Ph.D., D. Sc, LL. D Kenan Professor of Chemistry Alvin Sawyer Wheeler, Ph. D Professor of Organic Chemistry Deceased 1913 YaCKETV YACK 1519 W% ' m James Munsie Bell, Ph. D Professor of Ph )sical C iemis ri; James Talmadge Dobbins, Ph. D Assoc ' ale Professor of Cbemistr}) fjj i ' Edward Mack, Jr Assistant Professor of Chemistry I. W. Smithy, B. S Instructor in Cbemistrv A full four years ' course is given in Chemistry, with additional graduate courses. Some scientific investigation must be carried on by all applicants for degrees. The degrees of Bachelor of Science. Master of Science, and Doctor of Philosophy are awarded on the completion of the required courses. The laboratory and its equipment are valued at one hundred and fifty thousand dollars. The departmental Library is recognized as one of the best in the country. The work of the department covers: The training of chemists — analytical, technical, and pure; and teachers of chemistry. Aiding in the training of physicians, pharmacists, and engineers. General training in chemistry as a part of a libera! education. Walter Dallam Toy, A. M Professor of Germanic Languages and Literatures Kent James Brown, Ph. D Associate Professor of German This department offers courses in Modern German, and in the older periods of the language — Old High German and Middle High German. For graduates, are offered also courses in Gothic and kindred Germanic dialects. The instruction of the first two years is designed to furnish a reliable acquaintance with the forms and syntax, and to establish correct principles of translation. In these courses, the method employed is practical, with as much use of the spoken languages as possible. The more advanced courses are devoted to the study of the literature, or of Germanic philology. For those who desire to lay a foundation for a wider acquaintance with the German language and literature, or who wish merely to read the modern dialect fluently, it will usually be found necessary to devote four years to this subject. William Cain, A. M., LL. D. Kenan Professor of Mathematics Archibald Henderson, Ph. D. Professor of Pure Mathematics Thomas Felix Hickerson, A. M., S. B. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Thorndike Saville, C. E Associate Professor of Sanitary Engineering John Wayne Lasley, A. M Instructor in Mathematics 919 CKEITY Y-AC K 1919 William Walter Rankin, Jr., A. M Instructor in Mathematics Allen Wison Hobbs, A. B., Ph. D Instructor in Mathematics Y Charles Mortimer HaZLEHURST Instructor in Mathematics rfl ' William Fred Morrison Instructor in Drawing Henry Ford once stated that the recent war was the greatest engineering feat in all history. As engineering of all kinds is largely based on mathematics, the remark implies the supreme importance of mathemalics. as concerns not only the welfare but the safety of any nation. It is a vital asset of the State. The great value of its application lo science and engineering is thus one reason why its study should be encouraged. A second reason is the training of the mind given by abstract mathematics, irrespective of its application. Mathematics is a science of reaioning. built up from appropriate concepts and postulates by a close, logical, and precipe method of reasoning. This reasoning is so exact that a proposition once demonstrated is valid for all time. It is thus unique among the sciences in this particular. Henry Horace Williams, A. M., B. D Professor of Philosophy The Department of Philosophy aims not lo teach a system of philosophy, but to develop philosophers. It gives courses in ethics, comparative religion, and logic; but it seeks to impose no code of ethics, no religious creed, no system of logic on, those taking the courses. Its efforts are directed towards stimulahng its students to find the truth, and having found the truth lo live it. — R. M. M, Henry Van Peters Wilson, Ph. D Kenan Professor of Zoology Zoological instruction has the task of setting forth the generalizations, with illustrative facts and the explanatory theories, that deal with the structure, development, physiological behavior, classification, and evolution of animals. This in Americanese is a " large order " , and in some fields only the elements can be handled in our university. Modern ideals demand that in such work the teaching method be not that of imparting information. The task is to bring the student face to face with nature, so that he may learn to observe, to describe, with the help of the recorded experiences of others to realize the significance of the facts which he has observed. Toward this ideal method of teaching and study we move as fast as possible. It is an expensive method, demanding money and a great expenditure of energy. Believing in it, the world builds and equips laboratories, where teachers and students may carry on what a great physiologist called " conversations with nature " , and where they leave behind ihem, for the use of their successors, collections, dissections, preparations of one kind or another, together with the occasional publications in which is recorded what they have learned that is new. ( - P : i ' O fex., ACKZ.TY Y CK in— r " Collier Cobb, A. M., LL. D Professor of Ceo og j and Mineralogy Joseph Hyde Pratt, Ph. D Professor of Economic Ceolog Man rises above the level of his brule kindred just in proportion as he lakes a questioning interest in physical nature, and seeks to search out the forces that have shaped the hills and carved out the valleys and determined the courses of the vast network of rivers transporting seaward the waste of the land. The processes incidental to this work, and their results in building up the rock strata, are among the subjects considered by geology, which is the physical history of the earth and its inhabitants, as recorded in the rocks of the earth ' s structure, and as interpreted by causes still in operation. The courses in geology seek to satisfy this healthy curiosity, by leading the student afield to ask Nature questions. There is a very definite course in geology, that has been arranged to meet the needs of men who are preparing themselves for work in connection with coal and metal mining, oil and gas investigations, reclamation service, sbil study, and the several State and National surveys. The laboratory of geology is supplied with working collections of minerals, rocks, and fossils. There is a petrographical room, for the preparation and study of rock-sections. Students attend their instructors on field excursions to a distance. and it IS recommended that each student devote the summer preceding his Senior year to study in the field under competent direction. The department library is supplied with State and Government reports, with periodicals devoted to geology, with papers of working geologists, and with the best books on the subjects treated. A course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Geology has been established. Men completing the course in a satisfactory manner find employment with mining companies, with oil and gas companies, with surveys, and in desirable teaching posihons. One hundred and seventeen men have gone to such positions from the University, and eleven have gone into oil and gas work in the past two years. Isaac Hall Manning, M. D Professor of Physiology) Charles Staples Mangum, A. B., M. D : Professor of Anatom]} William DeBerniere MacNider, M. D Kenan Professor of Pharmacolog]) James Bell Bullitt, A. M., M. D Professor of Histology Robert Baker Lawson, M. D Associate Professor of Anaiomv The call for doctors during the war period for military and civil service has come from all parts of the world, and the response has been conspicuous for its efficiency and unselfishness. The ideals of the profession have been practically demonstrated. The Carolina " Meds " , inspired by what has been accomplished, and conscious of their obliga- tions, assume the task with the knowledge that success comes only with work — cheerful, continuous, unremitting work. They are " grinds " if you will; but follow them thru the schools, the hospitals, before examining boards, into private practice — the record is worthy. Pn, w V _ , r»Vv7 -- Oa ' ■ - Y YaCK VtoS Edward Vernon Howell, A. B., M. D. Professor of Pharmacy John Grover Beard, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Pharmacy X Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble Professor of Pedagogy H . Nathan Wilson Walker, A. B Professor of Secondary Education Lester Alonzo Williams, A. M., Ph. D Professor of School of Administration Joseph Henry Johnston. Ph. D Assistant ProfessoT of School of Administration The Schcrol of Education aims primarily to prepare teachers for the schools of North Carolina. It also offers courses intended to prepare citizens for sympathetic, thoughtful, and intelligent leadership in the cause of education in their own communilies. It offers its help to cities and counties in the solution of those educational problems which are continually arising in the ever-changing educational needs of the State. It is ready at all times to answer any call that comes to it for any service it may be able to render to the schools of any community, however remote it may be; and counts it as a high privilege to serve the people in all branches of educational effort, either public or private. Its problems are the problems of the schoolroom and the education of the people, and it is therefore always cmxious to give the results of its labors to teachers, school officers, and any others who may desire them. George Howe. Ph. D Professor of Latin Language and Literature George Kenneth Henry, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Latin GUSTAVE AdolPHUS HarRER. Ph. D...... Instructor in Latin Clinton Walker Keyes. Ph. D. Instructor in Latin The bulk of the work of the Department of Latin falls in the first two years of the curriculum, where the emphasis in instruction is rather on language than on literature. In the Junior and Senior years, electives are offered to supply the needs of: Students who desire courses in Latin literature for purposes of general education and culture. Students who intend to become teachers, and who desire to equip themselves for (heir work. Students who desire to go more deeply into the subject, and who wish highly specialized courses. . p jry a . 1919 Yackeltv Y l.. - Charles Lee Rarer, Ph. D Professor of Ec Eugene Cunningham Branson, A. M. Professor of Rural Economics and Sociology ' ■■1r Dudley DeWitt Carroll, A. M Professor of Ec The making of commodities and the use of them engage the attention of many people to a very large degree. The organizations for the making of these commodities and for the financing of these commodities are ever present. How far the Stat6 shall regulate these commodities, and the organizations which control their making and their finance — this is ever a vital question. Upon its answer depend, in large measure, the prosperity and welfare of the people, and the efficiency and progress of their government. It is the purpose of the Department of Economics and Finance to present to the student, and to a degree to the community in which he lives, the chief principles and facts of the economic and financial processes, and of the State ' s relation to them. William Chambers Coker, Ph. D. Professor of Botany Curtis Linville Vogler Instructor in Botany Charles Dale Beers Instructor in Botany The objects of the Department of Botany may be said to be two: First, to increase the knowledge and appreciation of nature among the people. Second, to advance as much as possible the science of Botany. At present, the Department is engaged in the study of plants of our State which are still imperfectly known. In special need of study are the mushrooms and other fungi, and these are in consequence receiving most attention. These interesting and useful plants are being described and photographed, and the results are being published at frequent intervals in the Journal of the Mitchell Society. Four numbers have appeared so far, dealing with four of the more important genera, namely: Amanita (which contains most of the deadly poisonous toadstools), Russula, Laclarius, and H ilnum. The shrub garden south of the Pcabody Building is being added to constantly, and we hope to collect there in time all the shrubs that grow naturally in North Carolina. ANDREW Henry Patterson, A. Harry Morrison Sharp, A. B Instructor in Phyi The Department of Physics was estabHshed by the Board of Trustees of the University on January 10, 1794. and was in operation at least as early as April 10, 1795, as a letter of that dale shows. Among the teachers of Physics (or Natural Philosophy) in the University we find the names of Joseph Caldwell, the first president. James Phillips, Denison Olmsted (later professor at Yale), Elisha Mitchell, Ralph H. Graves, and Joshua W. Gore. It has led a somewhat peripatetic existence, its work being carried on first in the Old East Building, then ia the South, in the New West, in the South again, and finally in the Alumni Building, where for many years it has occupied a series of uncomfortable and poorly adapted dugouts. The Promised Land is at last in sight, however, and it is hoped that the department will be at home to its friends — if it has any — in its new quarters in Phillips Hall, at the beginning of the next session, in September. Lucius Polk McGehee, A. B Professor of Law Atwell Campbell Macintosh, A. M Professor of Law Patrick Henry Winston Professor of Law The Law School is the oldest of the professional schools of the University. However, it has been completely absorbed into the University as a department for only about twenty-five years. In its work, the Law School seeks to realize the aphorism which adorns the State seal : " Esse Quam Videri " ; and to prove its claim it vouches as witnesses a long line of distinguished graduates who have attained the most eminent prizes in the legal profession and in public life. After the war period, the school is responding with youthful energy to the increased demands of our strenuous days. It will open its doors for the next session with an increased faculty, an additional year added to the curriculum for LL. B., and with its building made over to meet more adequately its requirement until it shall be invited to change its residence to a new modern law building. William Morton Dey, Ph. D Professor of Romance Languages and Literature Oliver Towles, Ph. D Associate Professor of Romance Languages SturGIS Elleno Lea ' ITT, Ph, D Assistant Professor of Ronjance Languages Herman Henry Staab, A. M Assistant Professor of Romance Languages The staff of the Department of Romance Languages for the year I9I8- ' I9 is composed of William M. Dey. Professor; Sturgis E. Leavilt, Associate Professor; and Herman Staab, Assistant Professor. Associate Professor Oliver Towles is absent on leave with the American Expeditionary Forces. The aim of the Department is to give as practical instruction as possible in French and Spanish, always desiring intimate contact with the student. The first two courses present the essentials of these languages, with a slight introduction to the literatures of France and Spam, and aim also to give the student a practical knowledge, thru the reading of newspapers and much oral drill connected therewith. The third-year course in French is designed partly to meet the needs of those who intend to teach, and partly as an introduction to the elective courses in French literature. The Department offers also a course in French conversation and composition, open to students who have com- pleted successfully two years of French. The elective courses deal especially with impor- tant periods of French literature and literary movements. There are also courses in Old French and Provencal for graduate students. The department expects to add an additional member to its staff, thereby allowing a greater offering of Spanish courses in 1919- ' 20. Parker Haward Dagett, B. S.- ..Professor of Electrical Eng ' neering John Harris Mustard, B. S ...Professor of Electrical Engineering John Emery Lear, E. E Professor of Engineering Sciences Edwin Richard Page, B. S Professor of Applied Electricity The Electrical Engineering course is designed to give the ambitious young man a sound and thoro training along technical lines, to instill an appreciation of human as well as economic relations, to the end that our graduates may possess the essential qualities of cultured citizenship, as well as a solid foundation for their profession. The opportunities in this field are enormous. The past century saw the develop- ment of the age of steam. The twentieth century is to be the electrical age, anc during the period of world reconstruction on which we are now entering the demand for electrical engineers will far exceed the possible supply. Electricity will be the universal servant of the era, and the electrical engineer one of the largest contributors to the economic and social welfare of the times. J _r .— j C gg :! - iqi ; Y .TK-FTV YACK Edwin Greenlaw, Ph. D Kenan Professor of English Frederick Henry Koch, A. M. Professor of Dramatic Liieralure James Holly Hanford, Ph. D .-. Associate Professor of English C Norman Foerster, A. M. Associate Professor of English John Manning Booker, Ph. D Assoc ' .ate Professor of English George McFaRLAND McKiE, A. M Professor of Public Speaking Henry McCune Dargan, Ph. D. Instructor in English Richard Hurt Thornton, A. M ...Instructor in English James Strong Moffatt, A. M. Instructor in English John Marcellus Steadman, Ph. D. Instructor in English James Vi ian Whitfield, A. B. Instructor in English William Stanley Bernard, A. M... Associate Professor of Creek ■h " t ■t James Stuart Allen, A. B Director of Military Training 4, + }. Louis Round Wilson, Ph. D Professor of Library Administration JJ2...: 5 -- ACKETY YaCK S5 , -y BSHIOBS s? CLASS POEM OMRADES, today life ' s venture calls — There comes the challenge and replying — To leave behind these ivy ' d halls. Haunts of friendships true, undying; And seek the Grail — life ' s pulsing fray — Our strengthened bark unmoor today; Unanchored now, Hope steers the way. The past m us exemplifying. Proud are we blest with the name True sons of thine, most Radiant Star, Beloved inspirer of life ' s aim Thy spirit. Guiding Light, we are. And so despite the change that stirs Our hearts today, thy love confers A bond of fellowship that serves To hold us tho we drift afar. For each of us life ' s course must trace. Each one the parting handclasp give; Naught, alma mater, can efface Thy gentle touch, ' twill always live. And if by chance we rise to fame. Be it our constant end and aim To add new glories to thy name. For thy immortal good to strive. — W. H. Williamson SENIOR CLASS " The Senior has reached the constitutional stage. He has domesticated authority. He has found that control lies in his very nature. He is a self-active agent in the world, who knows himself to be more than his individual moods and desires. He ' s in the spirit of the authority that he accepts. It ' s his own self-control which he loves. He makes his own laws, and reacts to them unconsciously. " — The Parson. OFFICERS Luther H. Hodges President Walter C. Feimster Vice-President W. E. Price Secretary-Treasurer E. S. LiNDSEY - Historian W. H. Williamson .— Poet F. G. Miles... Orator (The pictures of the Seniors run from the east of the State to the FROM HATTERAS —-■ y Age. 22; Weight. 165: Height. 5 feet 8 Perquimans County Club; Medical S K ' I ' . Naval Unit. Students ' Army Training Corps. If nicknames stand for anything, he ' s right there — " Steve " in college, " Jack " at prep.; and " Cannon " to the ladies are a few of them. " Steve " positively refuses to lake life loo seri- ously, always has a smile for everyone — in fact, all those qualities that go to make a successful doctor. He will play cards regardless of quizzes, but gets there just the same. S. C. NowELL. Jr.. B. S., M. D., should be a successful drawing card for patients. WINFALL STEPHEN CANNON NOWELL HERTFORD Age Weight Height, 5 feet 8 Perquimans County Club, President; North Carolina Club; Commencement Marshal; Class Baseball, Manager; B K. Stude Army Training Corps, " T. P. " is one of that likable kind that forms an Indispensable part of the Class. If you have never seen him, you have heard him laugh, because he has a distinctively individual way of sounding off. and he frequently does this. Altho light-hearted and jovial at all limes, he has a remarkable power of concentration, which has enabled him to carry off a B K Key with- out attaining the name of a bookworm. He can take notes, mix chemicals, and dissect frogs with the same expert facility. A rare combina- tion of good nature and gray matter. THOMAS PRESTON BRINN Age. 21 : Weisht. 158: Height. 5 feet 10 inches. Medical Society; K I ' . Students ' Army Training Corps. Harnlv came to us three years ago from Vir- ginia Military Institute, with his purpose fixed on medicine. This purpose carried him imme- diately into a life of hard work, and consequent seclusion from the majority of the student-body. His professional associates, however, declare him a clever, determined, and conscientious fellow, a consistent student, and a man whose acquisition of an M. D. is sure to add to the average quality of the medical profession. Age 23: ' Weight , 130; Height. ; i feet 6 mch«. Assistant in Ge ology. Harry is of tfie quiet. una:sumin g type, absolute and has (he confidence ot everyone. His • frank- ness of cha racter is really refresh! ng. for he says exactly wh, at he thinks, and care s little how it may affect others. An excellent ; student. he can. in spite of this, i find time for cc lUege activities. His perseverance and sincere i interest in his work bespe ak Ihe qualities of a successf ul man. BEAUFORT JAMES NORMAN HARNEY =cj:xj.. Age. 22, Weight, i68: Height, 5 fee Gates Counly Club; Phi. Society. Navy. Paul is true blue; as much so as th_ — _ uniform which Uncle Sam gave him when they entered partnership to defend the freedom of the seas. He has a happy smile that radiates joy, and the god of gloom abdicates as soon as he appears. Paul is a great admirer of Collier Cobb, and considers himself quite a geology " bull. " No doubt he is right. At any rate, he has taken all the courses he could get in that subject, and is an expert at re-telling the jokes that make Collier and his courses famous. C.ATESVILE PAUL LORAINE HOFLER Age, 22; Weight. 140; Height. 5 feet 10 inches Gates County Club ; North Carolina Club. United States Navy, Reserve Forces. Hale is one of those modest, unassuming indi- viduals who doesn ' t have much to say, but is always prompt in the performance of his duty. He has acquired two things that every Carolina man must acquire before life is complete, namely: a " 6 " on Professor Brown ' s German, and a wife. " ' Nineteen " wishes Mr. and Mrs. Hale the best of luck. OTHO ■ 1LLIAM HALE NATHAN GREEN GOODING NEWBERN Weight. Height, 5 feet. Craven Co. Club, Pres.; N. C. Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Debating Council; Phi. Society, Pres. (two terms) ; Soph. -Jr. Debate (2, 3) ; Commencement Debate; Class Historian (3); Acting Pres. Class (Fall, 1918); Asst. Mgr. Magazine; Ampholerolhen; E -i. In Eddy, the University received an article of genuine worth. His has been something of a forensic career. It is a question which is his favorite — the Phi. Society or Professor Williams ' Philosophy. In the former he holds the peculiar distinction of being the second man re-elected to its presidency; from the latter, he has gotten a nucleus for a new sect. He is always to be relied on, whatever the task, to do it right. We call him a self-made man, and altho he isn ' t quite finished. no one need worry over the " completion of the job. " Age Weight. 132; Height, s feet Craven Co. Club; Inlernat ' l Polity Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Phi. Society, Pres., Treas. (3); Carr Medal; Treas. Class (3); Asst. Mgr. Magazine (3) ; Mgr. Tarheel (A) ; Debat- ing Council: Chief Commencement Marshal; Am- photerothen ; Golden Fleece; E • ' A, Machine Gun Corps. Have you dues to collect? Bring your trou- bles to Nat! One after another he ha our many beloved but ailing organizations into financial health and vigor. It is his spec But Nat is very, very human. He will 1 with you. philosophize if necessary, crack jokes any time, and invariably quote you some New- bern statistics. (Newbern seems to be a small seaport somewhere down east.) He is one of our indispensables, and it was pretty thoughtful of the army to let him come back and graduate. NEWBERN ed back ally. EDDY SCHMIDT MERRITT Age, 21 ; Weight, 175: Height, 5 feet 10 iW R, German Club; Atht. Council; Athl. Associa- lion, Pres.; Pan-Hellenic Council, Pres. (4); Student Cabinet; Bus. Mgr. Yackety Yack; Assl. German Club Dance (Fall, 3) ; Leader Jr. Prom.; CommencemenI Ball Manager; Wearer N. C; Varsity Baseball, Capt. (3, 4); Asst. Mgr. Foolball (3); Coop; Minotaur; Gorgon ' s Head; Golden Fleece; Q A; 2 T; Z M ' . " Jack " had quite a reputation as a baseball star when he came to us four years ago, and every season since then has added to his fame. Captained the team for the last two years — a very unusual thing. But his success is by no means confined to athletics, for he is prominent in many other activities. Looks like a prosperous business man, and, as he is manager of this book, and a National City Bank student, bids fair lo become one. Dignified? Very; but as genial, sincere, and well-liked as they make ' em. ROXOBEL JOHN " WILLIAM GORDON PQ-WELL w Age, 21; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet S ' , inches. Pitt County Club; North Carolina Club. Students ' Army Tr Corps. Answering to anything — " P. " Willie, " " Bill, " " Stokes, " or " Skillet " — one would gather that Stokes is quite a character. Starting out to be a chemical engineer, changing lo A. B., taking some law, and specializing on Math. 3 are only a few of his deeds. He has an interest in a store in the city (?) named for him. The partner in this resides at the Normal. Such a business, with such a partner, should certainly be all the heaven one man could ask for. WILLIAM FLEMING STOKES JAMES SKINNER FICKLEN GREENVILLE Age. 20: Weight. 157; Height, 5 feet Pitt County Club; North Carolina Club; Pb Society; Gym. Squad; E A; K k. Stude ny Training Corps, Carey ' s manner of hail-fellow-well -met has won him the firm friendship of scores of bis college mates. By no means a " grind. " he has made an excellent record in bis scholastic efforts. Besides receiving his A. B. degree and finishing First-Year Med. in four years, be has taken an active interest in campus activities, and is con- sidered quite a " bull ' in the gym. As a man of high ideals, strength of character, energy, and determination. CarE " ' will surely soon attain suc- cess and distinction. Age. 20: Weight. 164; Height, 6 f German Club. President (-4) ; Pan-Hellenic Council (3); Commencement Marshal; .Assistant Editor Yacketv Yack (3) ; Assistant Fall Ger- man Club Dance (3) , Leader (4) ; Assistant Gorgon ' s Head Dance (3), Leader (4); Coop; Minotaur; Gorgon ' s Head; 2 N. Stude Army Training Corps Dignified, polished, and capable — James Skin- ner FiCKLXN — leader of men, women, and dances, is a man whom to meet is to like, and whom to know is to admire. Studying has never interfered with Pick ' s college education, but his graduation in three and a half years is but mildly expressive of his marked ability. GREENVILLE CAREY LANIER HARRINGTON ci2£n- - WILLIAM HOWARD HOOKER j ..Jik Pill Counly Club, PresidenI; North Carolina Club; Latin- American Club; German Club; As- sociate Editor Tarheel: ' I ' B K; i: T. Students ' Army Training Corps. Howard is one of the hardest workers in the Senior Class, and one of the most consistent. He strictly minds his own business, and minds it well. He is liked by everybody, and can be depended on to do his duty, and a little more. " Hook " has a passive interest in all college activities, especially the intellectual. He has a mama for blinding the " profs, " which, success- fully mastered, has placed him among the wearers of the " key. " To such a man as Howard, success is a surety. GREENVILLE Weight, 136; Height, s feet 7 inches. Nash-Edgecombe County Club; German Club; Warrenton High School Club; Chemical Journal Club; A X i). For ScODIE, we hope thai fortune will and New York retain its attractions. He likeable nature, and to see him talk, hi twinkling and his v make melancholy h.rr We ' ll miss you whe You neither work And what is more You ' re our friend. hole face beaming, ■ self laugh with pure d ' n you ' re gone. ScoDlE too hard, nor loaf (oo , for THOMAS PUGH DAWSON HARRY GILLESPIE SMITH KINSTON Weight. 135; Height, 5 feet 8 inch Naval Unit, Stud ents ' Army Training Corps. " Hane, " as he is known to his friends, was foreordained to be a doctor. In his youth he had this great desire, and at present he is a heart specialist. Maybe it is a pity that G. C. W. wasn ' t founded at Kinston, for then he could have rejoiced Iwo hearts on the same trip. Nor is he limited to medicine and ladies, for he will talk politics. With three more years of study ahead of him. the way to an " M. D. " may seem long, but he is made of the " sticking stuff, " and is sure to succeed. Age. Weight. 135 Students ' Army Training Corps " Gillie, every Nash-Edgecombe County Club; German Club; Chemical Journal Club; Phi. Society; Carolii Minstrels; Associate Editor Carolina Chemisl; Asiislanl in Chemistry A X X ' ; " S X. with his smiling of the campus and college life, Uy you will find him at Chemistry Hall, handing out the unknowns to the wise. There are many things in which " Gillie " excels, but the chief ones are wit. humor, and popularity. A man of his character and ability cannot fail; to we need not wish him success, but happiness. TARBORO SHAHANE RICHARDSON TAYLOR , a Age. 20; Weight. Height. 5 feet 4 Halifax County Club; German Club; Wearei of the N. C; Gym. Team; Track Team (3, 4) Stude Army Tr ling Corps. You have often seen a certain fellow of small stature walking about the campus on a moonlight night with a big guitar strung over his neck, so big that you could hardly see anythmg but the guitar; or you have heard him some the well pealing forth some of the s ' mony you nearl y ever heard ; or yoi him doing stunts in the gym., or va heights on the athletic field. Well fellow is Louis. " He is the be lights abo sweetest har- auiling dizzy 11. that little the h.U with a guitar, " and besides that has won an N. C. in gym. and track, which proves that the biggest prizes are in the smallest packages. HALIFAX r LOUIS GRADY TRAVIS WILMINGTON Age, Weight, 185: Height, 5 feet 8 New Hanover Co. Club, Pres.; German Club; Pres. Class (3) ; Greater Council (3) ; Pan- Hellenic Council (3); Athl. Council (4); Cain Prize in Mathematics; Instructor in Mathematics; A. I. E. E.. Mgr. Yackety YaCK; Phi. Society; Commencement Ball Mgr.; Class Football; Foot- ball Squad (2); II K . Students Army Training Corps. Generous and unselfish, a " jolly-good-fellow. " yet with an earnestness of purpose and strength of character which have gained for him a fore- most place among his classmates — these are only a few of Fat ' s fine qualities. A Math, genius, as is testified by " Major ' s " medal and his position on the Math, faculty, he is sure to succeed, either as an engineer or teacher. CHARLES MORTIMER HAZELHURST rry : It - ' V Age. 24: Weight, 165; Height. 5 feet 8! 2 inches. Wilson County Club; Medical Society; B. S., Guilford College, 1916. Student Training Corps. " A. J. " came to us from Guilford College, but bis two years here have converted him inlo a real " Tarheel. " He entered the medical de- partment in the tall of 1917. and there has left a record seldom surpassed. " JoNEs " sticks to his work with " bulldog tenacity. " and always comes out on top. No matter how much work is to be done, he is always ready at the proper time to " deliver the goods. " Age. 21; Weight, 145; Height. 5 feet 834 inches. Duplin County Club, President; Y. M. C. A.; Medical Society, Vice-President; K I ' . Students ' Army Training Corps. " K. B. " came to us from Trinity College, but his three years here have converted him into a real Carolina man. His record in general scholar- ship is one to which he may point with pride. Of a kindly and sociable disposition, he is a well-rounded character. He is studying medicine, and with his energy and determination easily predict a splendid future for him chosen field. ROSE HILL hi! ' l --=« ANDERSON JONES SMITH DONALD BORDEN COBB Age. Height. 5 feet 9 inches German Club; Medical Society; Pan-Hellenic Council; Assistant in Anatomy; Student Council (4) ; Commencement Ball Manager; Assistant Gorgon ' s Head DcUice; AssistcUit Junior Prom.; Coop; Minotaur; Gorgon ' s Head; ' I ' X; K A. " Don " is reserved and dignified, but still be is very congenial, and a good mixer. He bas adbered to tbe bigbest ideals and standards tbru- out bis college career. A brilliant student, be loves bis work, and goes about it with a deter- mination tbat IS cbaracleristic of bim. Excep- tionally neat in appearance, one of our best dancers, and possesses tbe unusual accomplisb- ment of being a good listener. All in all, be is a finished product, with great depth and ability. GOLDSBORO t WARRENTON Age Weight, 135; Height. 5 feet 6 Warren Co. Club, Pres.; Warrenlon H. S. Club; N. C. Club; Latin- Amer. Club; Dramatic Club; German Club; Phi. Society; Soph. De- bate; Soph. -Jr. Debate; Inlra-College Debate; Jr. Oratorical Contest; Commencement Debate. Bingham Medal; Class Orator; Ed.-in-Chief Tarheel: Asst. Ed. ' acKETY Yack (3); Assl. Ed. Magazine: Assl. Mgr. Varsity Baseball (3) ; Athl. Council. A good student and a good fellow, FoRREST has shown himself a man of many and varied parts. His literary abilities have best been dis- played by his contributtve interests in the campus publications. His forte lies m the line of debat- ing, and Forrest has decided that the law pro- fession offers the most attractive possibilities as a vocation for him. FORREST GLENWOOD MILES Age, 28; Weight. 16 Phi. Society; Inler-Society lina-Johns Hopkins Debate (3); Worth Prize; Amphoterothen ; Golden Fleece; T K A. Lieutenant Infantry, United Sti of For two years a member of the CI Nineteen -Eleven, for seven years a teacher, for one year a member of the Class of Nineleen- Eighteen, for one year a sbldier in the miHtary sea-vice, now a member of our Class, MosELEV is a part of three college generations. As a student, he is ihoro and original. As a speaker, he is clear, incisive, forceful, winning distinction as an inter-collegiale debater. men, he is the embodiment of thinking, and sane judgment vision, his straightforwardness, slrated. Men trust him. As sober reason, cleat His ability, his have been demon- CLINTON ROBERT FR.4NKL1N MOSELY MOUNT OLIVE A e. - ' 3; WeiKlil. 160; Height. 6 feet. Oak Ridge Club, President; Medical Society, Chairman; President Second-Year Medical Class; Class Football. Baseball. Students ' Army Tr ng Corps. For two years. Robert took his text-books only as a matter ot course, and devoted considerable time in the comradeship of his fellows — when not with the ladies. But Perry met his " Jonah " upon entering the portals of the Medical School in his junior term, and since then his only itinerary has been from room to meals to the Medical build- ing via the shortest route. He is an aIl- round splendid fellow, sincere, affable, reliable, and withal a hard worker. Dr. Perry is already a success. ROBERT EDWARD PERR : l Age Weight, i6o; Height. 5 feet 9 German Club; Medical Sociely; Assist Spring German Club Dance (3) ; Assistant G gon ' s Head Dance (4); Class Football; M; laur; Gorgon ' s Head; Coop; X; A K E. Ma Reserve Corps, Navy. This gentleman, with his hair parted so ac- curately, is Dave Cooper. He came to us ui 1915, with an unruly pompadour, and a well- devel oped distaste for study. But since that time, something — perhaps a physical change — has done away with all semblances of these two evils, and has left in place of them a man who can consume the fabled oil, both midnight and olive. He has a tendency to fall in love at the slightest opportunity, belongs to a number of organizations, and bids fair to become the kind of doctor that Billy MacNider would have him. HENDERSON DAVID ALEXANDER COOPER WILSONS MILLS Age Weight, i6s: Height, 5 feet 8 ches. Johnston County Club, President ; German Club; Medical Sociely; Phi. Society; Wearer of the N. C; Gym. Squad; Gym. Assistant, 1918; X; ri K ! ' . Students ' Army Tr Corps. And this is Gilliam, who ambled in five years ago from the old homestead (Wilsons Mills), and who leaves accompanied with our combined friendship and good-will. A quiet, retiring, sin- cere fellow, with a personality of that rare type which wins the regard of all those who know him. Having completed the course in medicine here, he leaves us this year to finish his medical course at the Jefferson Medical College, Phila- delphia, Pa. We wish him much success in his chosen profession. WILLIAM GILLIAM WILSON, JR. i-oft ; ' , Age. 21 : Weight. 148; Height, 5 feet 8 inches. Wake County Club; Class Treasurer (1): German Club; Phi. Society; Tarheel Board (3); Z vl ' . Students ' Army Training Corps. " Turkey " hails from Raleigh, and spends alternate week-ends there and in Greensboro. A little old-maidish, but nevertheless a social butter- fly, he hasn ' t missed a dance since his Freshman year. He never studies much, but just will make ones on English. Put off Geology until ibis year, and is one of Collier ' s pels. " Turk " is an inveterate punster, and a ragtime artist. He s congenial with everybody, and we wouldn ' t change him if we could. RALEIGH JOHN LEE AYCOCK Age, 22: Weight. 144: Height, 5 feet 9 " Wake County Club; Y. M. C. A., Secretary (4); Commencement Marshal; Track Squad (2, 3); Ball Manager; Manager Basket-Ball (A): Golden Fleece; Pan-Hellenic Council; ' -1 A; II Infantry. Unii Army. Collier said of him: " a fine student — more real ability than in any fellow I ' ve known. " Jeff has it, and shows it, whether unraveling puzzles in Geology Lab., or managing the basket- ball squad, or running on the track, or any one of innumerable other things. He IS a quiet, sincere, rather reserved chap, is Jeff. Withholding his advice and opinions until called upon, he is then absolutely straight- forward and outspoken in his utterances. No one ever doubts him. He is true to his mark. States JEFFERSON CARNEY BYNUM JOSEPH BARBER TOWLER DURHAM Age, 22; Weight, 17s; Height, 5 feet 10 inches. Durham County Club; Bingham Club; Assist- ant Editor Carolina Chemist (2), Manager (3); A X 2. Motor Transport. " Joe " , " Ham " — In this man ' s make-up is a quality which has made him dear to all who know him. He is quiet and retiring, but has that simple greatness of feeling which makes you say, " There ' s a prince. " There is not a mean impulse in " JoE. " He is always cheerful, but at the same time takes his work seriously. An adventure appeals t6 him, but he doesn t prattle over his experiences. It is " Joe " and his kind that one loves in a Cl ass. It is the " JoEs " who make up the real solid, but pulsing, spirit that holds us together. Age, 20; Weight, 172; Height, 6 feet 2 ' ; Wake County Club; German Club; Dramatic Club. Cast (I); Phi. Society; Class Foolb " Baseball. Cade Na al Aviation. " Barber " , iho an irresponsible Freshman, has become a very serious Senior. He had not been with us long before we all knew that he was a " jolly good fellow. " He is good-natured and easy-going, but somehow he manages to be serious when the occasion demands, ll is rumored that he is going into the automobile business, and whatever happens to him we are certain that he will drive on the road to prosperity. RALEIGH JOSIAH STOCKTON MURRAY Weight. 130; Height. 5 fe North Carolina Club; Dramatic Club. Cast (3); Woman ' s Associa ' .ion. Pr esident; Carolma Playmakers; Tarheel Board. " Elizaeeth Lay " — in grave counsels of Senior Class wisdom; as presiding officer of the Woman ' s Association; in Tarheel circles: among the literary lights that make the Carolina Mag- azine; as masterful creator of plays of the peo- ple; as designer and painter of unique stage the Sunday School as sage instructor of the young who would walk in ways of right- eousness; from the choir loft, lending her voice to sweet anthems; among the faithful who seek physical perfection in Dr. Lawson ' s Gym. Class; and in all worth-while activities of Carolina, we find her. CHAPEL HILL German Club; Yackety Yack Board (3. 4) ;« ! Tarheel Board (3); Gimghoul ; fi .i; Z 4-. f Infantry. United States Here is a man of strong character, reserved and gentle, who can maintain the dignity of p, but has withal a keen sense of humor. " Calvert " has all those qualities which denote the perfect gentleman. He has been prominent in the social, literary, and scholastic sides of college life. He has lately decided to study medicine. We predict that his qualities of char- acter and mind are going to carry htm on to success in this, or any other field which he may choose. CALVERT ROGERS TOY ROY WINGATE BOLING Age, 21 ; Weight, 140; Height, 5 feet g inches. Chatham County Club; German Club. Students ' Army Training Corps. " Possum " , so called because of his striking resemblance to that animal, is one of those quiet, unpretentious fellows who are not widely known. but are very much liked by those who have come into closer friendship. He has marked engineering ability, and thought once of taking C. E.. but later decided that the road to an A. B. was easier. His engineering career, however, lasted long enough for him lo " blind " " Major " a few times, and we still believe that he will some day be a great engineer. Age. 21; Weight, 165; Height. 5 feet Wake County Club; Y, M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Phi. Society; B K. States Army. " Roy " has been with us the whole fo except for the famous S, A. T. C. regime, which found him at Camp Taylor as a commissioned officer. He is an gnassuming, quiet, dignified student, of excellent habits, and is thoroly reliable when you want someone to find a ' 1 ' H K key, lead B. Y. P, U., or take a young lady home. His biggest asset is knowledge, and his next best is a distinctive smile that he always carries. We whole-heartedly pronounce him a good fellow, and expect to see him in the Chair of History in some leading University within the next decade. APEX WILLIAM FREDERICK HUNTEF ' . Age. 21 : Weight. 145: Height, 5 feet 10 inches. Alzunance County Club; Zoology Club; Med- ical Society; Di. Society; Track (2, 3). Students Army Tr Corps " Commodore " is one of the best all- ' round men to be found in the Class. He is a hard worker, an excellent student, and a true friend. For two years he was interested in " tra:k " , but for the last two years Medicm? ha: occupied his time. He owns the best farm in North Carohna, and with his honesty, ability, and genial manner we predict for him the succesi that his vigor 2uid energy merit. MEBANE HENRY ALFORD SCOTT Di. Society; Associate Editor Yackety Yack; T. Second Lieu Army. " Banks " is no enthusiast, ' nor a willing thinker in things as they are. He defies a definite classification. There is a subtlety about him that eludes one for many hours to- gether; yet in the end you come to realize that he is a personality that, when stirred with an inspiration, can create worth-while things. He is not on the surface noticeably eager or able; but when roused the latent power of the man is impressive. He is an appreciator of the finer feelings and sensibilties of life. He makes you like him. WILLIAM BANKS ANDERSON WALTER HAROLD WILLIAMSON BURLINGTON Weight, 190; Height. 5 feet Navy Dignified, good-looking, good-hearted is ihts thoro and apt student, economist, philosopher, and banker. Tho he is unassuming, you always find him on the job. To know him is to know a real, lasting, and substantial friend. For four years he has been J, A. ' s partner in the keeping of the funds. If it ' s anything in checks, notes, stocks and bonds, or money, ask " Harvey " ; he knows. With all the characteristics, training, and experience of a successful and live-wire banker, we can easily see in " HarVEy " the Vanderlip of the Nineteen-Nineteen Class. „ . „h.. 6 feet. ?y - ub; Mandolin Club; Ct s V Irels; Jazz Band; Phi. So- K nager Magazine: Carolina . |L Age, 20; Weight. North Carolina CI Poet; Carolina Minsl ciety ; Business M Playmakers; Satyr; — 1. Coast Artillery. United States Army. " Harold " is a good fellow, a fine musician, and an actor of merit. He has taken a prominent part in various college activities, and succeeded in all. Probably his greatest love, however, is music. Give him his good old clarinet, Betsy , and get him started right, and he will " jazz " as long as he has a breath left. His aspirations are in the direction of journalism. e have no doubt but that in a very few years the entire United States will be reading his editorials, and appreciating them as much as we have appreciated his music. CARTHAGE H.ARVEY JAMES CAMPBELL £3Cs! n REID ATWATER MAYNARD Age, 22; Weight, 162: Height. 5 feet 11 Alamance County Club; Di. Society. Second Lieutenant Infantry, U: Army. Whenever you think of Collier, ihink also of " Reid ; for he is as much like him as a medium- sized man could well be. Some of us say he lakes Geology because it is easy ; but he denies this — and of course he knows. At any rale, hi, PPy good nature defines " smile " as no dic- tionary does. In spile of the fact (hat he won his commission m the army, there is nothing autocratic about him, and he is as human as the rest of us, " Reid " is one of the reliable men of the Class, and we expect great things of him. ALTAMAHAW RAMSEUR Height, 5 feet 8 inches. Randolph County Club; Medical Society; Chairman Executive Committee; Trinity Col- lege, 19I5- ' I7; K ' . " Waite " . But wait he doesn ' t, for he has to sustain his reputation of being the fastest worker in our Class. Original, versatile, capable, he is characterized by the ability to dig straight 10 the bottom of a subjecl. He ' s no teacher ' s " Dear Boy " , and doesn ' t care a rap what people think, say, or do; but has opinions of his own, and lives up to them, A good mixer, a good talker, he will undoubtedly make good if he only has the patience (is). WAITE LEONIDAS LAMBERT JOHN MENDINGHALL GIBSON GIBSON Age. 19; Weight, 13 Scotland-Marlboro County Club. North Carolina Club; Lalin-Amer German Club; Dramatic Associalior ciety. ident; iA bs Club; yj i. So- s Stude Army Training Corps " Jack " found so many activities claiming his attention here on the campus, that he determined to systematize his work, and has held himself to a rather rigorous schedule. But his system took away all the terrors of Exam, periods, and still left him plenty of time for making friends, and enjoying life. He leaves us to take up Journalism at Columbia. We know he will make good. We hope he will always be as happy as now. GIBSON Age, 21; Weight. 135: Height, s feet Syi inches. Scotland-Marlboro County Club; Phi. Society. Students ' Army Training Corps. Tradition has it that the goddess of good luck, wandering over the earth in an effort to fmd someone upon whom she could bestow her gifts, selected " Gus " as the lucky person. At any rate. " Gus " has made a reputation for having things his own way. and getting what he wants in the way of grades, without the worries and frets that we other poor mortals encounter. He is a prodigy at anything that he cares to under- take, and in spite of his great good nature and his unwillingness to take things seriously he is going to make his little home town proud of him. THOMAS GUTHRIE GIBSON 2C in io™- Age, 21; Weight. 175; Heigh Rockingham Co. Club, Pres. (3); Internatl Polily Club; Alhl. Council; Student Council; Student Cabinet; Greater Council (3); Pres. Class; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3), Sec ' y (-4); Di. Society, Pres., Treas,; Jr. Oratorical Contest; Commencement Marshal; Class Football, Base- ball, Basket-Ball; Varsity Basket-Ball Squad; Mgr. Varsity Baseball; Golden Fleece; K ■!• A. nant Infan Un Break into Carolina life anywhere, and you will discover " Luke " . As president of ' Nineteen, and leader in Di. Society, Y. M. C. A., athletics, and what not else, he has imbued the entire campus with his enthusiastic spirit. He is eagerly looking forward to the greater Carolina of the future, and very genuinely helping lay its foun- dations. " Luke " will make LUTHER HARTWELL HODGES ght, 5 feet 10 i Guilford County Club; Dramatic Club; M) strel Association; Carolina Playmakers; Satyr. Studc Army Training Corps. " Check; " Burton — toe-dancer, juggler, mu- sician, and actor, made his debut on the local stage in his Sophomore year, and has been going strong ever since. When " Check " starts jug- gling ten or twelve butcher knives, the audience shudders, and then, hearing thai giggle, relaxes, because he is never known to fail. He has chosen Electrical Engineering for his life work, but during vacations he works for the Southern Express Company, He is a veritable " Jack of all Trades " , who could make a success at any one of them. CHESTER WINTHROP BURTON HILTON GWALTNEY WEST Randolph County Club. Preside Chemical Society; Di. Society. Stude ng Corps. In the Chemistry building, where peculiar reactions lake place, and where anything can happen. Banks Richardson is most often to be found. " Banks " , together with the rest of the Chemical School, will tell you that the life of an engineer is one of application. He is an ambitious, steady, hard worker, one who is sure to succeed. We all expect great things from him. Guilford County Club; North Carolina Club; German Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Tarheel Board; E -1 A ; i: T. Students ' Army Training Corps. " West " defies classification; for he is bigger than any one class that claims him. He is an ardent disciple of Horace, and closely wedded to Philosophy ; he swears by Eddie Greenlaw ; he calls himself a member of the Moss Aristo- cracy; he is an enthusieistic member of the Terry Organization, the purpose of which is to reveal the ideas and ideals of other people; he is a worthy guardian of Freshmen, those tender and impressionable Freshmen. " West " has that glorious, that rare accomplishment : the ability to laugh just as heartily at himself as at other people. GREENSBORO r? WILLIAM BANKS RICHARDSON pn. Forsyth County Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Di. Society. President; Tarheel Board; Yack- ETY Yack Board; Amphoterothen ; Golden Fleece; K 4 ' A; i: T; President «! ' B K. Students ' Army Training Corps. Seldom do the four years of a college life bring about such remarkable growth as we have seen in " Clement " . Coming to Carolina a student seeking knowledge for its own sake, and finally winning his then highest ambition, presi- dency of ' i H K, the very achievement opened lo him a broader vision of life. He has entered fully mto the life about him, catchmg the spirit of Carolina and of " Nineteen, and earning for himself the esteem of all — as strong and broad a man as the Class has known. :. 2i: Weight. 175: He Rockmgham County Club, President; North Carolina Club; Latin- American Club; Di. So- ciety; Track Squad (3, 4); Edilor-in-Chief Yackety Yack; i) T; 4 K B. Second Lieutenant Infantry, Un State t Wh " baked ) " Skinny ' mind is a curious ; may consider him merely as those knowing him analyze " brick " thru and thru. His d sometimes incongruous mixture of fact and idealism. His whole per- ty suggests imperialism, but he has a certain enthusiasm which makes one forget such a quality. Vigor and youth are so instilled in his person- ality that one forgets his petty faults, admires the drive in his make-up, and honors him, a young man " standing four square to all the winds that blow. " MADISON CLEMENT EATON THEODORE EDWARD RONDTHALER WINSTON-SALEM Age. 21 : Weight. 149: Height, 5 feet i% inches. Forsyth County Club, President; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society; Di. Society; Assistant in Botany (3); Instructor in Botany (4); Carr Fellowship. Second .Lieutenant Infantry. U nited States Army. Tho fond of the microscope, he has never magnified the fault of a friend, but rather, with a botanical instinct for growth and color, has consistently sought for the fine and beautiful in folks. He has found them at last. And to his troth she has generously responded with her love. We call it the culmination of four years ' achieve- ment: The Carr Fellowship, instructorship in Botany, a second lientenantcy in the army, the esteem of classmates, and — a maiden ' s heart! Age, 19; Weight, 152; Height, 5 fe nches. Forsyth County Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet President, Treasurer (3); Campus Cabinet; Glee Club; Orchestra; Band; Di. Society; Editor-m- Chief Magazine ; Assistant Zoology ; Amphoter- othen; Golden Fleece; 2 T; A; Secretary ■t. B K. Infantry. Un ed States " Rondy " has a gift of sizing up a situation in a quick and thoro manner, and of being able to accomplish things without worry or excitement. In all his activities, he strives eagerly to make the work better by adding to it originality and wholesomeness. By his keen intellect, his fine spirit, and his splendid vision, he has deepened and enlivened every organization wilh which he has been connected, and has given to each of us a happy remembrance that we have lived and worked with him, WINSTON-S.ALEM CURTIS LINVILLE VOGLER m .ff}iin , German Club; Assistant Manager Track Team (3); Class Baseball; Coop; Gorgon ' s Head; Z 1 ' . Navy " Sam " is one of the most reliable of Carolina ' s men. In the four years he has spent here, he has won this recognition from the entire Univer- sity, at the same time acquiring poise withoul conceit, and qualification without affectation. When his " Uncle " had the " Big Job " on his hands, " Sam " threw down everything, and went to the scene of action. Returning to Carolina after Christmas, his ability as a student has enabled him to graduate with his Class. We expect him to make a career that will add luster to the name of CalvERT, and reflect credit on Alma Mater. Age, 20 ; Weight, 132; Height. 5 feet Guilford County Club; Chemical Journal Club; American Chemical Society; Di. Society; As- sistant in Chemistry; ' 1 ' B K. Students ' Army ling Corps. " E. O. " is a steady, hard work nothing but duty, as shown by ■J " B K key. By the way he Chemistry building night and day. with which he walks, we can exoe of him in Chemistry than Fisher or Dr. Richards. ■, who knows his I ' s and slicks to the nd the speed I nothing less E. ike anoth HIGH POINT SAMUEL JAMES CALVERT Age. 19: Weight. 160: Height. 6 feet i inc Scotlana-Marlboro County Club; Di. Sociel " Hamer " is one of the few men who c successfully combine gym. work and Medicin To the academic student, he is a quiet, gentl ly fellow, who never talks except when forci to express himself. To those who know hi better, he is the aspiring, clean, friendly, stude who IS certain to do a great deal for the medic profession. McCOLL. S. C. Age, 20; Weight. 132; Height. 5 feet 7 inches. Di. Society; - T. Army Training Corps. " Tarheel " — that ' s " Harry " all over, altho he lives in Virginia. With such a line as he has, it was foreordained that he should be a lawyer. Three more years at Virginia Law School is his next step. Women have a fatal attraction for " Harry " , and vice versa. Why not Hair parted in the middle, red low ties. etc. " HaRRY " also writes, when he can find a plot. Altogether, we expect some day to say, " I knew ' Harry ' in school " , for he certainly has the makings. H. F. HENSON. JR. . IRVIN FERDINAND PARKER -JREENVILLE, S. C South Carolina Club, President; Glee Club; Manager Glee Club (3); Di. Society; Class Foolball, Basket-Ball; Assistant Junior Prom.; Commencement Ball Manager: A T t Ball Manager; lutenant Infantry, United State To know " Pete " , is to like him. He com- bines the qualities of good humor, practical in- telligence, high sense of honor, strong will, loyally to his friends, and absolute sincerity. Never goes out of his way to seek popularity, or cul- tivate the acquaintance of a man for what he can get out of him; but is universally respected and liked by those who know him. A man of accomplishments and ability. We predict a big future for him. Age. 21 ; Weight, Height, 5 f ' Florida Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Phi. Society; Band. Director; Glee Club; Orchestra; Football Squad (2); Class Football, Basket-Ball. Stude Army Training Corps. " Dutch " knows chemistry from A to Z, eats potassium cyanide twice a day. and can cook you a supper in a test tube; but his real specialty is music. As a cornetist, Carolina has not heard his equal these four years. For pure recreation, he will trill both ends of a chromatic run at once — and make it sound like music ! Band and orchestra rest confidently on his support. And with it all you get a sunny temperament, an ever-ready willingness to laugh at a joke, and a lasting love of good friends. " Dutch " will always get along. BRADENTOWN. FLA. JAMES DAVIS POAG KENNETH FRANKLIN MOUNTCASTLE Age. 19: Weight, 165; Height, s feet 11 inches. German Club; Davidson College, 1915--|8; Football Squad; Yackety Yack Board; B B 11. Students ' Army Tr ng Corps, " Monte " , or " Handsome Harry " , is another of those handsome social and intellectual won- ders that occasionally drop in on us from Davidson. " Monte " dropped last fall; and, in spite of a big handicap from the S. A. T. C. has shown remarkable adaptability m making himself a real true member of his Class, and a loyal Tarheel, in the few months he has been with us. He is renowned for having more clothes, and for wearing them better, than almost anyone on the Hill; but m spite of this he has made a host of friends. LEXINGTON Rowan County Club; North Carolina Club; Latin- American Clulj; Dramatic Club; German Club; Di. Society; Elisha Mitchell Scienrific Society; ' earer of the N. C; Class Football; Class Basket-Bail, Varsity Squad; Varsity Base- ball (2, 3, -4). Students " Army Tr ng Corps. " Jojo " , one of the best baseball catchers Carolina has ever produced, will always be remembered for having saved the Virginia base- ball game of 1917, when he made his debut as a pinch hitter. Judging from his ability to make friends, it will not be hard for him to gather constituents when he " bobs " up in the future as one of the State ' s ablest lawyers. Some of those friends are among the ladies, for Jo has recently become quite a " ladies ' man. " GEORGE ALEXANDER YOUNCE Age. Irede Weight. 125; Height. 5 feet 4 County Club; Debating Coun Zoological Club; Di. Society; Commencement Debate; Associate Editor Tarheel; Manager University Book Exchange. The Class acted wisely in selecting " John " as their best business man; but unlike most business men he doesn ' t sacrifice everything for business. He is actively interested in all the campus activities, especially literary societies. But above all he is a true friend, with a full appreciation of friendship. He has a strength of character that commands respect, and foretells success for him in later life. MOCKSVILLE Mecklenburg Countv Club E A; .i; UK +. ■ Second Lieutenant Infantry, United States Army. " Wick " , " Willie " , a Looey 2d in the re- cent World ' s S. A. T. C. came to us from Davidson in his Junior year, and fitted in ' Nine- teen as iho made to order. A good scout, serious when II Penserosa reigns, full of en- thusiasm and laughter when that is the order. he is a great hand (or telling a stale joke, plays a good game of basket-ball, loves the ladies, and is a great student of Horace. Such as he are bound to succeed. WlLLl.-XM PARKER .ANDREWS i: == t . WILLIAM REYNOLDS CUTHBERTSON CHARLOTTE Age, 19: Weight. 140; Height, 5 feet 7 inches. Mecklenburg County Club; Lalin- American Club; Di. Society; Assistant Manager Basket- Ball (3); Class Basket-Bali; Class Treasurer (3); !. ' Ji; B K; i; A E. Students ' Army Training Corps. " Snooks " is a free man on the campus. He does what he likes; but his likes are good ones. Studying is in the day ' s pleasant events. Handi- capped with size, by persistent effort he has made himself valuable to all our Class athletics. He is thoroly clean, likable, and companionable. From the first, he has been one of us whom the rest hold as a happy mortal who has caught the secret of happiness and Age. Weight, 165; Height. 5 feet Mecklenburg County Club; Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet (2. 3); Pan-Hellenic Council; Athletic Council; Commencement Marshal; Wearer of the N. C; Class Football, Basket- Ball; Varsity Basket-Ball (3, 4), Captain (4); Manager Var- sity Track; BOO. Lieutenant Field illery. Unit As our basket-ball captain this year, " Ren- NIE ' has made a name as an athlete over this and the neighboring States. Furthermore, he made a team without a coach — a very difficult thing to do. And he carries that same tenacity and determination to succeed, required to put out a team under such conditions, into his whole life. Together with his generosity, big-hearted- ness, and general ability, it has made him a leader on the Campus, and a man of the kind one likes to remember as a college-mate. CHARLOTTE IRVIN WEBB DURHAM f ' y n5 ' Gaston County Club ; Glee Club ; Minstrel Association: Di. Society; Track Team (3). Army Training Corps, To strangers, " Horace " appears somewhat distant and reserved; but to his friends he is a ihoro " good scout. " He is inchned to let life slip by like a song, and does not believe in letting studies cause one to lose any sleep. As a musician, " Horace " is runnmg such artists as Paderewski a close second. His athletic efforts are directed towards track, long distance running being his forte. " Horace " is generally liked, and we predict for him great success in his post-college days. MOUNT HOLLY Height, 5 feet 7 Gaston County Club, President; North Caro- lina Club; Debating Council; Di. Society, Presi- dent; Committee High School Debating Union. Quiel, plecLsant, and dignified, this product of Gaston County is respected and liked by alt. Even " BlLLv " Noble couldn ' t conduct a class in Education unless " J. J. " were there. He hasn ' t led a life of glory and prominence, but rather the quiet, everyday life of a good friend and student. He is an ideal college citizen — sober, steady, steadfast, and always standing for the best in life. JENNINGS JEFFERSON RHYNE SENIOR ORDER OF THE GOLDEN FLEECE • y MEMBERS Honorary Henry Horace Williams Albert Coates Charles Holmes Herty, Jr. 1918 Victor Silas Bryant, Jr. William Marvin York 1919 Jefferson Carney Bynum William Clement Eaton Walter Connor Feimster, Jr. Luther Hartwell Hodges Robert Franklin Mosely John William Gordon Powell Theodore Edward Rondthaler Edwin Samuel Lindsey WALTER CONNOR FEIMSTER, JR. COLLETTSVILLE Age. 20 Catawb Weight, Cc German (4); B- menceme Manager Wearer Tennis; ball (2. i: A E. Club, Pr Club; D.. Society; Vice-Pres s. Mgr. Yackety Yack (3) ; il Marshal; Chief Commencemenl Ball ; Athl. Council; Greater Council; N. C; Class Baseball, Baskel-Ball, Mgr. Varsity Football ; Varsity Base- 3, 4), Tennis (3); Golden Fleece; As his college records clearly prove, " Wal- ter " can truthfully be said to be one of ' Nine- teen ' s most popular members. But, tho athletic and Class honors aire his, he is a friend of all for all that. Moreover, he possesses that per- sonality, that steadfastness, and that tact, which go to make the successful man, which early in life predict a great future for him, whatever his profession may be. NEWTON Age We Height. 5 feet Caldwell County Club, President; North Caro- lina Club; Dramatic Club; Latin- American Club; German Club; Di. Society; Class Foot- ball, Baseball, Baskel-Ball (I). " Christy " , one of those abnormal beings to whom knowledge takes a liking, has his fun, but never lets it interfere with his work. This is shown by the fact that he is succeeding in cap- turing an A. B. in three years. He is one of the most progressive fellows in the Class, and his genial and frank disposition has won for him a warm place in our hearts. He emerges from all trials and difficulties with that coolness of con- sideration and judgment which is only charac- teristic of great men. ALFRED REECE CRISP rn r . 2 Weight. 140; Height, 5 feet 6 inche Caldwell County Club; North Carolina Club; Woman ' s Association: B. S. Slate Normal. Here is a woman of a satisfying sort. She can meet on equal terms with the most profound of our philosophers, she is a center of wit and gayely in our social gatherings, she is a good sport, and plays the game for the love of it. Whole-hearted in her work, play, and thought, she commands our respect and admiration. She IS a prophet of the new woman, and seeing her as such, we give you: " Caroline Goforth; ' Nineteen ' s own. " LENOIR CAROLINE LOUISE GOFORTH Age. 21; Weight. 145; Height, 5 feet 9 inches. Caldwell County Club; Medical Society. Sec- retary. Students Army Training Corps. " Frf.d " is a quiet, pleasant, even-tempered fellow, and one of the hardest workers in the Class. Yet he contends that if he ever frees himself from the controlling hand of " Billy " in pharmacology, pleasure will find its rightful place. One of N. C. ' s better type of " would-be " Doc- tors, his ability and power to stick will aid to carry him high in the ranks of his profession. • FRED ROSS ROBBINS MAURICE EDWARD BAKER Age. 26; Weight, 164; Height. 5 feet 8 inci Medical Society; Di. Society. Students ' Army Training Corps. " Maurice " was wafted to the University in the fall of 1915, by a gentle breeze from the western part of the Stale. His persistent work in Medicine reveals his untiring and determined effort to unravel the mysteries of life. His jollity, jokes, and natural speech make him liked by those who know him. With his energy and determination, we can predict for him a great future in his chosen field. LAWNDALE i; Weight. 150; Height, 5 feet 11 German Club; Glee Club, Director (3); Orchestra, Director (3, 4) ; Tarheel Board; Yackety Yack Board; Class Historian; Golden Fleece; li A; 1 T; 11 K A. Second Lieutenant Field Artillery. United States Army. " Ed. " was one of the first members of Nine- teen-Nineteen to acquire prominence on the Uni- versity campus. His musical ability, as well as his likable personality, soon brought him in ' o the limelight. Possessed of a literary nature, he early turned his attention to the literary side of college life. It is because there are combined in him such high qualities of character, scholarship, and keen perception, that we may term him a typical college p.-oduct. EDWIN SAMUEL LINDSEY Age, Weight, i5o;.peight. s feet S " Buncombe County Club; German Club; Med- ical Society; Minstrel Association, Manager (3); Assistant Pharmacology; Baseball Squad (2, 3); X; i; X. Stjdents ' Army Training Corps. Here is one of our very best. Whether it is in Dr. Billy ' s laboratory, just " whiffing " around with his guitar, or breezing up to " Old Philly, " " Ted " is always here with the very best on the market, branded with the famous " Ted Fol- som " good nature. By his work he flatly con- tradicts the generally accepted statement that a man cannot be a bull in the Medical school and have a good time along with it. With a winning personality, and an untiring interest in his work, " Dr. Folsom " is bound to succeed. SWANNANOA THEODORE WINSLOW FOLSOM ASHEVILLE Age, Weiglit, 178; Height, 6 feet inch. Buncombe County Club; Chemical Journal Club; Class Football, Baseball, Basket-Bail; Varsity Baskel-Ball Squad (2, 3, 4) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Track Team; A X — ; 2 X, Second Lieutenant Infantry, United States Army. " Holmes " hails from the " Land of the Sky, " and IS proud of it. Being of a retiring nature, in his Freshman days he did not give us an op- portunity of knowing him intimately; but there was instilled into him in lovely spring — I — love — everybody — feeling. So, to a certain pair of brown eyes can be attributed the fact that " Holimes " is now one of our most popular men; and when it comes to Chemistry he has no peer. REUBEN HOLMES SAWYER ■ " • !fc2»„ DANIEL MERRITT HODGES, JR ASHEVILLE Age, 23; Weight, 130; Height, 5 feet 7 ' inches Buncombe County Club; German Club; Dra- matic Club. Cast (1, 2); Leader Easter German Club Dance; Wearer of the N. C. ; Assistant Football Manager (3); Varsity Track; Coop; Satyr; Gorgon ' s Head; - ' - . First Lieutenant Infantry, United States Army. This is " Sonny Boy " , premier dance leader, half-miler, dramatic star, and trainer of the fa- mous Sixteen football team. " Bruce " would have graduated with the Class of ' Eighteen but for his long period of wintering at Camp Jackson and summering at Camp Sevier. He is awfully good looking, don ' t you think? All of the girls do! But alas, he is a woman hater — hales for them to be out of his sight. But even with this handicap he has done well in college, and we predict a wonderful success in the newspaper world. Age, 20; Weight, 140; Height. 5 f( Buncombe County Club; German Students ' Army Training Corps. Club; :i X. 6 pV " Dan " is supremely a g6od fellow. Wherever the spirit of happiness may dwell. " Dan " has certainly made a vital connecrion with it. We don ' t know why he is always so light-hearted, but undoubtedly there is a girl in the case. With all his fun, he has made college count for more than most of us. His class work is good, he can talk easily and to the point, and more than all he is square. ASHEVILLE CHARLES BRUCE WEBB Age, 19: Weight. 106: Height. 5 feet. Dramatic Club; Bernau College. 1915- ' 16; Woman ' s Association ; A F A. " Miss Mac " , as she is often called, is quite as pretty as she is little, and to the extreme in each case. Coming from Bernau College, she has been with us in our Junior and Senior years, and has been a valuable addition to our Class. Having a remarkable faculty for doing what she pleased, she majored in English, specialized in Philosophy, and assisted in Physics. Not only has she succeeded in carrying an unusually large amount of work creditably, but she has entered into other phases of college life. As Cynthia, in " The Man of the Hour " , given by the Dramatic Club, she made quite a hit; and as for dancing — what would a dance be without " Virginia " ? WAYNESVILLE VIRGINIA HENDON McFAYDEN GAY Age. 29; Weight. 165; Height. 5 feet II inches. Western Carolina Club; Di. Society; North Carolina Club. Navy. " B. C " , or " Senator " , as he was dubbed by his admiring constituents, is the only one among us who can point with pride to service in the State Legislature. He entered with the Class of ' Eighteen, but answered the higher call, and on his term expiring came with us. For the past year, he has been a first-class gob at Nor- folk. Returning, he went hard to work, taking much interest in literature. He was a successful Wop at the Peace Conference. With his back- ground of experience and education, B. C. should some day make a leader of his State in the political world. BAXTER COLUMBUS JONES " " fe - s-— , ,1s- .: 1 1 ELTY y ' TO BALSAM GAP y Yack Io- i. 0. % 3f - - WE LOOK BACK BEFORE GOING OVER THE TOP T has been the privilege of the Class of Nineteen-Nineleen to live thru one of the most significant periods in the history of the Univers.ty, and to come under the influence of one of the greatest men of our time — President Edward Kidder Graham. Great expansion before the War, service and sacrifice the War, and rapid reconstruction after the War — these are the three big move- ments in University history in which our Class took its full share. When the Class entered, with 320 men, in September, 1915, the University was just beginning to feel the effects of President Graham ' s policy of wider service to the people of the State. In h.s inaugural address. President Graham had said: " The State University is a living organism at the heart ot the living democratic state, interpreting its life, not by parts, nor a summary of parts, but wholly fusmg them into a new culture center, giving birth to a new humanism. The University must be sensitively and robustly alive to the needs of all the people of the State. " The whole University caught this vision, and the idea of broader culture and broader service took practical shape in the form of mor e varied and practical courses, enthusiastic work in scientific research, exten- sion courses, and outside lectures. The University came out of her former isolation, and became truly a servant to all the people. The State responded by giving greater moral and financial support, and by sending more students to the University. Old college activities flourished, and something new appeared in the form of a magnificent Shakes- pere Tercentenary pageant. Nineteen-Nineteen began to attain more prominence in college the next year. This was the great year when we had Coach Campbell, and defeated Virginia 7 to 0. Our Class was represented on the team by Grimes, Bellamy, Currie, Fitzsimmons, John- son, and Clarvoe. Later in the same year we defeated Virginia in basket-ball and baseball. When America entered the War, in the spring of 1917, ninety-two Carol. na men entered Officers ' Training Camps immediately. Many more went during the summer, and only 1 30 of our Class registered in the fall. The University had always done her share in all previous wars, and under President Graham ' s far-s.ghted leadership she was determined to do her share in this war. Laboratories, equipment, and expert knowledge were placed at the disposal of the government; the faculty conducted publicity work for the War; and a thoro course in miliary science was installed for those students who were not yet ready to enter the regular army. The battalion of fiVe hundred men was under the command of Capt. James Stuart Allen, of the famous Princess Patricia ' s Canadian Light Infantry. Captain Allen taught us modern warfare, and won our hearts at the same time. Varsity football was sacrificed to military train. ng; but all other activities went on. Our Class was represented in baseball by Powell, Younce, Feimster, Roberts, and Boren ; in basket-ball by Cuthbertson, Shepherd, and Hodges. ? ==fi ' A ,v. In debating and oratorical work, Eaton, Miles, Hodges, Williams, Good ng, and Merritt were among the leaders. Literary work of a h gh order was done by Miss Lay, Clarvoe, Rondthaler, Eaton, Williamson, Miles, Price, and others. Musical enterprises were led by Rondthaler, Parker, and Lindsey. Miss Lay and J. Y. Jordan starred in the " Man of the Hour, " which competent critics declared the best dramatic performance ever given at the Univers ' ty. The Class had plenty of representatives in the social and fraternal activities of the campus. Last, but not least, the 4 ' B K key was won by Eaton, Rondthaler, Durham, Hooker, Boling, Brinn, Price, and Cummings. In the summer of 1918, 119 Carolina men, including many from our Class, entered the Officers ' Training Camp at Plattsburg, N. Y., and received commissions there. As a result, when the University opened in the fall, there was a very small Senior Class. Then a unit of the Students ' Army Training Corps was established here. Military rule, together with the absence of upper-classmen, practically destroyed the " Carolina spirit. " The University, as a un.versity, was almost dead. All men looked to President Graham as the man who would revive the real Caro- lina after the War was over. But the heavy responsibilities of Regional Director of the Students ' Army Training Corps, added to burdens already too great, broke down his health. When influenza swept the land. President Grahsm fell a victim, work ng for the University to the very end, and dying like a hero. The University lost her greatest leader, one whom she could ill afford to lose at that trying time. But his spirit is with us yet, and animates the heart of every man who had the good fortune to know him. Genuine love for Carolina is shown by the way the Seniors flocked back to the University after they were released from the service. Sixty men were present when President Hodges called the Class together again. The Class immediately set to work to do all they could in the rebuilding of that intangible but precious thing called the " Carolina spirit. " By precept and e.xample, much was done to show the new men the real meaning of " Carolina spirit " and Carolina manhood. College activities were revived. Old organizations came to life again; and a new organization appeared, called The Carolina Playmakers. The Playmakers produce original plays, under the direction of Prof. Frederick H. Koch. The most effective plays produced this year were written by Elizabeth Lay, and Harold Williamson, members of the Senior Class. As a Class, Nineteen-Nineteen has a strong feeling of unity. However, this spirit has never been strongly shown by Class activities, such as Class athletics. It is shown by a willingness on the part of all members of the Class to co-operate in any movement looking toward a better life on the campus. This spirit comes out in the Class smokers and banquets, which have been presided over by four able presidents — Chatham, Fitz- simmons, Hazlehurst, and Hodges. In its last analysis, the strength of a Class depends on the character of the average members. Nineteen-Nineteen does not boast of a few brilliant men, but claims that her men are good citizens, prepared to go out into the world and attack the problems of life with courage and intelligence, moved by a des ' re to be useful members of society. — Historian rn ■,-c-O- Tack WE LEFT THIS PAGE IN HERE FOR YOU TO PUT SNAPSHOTS OF A FRIEND OR TWO; OR GET YOUR BUDDY TO WRITE HIS NAME. GO TO HIM, LIKEWISE, AND DO THE SAME. .- M ( ' ., .„„,„,,,„ ,„ ] V.V» f ? ' j i ir- 11 ' m Ki Tftuin JUNIOR ' ry . :ack JUNIOR CLASS " The Junior is at the stage of growing centralization. He has begun to organize his individual procLvitiei and sympathies. His is the situation of the thirteen colonies when they felt the need of federation. He is a growing disciple of the corporate life. He not merely mterrogates, but wants to understand his world, and to adjust himself to what seems a rational demand. He is visualizing authority, but it is an authority from within himself, not imposed from without. His life therefore moves along positive lines of truth, as compared with the negative attitude of his Sophomore days. " — " The Parson " OFFICERS Edwin E. White Presidenl Nathan A. Mobley Vice-President John P. Washburn Secretary-Treasurer ACKLTY YaCK A H6, Sidney Broaddus Allen Weld Halifax County Club. President (2, 3) ; Associate Editor Yackety Yack (2); Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club; Coop; K A. William Henry Andrews, Jr. Speed Phi. Society; Y. M, C. A. Cabinet; Nash-Edge- combe County Club, President (3); Varsity Football (3); Track; Associate Editor Tarheel; Assistant Ed- itor A aga:rnc; Assistant in Geology; Commencement Marshal; :: T. JosiAH Smith Babb Hertford Edwin Charlton Balentine Salisbury Marcus Edwards Bizzell. Jr Goldsboro William Augustus Blount. Jr Washington Captain Freshman Football (1); Secretary Minstrel Association (1); Minstrel (2); Assistant Leader Ger- man Club Dance Spring (3); Beaufort County Club; Coop; German Club; Minotaur; Gorgon ' s Head; A K E. Thomas Johnson Brawley. Jr Gastonii Latin- American Club; Society; Winner Freshn Club. North Carolma Club; Di. an Debate; Gaston County I II liniiifniii Wll ' I Thomas Clayton Brewer Marshville lill ' V Henry Cowles Bristol Stale: Di. Society; German Club; Freshman Football Team, 1916; Manager Freshman Baseball, 1916; Varsity Football Squad; - X. Leo Heartt Bryant Durham Assistant Manager Baseball; Secretary Athletic As- sociation; Commencement Marshal; German Club; Coop; Gimghoul; BO II, William Horace Butt Chapel Hill Cordelia Camp Rutherfordton Frank Ertel Carlyle Lumberton Phi. Society; University of North Carolina Band; Dramatic Associalion ; Robeson County Club (1), Vice-President (3); Class Baseball (1); Pan-Hellenic Council; German Club; O. Leslie Edward Chappell Cando v Benjamin Cone Greensboic Edward Broad Cordon Waynesboro. V Walter Vance Costner Lincolnton George Dewey Crawford Cornelia, Ga. Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: North Carolina Club; Latin- American Club; Class Basket-Ball; As- sistant Business Manager Magazine (3). Donald Snead Daniel Weldon Phi. Societv; Halifax County Club; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1); Glee Club (1. 2); German Club; Gimghoul; Coop; K A. Worth Bacley Daniels Washington, D. C. Phi. Society; Wake County Club; Freshman Base- ball Squad (1); Assistant Manager Freshman Base- ball (2) ; Assistant Manager Varsity Basket-Bail (3) ; German Club; Coop; Gimghoul; E A ; A K K. --rC ' Vl. TY YaCK K ( yk Vv VA wiy iio James Edward Dowd._. Charlotte Treasurer Class (2) ; Student Cabinet (3) ; Tarheel Staff (2) ; YacKETY YacK Board (3) : Minstrel (2) ; Glee Club (2. 3) ; Assistant Leader Soph. Hop (2) ; Assistant Leader Junior Prom. (3) ; Commencement Ball Manager (3); Coop; German Club; Gorgon ' s Head: A K E. Joseph Wilson Ervin Morganton Houston Spencer Everett Rockingham Di. Society; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Rich- mond County Club; Math. Club; Varsity Track (2); Tarheel Board (2. 3); Magazine Board (3); YacK- ETY Yack Board (3); i) T; II K A. Rachael Freeiman Dobs( Allen Erwin Gant Burlington WiLLARD GoFORTH Lenoir Harold Cowan Griffin Shelby rO A [2:to pa2 . iACKETY Y C Robert Bruce Gwynn Leaksville - T B ' Di. Society; Larin-American Club. President (3); B Intra-College Debate (2); Rockingham County Club; Winner Eben Alexander Prize in Greek (2) ; North Carolina Club; Assistant Business Manager Magazine k . K (3);::T. k- M Robert Norman Harden Commerce, Ga. " B Bi r Leo Heartt Harvey Kinston _ Frank Herty New York, N. Y. AX ' MIi . ' - iT W- ' Michael Arendell Hill, Jr. Beaufort BP V ' Samuel Edwin Hughes, Jr Danville, Va German Club; Medical Society; A ; X. W . - W ' l Lawrence Wooten Jarman Seven Springs li II nV ' V ACKET Y YAC K 1519 J I Ralph Lynwood Johnston Salisbury Minstrels (I, 2); German Club; Commencement Marshal; Dramatic Club (1,2); Rowan County Club. Robert DuVal Jones, Jr. Newbern Craven County Club; Sub-Assistant Manager Var- sity Track; German Club; Coop; Gimghoul; K i;. Claude Reuben Joyner Yadkinville ..Richmond, Va William Sh[pp Justice German Club; i: A E. Sanford Martin Lee Newton Grove Thomas Skinner Kittrell -. -. Henderson Phi. Society; Latin- American Club; President Vance County Club: Commencement Marshal (3); YaCKETY ; y YaCK Board (3); Track Team (I, 2); Class Basket- Ball Captain (2), Manager (3); .Assistant Manager Varsity Basket-Ball (3). I AMES Meredith Ketchie Salisbury p- . ACKLTY YaCK William Figures Lewis KInsion Phi. Society, Vice-President (3); Freshman Foot- ball; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Baseball Squad (2); Latin-American Club; President Lenoir County Club (3); Manager Class Baseball (3). IcHABOD Mavo Little . Robersonvil Martin County Club; Class Foolball (I); Cla Baseball (I); German Club; •! ' A (). Francis J. Liipfert, Jr Winston-Salem Freshman Football; Glee Club (I, 2, 3); Vice- President Minstrel Association; German Club; Wood- berry Club; Forsyth County Club; Baseball Squad; Coop; Gimghoul; P. T ; A K 2; E l A. Percy Phillips Lynch Raleigh RoscoE GoREA McDonald Mount Oli ' Franklin Norment McKellar Rouland John Brown McLaughlin Charlotte ' iM- Vera Pritchard Chapel Hil John Albert Pritchett Rawlings. Va. Claude Clinton Ramsey Salisbur Oren Ernest Roberts Biltmore Robert Alexander Ross Morganton Vice-President Burke County Club; German Club; Coop; + X; A T ' . ' . Henry Belk Simpson Matthe David Dixon Sloan Garland ACKETV YACK i William Franklin Snider, jr Greensboro j German Club; Rowan Counly Club; Class Basket- I Kt Ball (2); Pan-Hellenic Council; - H. Roy Hobart Souther Greensboro x w ,. Joseph Felix Spainhour, Jr_ Morganton Rurus Arthur Spauch Winsion-Salem V ice-President Class (2) ; Greater Council (2) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Di. Society; First Year Football; Scrub Baseball (2); German Club; Glee (IV S Club (1, 2); Assistant Editor YacKETY Yack (3); AxijK N Assistant Commencement Ball Manager (3); Coop; •WVlWWl i S ' A; B e II. Earl Montgomery Spencer Morganton Di. Society; Burke County Club; Varsity Tr (2) : Wearer of N. C. CoRYDON Perry Spruill Raleigh Phi. Society; Class Football (I); Assisant Editor Magazine (2) ; Class President (2) ; Gym. Team (2) ; i; T; II K . Fletcher Humphries Spry Maple 9 5 ' :£ Dn. ,-ri- .rr)c . - I 1 Ienrv David Stevens Asheville r President Buncombe County Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Yackety Yack Board; North Carolina Club; German Club; -i K E. Marvin Lee Stone Kittrell ' ance Everett Swift Altamahaw Joshua Tayloe Washington Class Football (1); Chief Commencement Marshal; Secretary-Treasurer Class (I); Beaufort County Club; German Club; Pan-Hellenic Council; Coop; Mino- taur; Gorgon ' s Head; — N. Elizabeth Taylor Morganton Cary Buxton Taylor Oxford Stansill Terry Rockingham m 1919 YaCKLTY YACK 919 William Berry Thompson Goldsboro Glee Club (1. 2); German Club: Secretary Wayne County Club (2); K i). Daniel Dewey Topping Panteg Phi. Society, Treasurer (3) ; North Carolina Club Beaufort County Club, President. FoLCER Lafayette Townsend Reidi Richard Stanford Travis. Jr. Weldon Halifax County Club; Glee Club (I. 2, 3); Assist- ant Editor Yackety Yack (3); German Club; Coop; Gorgon ' s Head; K A. Earl Runyon Tyler Keyesville, V Luther Wiley Umstead Sti Carl Hampton Walker Coiniock ' 5 Yackety Yack TTTyr ■jCnmaiT JOHN Pipkin Washburne Lillingto Phi. Sociely; Latin- Americi lina Club; CommencemenI Ma urer Class (3) ; Class Tenni; County Club. President (3). 1 Club; North Caro- shal ; Secretary-Treas- Team (2); Harnett Edwin Emerson White _._ .- - Reistertown, Md. Phi. Society, Secretary (2); German Club; Dra- matic Association (2) ; Sub-Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (2); Track Squad (2); Class Baslcet-Ball (2); Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (3); Secre- tary-Treasurer Class (2) ; YaCKETY Yack Board (3) ; President Junior Class; Student Council; Gimghoul; i; A; i: . E. Edward Morris Whitehead Salisbu Samuel Hood Wilus High Point Ralph Harper Wilson Wilson ' s Mills Phi. Society; Johnston County Club; German Club; II K 1 . HOMAS Clayton Wolfe Asheville Buncombe County Club; Dramatic Club; Carolina Playmakers; Satyrs; Managing Editor Tarheel; As- sistant Editor Magazine; Editor YaCKETY YaCK; r T; ' .. ' A; II K . I » J3 Osa Pi ::: 3t ?Wfr7 !Q,9 YaCKELTY YACK 913 DOPUOMOPD V ieSTE V IUl_e , OHIO — - rr SpjazTr- " I L.. g Tw-i w -i II i jufc— TV Y SOPHOMORE CLASS " The Sophomore is at the stage of ind.vidualism. He has broken with outward authority, and is an authority unto himself. He ' s from Missouri, and is therefore an ardent disciple of the interrogation mark. His world is a liqu d world, that is never at rest, that is always negativing itself, and always calling for the unhappy consciousness. " — " The Parson " •h -ir -h OFFICERS B. Ba iley Liipfert _. President Donald Van Noppen Vice-President W. D. Carmichael, Jr Secre ari; Benjamin A. Simms . Treasurer Place ZTY YACK I SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL l ame Charles Laban Abernathy, Jr -— - Newbern Maxie Miller Alexander - ...Creswell Clarence Linden Garnell Ashbv - - Raleigh Sheldon Clyde Austin -- ■-— - -New London Frank Robbins Bacon - - - Catawba John Earle Baker : - -- Nashville JULIEN EdMOND BaNZET -- - . .Ridgeway Nathan Roscoe Bass - - - Lucama Fred Gordon Battle - - - Newbern Elliott Laney Beasley - - - Jacksonville, Fla. Charles Dale Beers - - -- --- AsheviUe RiCHMAN Banks Bencini - High Point Walter Reece Berryhill - Charlotte William Yarborough Bickett - - Raleigh Clarence Dorian Blair - Greensboro William Le Gette Blythe ..- - - Huntersville William Haywood Bobbitt - - - Statesville John Havens Bonner - - Newbern John Franklin Bowles, Jr — - — - - — Statesville Henry Spurgeon Boyce -— - — -— - -- Tyner Charles Theodore Boyd - - - Gastonia Jamie Burnell Broach - - Hurdle Mills Frederick Phillips Brooks - - Kmston Paul High Brown — - — --- Columbus p ==== ■n vi. I f Place Joseph Malcolm Browne Kelford HiERONYMUS BuECK East Spencer William Donald Carmichael, Jr. Durham nr) Henry Clay Carter Washington Aros Coke Cecil .-. Guilford Mary Louisa Cobb ..Chapel Hill Frederick Cline Cochran Charlotte Homer Jones Cochran .Martin ' s M ' U Carl Sylvester Coffey .. North Wilkesboro Richard Gay Coker Hartsville, S. C. Stephen Ruffin Cole Chapel Hill Henry Burwell Cooper Henderson Gilbert Worth Covington Linden Martin Luther Covington ..Gibson John Columbus Cowan, Jr. Rutherfordton FouNTAiNE Maury Cralle Louisburg James Parker Cross Gatesville Amos J. CumMINGS Winston-Salem Robert Odus Deitz, Jr. ..Statesville David Dudley Duncan ...Beaufort . Benjamin Owens Dup ' ree Plymouth Frank Horton Durham Carrboro Haywood Edmundson Raleigh Richard Felton Elliott Edenton Hugh Tate Ervin ..Morganton Jesse Harper Erwin, Jr Durham Thad Armie Eure, Jr. Eure _ i;rWi ' r - i Name Place Erasmus Hervey Evans Laurinburg James Cornelius Pass Fearington Winston-Salem Daniel Allen Fields Laurinburg Leonard Earl Fields Kinston William Feimster Foote Statesville Onis Gray Forney Greensboro Charles Worth Fowler Greensboro Howard Edward Fulton Winston-Salem Wade A. Gardner W Ison Edward Hiram Gibson, Jr Kemersville Claude Thomas Glenn Elkin Daniel Lindsey Grant Sneed ' s Ferry Lee On ' erman Gregory Salisbury Arthur Gwynn Griffin Marshville John Worth Guard Coinjock Hubert Taylor Gurley ..High Point William Ward Hagood Charlotte Gordon Cozart Hall Portsmouth, Va. Boyd Harden Graham John McKenzie Hargett Trenton John Aldridge Harrell Burlington Edwin Worth Harris Elkin Willard Watts Harris Henderson Nathaniel Perkinson Hayes Wise Hubert Crouse Heffner Maiden Ray Lorenzo Heffner Maiden Waverly Mauldin Hester Tryon m -oAi_ , r _ -i ' O :- Name Place Jasper Benjamin Hicks Henderson Theodore Da id Hill Lexington Thera Earl Hinson Monroe nri Ralph Hayes Hofler Gatesv.lle Ernest Jackson Holbrook Huntersville Edwin Michael Holt Duke Edgar Frank Hooker Kinston Junius Moore Horner, Jr Asheville James Franklin Hurley Sal sbury Charles Luther Ives, Jr ..Newbern Larry Moore James Greenville ToMMiE Edward Jolly Battleboro John Hosea Kerr, Jr ...: Warrenton Haywood Gordon Kincaid Gastonia Charles Edmund Kistler Morganton James Woodard Leary Edenton Colvin Theodore Leonard Greensboro Benjamin Bailey Liipfert ....Winston-Salem Archibald Caleb Lineberger Belmont Ferdinando Llorens Santiago, Cuba Burgin Edison Lohr Lincolnton Frank Robbins Lowe Winston-Salem Hugh McKimmon . Raleigh Thomas M. McKnight Mooresville Walter Scott MacNair Maxton Hunter E ander Martin Elizabethtown James Speed Massenburg Louisburg ' y ty- " " ' 1919 Yackelty Y r- - ' Name Place Alderman Merritt . Raleigh Leon Vincent Milton Greensboro Allen Alexander Miner Goldsboro Ernest Otto Mochelman . Conover Clement Rosenburg Monroe Biscoe Ralph Manning Moody .Murphy Frederick Moore Webster William David Moore ...Raeford Barnette Naiman :.... Kinston Louis Mann Nelson Florence, S. C. Hubert Neveille Chapel Hill Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble, Jr Chapel Hill Kenneth Barnes Noe Beaufort SiHON Cicero Ogburn, Jr Winston-Salem Harry Edward O ' Neal Scranton Adolphus Bingham Owens Charlotte Willis Harrell Owens Edenton Howard Alexander Patterson Chapel Hill Millard Hatcher Patterson Mount Airy Allison Hodges Pell Richmond, Va. James Theophilus Penney Charlotte Lloyd Grant Penney Elkin Joseph Arrington Person Charlotte Clarence Gurney Pike Fremont Charles Percy Powell Winston-Salem Alfred Luther Purrington. Jr. . Scotland Neck Edward Lee Quillan Spencer ■ ' " 919 YArurry YAC K 913 Name Place Edwin Earle Ri ' ES Greensboro Jesse Manly Robbins - Ashboro Bryan Nazer Roberts Hillsboro [yi William Asbury Rourk, Jr Wilmington William Haywood Ruffin, Jr. Louisburg Edgar Reid Russell Asheville William P. T. Saunders Morganton Dawson Emerson Scarborough ...Hoffman Madison Elsa Shamburger Biscoe John Duncan Shaw Laurinburg Wesley Hill Shine Calypso George Dewey Shore YadkinviUe Benjamin Arnold Simms Talladega, Ala. Charles Henry Smith Reidsville Philip Car er Smith Capron, Va. Robert Edwin Smith Mount Airy Robert Owen Smith Liberty Amos Morehead Stack Monroe Harry Ruffin Stanley Mann Elliot Walker Stenens ..Warsaw Samuel Whitefield Stevenson Mooresville Robert Tuls Stimpson Siloam Wilbur White Stout Burlington George Herbert Sumner FranklinviUe Leon Ward Sylvester Richlands George Edward Taylor Beaufort Joseph White Taylor . Oxford « ' 4 ACKETV YAC 1 Name Place Tyre Crumler Taylor Glade Valley Cyrus Berkeley Thompson ' . Jonesboro Win FRED Erwin Tilson . Marshall Joseph Gran bury Tucker Plymouth DoNNELL Van Noppen Greensboro Reuben Ring Ware Reidsville Oscar Blaine Welch Charlotte Alger Bright Wilkins , Linden Thomas James Wilson, 3d ;.... Chapel Hill Nathan Anthony Womack Reidsville Samuel Otis Worthington ; WinterviUe Alan Brantley Wright .Winston-Salem Jesse Edward Younce Spencer 2 rtc " - ' -- 1919 YACKLTY Ya : ' r PREDi-JrjEKI % l(e J Cck o., 9 YACKElTy Y ' C K FRESHMAN CLASS e . " The Freshman is at the institutional stage. He abides by outward authority. He hves in a fixed world. " — " The Parson " 4- 4- •!• OFFICERS . „ n .,, President H. Stanford Brown - - - - - _ Vice-President Fred Pharr - - ■ „ „ c .,-,, Secreiaryi-Treasurer T. Clark Smith •»• ROLL r- II Hickory Abernethy, h. H -— . „ „ Statesville Alexander, K. C - - - r- T WaynesviUe Alley, F. E., Jr - - _ , D c Tarboro Anderson, R. S - - ,„, r t Wilson Anderson, W. P., Jr - - - Andrews, Agnes - - T ,v Franklin Angel, 1. w - - .,, ....Kernersville Apple, J. L - - Arrington, S. L - - - - o , Mount Airy AsHBY, T. B., Jr - - - - - , , . Burlington Atwater, H a - - - j Austin, LH ' ' ' ' ' " " " " " Black Creek Aycock, M. u - ... Wilson BaRd n, B. H -.- - , Barden, R. M. - - - Goldsboro Barden, J. G. .,, SwepsonviUe Bason, W. J - - p _ B " - J- J- , - - " .East Bend Benbow. E. V - - ■ ■ . Pollocksville Bender, J. A - Best, H. M ; Fremont BiZZELL, N. C - - - Goldsboro BoDDIE, W. C. - - Nashville BoNDURANT, S. O Leaksville BoOE, J. H Walkertown Boone, E. L .Rich Square BoREN, G. S., Jr Greensboro BoWEN, J. F. - Greenville Bourne, W. C ..-. Asheville Boyd, G. V Warrenton Boyd, R. E Gastonia Brittain, J. V Black Mountain Brooks, C. K. Greensboro Brown, H. S Woodland Brown, J. M Kelford Brown, S. W. Asheville BuECK, H East Spencer Bullock, H. H Fuquay Springs Bullock, J. D Bethel ByerlY, P Lexington Byrd, Dan ...Calypso Carroll, C. G Mizpah Carroll, J. A Hookerton Carson, B. G Bessemer City Carson, R. L. Bethel Casper, R. M Salisbury Chappell, H. V ; Belvidere Coker, J. W Rock Hill, S. C. Collins, J. C Catharine Lake Couch, H. N Chapel Hill Courtney, A. M. Fayetteville Craig, Claude Gastonia Craig, R. L Greenw ood, Miss. Craven, G. J Charlotte Crax ' EN, O. K Charlotte Crawford, R. B Winston-Salem Creech, C. A Goldsboro Creech, W. H Goldsboro , -l, :p » V V ' ' Sfi: ?i ' T Mt K P yr. r- ' f . T i -f f i . f.s ei •i i " Tv m 1 CrEIGHTON. J. E., Jr — Charlotte Crumpler, C. O Huntley Daniels, J. W Washington, D. C. Daughtridge, a. L . : Rocky Mount Davidson, C. W. .— - — - Mooresville Dawsett, J. W. - - - Greensboro Denham, a. F. -- - --- - Pinehurst Dennev, J. V. --- - Asheville Doggett, H. H. -- Caroieen DoUGHTON, J. E - - - . Gu iford College Duffey, H. B. .. Newbern Eley, A. J. : . Woodland Eller, J. D. W Winston-Salem Ellington, J. W., Jr — Claytonnids Elliot, G. S. ,.: Edenton Elliot, R. F _ Edenton Epstein, S. N .....Goldsboro Falls, W. F. Salisbury Eels, J. A..: Reidsville Ferree, S .[ Ashboro Field, D. M., Jr. , Hertford Finger, G. T ..Charlotte Flack, J. V Edneyville Fleming, R. L Greenville Folger, Fred . . ..Mount Airy Fowler, L. M Greensboro French, L. C. : Wlmington Gattis, Alice Chapel Hill Gibson, F. T ..... ' _...: .McColl. S. C. Gillespie, S. C Asheville Gorham, M. C Rocky Mount Green, W. B ....! ' .. Midland Greenlaw, Dorothy D. Chapel Hill Greenwood, J. C Asheville Grey, P. M. ' .. Charlotte Griffith, H. C Shelby Griffith, R. H :.. ..Charlotte Grissett, F. a Colletsville Yach r u ' -rsi. sy Grose, C. H. . Forest City GuiON, H. N Unionville Guthrie, W. C ...Durham Hackler, R. H., Jr. Sparta Hadley, W. a. ..LaGrange Hairr. a. G ..; Clinton Hall, E. F., Jr Reidsville Hamer, Douglas McColl, S. C. Hanna, W. T. . Waynesville Harden, J. H., Jr. . Wilmington Harkness, J. F Mooresville Harper, M. D LaGrange Harold, J. A Burlington Harrill, W. A Rutherfordton Harris, H. C. Pungo Hartzell, L. T., Jr .; Concord Hawfield, R. R Matthews Hays, F. A Fremont Hays, John Fremont Hendelite, J. W Raleigh Hendron, W. M. Elkin Herring, P. D Clinton Hester, W. S. Reidsville HetTLEMAN, P Goldsboro Hicks, E. L. Wise Hill, G. W Durham Hines, E. M : Rowland HodGIN, W. R Greensboro HoGAN, K. p. Winston-Salem Honneycutt, R. E Burnsville Hunt, G. P Oxford Hunt, L. R ..Greensboro Hunter, F. P. Warrenton Jackson, W. I Salemburg Jacobi, D. B Wilmington JaRMAN, F. R Seven Springs Jennings, E. D. Charlotte JOBLIN, I. M Warrenton m ---, 919 n .Wallace Marshburn, K. h _ . East Bend Martin, F. A - - ■ ,_, _ Charlotte Mathews, W. L - - - ■ r- u u „ Cjoldsboro Maxwell, J. t Meares, W. 1 - - . Hickory Menzies, a. - . . , .Wilmngton Mercer, A. L ■ - ■ ., » Tj Mount Airy Merritt, a. H - - - , ...Chapel Hill Merritt, Lena . - ■ ., rr D Kinston Mewbourne, L. B : - - -- r,. , , 1 .. v , " .■ .....Richland Mills, W. C. ■ - - ., c r Conover MOEHLMANN, h. U - - -- „ ...Biscoe Monroe, t. B. .. , - .Burgaw Moore, C. L - - - _ ...hylva Moore, Fred - • - - - ■ . „ D -- Whitakers Moore, G. B - - - , .. , T Durham Moore, L. D , -, r- r Atlantic Morris, C. U - - ■ „ , ,11 ...Cireensboro Mourane, J. H - - - - -- - ■ u ,vr r- C»reensboro Murchison, W. C - - c 1 u _r „ Sal.sbury MURDOCK, 1. Ca. - - ., r-v I Jennings Myers, D. L - - „ , ,, ,V7 ...Winstonoalem Nash, M. W - - , n a , , LI Pleasant Garden Neeley, H. H - - , . , r, .Wilmington Newman, I. B. - — , , ,, o I - Nelson, Va. NOBLIN, K. L. , . „ 1 arboro Norfleet, a. C ....-.—. - - - ., o Atlantic NoRRIS, C. U. - - - - - r IJ u , • ...Goldsboro Norwood, J - - -— - " " ' ._, ,. „ , ,v, Washington Oden, J. W - - - .,, „ D ,Y Kernersville Ogburn, K. W. - - - , Lj 11 , r ■■ Chapel Hill Oldham, L. B - - - - - - „ . N. nston OsBORN, A. G... - - „ ,v; ir btatesville OVERCASH, W. h - - - J p W G Oxford „ ' ' , V .Bennetsville Palmer, J. k. - - - - _ i-, „ i_i T lampa, rla. Parcell, H. D. - - - ' „ r- r- .Henderson Parham, h. r - - - - t Cry !? y JOHNSTON, C. S Burkely Springs, W. Va. Johnston, J. L. , Apex Johnston, R. M. ; ...Greensboro Jones, M. B Red Springs Kanoy, R. C Biscoe Kellum, E. L Norfolk, Va. Kendrick, H. B. Cherryville Kent, S. G Sanford Kernodle, L. H. Graham KlMBERLY, D., Jr. Asheville King, F. C. Breva rd KiSER, H. I. Bessemer City Knight, C. H Raper KnoWLES, W. B Wallace Lakem, M. E Salisbury Lancaster, C. G Lexngton Lane, S. J. Henderson Lazarus, B. S Morganton Lee, C. G., Jr. Asheville Lee, R. B Aurora LeGrande, R. L Wilmington Lemond, W. a Matthews Lewis, W. M Durham Lively, K. K., Jr .Reidsville London, W. L Pittsboro Lynd, C. W. Raleigh Lynd, J. W , _ Raleigh McAnnaly, a. L. Madison McDowell, A., jr. ; Scotland Neck McErveN, J. L Monroe McKnight, C. a Greensboro McLean, J. A . Gibsonville McLeod, J. B Lumberton McNeill, G. V Lumberton McPherson, H. L ...Burlington McWhorter, E. H., Jr Chapel Hill MacRae, J. P Laurinburg MacRae, J. D Tampa, Fla. Tr I f Parker, C. J ,., ..-, ..:.....3.-: ..:L. ...... Raleigh Parker, T. F. ...P . AT: .. ... Goldsboro Peacock, F. L. ..Fremont , Perry, F. L. — Louisburg , Pharr, Fred Charlotte Phelps, J. H. Creswell Phipps, L. J. ...Chapel Hill Pickens, W. A High Point Pickett, H. G. .Madison Presley, J. L. Charlotte Prevett, J. F North Wilkesboro Price, H .Monroe Priest, P. D Chapel Hill Prince, W. M Laurinburg Proctor, C. V. Durham Proctor, R. L : Rocky Mount Proctor, R. W .0: Lumberton RaND, E. G Garner Rankin, H. A Fayetteville Ranson, R. L Huntersville Reed, R. L. .. Morehead City Reynolds, L. H Selma Rhoades, B. F. Riverdale Richards, A. N ...Juniper Robertson, S. T , Woodsdale RoYALL, D. M. Salemburg Sanders, W. M., Jr. .....Smithfield Savage, C. P. Rose Hill Scarborough, A. M Kinston Schiffman, H. W. : Greensboro SCHOLL, J. L r... Holly Springs ScHULTZ, J. T Rocky Mount ScHRUM, J. L. Newton Scott, McDonald Aurora Sharpe, O. J. . Stony Point Short, J. M Fremont SiMMS, A. H., Jr. Bessemer City Simmons, D. L Washineton cS SiSKE, J. C. - - — - Troy Simpson, R. H Gastonia Sloan, A. B Charlotte Smith, A. J. Durham Smith, L. S Troy Smith, N. M Raeford Smith, S. C Guilford College Smith, T. C Charlotte Sparger, C. B Mount Airy Spencer, H. R Siloam Stagg, J. E., Jr. Durham StaLEY, W. W Greensboro Steed, T. W. Richlands Stone, W. L. Randleman Story, P. M. Randleman Strickland, J. W ...Nashville Strudwick, C. R Hillsboro SuMMEY, L. D Dallas Sumner. C. R. ..— Asheville Sumner, E. A Randleman Sumner, H. L ..Asheville SussMAN, B. L., Jr Washington Suttle, C. B Charlotte Sweetman, E. M. KnoxviUe Symmes, C. E Wilmington Teu, Sanford Godwin Thomas, T. K Lenoir Thompson, E. H Goldsboro Thorpe, I. D. Rocky Mount Tillman, R. A. Kinston ToLAR, J. W Fayetteville Toms, W. F . Arden TraNSOU, W. M Greensboro Tucker, F. E Durham Underwood, J. W , ....Fayetteville Upchurch, W. H ,. Apex Usher, J. T .! Chadbourne Van Landingham, R., Jr Charlotte Venters, L. S ; Warrenton Waddill, J. B. - Wilmington Wagoner, B. R Brown Summit Ware, G. A Kings Mountain Warren, Jack Washington Watson, G. C Enfield Wearn, J. S. Charlotte Wearn, R. M Charlotte Webb, W. D ' ...... Oxford Weeks, R. S Tarboro Wells, D. A ..Asheville White, E. F Concord White, R. B. ..Concord Wilkinson, G. W Rocky Mount WiLLARD, E. p., Jr Wilmington Williams, C. J ...Concord Williams, D. D .Rosehill Williams, W. K Louisburg Williams, W. W Durham Williamson, A Salemburg Wilson, W. A Rural Hall WiNSTEAD, J. L. Elm City Womble, D. J Cary Womble, W. B Cary Wood, J. E. Edenton WoODALL, J. C Charlotte WOODALL, W. B Benson WoOTEN, S. D Goldsboro WooTEN, T. M Fayetteville Wyche, C. J Dabney Yelnerton, B. O Fremont 919 YaCKETV ' r r ' ' ' ' Age. 25; Weight, 13s; Height, 5 feet 10 inches. Sampson County Club, President; North Caro- lina Club, Vice-President, Secretary; Interna- tional Polity Club; Manager Swain Hall; Phi. Society, President; Commencement Debate; Intra- CoUegiale Debate; Varsity Debating Union, Prendcnt; Student Council; Student Cabinet; Amphoterothen. Should one ask to be shown the steadiest man in the Law School, there would be no hesitation about pointing to " BacCETT. " Always pursuing his work quietly and diligently, but never too busy for a pleasant word, he is liked by all. As student-councilman from the Law School, " Bacgett " has led us on the " paths of righteous- ness " this year. Judged by his abilities as de- bater, student, and manager of Swain Hall. " J. . " is sure to prove highly succe sful in his struggle with the outside world. JESSE VERNON BACGETT Saleiuburc Age, 23: Weight. 145; Height, 5 f. " Boney " came to Carolina after three years at Davidson, He is truly a typical barrister. He possesses a unique talent, and a voluminous desire to argue. He is an excellent student, and we predict a great future for him in the 1 profession. He has made a host of friends by his pleasant manner. The Law Class considers it an honor to have had him among them. He served Uncle Sam in the recent war. as a petty officer on the New Mexico, and tells many interesting stories about France and its girls. NORWOOD BRUCE BONEY Wallace . - ■ V L Weight. i6s; He 5 fe Guilford County Club, President; North Caro- lina Club; German Club; Wearer of N. C; Varsity Baseball (3); M A ; II K A. " Norman " is our truly representative Carolina man, equal to all the exigencies that fate may thrust upon him, whether in the classroom, on the athletic field, or in the society of the fair sex. He sprang into the limelight " ab initio, because of his well-disposed nature, coupled witji his mastery of the art of " vocal expresLion. " In the role of student, athlete, sport, and aviator, he has made an enviable record. NORMAN ADDISON BOREN Pomona Age. 20: Weiglit. 155; Heigtit, 5 feet 8 inches. Durham County Club; German Club; Presi- dent ' Eighteen (2); President Senior Law Class; Student Council (2. 3, 5); Athletic Council; Di. Society; Commencement Marshal; Assistant Com- mencement Ball Manager (4) ; Wearer of the N. C; Varsity Baseball; Cimghoul; Amphotero- Ihen; Golden Fleece; K A; Z ! ' . Stude ng Corp: " Vic " has the gift of friendship. Somehow, apart from his scholarly and manly virtues, he quietly slips into one ' s affections, and makes deep and lasting impressions. He is a scholar, an athlete, a good fellow, one of the best men in college. " Vic " has been victor thus far in the race, and something great is expected of him in the future. VICTOR SILAS BRYANT, JR. Durham Cki, FREDERICK. JACOB COHN GOLDSBORO Age. 34; Weight, 12 Woman ' s Association: M. A. Ohio State Uni- versity, 1906; LL. B., University of North Caro- lina, 1919; 1 Z. Keenness of intellect, breadth of vision, vivacity of action, depth of sympathy — these characterize " Mrs. Emry. " She is a splendid student, an excellent citizen, a promising lawyer, an efficient home-maker, a magnificent mother, and an intense woman. We find her kind rarely, and we prize her highly. Age. 20; Weight. 145; Height. 5 feet 9 Wayne County Club; Dramatic Club; Dra matic Association; Phi. Society; Menorah So ciety; Satyrs. Second Lieutenant Infantry. United Sta " Fred " left Camp Grant, took off his gold bars, and returned to his study of law in the middle of the second quarter. f-Ie has his eyes set on being a licensed lawyer by the end of August, and we who know him have no fear as to his success. " Cohn " is somewhat of a " Jack-of-all-trades " ; but stands out predominate- ly in three — as lawyer, actor, and heart-smasher. When woman suffrage becomes nation-wide, we may expect to see " Fred " forge ahead in pohtics. r OPAL lONE TILLMAN EMRY Waldron 2; eight, 135: Height. 5 feet 5 inches. Wake County Club, President; North Caro- lina Club; German Club; Dramatic Club; Phi. Society, President; .Secretary-Treasurer Junior Law Class (3); Class Baseball; l A . Cadet, Navaf Aviation. " Raymond " . We have said everything when we have named the man. " A gentleman to the fingertips. " He is a conscientious student of beral arts and law. pre-eminently excelling in debating and society activities. He is Carolina ' s iy " Ace, " for he brought down a plane out but, unfortunately many, he did nol let of Unlik. hira ; he made good as to make good here; and hi visest notissima (fonlis). " d fall down aviator, and he ' s back Causa latet; RAYMOND CRAFT MAXWELL Raleigh New Hanover County Club; Trinity College 1915- ' I8; T K A. " Harris " joined us in our Senior year, ing from Trinity. We II excuse his mistak not coming to Carolina in the fir-t " Newman " is an excellent student, affable, an all-around good man. Always has cin an: for every question, and loves to take Eides in argument. His unusual gift in oratory won him the T K A key ; nor is he vain over fact. We shall be proud that " Newman " his degree here. He is the type which m HARRIS PHELP NEWMAN Wilmington ,Q Weight. Height, 6 feet i inch. Wilson County Club, President; German Club; Dramatic Club. Cast (4, 5) ; Phi. Society, Presi- dent (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); President Junior Law Class (4); Magazine Board (3); YaCKETY ' aCK Board (4); Satyr; K ! ' A; " Dutch " is a striking example of the " Caro- lina man " — versatility makes him so. He does many things belter than the best of us — all the way from playing Class football and keeping a quasi -grocery store in his room, to starring in several dramatic productions. Above all, " Al- bert " is a student. His ' I ' H K key is the best evidence. When in doubt on a point of law, the usual suggestion is, " Ask Oettenger. " His aptitude, unusual tenacity, and true moral qual- ities, promise a big man for the Old North Slate. ALBERT OETTINGER Wilson Weight. 130: Height. 5 fe Mecklenburg Coi tion ; Vice-Preside Junior Law Class. " Miss Palmer " of woman suffrage a stude nty Club; Woman ' s Associa- it of Class; Vice-President j argument in fav ranks high both for she nd as a mixer with her fellow-stude To average twenty-three hours of work a quarter in time of war, and to pass every minute of it with a high mark, is an enviable record. She is planning to practice her profession in Atlanta. Ga.. where she lived for a number of years. The she will undoubtedly prove a success in this profession, a much happier life-work might be suggested for such an attractive young lady. MADELINE ELIZABETH PALMER Atlanta DO r s: ' Age, 20: Weight. 145: Height, 5 feet 11 inches. McDowell-Ruth erford County Club. President; Dramatic Club; Carolina Minstrels; Di, Society; Stude Army Training Corps. He and hi from Davidson. Whii he took an active part i minstrels. Then, by choi did the only natural thin law. This, Ladies and Pless. " When " Bill " lawyer, he is going to be one of the best any where around. d head popped up among us the academic school, , the Glee Club and e and mherilance. he for him to do — took. Gentlemen, is " BiLL determines to be a JAMES WILLIAM PLESS. JR. Marion Age. 22; Weight. 210: Height, 6 feet Yz inch. Secretary-Treasurer Senior Law Class; Fresh- man Football, 1916; Coop; Gimghoul ; K 3. Navy " RoBBINs " quit Uncle Sam ' s naval outfit in time to return to college after ChriEtmas. He had his Junior Law work here in 19I6- ' 17. at which time he played a stellar game at guard on the First Year Reserves ' Football team, being ineligible for the Varsity under the one-year rule. Big. good-natured, and always willing to help a friend, which term includes all who know him. " RoBBlNs " is a general favorite in the Law School, and his future success as a lawyer is not lo be questioned. ROSWELL BRACKIN ROBBINS Lexington ■fS h jrhn rhs== d j Jf •? f. I y m mri-;f H $ 1 W ft., 4 5g jhHP %C " ;■ ' ' . T J t ' 1 JUNIOR LAW CLASS ROLL Mary E. Amburgey Chapel Hill Frederick Oscar Bowman Cranberry Henry Emmett Brewer .. " ... ....Rocky Mount Frank, Ertel Carlyle Lincolnton Harry Lee Fagge ; Leaksville Walter Connor Feimster Newton James Skinner Ficklen .. Greenville William Augustus French, Jr. Wilmington Allen Ervin Gant : Burlington Harley Black Gaston ,,... :..-. ' Lowell Ellis Scott Hale .=. Mount Airy Mack Murphy Jernigan Dunn Hines Arthur Jones Greensboro Augustus S. M. Kenney Salisbury George Watts King Charlotte IcHABOD Mayo Little ! Robersonville Silas Rowe Lucas Wilson Duncan Evander McIver Sanford Frances Elizabeth McKenzie Chapel Hill Daniel Prather McKimmon Rowland Zebulon Vance McMillan .....Red Springs John Hill Paylor . Laurinburg Robert Fletcher Phillips Raleigh J. Carlton Pittman Gates Sidney Edward Pruden Greensboro Frank Oliver Ray Selma David Adderton Walser Lexington Bynum Edgar Weathers Shelby James Saunders Williamson : ., ,. Burlington William Marvin York High Point OFFICERS OF LAW CLASSES SENIOR LAW Victor S. Bryant President Miss Madeline Palmer Vice-President R. B. RoBBINS .. - - - -.- Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR LAW Silas R. Lucas President Miss McKenzie Vice-President Miss Amburgey .— Secretary D. A. Walser .....:._..: Treasurer It, cn 2 ' 63c t=i K YOU HAVE M TOUCH 01 " ACiJTE |M L M ATOR Y RAC HI VfT S. IVe DOI-LARS PLE ASe ! I S..vff iECOND-YEAR MEDS (9 Yackety Yack 1 SECOND-YEAR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS R. E. Perry President D. B. Cobb Represenialive on the Student Council Maurice E. Baker Verne S. Caviness DoNNELL B. Cobb David A. Cooper Sherrill G. Corpening Douglas B. Darden Fred R. Farthing Theodore W. Folsom Glenn R. Frye MEMBERS Walter E. Futrell Kenneth B. Geddie Alfred W. Hamer James N. Harney Harry G. Hunter William W. Kirk William A. Kirksey Waite L. Lambert Isaac H. Lutterloh Stephen C. Nowell, Jr. Hugh Parks Robert E. Perry Fred R. Robbins Henry A. Scott Anderson J. Smith Franklin C. Smith Shahane R. Taylor Adam T. Thorpe William G. Wilson, Jr. 11 PR FIR ST-YEAR MEDS. OFFICERS Earle R. Tyler President Da id J. Rose Secrelar -Treasurer MEMBERS Marcus Edward Bizzell, Jr Goldsboro Thomas Clayton Brewer ,.— ....Marshville Leslie Edward Chappell . .-, Candor Ernest Walton Clark, Jr ...Belhaven Francis Mann Clark Middleton Harold Stevens Clark . Leicester Gordon Bryan Crowell Lincolnton Robert Norman Harden .. Commerce, Ga. Cary Lanier Harrington ■ Greenville Samuel Edwin Hughes, Jr ._ ..Danville, Va. James Meredith Ketchie ; Salisbury Blackwell Markham . Durham William Blount Norment ...Trinity Franklin Limer Payne _ Raleigh James Lewis Poston ...Statesville David Jennings Rose ....: Bentonville Robert Alexander Ross Morganton Eli Richard Saleeby ...Wilson Annie Thompson Smith Durham Randall Collins Smith :...: Newfort John Skally Terry :. Rockingham Earle Runyon Tyler Keysville -y : . P = 5 (ETV YaCK 1519 £Dm; jG TO MISS " 11 EAR lady, why upon that cheek Dame Nature left so fair Impose the too rich redness That we see flaming there? It matches ill those tender eyes. That forehead ' s calm repose; Oh, be as Nature made thee — A lily, not a rose! — H. R. T. rr lACKELTY YACK ' ' k:; ym " $ FHRm icr l Age. 19; Weight, 168; Height, 5 feet 8 inches. Pharmaceutical Society. Vice-President; Class Treasurer; Burke County Club. " Crip " is the rare type of man who never lets his work interfere with Kis fun, nor hi; fun with his work. He is especially gifted in Chem- istry; finding unknowns is only play to him. He is also very efficient in the Pharmacy and Bacteriology laboratories. He is liked by his clas;mates. and they sincerely wish for him the best possible future. WILLIAM CLIFFORD CONLEY Glen Alpine %S. Age, 20; Weight. 150; Height. 5 feet 9 inches. Pharmaceutical Society; Secretary Class; — X Students Army Training Corps. Lawson is one of our rising young phar macists. and is in a fair way to become presiden of the American Pharmaceutical Association While probably not the most studious man ir his Class, still he stays in ahead of a " 5 " . noi has he ever been weighed and found wanting He IS especially good in qualitive analysis, bul he says bacteriology is " all bosh. ' However, he IS peculiar in one way; he insists on thinking that High PomI is a big town. Otherwise, he is perfectly sane, big-hearted, and a dandy good fellow. LAWRENCE MUNSEY INGRAM High Point m .te:; .. H;6 i -v Weight. 130; Height. 5 feet 5 County Club; Pharmaceulic; ciety; Vice-President Class;, Student Cabinet. " Doc. " comes to us from the Class of Nmeleen- Sixteen, cuid as a student he is quile a wonder; for those awful unknowns in Chemistry 31-32 afford no terrors for him. He never lets his studies make him over-serious, however, for he takes life calmly, without worry. We predict for him a successful future. Bertie County Club; Pharmaceutical Society President; Assistant m Pharmacy; President Cla:s; Student Council; K -I ' . " STARKY ' t the most popular member of his Class, is " on lo his job " when it comes to giving lectures in the Pharmacy Society. This gives him good practice, as his ambition is to be a Pharmacy Prof, in the near future. However, he does not confine himself to hard work, for " StarKY " is quite a social wonder. We wish for our ambitious friend much success. JAMES STARK WHITE Windsor !. JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS OFFICERS Adolphus Bracey Bobbitt . ..Pres ' .denl Marion Lee Jacobs Vice-President Beatrice Averitt Secretary Millard Brown Phillips Treasurer ■h MEMBERS Beatrice Averitt -. Cedar Creek Adolphus Bracey Bobbitt Macon Thomas Pugh Dawson Conetoe Dorothy Eleanor Foltz — ....Winston-Salem Joseph Herbert Gentry .. Jefferson Howell Newton Guion Unionville Delma Desmond Hocutt Hillsboro John Palmer Horton North Wilkesboro Marion Lee Jacobs ;....... .Morrisville Guy Smith Kirby _•. .y Marion Verne Duncan Lea .._. ._,...,A... Durham John Craton Mills Rutherfordton Philip Basey Pollock .Trenton Millard Brown Phillips Concord ' WiLBERT Lawrence Stone , Kittrell Harvey Wilbur Walker ; Norhna -,- V Sp.« 9! 9 YACK ETY YACK 151.9 t GRADUATE STUDENTS AlBARA, K. Capps, J. A. Daughtry, E. L. Eagle, W. W. Herty, C. H., Jr. Hopkins, H. M. Jackson, D. H. KiTo, S. Montgomery, J. E. Naito, Y. Neiman, E. Reid, Louisa Scott, J. W. Smith, S. C. Smithy, I. W. Sparrow, Minnie S. Watanabe, C. Wea er, J. R. Wilson, H. V. P., Jr. Wunsch, W. R. 919 YAChETY YaCK ) JJ)m:M 7 MoSx 7ii :S92 ?cw .,„ ,0 9 TV YA % 0 p z= ACKETY Yy CK 919 (jA XUJO eX tW {yVYbdiA WclLx AjJa rw ■ " »r " :ty Yaci 919 VaCKETVY CKISj S ' ' ■. V %t. ' ■ ' ..« ' . ■ ' 0 It.. Jk: .•!lr»,t-?, WS? .. ;l • ' i-»ii»3 7SS BM3 --:-8W«ISK S!SiS?; K»-W 111 aJl e aii LWfrV UiVu " ) V.tu; Llvm_( X.Wx Ol [ i ok oxft Wo }Oo UA,ct -Ui iWlcW -uj: oil. E a a X ICTORY NORTH CAROLINA IN THE WAR O the drama of war played out in the sre tt ojien ])laces of land, air, and water, Xorth Carolina has iven herself (juietly, mtensel} ' . To the drama of war ])layed upon her hearth- .stone, she has brought us full a devotion to her ])art. Her men and women, when they heard the clear call, left without words comfort and calmness of work. In thai fashion, whether near or afar, they have seen it thru. There can he no {(uestionint;- here. As in days past, deeds blaze forth their own splendor. On foreign soil, Carolina men have infused into the names St. Ouentin, Cambrai, St. Mihiel, and the Argonne a fame so pure it is undying. The far reaches of a mine- and submarine-infested sea have borne them in as fine a service. In every camp of America there were men of Xorth Carolina, drilling, drilling and ho])ing, who ne er fell the thrill of duly on the firing line. The last days of the war found Xorth Carolina colleges -ibrant with young men, in- tentl - training for immediate service. I he Land ot Our Uteams ISJo.fh Caro (hos Own " iiMm .j-i H B ji flJIJ HK the Huhs £?oc ie GERMANS SEEKING TRUCE AMERICANS DRIVE FOE SEDAN FIRED H Bainllows and ■H Made Wh«ri ;e ' tibee G ' ' i f re v«jy The Federal Gi vernnient reports that, as a whole, our State was more free from intrigtie and treachery, more unitedly loyal than any other. There is ,i; " lory enoug " h for all, and the future record will hold as e(iual those who ent and those who could not go. The dross has heen purged from us hy sacrificing together. W ' e will go on, and achieve other things in the spirit of the just past months. CAROLINA IN THE CAMPS V7 |CK THE SERGEANT-MAJOR WITH HIS BAYNICK PLATTSBURG id! What an image it ha LATTSBURG! What a deplh of meaning there is in the forever mdelibly stamped into our memories! Plattsburg! The snappiest, peppiest Camp in the old U. S. A.! What an education it has been to us — with its snap, its vigor, and its dash. A place where you had to be continuously on the job. And at Pla;tsburg, Carolina was on the job. Of the one hundred and twenly-five University men at this Camp, practically all who were eligible as officers obtained their commissions at the expiration of the course. We hit the place with a rush, and quicklv adapted ourselves to the surroundings. The youth from iVlaine hiked along the Lake Shore Road beside the lad from California, and the son of the Old North State had for his " bunkie " the boy from Montana. The very air at Plattsburg was full of pep. There wasn ' t a leisure moment from 5.30 in the morning until 9.00 at night. And it was this dash, this con- tinuous on-lhe-go that made men of the fellows. 5.30 — A terrific clanging right in your very ear — and you were on your feet, dressing like mad! TKree minutes, and you heard the first sergeant ' s shrill whistle. " Ail out — On the line — Compane-e-e- - " , and then you woke up! Oh, how good thai old bunk fell — but that was all over now, and it was time for grub. And wasn ' t that chow dee-licious? 7.00 — " All out in seven minutes with long packs — ten miles out, and ten back — gel your canteens full " , and in a few moments we were off down the old Peru Road. And when twelve bells came around, didn ' t that hot water, and those Bolognas and cheese sandwiches tasle good? 1.00 p. m. — and we were hitting the old turnpike again, swinging along to the strain of " The Last Long Mile. " At five, we were back at the barracks, and at five-one we were in the bath-house cooling off. And then supper, and after that retreat and the study period. And on other days there were the lectures at the Stadium, and the movies at night, with Company " A ' s " quartet singing " Yama Yama, " and all of us huddled up in our blankets and quilts out there under the pines and the starry canopy of the heavens. Oh, they were great old days! We can never forget them. And the Lake! It, too, had the pep, for it was always lashing and rolling, and seemed to be alive, and interested in us. And on Sundays, the services in (he " Y " hut, and on Sunday evenings the big " Sing " out on the parade grounds, kept us occupied and full of spirit. Above all stood the friend of the fellows — one who was always looking out for them — Colonel Dentler, whose familiar figure as he stood upon the platform at the Stadium will always be remembered by everyone who was there, and whose kindly words of encouragement will never be forgotten. " Show your ever-increasing discipline by rapidly dispersing from all sides. DI SMISSED! " Those were his words of dismissal. 5W (vo u5-M0V ttv ' V s. rv o D ' i V- rs S. i , f - W - K ' - Vx «L - =i. o -c . JJ-, I W I, l-i ' ]« l- 1 1 1 ' YAfcK THE OFFICERS OF THE S. A. T. C— CAPT. C. C. HELMER, Commanding STAFF CAPT. G. T. CARSON LIEUT. C. R. SMITH Adjutant 1.1 EUT. J. H. WINSLOW Quartermaster CONTRACT SURGEONS DR. R. B. LAWSON DR. C. S. MANGUM DR. W.M. DeB. JIacNIDER CAPTAIN ALLEN Commanding The University Battalion MR. WHITFIELD Adjutant The University Battalio THE STUDENTS ' ARMY TRAINING CORPS AT CAROLINA T is now possible to look back on the days of the Students ' Army Training Corps, and to correctly estimate the significance of those days with the clear vision that comes from retrospect. In the days of disappointment that followed the signmg of the arm.stxe, when the urge of the desire for service overseas was suddenly removed, every student soldier felt that the Students " Army Training Corps was of no value. In the sudden impulse to condemn everything military; because of hopes frustrated, and never a chance for service, the real value of the Students ' Army Training Corps experience for our University and Carolina men was lost sight of. The government did a very wise thing when it created this Students ' Army Training Corps, and could the experiment have been carried out its benefits would by now have been too obvious to point out. From the first days m October, when the system was started, it seemed that fate was against a speedy organization of the units into efficient, spirited bodies. Equipment was hard to secure, personnel of the staffs were slow in assembl ng, and upon everything that scourge of scourges, the " flu, " descended. The men were compelled to keep a strict quarantine, pleasures and freedoms were cut off. Sickness is ' a breeder of slow inertia and lack of spirit. Morale was hard to ' maintain, on the campus, when the atmosphere was full of dread. The American spirit is one that never says die. In spite of all hindrances, the student soldiers faced the situation in an American way. Drill went on as usual. Men forced themselves to look on the bright side of things. The companies were fast acquiring the click and sureness of experienced bodies. The University Corps rendered full, faithful service. Certainly they showed the true Carolina spirit in their game efforts to put life into a machine clogged by circumstance. The regional director. Major Towner, pro- nounced the University battalion the most efficient in his district. In the last analysis, the Students ' Army Training Corps can by no means be branded as a failure. In spite of individual disappointment, and the unfortunate circum- stances which attended its stay on the Carolina campus, we believe that it has resulted in making our campus a more sincere, open-minded place; where men know the finer things of our life which used to escape us, and have a clearer conception of the value of strong and well-governed lives. COMPANY ' ' A " UT. C. W. ROBINSON. Comman LIEUT. C. A. JOYCE FIRST SERGT. T. E. HINSON Ici.VKS, R. D. " . I ' EMBKRTOX. . . T. BRV-WT, L. H. SERGEANTS C.WAUV, n. B. FEARRINGTOX, T. C. P. HICRTY, F. B. HOR.NER. J. M McK.MIGHT, T. .SMITH, P. C. . . DREWS. V. IIRISTOL, H. C. I ' .rTT. V. H. ( ih)P1:R, H. B. ( R-VLLIC. F. M. I)URII. .M, I. W. CORPORALS FRVl-:, C. R. HOOKER, E. F. HEXSOX. H. F. MOORE, T. O. RUS.SELL, E. R. SH. RPE, C. J. T.WLOR, T. V. WOOD. E. P. HARXEY, J. N. PRESSLEY, W. A. EATON, W. C. RAMSAY, CLAUDE . LEXANDER, MAXIS M. ALLEN, SILAS L. ll.MLEY. W. M. r.. I I-:R. M. R. I ' .. SOX. W. J. Bi:. SI,EY. E. L. IIEI.L, T. R. l;l-.XDER, W. R. BOGKR. T. D. BOREX. G. S. RKOWX, E. W. BROWX. H. ' M. I ' .KOWXIXG, A. M. BULLOCK, H. H. Bl-RC.EX, R. T. BIWTOX. T. f. B RD. DAN. C. X. DY. H. B. CARPENTER. M. G. CWRROLL. C. C. C. RTER. H. C. CASHATT. C. E. C.WINESS, V. S. CHAPPEL, H. V. CL. RK. H. S. COI ' .LE. H. V. I ' OBLE. R. W. C(JFFEY, C. S. COOPER. L. M. COURTXEY. A. M. COVIXGTO.X, G. W. CR.WEX. O. K. CRESS, R. E. n. XIELS, W. C. D.WIS. E. J. II. WIS. R. M. i)i;r.x. M. w. E. liOBSnX. c. B. uoksi-;tt. t. w. l-.LLIoTT. G. B. FE.XRRIXGTON. T. C. P. FIELDS. WORTH FOIL. W. A. PRIVATES FOLGER. FRED FOLGOM. T. W. FOOTE. W. F. forxi:y. O. G. Fl TRELL, W. E. GARRISON, C. C. GIBSOX. T. G. GLIvXX, C. T. CRIER. F. E. C,r. RD, T. W. II mi:r. " w. w. II AXD. S. I. II. RRELL. J. W. II.XRTXESS, T. L. HILL. W. F. ' IIOG. X, J. D. IHDSON. R. J. HCXT. L. R. IR-XTER. F. P. I " ER. C. L. lOHXSTOX. R. L. lOXES. B. S. lOXKS. G. C. KICRXODLE. L. H. KIGKR. IL E. KIMI ' .ERLV. DA ' ID KI.CTTZ, O. E. !.. MBERT. A. H. I.. MBI ' :RT. W. L. Li-:. . v. D. LEGR. ND, R. L. I.OCGEE. E. G. LYD.XY. J. W. Mc.VXXALLY. . . L. McDOX.M.D. T. R. McKEEL. B. S. McMILL. N. L. DeR. McMl ' LLAN, F. S. McNEELY. A. R. M. RKHAJL C. E. M. RTIN. H. E. M. Y. T. N. MERCER, A. L. .MOODY ' , R. M. MOORE. G. B. MORTON, P. R. NELSON, J. D. NOBLIN. R. L. NOE. K. B. XOWLIN, S. G. P. LMER. W. M. PARKS. HI GH P.WI.OR. W. C. PICKENS. W. A. PICKETT. H. G. POLLOCK. P. B. REDDING. I. L. ROBBLNS. F. R. RODDICK. C. S. S. PPENFIELD. D. E. . S. SSER. R. M. S.VUXDERS, W. P. T. ■ SCOTT. R. D., SHORT. J. M. SIMMONS, T. L. SISKE, G. C. SLOAN. A. B. SMITH. A. T. SMITH, P. C. SNOW. E. N. STEADM.VN, M. W. STROUP. F. L. TERRY, T. S, THOMAS ' , T. K. THORPE, A. T. TILSON, W. E. TROTT. C. M. TYSON. G. F. UMSTEAD. L. W. W.VGONER. B. R. W. RDLAW. D. M. WHITE. T. S. WIDENHOUSE. M. . . WILKI.XSON. G. W- VVILI.I.VMSON. . RTHCR W ' LSON, W. G. WISEMAN. P. H. to COMPANY ' ' B " LIEUT. D. G. LAMBERT. Commanc LIEUT. R. A. ROBERTS FIRST SERGT. L. M. JAMES SERGEANTS KIMBALL, D. B,. JR. BOVD, C. T. DENNY, G. V. PRCIFFITT, H. PLESS, J. W. SUMNER, C. I KENT, S. G. WEBB, W. D. FICKLEN, J. S CORPORALS L CH, PETER .McKI.M.MIlN, HfGH McWHORTER, E. IL MILTON, L. V. KING, F. C. AVCOCK, L. L. McL.M ' GIILIX, I. II.VRUIS, L. R. " IfSTIll ' :, W. S. SIIA.MnURGER, 1 TAYLOR. G. E. TAYLOE. TOSH .V.SIIBY. CL.SRENCE . SIIBV, T. B. . YCOCK, A. L. BABl;, I. S. I ' .. 1LI ' :Y. J. D. l ' .. KER, T. E. l ' .. LlCNTiNE, E. C. I ' .K.VM. R. D. ki-:. sley, b. f. i;ell, e. v. I ' .L.VKE. V. E. Bt SI-;. l. N. DEWEY BOURXE, W. C. BURTON, C. W. HUTXICR. PHILLIP CARPF.NTER, W. S. C.VRTER. C. C. CARTER, S. K. CATE.S. C. H. n-IINNLS. C. C. TON NELL, E. W. UOXWELL, R. M. GOUXriLL, E. T. COl ' RTNEY, T. A. CREECH. W. II. CURRY, A. M. DAYID. ' ON. C. W. DAVIS. I. II. DEITZ. R. O. DOGGETT, H. H. ERVIX. P. P. FLEMMING, R. L. FOX. N. A. FR.XZIER. E. H. GENTRY. J. H. GR.NEHER. E. B. ILXRIilS. DAN ' ID Ili:. l-XER. . . E. HI-:nRlCK. C. R. HENDRICKS, TOE IT. WYCIIE, C. .1. PRIVATES IIODGICS. D. M. lICXXiXGS. E. D. lOHXSON. ARCHIE JONES. R. R. KING, H. II. KXOWLES. W. B. LEE. R. B. LlCMMOXn, W. A. LEWIS. I. F. l.liWIS, ' W. F. I.OXG. T. B. . LCUISTOX. 1. G. McG. RRX-, T. ' M. ,McLI-:. X. I. ' A. Mc. IULL. N, T. M. .McXAIR. W. S. McOUEEX, M, C, -M.VXXIXG. G. n. M. RSHnURN, R. F. M.M ' XICV, C. C. . i i:. REs. w. w. . l I ' .RKITT. A. IT. MOEIILM. N, E. O. MOORE. W. D. MORG.VN. P. L. M ■ERS. D. L. NASH, ABNER NASH, M. W. NELSON, G. W. NEWCOMB, A. P. NEWTON, T. F. NICHOLS, W. T. NOR FLEET. C. " A. oi-:ttinger. t. r. ogi ' .urx. w. s. o ' XEIL. H. E. P.STTOX. W. R. ' ERKINS. C. YOI ' X(;BLOOD. PERRETT, ' . A. PERRY, F. L. PHI [.LIPS, L. T. PHILLIPS. M. " B. PROPST, G. D. PRUDEN. S. E. REED, EL. L. RICIL RDS. A. M. KICIIARDSON. W. D. RIDGI-:. C. v.. ru;gixs. h. m. Roi;i-;rts, i:. x. sav. (;e, c. b. scarborough, a. m. scarborough. d. e. sctiife?.ian. it. w. SCOTT. McDonald SEXTON. T. W. SOUTIIERL. ND. G. C. SPAINIIOITR. T. F. SPENCER. IT. R. SPONG. E. .XL STAGG. I. E. .STEVENSON. S. W. STIMPSON. R. T. STOKI-:S. W. F. STONE. M. ].. STRICKLAND. T. W. STRUDWICK. C " . R. . ' UMMEY. T. O. SUMNER. E. A. T.VYLOR. F. . . T. YLOR. G. D. T.WLOR. T. C. " TERRX ' . H. S. TR. XSOU. WILLI, M M W. RRKX. -. L. wiirn-:. r. h. WILLI. MS, Wir.I.LXM K. n-OODALL. W. R. M. UK h VA Irk COMPANY " C ' LIEUT. R. W. MARTIN, Commanding LIEUT. P. M. ALLISON FIRST SERGT. W. H. RUPFIN. JR. HESTER, W. CROSS, J. P. SERGEANTS COWAX, J. BRINN, T. THIES, K. : XIMMS, HORACE GRANT, D. L. ROBBIXS, J. M. PAYNE, F. L. CORPORALS HARGETT. J. M. EURE, T. A. STOXE, M. B. HARDEN, BOYD HARRINGTON, C. L. SCHIFF.MAN, . . . . LEONARD, C. T. DLPREE, B. C. N. IMAN, BARXETTE ALLEY, F. E. ANDERSON, R. S. AUSTIN, E. F. AXLEY, J. H. BACOX, F. R. BEARD, X. S. BERRY, J. D. BIVEXS. JAY BOLICK, R. E. BRAXDOX, V. C. BREWER, T. C. BROWER. E. B. C. -MPBELL, E. P. Cll-VPPEL. L. E. ClLLEY, C. A. CLIXE. T. I. IR.VIG, CLAUDE CR.MG, R. L. I)- UGHTRIDGE, E. 1 DAVIS, C. H. DAVIS, L. E. ELLER, J. D. EURE, T. A. EZELL, C. L. FLYXN, E. H. FRYE, R. L. FURR, D. M. GRAHAM, HECTOR GREATHOUSE, C. L GRIMSLEY, D. H. GROSE, C. H. GUI OX, H. X. GWYXX, R. B. HARPER, M. D. HARRELL. W. A. II. RRIS, H. C. HARRIS, R. E. HEXDERSOX, V. T. IIEXDREX. J. F. HORXE. J. A. HOWELL. A. H. HUBBARD, J. C. HUXDLEY. T. V. WOLFF. L. V. PRIVATES HUXT. G. P. HUSBAXD, F. A. TACKSOX, D. H. TACOBS, H. W. " TEXKIXS, W. H. lESSUP, D. T. lOHXSON, H. J. " lOHXSOX. J. L. jOHXSTOX, R. M. JOXES, M. B. KEENER, T. E. KERR. J. H. KERR, T. T. KETCHIE. J. M. KING, V. B. LASSITER, H. W. LAZARUS, B. S. LONON, W. D. LYNCH, P. P. McCABE, A. G. McKENKIE. A. L. McNEIL, C. il. McNEIL, G. V. .McR.AE, T. D. McRAE. TAME.S MacDOXALD, R. G. MATHEWS. S. E. MATHEWS, S. T. MATHEWS, W. E. MAXWELL. I. E. MILLS. I. C ' MORRIS. T. R. MOUXTC.VSTLE. K. MOURANE. T. H. MURCHISON. W. C. NELSON. L. M. XOBLE. M. C. S. OGBURX. R. W. OSBORN, A. Y. P- GE. E. H. PARCELL. H. D. PARKER, T. F. PE.SRSOX. T. WOOD. J. E. PEXXY, W. B. PERSOX, J. A. PH.VRR. F. C. POWELL, C. P. PROCTCJR. R. W. RAXSON. R. L. RECTOR. I), c. RILEY, R. T. RIX ' ES. E. E. KUDISILL. L. E. RUTHERFORD. R. C. S. LEEBY, E. R. SCHOLL. T. L. SCHOLL. LEO SCtlTT, H. A. SCHUMAX, H. R. SIMPSON. R. H. SLOAN " . D. D. SMITH. C. H. SXIPES. L. C. SPEXCER. E. M. STALEY. A. W. STAXLEY, H. R. STEWART, T. E. STONE. W. " L. STR. TTON, W. L. SWEETMAN. E. M. SWIXDELL. W. B. TICKLE. J. D. TILLETT, D. P. TOPPIXG. D. D. WADDILL. I. B. W- i;i XER. TOE W.VLKER. F. G. W. RK. G. A. W. SHBURX. T. P. WHITE. C. . . WHITE. M. P. WHITE. WOODFORD WILKIE. A. L. WILKIXS. A. B. WILSON " . R. B. WILSON " . ROSS B. YAlcK COMPANY " D " LIEUT, A. M. BELL, Commandin LIEUT. H. B. LIMBAUGH FIRST SERGT. A. E. GANT I.IIVVE. I ' . R. VII.I,IA. ISdN, J. S. SERGEANTS i;rya. t, -. S. WILSOX, L. C. STEVENS, E. TUCKER, J. G. FdWLER. C. V INC RAM, L. M. KINCAII), II. G CORPORALS I ' KNN ■, J. T. WEST, II. C. EVANS, E. II. FORDHAM, E. H. N EI MAX, E. HILL, M. A. THIJRP, 1. D. .XNDERSHN, II. S. . RRINGTl)N. S. L. AL ' STIN, J. H. .M ' STIN, S. C. . TWATER, H. A. i:i;nbow, E. V. BIZZELL, X. C. bl. ck vei.ijer, n. ii. DL.MR, C. n. r.ONIJURANT. s. n. iukie, p. II. HOST, J. c. I ' .dVD, R. C. BROOKS, C. K. BROWNE. J. M. C.VRSON, N. G. CATHEV, R. A. COKER, R. G. COLE, S. R. CONLEV, W. C. CONNOR, W. P. CONOI.V,. J. H. COSTXER, W. B. COVINGTON, W, C. GRAVER, G. J. CRCMPLER, C. O. IIENTON, R. V. noRSETT, J. 1). DUNCAN, D. n. nVSART. .1. W. ELl-:V, A. J. FAGGE, H. L. FIELD, D. M. FLYNT, D. W. FREEMAN, C. M. FRITZ, H. H. PRIVATES GARRETT. C. I ' .. GREEN, WORTH B. GRIFFIN, H. G. GURLEV, H. T. HADLEV, W. A. II.MRR, . . V. H. RRELL, J. S. HARRIS, E. W. H. RRISS. W. W. IIAWFIELD, R. R. IIAVWORTH, R, V. IIAZLEHURST. J. L. HENDREN, W. M. HILL, T. B. HOFFNER, B. I. HOGAN. K. P. HOLT, P. P. HOOKS. BENNETT III " IKS, WILLI. . I O. HUGHES, S. B. JOHNSON, H. L. K. NOV, R. C. KISER, II. L. KLIITTZ, L. E. LANCASTER, C. G. LEIGH, C. S. LEWIS, W. M. LONG, V. E. MiKINNi: -. WM. M. l)llKi; ' . J. T. M.XNXKSS. i;. G. MARTIN, P! A. MERRITT. W. E. MONROE, C. R. MOORE, FREDERICK MOORE, G. W. MORRIS, J. D. NELSON, J. I). NOILS, V. V. OLDHAM, L. B. OVERCASH, W. E. PALMER, H. F. PENXV, L. G. PERKINS, G. O. PHELPS, J. II. PREVETTE, J. F. PRICE (T. PRESTON, L. W. REXDLEMAX, I). A. RICHARDSOX, D. D. RIDGE, W. .M. ROB BINS, G. B. ROBERSOX, I. r. ROURK, W. A. SHORE, R. S. SIMPSON, P. B. SIMS, A. H. SMITH, R. C. SMOOT, W. B. SNIDER, W. F. SI ' RV, R. L. STITT, R. B. SUMMERS, GLENN S. SWAIM, H. A. TEAGUE, LEWIS E. TRAVIS, L. G. VEST. L, G. V. WALKER, A. C. WELLS, D. A. WHITE, E. F. WILLIAMS, D. D. WINFREE, J. H. VELN ' ERTON, B. O. AlCK THE NAVY BONNER. J. H. SECOND LIEUT. M. T. McCOWAN, Commanding in Mate, First Cla COOPER, D. A. GRANTHAM. G. L. BROWN. S. W. KING. G. W. BOATSWAIN MATES. SECOND CLASS HOLDEN, N. C. QUILLIN, E. L. SMITH. H. G. 4- WATSON. P. T. COXSWAINS Cl ' MMINGS. v.. I). LEE. C. G. HARDEN. 1). I ' .. LITTLE. I. M. NOWELL. S. C. McklCLLAR. F. N. ALEXANDER. R. G. HOBBITT, W. C. BOICE. H. S. ' BRITT. A. M. BROWN. H. S. CALDWELL, D. G. CANADY. E. H. CLARKE. H. D. DIXON. T. G. FARTHING. F. R. FOSTER. S. E. FRITZ. P. C. G EDDIE. K. B. HEATH. F. G. HENDERLITE, L W. HOFLER. R. H. HONNEVCUTT. R. E. HOOKER. W. H. APPRENTICE SEAMEN HOWARD, .1. H. HUNTER. R. A. lARlIAN. L. W. JOLLY, T. E. JONES. H. A. KING. C. M. KIRK. W. W. KIRKSEY. W. A. LAY. L. R. LOHR. B. E. lutterloh. i. h. McMillan, i. l. mathews, l. a. NYE. C. L. PACE. T. L. PACE. W. G. PENCE, J. 1. PROCTOR. 1. G. ROSE. D. T- RUFFIN, R. G. SHUFORD. H. M. SMITH, R. O. STACK. A. M. SWIFT. V. E. T.VYLOR, S. R. THOMPSON. P. C. TURNER. R. TYLER. E. R. I ' NDERWOOD. J. W. VENTERS. L. S. WALKER. C. H. WEEKS. R. S. WIXSTEAD, ;. L. WOMBLE. D. J. WiiKTIIINGTON. S. Y OUNCE. G. A. MARINE CORPS FIRST LIEUT, R. F. BOYD. Comma FIRST SERGT, C. P. STUMP L. O. GREGORY 4- SERGEANTS A. S, M. KENNEV IIERRYHILL. W. R, CONE. BEN PRIVATES HORNADAY. T. C. LINEBERGER. A. C. MILES, F. G. MILLIGAN. PATRICK REAMS, H. C. f YACK YA ETY CK THE UNIVERSITY BATTALION CAPT. J. STUART ALLEN. Princess Patricia ' s Canadi J. V. WHITFIELD, Adjut Light Infantry, Commanding ' ' E " COMPANY CAPT. S. C. OGBURN FIRST LIEUT. T. J. WILSON SECOND LIEUT. D. B. JACOBI FIRST SERGT. W. W. WILLIAMS H.WGOOD, J. SERGEANTS HILL, G. W. ABERN ' ETHV. C. L. . RMFIELD. B. M. . YCOCK, M. n. BEERS, C. I). BR. ND. J. X. BRITTAIN, J. V. BROOKS, F. P. BURTOX, R. O. CARSOX, R. L. CASPER, R. M. -eOKER, J. W. CRAWFORD. R. B. CRISP, A. R. D.WIS, S. L. EPSTEIN, S. X. FEREE. R. S. FIXGER, G. T. FREXCH, L. C. GIBSOX, A. M. GIBSOX, F. T. GILLESPIE, S. C. GORHAM, M. C. PRIVATES GRIFFEX. A. G. HALL, E. F. HAMER, D. HAYES. J. H. HAYES, N. P. HAY ' WOOD. W. W. HEFFNER, H. C. HEFFXER, R. L. HILL, G. W. HODGIX, J. P. HOBTON, J. P. JACOBI, D. B. JOHNSTON. C. S. LAKE, M. E. LEAVITTE. S. E. LOXDOX, W. L. McPHERSOX. H. L. JIcRAE, J. T. MARTIX. E. H. JIENZIES, A. A. MURDOCK, T. C. NEELEY, H. H. NORWOOD, S. J. OWENS, A. B. PALMER, J. K. PIKE. C. G. PRINCE, W. M. PRITCHETT, J. A. PROCTOR, R. L. RAND, E. G. RANKIN, H. A. SAUNDERS. SHINE. W. H. SMITH, L. S. STORY ' , P. M. STOUT, W. W. SYLVESTER, L. W. SY ' iniES. C. E. THOMPSON. E. H. VAN LANDINGHAJI, R. WALKER, H. W. WILLARD. E. P. WILLIAJIS. C. J. WOLF, T. C. WOOTEN, S. D. ,v " F " COMPANY CAPT. A. H. PELL FIRST LIEUT. H. EDMONDSON SECOND LIEUT. J. B. McLEOD FIRST SERGT. T. C. SMITH BOBKITT, V. H. SERGEANTS DANIELS, T. W. P. TTERSOX, A. II.. JR. . LEXANDER, W. A. AXnERSOX, W. P. B. RI)I . .T. G. BKN ' OER, R. BF.ST. H. M. BODDIE. X. C. BOWEX. J. F. BOYD. G. V. BOVD. R. E. BROOKS. F. P. BULLOCK. J. D. tAMPEX, G. B. CARROLL. J. A. D.VUGHTRIDGE. - . L. DUFFEY, H. B. ELLIOT. G. D. TELS. J. FOSTER, J. W. FOWLER. L. M. FRAZIER, J. W. PRIVATES G. RDXER. W " . A. GRAY. P. II. GREENWOOD. J. C. GRISSETT. G. A. II.VLL, G. C. HAXNAH. W. T. HARDIX. J. H, HAYES, F. A. HICKS. E. L. L. XE. S. J. LAXGLEY, C. LESSER, S. H. LIVELY. K. K. L nDRV. R. S. . l ssexiu•rg. .1. s. .meares, w. t. merritt, e. s. :mills. W. C. MOORE. L. D. ODEX, J. W. PARKER. F. PATTERSOX, . . H. PEACOCK. F. L. PIPES. E. J. PRESSLY. .1. L. PRICE. H. PROCTOR, C. W. PURRIXGTOX, A. 1 ROBERTSOX. S. T. SI.MMOXS. D. L. SMITH. T. C. SCMMEY. L. D. Sl ' MXER. X. L. SUSJLV.N. B. L. .UPCHURCH. W. H. WARE. R. R. WARREX. J. WATSOX. G. C. WEARX. .1. S. WOODALL, W. P. GEORGE H. COX, ' 14, Cited for Bravery BENJAMIN F. DIXON, ' 05, Cited for Bravery SAMUEL J. ERWIN, JR., ' 17, Cited for D. S. C. ERNEST GRAVES, ' 00, D. S. M. GRAHAM K. HOBBS, ' 12, Cited for Bravery BRYCE LITTLE, ' 20, Cited for Extraordinary Service BRUCE MASON, D. S. C. SAMUEL I. PARKER, ' 17, D. S. C. FRED M. PATTERSON, ' 16, Cited for Bravery J. GRAHAM RAMSAY, ' 17, Croix de Guerre, Cited for D. S. C. JOHN OLIVER RANSON, ' 17, D. S. C. JOHN E. RAY, ' 08, Cited for Bravery W. OLIVER SMITH, ' 17, Croix de Guerre SAMUEL F. TELFAIR, ' 17, D. S. C. NORMAN VANN, ' 13, Cited for Bravery •■ ISHAM ROLAND WILLIAMS, ' 13, D. S. C. This list is necessarily an incomplete one, because of difficulty in securing reports. f rgjgrBfarajBfg gjgfafsfgjgrgtBigiBrBrgrBfBfBfgfBfgrgrgjBfgrgfgrarBfBrafgfg CA.ROLINA Msrafaraiaier3rara si raJiairuniifiiliaJiaiiBJiaJraifBiiai (MarafsJsra s ararajMamJMsrsje f ' 1 ARK the sound of loyal voices, Ringing clear and true. Singing Carolina ' s praises. Shouting N. C. U. Hail to the brightest star of all. Clear in its radiance shine, Carolina, priceless gem. Receive all praises thine. Beneath the oaks thy sons, true-hearted. Homage pay to thee; Time-worn walls give back the echo. Hail to U. N. C. Tho the storms of life assa 1 us. Still our hearts beat true; Naught can break the friendships formed at Dear old N. C. U. THE STUDENT COUNCIL T.?1F ' » V THE STUDENT COUNCIL -t 4 4 L. H. Hodges - - ..Pres ' denl E. E. White Secrelary V. S. Bryant, Jr. D. A. Cobb B. B. Liipfert J. V. Baggett Frank Herty E. S. White THE STUDENT CABINET THE STUDENT CABINET J. V. Baggett R. H. Griffith A. T. Thorpe L. H. Hodges G. L. Nye J. W. G. Powell T. E. RoNDTHALER W. M. ORK n slats th 1 The Coop CN South S€£3 the a«i€« hell The . .TC ,. Po. ' T Xr ' t-Aan 1. Go4 ts tr - ihS Jlo tre ei ' saiv a jb s c j Q , f nslier beccLUS they stroviiidlleA ' Th ophs lowh totted fouiifaiH:, frpvcftf. a T f r» ' « 5 ho fi»j «f t ft booted, ! Bread is a oiM Ah nn, £rfe i-vCon«. »J56r« oriel ' J ' i °f ' . County C Mfc meer r u Session? . s " T A , .. 1 rioh e old So th, P l. . ' ' e o c{ Well mt r ' ts i h ' te rjistlnin in the moon h hi rliArmutinq : ; 5 OtikfhinQ a£tkr cdroiijet jhus ' this p ' etrr n j o hy Life ' Otre f ' lirfa aj- tcf if troth f K hif jomc v£(ill) si y THE A THLETIC ASSOCIATION J. W. G. Powell President C. M. Hazelhurst , Vice-President L. H. Bryant Secretary THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL C T. Woolen Chairman, and Graduate Manager of Athlet ' .cs J. C. Bynum Manager Basket-Bali W. R. Cuthbertson ..Manager Track W. C. Feimster ' ..... Manager Foolhall L. H. Hodges Manager Baseball F. G. Miles Editor of Tarheel V. H. Bryant J. W. G. Powell ■!, ' " v- -, ' -y ' ' .- ' WEARERS OF THE ' ' N. c; BASEBALL N. A. BOREN W. C. Feimster R. JoYNER V. L. Bryant E. C. Grandin N. R. Pippin E. B. Cordon R. N. Harden C. H. Herty. Jr. TRACK J. W. G. Powell E. M. Spencer L. G. Travis BASKET-BALL E. P. Wood S. W. Brown W. R. CUTHBERTSON P. F. Lynch W. D. Carmichael, Jr. B. B. LlIPFERT John Morris G ' M. C. S. Coffey D. B. Darden G. W. Johnston P. P. Lynch C. P. Spruill, Jr. TENNIS H. V. P. Wilson, Jr. BA5EliBALL NINETEEN-EIGHTEEN BASEBALL SEASON, NINETEEN-EIGHTEEN ONSIDERING the war; the lack of interest in baseball; the lack of sufficient time for practice, due to the military drjl in the afternoons; the limited amount of material from which to select a team, since the ■H x,.% ,-f . University was only half its normal size ; and the loss of Coach Hearn, who had to report to the Boston Braves just before the Virginia series, the 1918 baseball season was far from a failure. In the face of all these obstacles, a good team was formed from the four letter men able to play and such new matenal as could be found in college during war time. Thirteen games were played with colleges and universities, of which seven were won and six lost. The Virginia series was lost by very close scores, tho we won the game at Greensboro, which is always regarded as the most important one of the series, 3 to 0. The season was marred by the Holy Cross game, which resulted in an 18 to 1 score in favor of the Massachusetts College. - The team was chosen with Younce, Adams, and Spaugh, catchers; Captain Powell, Joyner, and Swift, pitchers; Bryant, first base; Cordon, second base; Herty, shortstop; Feimster, third base; Boren and Henry as util.ty men; and Harden, Pippin, and Grand a in the outfield. The " Home Club " was very good on the defensive, but lacked hitting and base-running ability. Most of the games were close, and could have been won by scoring one or two more runs. The pitch ng staff held down the opposing batters, witti the single exception of the Holy Cross game ; and with better hitting all the other games should have been won. Following is a short resume of each game; OAK RIDGE. The season was opened at Chapel Hill, March 24, when Oak Ridge was defeated 4 to 3. There were many errors on both sides, and lack of form shown. Powell pitched a good game. HOLY CROSS This game was played on a cold, raw day, Joyner pitching h.s first game for Caro- lina. Holy Cross had little trouble in winning. GUILFORD Gu.lford was defeated in an exciting game, at Winston-Salem, just before the Southern trip; score, 7 to 6. Zachary, for Guilford, pitched good ball, but lost his game in the fifth inning, when Carolina secured seven hits and the same number of runs. Q f Powell, pitching in good form, had one bad inning, when four runs were made on two errors and three hits. .;,,ou , ' CAMP SEVIER ' ■I i ' We next played the One Hundred and Fifth Sanitary Field Train, at Camp Sevier, losing 2 to 0. Joyner and Younce were the battery for Carolina, while Thompson, who had played profes- sional ball, twirled for the soldiers. Joyner did excellent pitching; but failure to hit lost the game. WOFFORD There seemed to be a " Hoodoo " following the " Home Club, " for the next game, at Spartanburg, with Wofford College, was lost 2 to 0. Both teams played good ball, the game was exciting, and there were many tense moments; but Carolina could not score a run. SOUTH CAROLINA The game with Furman, scheduled for the next day, was not played on account c rain. On the day following, Carolina lost to the University of South Carolina, 3 to 1 . Pippin played an excellent , - game, both in the field and at the bat. Our weakness in hitting j ROt 4-r again manifested itself. I " ! CLEMSON jl , The boys threw off the jinx the next day, by defeating Clemson 1|. 1 1 ' 2 to 1 . Joyner was in his best form, and allowed only a few scat- 1 J ' tered hits. It was a pitcher ' s duel, with many close and interesting ■ !■ plays. Carolina had men on bases frequently, but failed to secure the necessary hits to score them. The two runs were both scored on Boren ' s single. GEORGIA The game with Georgia was not played, because the train was five hours late. VIRGINIA The most important game of the season was played with Vir- TE ginia, at Greensboro, April 1 3. The field was muddy, but in spite of this condition, the game was errorless. This was the best game yf SOi V played by the team durmg the season, and the credit therefor goes C., ,. to the entire team. Jack Powell, the captain of the Carolina team, pitched a wonderful game of ball, shutting out the Virginians 3 to 0. He allowed five hits, walked one, and struck out eleven. In addition to this, he secured the " first run with a two-bagger in the seventh inning, Grandin coming home from second after having singled. The other two runs were made in the ninth, when Younce singled, Herty was passed, and Pippin drove one to leftfield scoring them both. Pippin and Younce featured at the bat for Carolina. Rixey pitched good ball for Virginia, allowing only six hits; but he was unable to keep Carolina from scoring. The Virginia team played well behind him, and came near scoring in the fifth mning, when there were two on and one out ; but the next two men struck out. The Normal and Greensboro College for Women gave us wonderful support. VIRGINIA (Second Game) Virginia won the game at Chapel Hill easily, in spite of the steady rooting of the Carolina stands. Taylor, pitching, had th.ngs all h s own way. He struck out fourteen, and allowed only one hit. Carolina had only one real chance to score, in the seventh inning. Failure to hit left three men on bases when the inning was over. Virgin a scored m the second and fourth innings, on a com- bmat on of hits and errors. SOUTH CAROLINA next played, on Emerson Fii The South Carolina was next played, on Emerson Field. " Home Club " evened up defeat in Columbia, taking this game 4 to 2. In a pitcher ' s battle between Joyner and Davis, Joyner came out on top, strikmg out eleven. Lewis executed one of the prett est squeeze plays ever seen on the local field, when he scored Feinister and Grandin. VIRGINIA (Th rd Game) Carolina and Virginia met for the third time, at Charlottesville, on April 27, Virginia winning 2 to 1 . Taylor aga n pitched for Virg nia, and Powell was in the box for Carolina. This was a battle between the pitchers, both showing real ability. Taylor, hard h t by the Carolina team, was tight in the pinches, keeping the hits well scattered. Powell, altho not as steady, allowed fewer hits than his opponent. Pettway ' s batting and fielding, Herty ' s spectac- ular stop in the fourth, Harden ' s fine work in left field, and the playing of the two pitchers were the outstanding features. WOFFORD Carolina won over Wofford, on Emerson Field, May 1 , taking the game 4 to 2. It was a very pretty game, with some spectacular f elding on both s des. Carolina made her four runs in the fourth inning, when with one down Herty singled. Pippin singled, and Powell walked, filling the bases. Harden singled to right, scoring Herty and Pippin, Powell go ng to third. Feimster then executed a pretty squeeze, scoring Powell. Harden cam? in on a bad throw. ELON The season was closed at Burlington, Elon being defeated I to 0. It was a one-sided game from the start, Carolina scoring four runs in the first inning, five more in the second, and three in the third. The last run was not made until the eighth. Eleven hits were secured by the " Home Club, " Captain Powell securing three. Pippin and Bryant getting two each. Joyner pitched an excellent game, allowing only four scattered hits, and striking out six men. i % TRACK RECORDS Event 100-yard Dash Carolina Record World ' s Record Haywood, ' 97 .• Kelly. 1906. United States Winston, ' 1 Drew, 1914, United States Mason, 3 10 seconds 9% seconds 220-yard Dash Mason, " 13 Wefers. 18%. United Stales Kelly. 1906. United States Craig, 1901. United States Lippincolt. 1913. United States Drew. 1914, United States Parker. 1914. United Slates 221f, seconds 21 ' :, seconds 440-yard Dash (Hoffman. ' 10 Long. 1900, United States 51 seconds 47 second; ( HOFFIMAN, ' 10 Meredith. 1916, United States 2 minutes, 2% seconds 1 minute, b2 -, seconds Mile Run i Patterson, ' 12 Taber, 1915, United Stales 4 minutes, 32- f, seconds 4 minutes, M-) ' :, seconds Two-mile Run PATTERSON, ' 12 Shrubb, 1904, England ) 10 minutes, 61.-, seconds 9 minutes, 9- ' ' o seconds 120-yard Hurdles (Wilson. ' 05 Simpson. 1916. United States 161-, seconds 14- ' ' .-, seconds 220-yard Hurdle f Wilson. ' 05 Kraenzlein. 1898. United States j Wendell. 1913. United Stales I Simpson, 1913, United Slates I 26% seconds 23:;;! seconds High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault _ WooLCOTT. ' 15 Beeson. 1914. United States 5 feet. 9 inches 6 feet. l ' ;], inches (Wright. ' 16 O ' Connor. 1901. Ireland ■) 22 feet. 5 mches 24 feel. % mches (Strong. ' 14 Wright. 1912. Umted States ' I II feet - 13 feet. 2 % inches Dis Thr. ( CoRPENlNC. ' 10 Mucks. 1916. United S ' ates ■( 114 feet, 6 inches 155 feel. 8 inches Sl-oi Put . Pitman. ' 07 ' Rose. 1909. United Slates MO feel. 6 inches - 51 feel H mmer Throv HoMEWOOD. 16 Ryan, 1913. United Slates ■ 116 feel .- 189 feet. Wi inches Nichols. ' 20 Melms, 1914. Sweden ' l 140 feel. 1 inch 207 feet. 734 inches fmtf NINETEEN-EIGHTEEN iB V. .M©i l5fe TRACK HE hislory of track for nineleen-eighleen is the story of an enthusiastic group of hard- working men strug- gainst great difficulties. In this struggle, we may say that both sides broke even; and the we did anything but cover our;elves with glory, we by no went down in disgrace. To begin the season, there was only one letter man few days ed into the service. This left only three men who had ever been on a previous squad, and in a few more days one of these answered his country ' s call. This lefl for the mo. Al last the day arrived. I shape to meet Davidson, Trinity. surprised the experienced onlookers and second in a number of othi second place in the meet, losing oi awarded to Wood, winner of the pole vault. requirement three afternoons a week. Then, to cap Umax, about March the first it began to rain, and seemed as if it rained at least two of the three days given for practice out of every week for the rest of the season. With such con- ditions as these, it would seem impossible for the team to have done anything but quit. The team, however, was not composed quiiters. Patiently and faithfully they labored on. seeing one after another their meets canceled be ' ome other rea:on. but always working fo the Slate meet, he team felt that, in spite of reverses, they were in fairly good and Elon. They entered the meet with a drive and vim which who knew the facts, and by capturing first place in two events ;rs they scored forty-one and a third points, thereby winning of rain, or for the great event, nly to Davidson, hundred-yard da with a scor ih, and to • of fifty-three points. Letters were Travis and Spencer, winners of the THE FOOTBALL SEASON T was thought for some tiire that Carolina would not have football in the fall of 1918, but the S. A. T. C. regime arranged a schedule, and Marvin Ritch was engaged as coach. When the call for men went out, there was a response worthy of our tradit ons. Sixty men reported for practice. They were new to the game, but they had the fire and the stamina, and soon prospects were promising. And so as the roughness wore off they began to feel their power. As always, at first the playing was not of a finished, perfect kind; but the team felt its drive when Wake Forest bowed its head I 3 to 7. There was much fumbling; but stellar work was done by Gant, McNeely, Brown, Pharr, and Lowe. Rabinhorst played comet for the Bapt sts with his 65-yard run. The team spirit was developing. Camp Greene came to the Hill to win. Co-ordinated work, with stellar playing by Pharr and Gibson, foiled them, 52 to 1 3. At Winston-Salem, to the regret of students and alumni, Davidson defeated us. They played their usual good game. Carolina fought them. The ball was in their territory during the first of the game. Our team was working smoothly. In the second half, they pushed us back, and scored twice. Our touchdown was made by the line plunging of Fearrington, with the good work of Pharr, Brown, and Gant aiding tremendously. Again we suffered the humiliation of defeat when Virg nia Poly- technic Institute forced the small end of 1 8 to 7 upon us. But, as with Davidson, we knew it was a game hard fought and well lost. From start to finish, Carolina pluckily and desperately battled aga ' nst a team that outweighed her fifteen pounds to the man. Time after time they held for downs only a few feet from the last white Bristol, with an 85-yard run, Pharr, with heady generalship, Herty in the backfield, and Gant, Brown, and Gibson in the line furnished glowing moments for the Carolma enthusiasts. For Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Crisp ' s 90-yard run was paramount. On Thanks- giving Day, upon, a muddy field, against Camp Polk, Carol. na did herself proud. In sixty minutes of hard, clean football, in which the glory of the game was exemplified, we won 12 to 0. It was the consummation of teamship from many tense and trying moments together. The team was a real team. Pulling together, they pulled hard. The backfield vied with the line in keenness. A Camp Polk star, after it was all over, remarked that in all his football he had never before played a game so characterized by clean playing and sportsmanship. And so, as the final count is taken, and we look back, we see that the season was a real success ; that Carolina has been worthily represented, and that it is indeed worth while to have football, and to play it. . ;.;|.--.j..-v.aF.-. : . -g:»r. ' -:, ' fr..,-,- i ,Bitafc, BASKET-BALL NINETEEN-NINETEEN Jfll BASKET-BALL TEAM THE SEASON if % iS oiiening of our season this year fonnd only id Lynch. The first arsity call brought fortl Howell Peacock left here last year kno- nd advised us not back suggested that the te; and Lynch took over Five. They did excellent work coaches, who also had to play, ' they . been relieved of the responsibility of demoted most of his time and energy to the The team, chosen from Cuthbertson, Dowd, Rourk, and Hodges, met the strong and was d eated. not having gotten much ford aggregatron. and beat them. Liipfert and Carmichael. center and and took their positions, strengthening the o letter men hack — Capta bout fifty men. ig that we would have i secure a new coach, who would initiate a m itself, -under the direction of Cuthbertson. rk of getting the squad in shape, and choi in the capacity of coaches, but under four letter lew system ; So Cuthbei sing the Va this system .-ere unable to concentrate as they would have do choosii team. ; and piloting the team. Captain Cuthbertso deserves high commendation. Vv Lynch. Durham speeil o forward We administered injury that kept him Washington and Lee £ Virginia. This raised piled up 449 point: goals, making in a lilford -- defeat ; beaten by Virginia, out of most of the nd Virginia Military our hopes for the 1 dampened by losing the nt.xt two The team met Virginia again, in Raleigh, ne. t two nights, we met and beat Char- last game by a large score. We ended 1. Then A. and E. challenged us for the ch 15, in the deciding contest. Super Carolina won nine out of sixteen games played, and scoret Lynch led the team in scoring, getting 88 points. He played at his best in th the la: team greatly, again, in Greensb Captain Cuthbert game. We Institute, t of the season, : met the Guil- back, On on February having sustained an 1 from the next two teams, of the strongest teams in South Atlantic Championship, which were games to the strong V. P. L Quint. on February 27. and was again beaten. On lolte " V " and Davidson College, winning this trip by defeating the Camp Jackson State title. We met them in Raleigh, on gth and greater ability to cage the ball beat us. total of 536 points while her opponents :ty-two field goals and sixty-four foul ickson and Virginia Militarv Institute games. His foul shooting is good, and he plays a very scientific game. Carmichael scored eighty-one field goals and one foul — 163 points. In four games, he shot thirty-eight goals. He is a fast shot, a hard worker, and plays a consistent game. Cuthbertson played in ten games, getting sixty-three points, and was at his best in the Davidson game. ( uth. acted as Captain and Coach, played guard, nursed a bum ankle about half the season, and kept up a good spirit all the while. Liipfert played the whole floor, worked hard, got the tip in every game, and piled up seventy points. He was one of the very best centers in the State, playing a wonderful defensive game. Morris played stationary guard, but managed to slip in four goals just the same. John is good on breaking up passes, and covers his territory extremely well. Brown is a hard-working player and a fighter, getting in every play. He scored fourteen points, and filled Cuthbertson ' s place while the latter was injured. Ciiffith and Hodges acted as substitute center and guard, and played in several games. Griffith ' ;hot fifteen field goals. The team was congenial, worked hard, and completed a successful seaso.i. THE GYM. GYM TEAM Dr. R. B. Lawson C. P. Spruill, Jr. ..Director .Assisianl C. L. Ash BY I. H. Butt C. S. Coffey THE TEAM D. B. Darden A. W. Hamer P. P. Lynch, Jr. E. H. Martin J. A. Person L. G. Travis W. G. Wilson, Jr. [m55 ATHLETICS LASS athletics are an outgrowth of the desire of the University student for sportsmanlike contests. They lack the sometimes unhealthful rivalry of inter- collegiate contests, and are more nearly of the nature of ideal athletics, in which the game is played for the game ' s sake. This atmosphere is undoubtedly the most healthful one in which to develop real athletes. Clean athletics are the base upon which a great Vapity system must be built. There can be no great football teams, baseball teams, or-- track teams until an entire student-body of splendid sound bodies is present to fouqd such a team upon. As far as we have gone in th!s field, and it is not far, the record shows that most of our best athletes have come from the class field. In the midst of post-S. A. T. C. confusion, class teams have again been organized. Great numbers of men contested for places on teams in the basket-ball series. Numbers are now out for baseball. The Sophs, are basket-ball champions; the winners in baseball are yet to be picked. Now, Carolina; what are you going to do about it? Next year, will you start on an extensive class program, backed by the Athletic Associa- tion, or will you muddle on in a two-by-four, one-horse college way? ■IS15151515151515M51S151S15M m 51 FRATERNITIES THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL J. W. G. Powell, President Z L. H. Har EV, Secretary-Treasurer K 2 J. E. DoWD - - — A K E W. R. CUTHBERTSON B H W. C. Feimster, Jr. . v.... _ 2 A E J. D. PoAG - A T n S. B. Allen K A F. E. Carlyle A J. S. Ficklen 2 N T. E. Folsom 2 X F. C. Smith n K A C. M. Hazlehurst n K J .t ir- ■v. ; . ,.i . DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Yale, 1844 Colors: Blue, Crimson, and Gold PUBLICATION: Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly BETA CHAPTER Established 1851 1 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ' ; Wm. Morton Dey Francis Preston Venable ■h FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 Wm. Trabue Steele Chas. Holmes Herty, Jr. Chas. Bruce Webb 1920 Wm. Augustus Blount, Jr. Worth Bagley Daniels- - — James Edward Dowd Francis Julius Liipfert, Jr. Claude Clinton Ramsay Henry David Stevens Frank Bernard Herty Edward Morris Whitehead 1921 Henry Burwell Cooper Benjamin Bailey Liipfert Medicine David Alexander Cooper BETA THETA PI Founded at Miami University, 1839 Colors: Pink and Blue Flower: Rose Publication: Beta Theta Pi ETA BETA CHAPTER Established 1852 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Alv(n Sawyer Wheeler Kent James Brown FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 Wm. Reynolds Cuthbertson Kenneth Franklin Mounicastle 1920 Leo Heartt Bryant Rufus Arthur Spaugh 1921 Boyd Harden Chas. Edmund Kistler SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Colors: Old Gold and Purple FloweR: Violet Publications: The Record, Phi Alpha NORTH CAROLINA XI CHAPTER Established in 1 85 7 -i ' ■ -FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edward Vernon Howell Wm. Whatley Pierson, Jr. Andrew Henry Patterson + + FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 Walter Connor Feimster, Jr. Irvin Webb Durham, Jr. 1920 RoBT. Norman Harden Edwin Emerson White 1921 Howard Alexander Patterson Benjamin Arnold Simms Wm. Shipp Justice John Duncan Shaw Erasmus Hervey Evans James Cornelius Pass Fearrington ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1 865 Colors: Old Gold and Sky Blue Flower: White Tea Rose Publication: The Palm + -t 4- ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Established 1879 + FRATRES IN FACULTATE Eugene Cunningham Branson Atwell Campbell McIntosh Thos. Jas. Wilson, Jr. . ' •FRATRES IN URBE James Southland Patterson ■i- %■■• ' . ' " ' • FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 James Davis Poag 1920 Will Nelson Poindexter R. S. McRae 1921 J. B. Douglas Sidney Pruden Waverley Maudlin Hester LaTXi Allen Erwin Gant Medicine Robert Alexander Ross J. S. Williamson KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washinglon and Lee, 1 865 Colors: Old Gold, and Crimson Flowers: Red Rose and Magnol -i Publication: Kappa Alpha Journal, and Messenger and Special •h ' t " h UPSILON CHAPTER Established 1881 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Joseph Gregoire de Roulhac Hamilton Lucius Polk McGehe. ' : + -h ., FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 Donald Snead Daniel Sidney Broaddus Allen Richard Stanford Travis, Jr. 1921 Madison Elsa Shamburger Donnell Borden Cobb PHI DELTA THETA Founded at Miami University, 1 848 Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation Publications: The Scroll. The Palladium 4. 4. 4. BETA CHAPTER Established 1884 FRATR I KACJJLXATE Thos. Felix Hickerson ' Richard Hurt Thornton Wm. Stanley Bernard John Marcellus Steadman, Jr. Patrick Henry Winston FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 Frank Ertel Carlyle Ichabod Mayo Little Wm. Webb Neal Wm. Franklin Snyder, Jr. 1921 Alan Brantly Wright Fountains Maury Cralle SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1868 Colors: Black, White, and Gold FloWER: White Rose Publication: The Delta of Sigma Nu PSI CHAPTER Established in 1 888 + - 9 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Wm. DeB. MacNider t , . Archibald Henderson frater in urbe Chas. Emery V FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 James Skinner Ficklen 1920 Joshua Tavloe 1921 Larry James Law Brewer SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, 1855 Colors: Gold and Azure Flower: White Rose Publications: Sigma Chi Quarterlv, Sigma Chi Bulletin r| ALPHA TAU CHAPTER Established 1889 FRATRES IN FACULTATE John W. Lasley Frederick H. Koch ,1 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 Daniel Merritt Hodges Harry Gillespie Smith 1920 Henry Cowles Bristou . h i (! Brainare Sydnor Whiting ' ' " - 1921 —=—:=— John Havens Bonner - ' • ■ ' - - i- ---- David Dudley Duncan Edgar Reid Russell, Jr. Richman Banks Bencini Medicine Theodore Winslow Folsom Douglas Beaman Darden Pharmacy Lawrence Munsey Ingram Law Duncan Elliot McIver Robt. Fletcher Phillips Geo. Washington King William A. French KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Bologne, 1400; at University of Virginia, in 1870 Colors: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green FloweR: Lily of the Valley Publications: Caduccus, and The Crescent and the Star ALPHA MU CHAPTER Established 1893 FRATRES IN FACULTATE John Grover Beard Sturgis Elleno Lea ' itt Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble Charles Thomas Woolen FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 George Dillon Morris Marcus Edward Bizzell, Jr. Leo Heartt Har ' ey 1920 Watson 1921 William D. Carmichael, Jr. Henry Clay Carter, Jr. F. Cline Cochran Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble, Jr. William Heywood Ruffin, Jr. H. B. Canady Robert DuVal Jones, Jr. William Berry Thompson J. Eugene Crayton,Jr. Lee Overman Gregory Charles L. Ives, Jr. Hugh McKimmon Frank Robbins Lowe Law A. S. M. Kenney RoswELL Bracken Robbins PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at University of Virginia Colors: Garnet and Old Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley Publications: Shield and Diamond, Dagger and Ke ] TAU CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Geo. McFarland McKie Gustave Adolphus Harrer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 James Erwin Montgomery 1919 Edwin Samuel Lindsey 1920 Houston Spencer Everett ■- Thos. Lilley Pace Franklin Norment McKeller 1921 Richard Gay Coker Patrick Henry Brown Medicine Gordon Bryan Crowell Harry Grimmet Hunter Franklin Carlton Smith LaK Henry Daniel Litaker Norman Addison Boren Scott Hale PI KAPPA PHI Founded at College of Charleston, 1 904 Colors: Gold and White Flower: Red Rose Publication: The Star and Lamp, The Scroll KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1914 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1919 Chas. Mortimer Hazelhurst Jefferson Carney Bynum Wm. Parker Andrews 1920 Nathan Mobley Corydon Perry Spruill, Jr. Ralph Harper Wilson Thos. Clayton Wolfe 1921 Donnell Van Noppen Howard Edward Fulton Frederick Moore Medicine Wm. Gilliam Wilson, Jr. ALPHA CHI SIGMA CHEMICAL Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1902 Colors: Prussian Blue, Chrome Yellow Flower: Red Carnation Publication: The Hexagon f m RHO CHAPTER EstabHshed 1912 FRATRES IN FACULTATE James Munsey Bell Alvin Sawyer Wheeler Francis Preston Venable Jas. Talmage Dobbins + FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 J. P. Sawyer, Jr. Chas. Holmes Herty, Jr. 1919 Thos. Pugh Dawson Josiah Stockton Murray Harry Gillespie Smith Reuben Holmes Sawyer 1920 Thos. Lilley Pace Edward Broad Cordon PHI CHI MEDICAL Founded at Louisville Medical School, 1893 Colors: Green and Whte Flower: Lily of the Valley Publication: Phi Chi Quarierlv ' h " h ' ir SIGMA THETA CHAPTER James B. Bullitt FRATRES IN FACULTATE Wm. DeB. MacNider William Copperidge FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE , Marcus E. Bizzell, Jr. A. P. Newcomb Donald B. Cobb David A. Cooper Douglas B. Darden Theodore W. Folsom Robt. N. Harden Edwin S. Hughes Harry G. Hunter Wm. a. Kirksey Blackwell Markham F. Limer Payne Robert E. Perry Robert A. Ross Franklin C. Smith Shahane R. Taylor John S. Terry Adam T. Thorpe Earle R. Tyler William G. Wilson, Jr. KAPPA PSI MEDICAL Founded May 30, 1879 Colors: Red and Gray Flower : Red Camalion Publications: " The Mask " (exoteric) and " The Agora " (esoteric) 4 •! 4 ' BETA XI CHAPTER Established 1915 ■i- FRATRES IN FACULTATE John Gro ' er Beard Edward Vernon Howell FRATRES IN URBE Carl Thomas Durham C. H. Hemphill, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE School of Pharmacy Class of 1919 James Stark White School of Medic ' .ne Class of 1921 Sherrill Gaither Corpening James Norman Harney Fred Robert Farthing William Wilson Kirk Glenn Raymer Frye Waite Leonidas Lambert Walter Edward Futrell Hugh Parks Kenneth Baxter Geddy Stephen Cannon Nowell, Jr. Class of 1922 Ernest Walton Clark, Jr. Cary Lanier Harrington Harold Stevens Clark William Blount Norment Da id Jennings Rose MU DELTA PHI LEGAL FRATERNITY— LOCAL Founded at the University of North CaroHna, 1916 Colors: Wine and Green FloWER: Red Rose •I- 4- + ALPHA CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Lucius Polk. McGehee Atwell Campbell McIntosh FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Senior Lave Norman Addison Boren Roswell Brackin Robbins Raymond Craft Maxwell James William Pless, Jr. Junior Law Ellis Scott Hale George Watts King Harlev Bates Gaston Duncan E ander McIver Frederick Oscar Bowman Daniel Prather McKimmon Henry Daniel Litaker TAU KAPPA ALPHA INTER- COLLEGIATE DEBATERS FACULTY William Stanley Bernard Albert Coates UNIVERSITY 1918 ' Robert F. Moselv Marvin M. York LaTV Harris P. Newman " -.3, , ,; ' Vf ' .i: j ' , ' t 1 , ' ' % % " , i j t ' fmm Mm ' . ' ]; :. " Dim Minotaur, of greatae s absolute. And passing »».-«rider he w ' jo made him »ach. WilHiam Auguatuft BIoisbC Leo Heartt Harvev Josbua Tayloe John William Gordon Pow-Jl .. Marcus Edward Bizzell Erasn us Hervey Evans Taylor Donfild Bord ' n Cobb David Ale;car.der Cooper Jarz-ws Skirnev Ficitlen l.aix M. James Frank Robbins Lowe Madison Elsa Shamburger THE GORGON ' S HEAD THE GORGON ' S HEAD MEMBERS James Bell Bullitt, M. D. John Manning Booker. Ph. D. William Morton Dev. Ph. D. Edwin Greenlaw, Ph. D. William DeBerniere MacNider, M. D. Oliver Towles, Ph. D. Charles Thomas Woolen Samuel James Cal ' ERT Donald Borden Cobb Danid Alexander Cooper James Skinner Ficklen John William Gordon Powell Adam Tredwell Thorpe Leo Heartt Harvey Richard Stanley Travis Allen Erwin Gant Joshua Tayloe William Augustus Blount Marcus Edward Bizzell, Jr. Charles Bruce Webb Lucius Polk McGehee James Holly Hanford THE GERMAN CLUB WEBB, Chief DANCE LEADERS OF THE SPRING GERMAN C. Bruce Webb - Leader Allen E. Gant Assistant William A. Blount Assistant 4 4 4? DANCE LEADERS OF THE GORGON ' S HEAD GERMAN James S. Ficklen Leader Leo H. Harvey Assistant , David Cooper Assistant 4- + + DANCE LEADERS OF THE JUNIOR PROM. W. N. Poindexter Leader J. E. DoWD Assistant W. W. Neal Assistant COMMENCEMENT J Tzum i? »a ' Spaz A PHI BETA KAPPA Founded at William and Mary, I 776 4. 4. 4. ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1904 4. 4. OFFICERS William Clement Eaton -. Pres ' .deni Theodore Edward Rondthaler Secretary) Thomas J. Wilson, Jr. Permanent Secreiary 4. 4. MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Kent J. Brown Edwin Greenlaw John W. Lasley James B. Bullitt Joseph G.DeR. Hamilton Francis P. Venable Harry W. Chase James Holly Hanford Henry M. Wagstaff William C. Coker Archibald Henderson Nathan W. Walker William M. Dey George Howe Al in S. Wheeler Louis R. Wilson Thomas J. Wilson, Jr. 4. 4. MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY 1918 William Wilson Kirk Henry Van Peters Wilson. Jr. Albert Oettinger Ernest Nieman John Skally Terry Charles Holmes Herty, Jr. 1919 William Clement Eaton William Howard Hooker Theodore Edward Rondthaler William Enoch Price Ir ' in Webb Durham Roy Wingate Boling Thomas Preston Brinn Edmund Olin Cummings SIGMA UPSILON Founded at North Carolina Dark Green and Gold Flower: Jonquil nd 1906 Publication : The jou nal of Sigma Upsilo ODD NUMBER CHAPTER William Stanley Bernard Archibald Henderson MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY George McFarland McKie Norman Foerster John Manning Booker John Marcellus Steadman Edwin Greenlaw STUDENT MEMBERS William Banks Anderson William Henry Andrews, Jr. Le Gette C. Blythe James A. Capps Albert M. Coates William Clement Eaton Houston Spencer Everett Robert Bruce Gwynn Harry Forrest Henson Edwin Samuel Lindsey Robert W. Madry John William G. Powell Moses Roundtree Theodore Edward Rondthaler CoRYDON Perry Spruill. Jr. John Skally Terry Hilton Gwaltney West Thomas Clayton Wolfe William Robert Wunsch Ic£ J. G. DeR. HAMILTON V. S. BRYANT, JR. A. M. COAtES W. M. YORK T. E. RONDTHALER E. S. MERRITT T. C. WOLFE J. V. BAGGETT R. F. MOSELY W. C. EATON EPSILON PHI DELTA EPSILON PHI DELTA ■i- Colors: Red and Blue ALPHA CHAPTER L. H. Hodges W. P. Andrews W. C. Eaton H. G. West J. S. Terry W. M. York A. M. COATES A. Oettinger V. S. Bryant, Jr. SATYRS SATYRS + MEMBERS W. S. Bernard F. H. Koch J. M. Booker Mrs. Leavitt C. W. Burton G. M. McKie J. A. Capps E. I. Neiman F. J. COHN Albert Oettinger J. W. Daniels R. A. Spaugh G. V. Denny R. H. Thornton W. M. Dey 4 C. B. Webb Mrs. Dey J. V. Whitfield E. A. Greenlaw W. H. Williamson George Howe T. C. Wolfe RPM THE DIALECTIC LITERARY SOCIETY 1795-1919 DIALECTIC LITERARY SOCIETY + 4-4- ROLL OF ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Anderson, W. B. Eaton, W. C. Hodges, L. H. Andrews, W. P. Feimster, W. C, Jr. Jones, B. C. Crisp. A. R. Foster. J. W. Price, W. E. Rhyne . J. J. YOUNCE, G. A. Juniors Brawlev, T. J. Everett, H. S. Spenser, E. M. Cone, B. GWYNN, R. B. Stimpson, R. T. Crawford, G. D. Joyner, C. R. Terry. H. S. Erwin, J. W. Spainhour. J. F. Townsend. F. L. Willis, = ;. H. Wolfe. T. C. Sophomores Bacon, F. R. Griffin. A. G. Owens. A. B. Beers, C. D. Hardin. B. Patterson. M. H. Berryhill, W. R KiNCAID. H. G. Pell, A. H. Blythe, W. L. Leonard. C. T. Penney, J. T. BOBBITT, W. H. LlIPFERT. B. B. Person. J. A. Boyd, C. T. LiNDSEY. W. S. Powell, C. P. BuECK, H. V. S. LiNEBERGER. H. C. Rives. E. E. Cowan, J. C. Lowe. F. R. Saunders. W. P. T. DORSETT, J. D. Martin. E. H. Shaw. J. D. DOUGHTON, J. E. Monroe. C. R. Smith. C. H. Evans, E. H. Moody, R. M. Smith. R. O. Forney, O. G. Norburn, R. L. Stack. A. M. Fowler, W. B. Ogburn, R. W. Thies. K. E. Gibson, J. B. Ogburn, S. C, Jr. Van Noppen. D. Welch. O. B. Wright, A. B. Abernathy, E. H. Boyd, R. E. Carson, B. G. COKER, J. W. Crawford, R. B. Denny, G. V. Falls, W. F. Greenwood, J. C. Grissette, F. a. Gross, C. H. Hall, E. F. Hamer, D. D. Hawfield, R. R. Hester, W. S. Hodgins, W. R. BOREN, N. A. Bristol, C. Chappell, L. E. cummings, e. o. Durham, I. W. Henson, H. F. Jones, H. A. Maynard, R. a. Freshmen Jennings, E. D. K.ISER, H. L. Lancaster, C. G. Lively, K. K. London, W. L. McAnally, a. L. McLean, J. A. Macrae, J. D. Mathews, W. E. Moehlmann, E. O. Moraine, J. H. murdock, t. g. Miles, D. C. Nash, M. W. Neelley, H. H. ' Wells, D. A. + •{• •!• INACTIVE MEMBERS MoBLEY, Nathan Neiman, Ernest NiMs, Horace Norment, W. B. Patterson, A. H. POAG, J. D. Poston, J. L. Richardson, W. B. Pharr, F. C. Pickens, W. A. Pipes, E. J. Prevette, J. F. Ranson, R. L. RiGGINS, H. M. Sharpe, O. J. Sims, A. H. Smith, L. S. Smith, T. C. Staley, a. W. Summey, L. D. Sumner, C. R. Sweetman, E. M. Ware, G. A. Williams, C. J. Ridge, C. B. Rondthaler, T. E. Scott, H. A. Shore, R. S. Spaugh, R. a. Terry, J. S. WUNSCH, W. R. York. W. M. THE PHILANTHROPIC LITERARY SOCIETY 1795-1919 ' ir " ' " " ' lirSii__ i c:-. - PHILANTHROPIC LITERARY SOCIETY ■h -t -i- ROLL OF ACTIVE MEMBERS Seniors Baggett, J. V. Merritt, E. S. Williamson, W. H. Gibson, J. M. Miles, F. G. Sexton, J. W. Hazelhurst, C. M. Maxwell, R. C. Juniors Aibara, K. Andrews, W. H. Sloan, D. D. Hill, M. A. Babb, J. S. Pace, T. L. Topping, D. D. Jarman, L. W. White, E. E. Kittrell, T. S. Umstead, L. W. Lewis, W. F. Martin, H. E. Wilson, L. G. Pittman, J. C. Marshman, J. P. Lee, S. M. Phillips, R. F. Sophomores Spruill, C. p. Abernathy, C. L. Grant, D. L. SCARBORO, A. M. Brooks, F. P. Hays, W. P. Kerr, J. H. DUPREE, B. O. Massenburg, J. S. WORTHINGTON, S. O. EuRE, T. A. HOFLER, R. H. Jerningan, M. M. Jarman, W. A. Naiman, B. ASHBY, C. S. Wilkins, a. B. Butt, W. H. Taylor, G. E. Hicks, J. B. Shine, W. H. Sawder, B. Purrington, a. L. Banzet, J. E. Freshmen Anderson, W. P. Barden, J. G. Barefoot, W. J. Anderson, R. S. Bardin, B. H. Beale, J. J. Arrington, S. L. Bardin, R. M. Bender. J. A. Bender. R. W. Brand, J. N. Brown, H. S. BVRD, D. Carrody, J. H. Carson, R. L. Collins, J. C. Crumpler, C. O. Daniels, J. W. Daughtridge, a. L. Eley, a. J. Ellington, O. J. Fields, D. M. GoRHAM, Mack Grady, E. N. Hairr, a. Y. Harper, M. D. Harris, H. C. Daggett, P. H. Hanford, J. H. Harrington, C. L. Hazelhurst. C. M. Lynch, P. P. Lynch, P. F. Herring. P. D. Hettleman, p. Howard, C. E. Jackson, W. L Jacobi, B. D. Johnson, C. S. Jones, M. B. Kellum, E. L. Kent, S. G. Knight, B. H. Knowles, W. B. Lane, S. J. Lemon, W. E. McLeod, J. B. Maddey, J. T. Marshburn, R. F. Newbern, E. B. Mills, W. C. 4 4 4 HONORARY ' MEMBERS Foerster, Norman Thornton, R. H. McKiE, G. M. 4- 4 •!■ INACTIVE MEMBERS Payne, F. L. Smith, H. G. Smith, R. C. Sexton, J. W. Moore, C. L. Newman, I. B. Parker. T. F. Procter, C. W. Rand. E. G. Royal. D. M. Savage, C. P. scholl, j. l. schultz, j. d. Steed, F. W. Smith. N. W. Teu, S. Tillman, R. A. Williamson. A. Venters, L. S. WOMBLE, W. B. Wardlaw, D. Williams, D. D. KocH, F. H. Carroll, D. D. HOFLER, R. H. Taylor, J. W. Pollock, P. B. Hooker, E. F. McDonald, R. G. Edmundson. H. PRESIDENTS OF THE j itT J- igis IQIQ PRESIDENTS OF THE PWI ' 2 T ' i ' 25 ' REEDY RIVER EEDY RIVER ' S mighty muddy, Mighty deep and mighty muddy. Pap says ' taint got no more bottom Then the hell the parson talks of; Just as dark too, and as awful. Hell the people roun ' here called it When it swallowed up Jim Reynolds — Gulped him down, and closed over. And we ain ' t seed Jim no more. I ain ' t told you what I aimed to, ' Kase I got off on Jim Reynolds; But I ' ve got some news to tell you. Mighty strange and mighty curous. Reedy River ' s got a bottom — ' Kase I seed it yestiddy, I was up the river, fishin ' , Fishin ' fer the perch and suckers Up near Old Man Tompkins ' place. And I seed old Reedy ' s bottom Plain as I can see your face. It was clearer, more ' n common. So as I could see the bottom ; And I seed it plain as day Purty much the same the sky is Jest as blue with clouds a-floatin ' . Was the bottom of old Reedy As I seed it yestiddy. Reedy ' s bottom ' s mighty curous. Mighty strange and mighty curous; They wuz trees down there a-growin ' Upside down there, with their top parts Sticking straight in Reedy ' s bottom. Yes, I seed it, and it ' s curous, Curous how the sky is down there Same as ' tis up in the heavens. ' Taint no hell down there, I ' m sartin ' ; Fer t ' were all the world like heaven Wonder where old hell is — curous. — Caroline Goforth DEBATING -fci K ' -TJ THE DEBATING COUNCIL THE DEBATING COUNCIL OFFICERS J. V. Baggett W. C. Eaton .. .President ..Secretary J. J. Rhyne MEMBERS J. W. Foster Daniel L. Grant E. S. Merritt That the UtiiTed 5rate-3 Qovt rtiirie.tii ' fn olJ immediaicly ofheli ' ' i ' -- ti f ' " -the. var as nre G ' -jy ' :yntnef?i shall «e f.««c CA ?0LI VA- lRG;w A-h0FKlN3 DEBATERS ORATORS FOR THE DIALECTIC SOCIETY 19I6 oiit igi6 DEBATERS AND ORATORS OP THE PHILANTWROPIC SOCIETY 9 air ffifZTr ALBERT M. COATES Winner of the Wiley P. Mangum Medal. C. DEBATES AND ORATIONS IN 1918 INTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATE Carolina-Virginia-Hopkins Debating Triangle, 1918 ESOLVED : That the United States Government should immediately conscript each resident not now employed in military service for such other service during the war as the Government shall deem each best fitted to perform. Affirmative W. H. Stephenson Leo Carr irma(ive Virginia Won by Carolina Negative Hopkins Negative M. B. Fowler W. M. York Won by Carolina THE SOPHOMORE DEBATE Resoln ' ED: That the present policy of Government operaf.on and control of the railroads should be made a permanent policy. Affirmative — Ph ' . Negative — Di. O. R. Cunningham T. C. Wolfe J. C. PiTTMAN F. L. Hurley Won by the Affirmative FRESHMAN DEBATE ResolX ' ED: That the present poHcy of Government operation and control of the railroads should be made a permanent policy. A ifirmative — Di. Negative — Phi. W. H. BoBBiTT J. H. Kerr, Jr. Roy Francis J. S. Massenburg Won by the Affirmative THE JUNIOR ORATORICAL CONTEST Di. Soc ' .ety Phi. Societv L. H. Hodges N. G. Gooding R. D. Williams F. G. Miles N. G. Gooding won the Carr Medal Subject: The Growth of an Idea 4 4 4- THE COMMENCEMENT DEBATE ResoLNED: That the Government should conscript all men between the ages of eighteen and forty-five into some form of labor. A ffirnmtive — Di. Negative — Phi. J. W. Foster F. G. Miles • R. A. DuVal E. S. Merritt Won by the Negative THE WILEY P. MANGUM ORATORICAL CONTEST W. H. Stephenson Albert M. Coates Albert M. Coates won the Wiley P. Mangum Medal Subject: America ' s Message to the World PLyBLIZ:hTIONS UNIVERSITY PUBLICATIONS HE YACKETY YACK— Published annually by the Literary Societies and the Fraternities. Editor-in-Chief, W. E. Price; Business Managers, J. W. G. Powell and C. M. Hazelhurst. THE TARHEEL — The offical organ of the Athletic Association. Published weekly. Editor-in-Chief, F. G. Miles; Managing Editor, Tom C. Wolfe; Business Manager, J. S. Massenburg. THE MAGAZINE — Published monthly by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Literary Societies. Editor-in-Chief, T. E. Rondthaler; Business Manager, W. H. Williamson. THE ALUMNI REVIEW— Published monthly by the University, in the interest of the Alumni. THE NEWS LETTER— Published weekly by the Bureau of Extension. THE ELISHA MITCHELL SCIENTIFIC JOURNAL— Published quar- terly by this Society. STUDIES IN PHILOLOGY— Published quarterly by the Philological Club. THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA RECORD— Published periodically by the University. THE CATALOG— Published annually by the University. THE CAROLINA HANDBOOK— Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. THE DIRECTORY— Published annually by the Y. M. C. A. JAMES SPRUNT HISTORICAL MONOGRAPH— Published annually by the University. THE CAROLINA CHEMIST— Published periodcally by the Chemistry Department. -iiii YACKETYYACK Wfn ' I y-?« Price -7 y v9 ® y?ai97n firr a drari Zj ruv The Tar Heel i CONTRIBUTE hooker Andiv r Qlqtho Looi}ar i Kerr Bobbin §eiri 7L liooij- Puiiinqhn .•V: . --4 : • ■ ' ■ EDITOa IN CHIEF i Z« j BCS V£SS ' MC i. (7uf u THE CAROLINA PLAYMAKERS IN ORIGINAL FOLK PLAYS ■ AT THE PLAY-HOUSE, CHAPEL HILL THE HERITAGE E mock with fads the Soulhern folk-belief, And so forget the eternal quest that strove V7ith signs and tales to symbolize the awe Of f)owers in heaven and earth still undefined. Yet may we each catch the childlike wondering Of our old negroes and the country folk. And live again in simple times of faith And fear and wonder if we stage their life. Then witches ride the stormy, thundering sky. And signs and omens fill believing minds. Then old traditions live in simple speech And ours the heritage of wondering! THE CAROLINA PLAYMAKERS AN ANNOUNCEMENT BY FREDERICK. H. KOCH, DIRECTOR. AND PROFESSOR OF DRAMATIC LITERATURE AT THE INITIAL PERFORMANCE. ON MARCH 14 AND 15. 1919 T will be the aim " of The Carolina Playmakers to translate the spirit of Carolina into plays truly representative of the life of the people — of the folk of Carolina. The idea is com- munal — an institution of neighborliness. of the common good and the common happiness. It is to be a scciety of amateurs, of amalorcs,, in ihei original sense of the word amo, I love. For, the spirit of communal play cannot be formed by the machinery of modern organization merely, it must come spontaneously from the heart of man. It must be an expression of the joy of the worker in striving lo create, lo trani-form something into beauty — into poetry. entation of these Plays Buck Gavin " , E adjustable agedy of the the lighting, the settings. eavitt. as " Phoebe Ward, " with her tc " When Witches Ride, " a play of Car Superstition, by Ehzabeth Lay The Carolina country, from the mountains to the sea romance for the making of new literary and dramatic forms the legends of the " Lost Colony " and the Croalans; the tales such indomitable pioneers as Daniel Boone. Flora McDonald. the lore and the our people. adry of the mountain folk — a affords a rich store of tradition and fresh from the soil. Among these are of the intrepid pirate. Blackbeard; of and the Town Builders of Old Salem; nder-field for the maker of plays ngs Already a number of interesting plays have been written in the University course in Drcunalic Composition, three of which have been selected for presentation in this program. These are native plays in the full sense of the word — plays of the mountain people, of negro types, of village and plantation life, of the fisher folk — written by native sons and daughters of Carolina. There remains to be written the many-sided drama of the thrilling new life of Carolina today— of her contribution to America. The Play-house is to be an institution of co-operative folk-arts. Its adjustable stage, its scenery, lighting, settings, and costumes are home-made, designed and executed by our amateur playmakers here at Chapel Hill. We want The Play-house to be an institution of neighborliness. We want it to be yours — A House of Play for you — of play that is not amusement merely, but recreation on the plane of imagination, of play that will be truly re-crealion! So The Play-house was conceived by the imagination of youth, built by the sons and daughters of Carolina, and now dedicated by them to all the people. Being adjustable, and portable, the stage equipment of The Play-house may be readily adapted to any town hall or school auditorium. We are hoping that it may serve the people everywhere as a radial center, a creative center— that it may carry on the idea of folk playmaking thruout the Stale, and beyond — that it may help to make the people of Carolina (to use President Graham ' s beautiful phrase) " productive and happy. " In the new day that is dawning, there are everywhere signs of an awakened folk consciousness, yearning for fresh expressions of the comm on life. - To give form to this awakening impulse of the people in terms of play, " the purest, and most spiritual activity of mankind. " is the aim of The Carolina Playmakers. Such expression alone will satisfy the heart of man, and give him an abiding happiness. The individual finds his fullest expression in giving the best that is in him to the common good; his highest happiness, in contributing his best lo the common happiness. Come, let us strive together toward the good of all. Come, let us play together in the new day that is dawning! Then again, in good lime, from the creative joy of man, will flower forth a new beauty, a new song of the folk, a new drama of the people. C O EDS I PLi H f| 1 =£ BKTjT ' ' ' ' ' m bi l w P m SKlM ■F PW ' Mp 1. .( T S|| ' 4 m - m J36fc., " QUERY: RESOLVED. WHAT IS A CO-ED? IJHAT is a Co-Ed? When asked this question by a still smaller boy, a small boy voiced the popular definition by saying in a scornful tone of voice — and the tone of voice is a part of the definition — " a Co-Ed. is a " ghirl ' that comes to a boy ' s school. " Now there is another definition for a Co-Ed., that partakes of dictionary preciseness; it slates in no uncertain terms that, recognizing no difference in sex, a Co-Ed. is a student who attends an institution for both men and women. This last definition is unpopular, and highbrow. and is not understood except by the " Co-Eds. " of the first definition. We have not gone far in elucidating the qquestion propounded at the first. Nor can we. for if a Co-Ed. be a woman truly, there be none audacious enough to attempt to -define her; and if she be either man or. woman, who dares a definition? For if she be a woman, she cannot be a man; and if she be a man, she cannot be a woman. Our position as regards a definition, therefore, is totally hopeless, and we must ask that you accept the outstanding fact that a Co-Ed. is a Co-Ed. There are thirty-three of these undefinable, strange creatures at the University. And there are things that one can tell you of them that may help you to understand, since definition fails. Mirabile dictu! They are all women, another fact that adds weight to the poppular definition — Co-Eds. are women. They are not all exceedingly young women — some of them are middle-aged, some married, some widows. And this is interesting, because all other women in the world, besides Co-Eds., are young. Neither are they all fair, which again marks them as unusual. Verily they are miscel- laneous — some old, some young, some fair, some plain. Again we must hark back to our problem. What is a Co-Ed? Thus far we have found only variety in variety. Are they brilliant, these Co-Eds? Nay, not all of them; some of them are very brilliant and reap harvests of " I ' s " ; some are mediocre and gather comfortable crops of " 3 ' s " and " 4 5 " from reluctant profs.; others are stupid. What are they interested in? In everything. There are seme thai take to law, others to science, still others to philosophy or literature, and the remaining few to the general culture of campus life. Again we find no continuity in our creature. Is a Co-Ed. a good citizen of U. N. C. ? Yes; and in this fact we find the unifying element in all the variety of appearance, ability, and interest. Every Co-Ed. loves Carolina, and her highest, deepest interests are in each heart. Every Co-Ed. would make Carolina spirit prevail on the campus, and over the whole State — the Carolina spirit of freedom, of brotherhood, and service. In this, Co-Eds. are one with one another, and with every true student of Carolina. Ola Andrews Acnes Andrews Mary Amburgey Beatrice Averitt Katherine Bourne Mary Cobb Cordelia Camp Mrs. Emry Rachael Freeihan Dorothy Foltz Alice Gattis WOMEN STUDENTS Caroline Goforth Willard Goforth Mrs. Graves Dorothy Greenlaw Ernestine Kennette Euzabeth Lay Virginia McFadyen Frances McKenzie Lena Merritt Madeune Palmer Nell Pickard Vera Pritchard Louisa Reed Lou Shine Ethel Snyder Minnie Sparrow Annie Smith Elizabeth Taylor Mrs. Temple LuRA Thomas Mrs. Turlington LiLLiE Whitaker Louise Venable THE Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS T. E. RoNDTHALER . President J. C. Bynum Vice-President L. H. Hodges Secrelarv N. G. Gooding Treasurer W. R. WuNSCH General Secretary S. H. Willis Assisiam HE normal activities of the Y. M. C. A. were of necessity curtailed by the S. A. T. C. regime. And yet the opportunities of the Association for a wider scope, for an increased service, were greater than ever before. But to transform the collegiate Y. M. C. A. to the Camp " Y " was a task of the first magnitude. Th s was done — how no one knows — no one save Bobby Wunsch, the Secretary. It is difficult to keep this write-up from being a eulogy of the same Bobby. Under his skillful direction, with his untiring efforts, the Association passed swiftly from an organization of detached, indifferent interest into one in which the entire student enrollm.ent felt a keen personal interest. In those dark days of the S. A. T. C, the " Y " stood out as never before. It was the one shining light of our campus. It was the undisputed center of student life, when there was any. Altho the field of its activities was restricted to the Carolina campus, the scope of its activity was broader than ever before, for the " Y " came into direct intimate contact with each student on the campus. It is doubtful if the " Y " , after possessing and experiencing a glorious opportunity for real service, will ever willingly revert to an inst tution of group interests and group activities. And truly this prophecy is even now being realized. For upon our campus today the " Y " is alive — strong, vital, vibrant as never before — awake to the oppor- tun ties for service m the great new reconstruction period. MARSHALLS COMMENCEMENT 7i ' ' 2z ' rri ' r . A. I. E. E. UNIVERSri ' ' OF NORTH CAROLINA BRANCH AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS E. C. Ballentine ..Presidenl Prof. J. E. Lear : - : Seaelar C. R. Sumner — Treasurer MEMBERS R. G. Alexander E. C. Ballentine William Boddie H. S. Brown C. W. Burton M. L. Covington Prof. P. H. Daggett W. F. FOOTE P. M. Gray D. R. Jacobi J. L. Pressly L. H. Reynolds E. D. Jennings P. C. Smith S. G. Kent C. R. Sumner M. E. Lake I- W. Taylor C. G. Lancaster R. A. Tillman Prof. J. E. Lear I- B. Waddell W. E. Merritt, Jr. D. A. Wells Prof. J. H. Mustard D. J. WOMBLE W. W. Neal T. E. HiNSON F. Parker A. B. Wright THE BINGHAM CLUB C. A. Creech G. V. Denny R. H. Hackler, Jr. THE BINGHAM CLUB MEMBERS D. B. Jacobi T. M. McKnight J. S. Murray H. G. Pickett B. A. SiMMS C. R. Sumner E. A. Sumner THE COOP THE COOP OFFICERS Jas. S. Ficklen Ptestdeni G. D. Morris ..Manager MEMBERS Sid Allen Allen Gant Graham Ramsay M. E. BiZZELL Scott Hale Daddie Ross Bill Bount Harry Hunter Big Boy Robbins Vic Bryant Leo Har ' EV Elsa Shamburger Heartt Bryant Chas. Ives F. C. Smith Sam Calvert Larry James Toddie Spaugh Don Cobb Bobbie Jones BiLLiE Steele Dave Cooper F. J. Liipfert Josh Tayloe Don Daniel Duncan McIver Adam Thorpe Worth Daniels Hugh McKimmon Stan Travis Bill Dowd Jack Powell Claude Ramsay Bruce Webb FRESHMAN DEBATERS CLUB IPt S Rjl lj p § u if- iSiP CAROLINA FkHSHMAN DEBATER ' ■: - ;-■ .. ' ' s gHy gj S CLUB OFFICERS C. L. Moore President O. J. Sharpe .Vice-President E. J. Pipes Secretary) S. O. BONDURANT . D. Byrd Treasurer Censor MEMBERS Beale, J. J. Parker, C. J. Williams, C. J. Bardin, B. H. SCHOLL, J. L. WOMBLE, W. B. Chappell, H. B. Savage, C. P. Byrd, D. Grissett, F. O. Sharpe, O. J. Harris, H. C. JOBLIN, I. M. Scarborough, A. M. Heltleman, p. Marshburn, R. F. Smith, C. H. Greenwood, H. D. MURDOCK, T. G. Toms, W. F. Teu, S. KiSER, H. LATIN-AMERICAN CLUB THE LATIN - AMKKICAN CLUH OFFICERS R. B. GWYNN President J. M. Gibson Vice-Pres ' .dent J. H. Kerr Secrelar]) MEMBERS E. H. Abernethy R. B. Gwynn J. S. Massenburg T. J. Brawley W. H. Hooker F. G. Miles F. P. Brooks J. M. Gibson M. H. Patterson G. D. Crawford T. E. Kittrell J. A. Pritchett I. W. Durham M. A. Hill W. E. Price H. T. Davis W. F. Lewis J. P. Washburn W. C. Feimster, Jr. J. D. McRae E. E. White SHAVETAILS SHAVETAILS B. A. SiMMS W. R. CUTHBERTSON ..CommunJing Officer Adjulanl Anderson, W. B. Andrews. W. P. Austin, W. BOLINC, R. W. Bynum, J. C. Cochran, F. C. COHN, F. J. Crawford, G. D. cummings, a. j. Eagle, W. W. Ervin, J. H., Jr. Fields, D. A. Fields, L. E. THE STAFF Hale, E. S. Hodges, L. H. KiTTRELL, T. S. Lindsey, E. S. Maynard, R, a. MosELY. R. F. (a " first " ) Patterson, M. H. Poac, J. D. Poindexter, W. N. Price, W. E. Roberts. O. E. Rondthaler, T. E. Sawyer. R. H. Shaw. J. D. Simpson. H. B. Smith. R. E. Spaugh. R. a. Thompson. W. B. Toy. C. R. Van Noppen. D. VoCLER. C, L. Webb. C. B. (alsc Welch. O. B. Wilson. R. H. Wright. A. B. YOKLEY, J. B. York. W. M. •first " ) BEAUFORT-HYDE COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS D. D. Topping Jack Warren . President Secrelar])- Treasurer Blount, W. A. Carter, H. C. Clark, E. W. Clark, Francis M. Harris, H. C. Johnston, C. S. Lee, R. B. Oden, J. W. O ' Neal, H, E. Scott, M. Simmons, D. L. susman, b. l. Tayloe, J. BUNCOMBE COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS Henry Stevens Reid RUSSELI H. L. Sumner ... .Vice-Presideul Secrelarv President Thomas Wolfe Reporter Oren Roberts Treasurer Beers, C. D. Bourne, W. C. Brittain, J. V. Browne, S. W. Denny, G. V. folsom, t. w. Gillespie, C. Greenwood, J. C. Hodges, D. I., Jr. Horner, J. M., |r. KiMBERLEY, D. J. Lee, C. G. MacRae, J. D., Jr. MEMBERS Norburn, R. L. Priest, P. D. Roberts, O. E. Russell, E. R., Sawyer, R. H. Saw ' er, J. P. Stevens, H. D. Sumner, C. R. Sumner, H. L. TiLSON, W. E. Jones, W. F. Webb, C. B. Wolfe, T. C. Jr. CATAWBA COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS Walter C. Feimster, Jr. E. H. Abernethy President .Secrelar )-TreasuTer MEMBERS Abernethy. E. H. Bacon, F. R. Feimster, W. C, Jr. Heffner, H. C. Heffner, R. L. Menzies, a. moehlman, e. o. Pipes, E. J. Shuford, H. M. White, W. FRANKLIN COUNTY CLUB FRANKLIN COUNTY CLUB MEMBERS Massenburg, J. S. Neal, W. W. Perry, F. L. 1,0, f at Hnturj. PURRINGTON, A. L. RuFFiN, W. H., Jr. Williams, W. K.. GASTON COUNTY CLUB J. J Rh ne Presidenl A. C. LiNEBERGER, Jr - - ....Vice-President C. T. Boyd Secrelarv T. J. Brawley Treasurer R. E. BoYD Historian Boyd, C. T. Boyd, R. E. Brawley, T. J. Capps, J. A. Carson, B. G. Craig, C. Gaston, H. B. Grigg, J. R. Johnston, R. M. Kendrick, H. B. KiNCAID, H. G. Kiser, H. L. LiNEBERGER, A. C, Jr. NiMs, H. Rankin, E. R. Reid, Louisa Rhyne, J. J. Simpson, R. H. Sims, A. H., Jr. Sparrow, Minnie SUMMEY, L. GUILFORD COUNTY CLUB Norman A. Boren President Donald Van Noppen Vice-President Charles W. Fowler Secretary Leon V. Milton Treasurer Al ' PLK. T. L. BENCINI, R. B. Bl.AIR, C. D. BUREX. G. S., TR. IIOREN, NORMAX A. JiROOKS. C. K. BliRTON, C. W. fECIL, A. C. CONE, BEN CI;M MINGS. E. O. DORSETT, J. W. UOIIGHTON, I. E. FORNEY, O. f. FOWLER, C. W. FOWLER, L. M. GITRLEV. H. T. HODGLX, W. R. 1 1 II XT, L. R. IXGR. L. M. lOHXSOX, R. M. JONES, H. A. leonard, c. t. .Mcknight, c. a. -McLean, j. a. milton, leon v. MOLTRANE, T. H. MURCHISON, W. C. NEELLING. H, II. PELL, A. H. rll ' KEXS. W. . . I ' K KETT, R. K. rixxix. K. L. I ' RrnEN, s. E. RI ES, E. E. RrUGE, C. I ' .. SCIIIFFM.VX. IL W. SMITH. S. C, S(UTIIER, R. IL ST A LEV, A. W. SIAXLEV. II. R. ruAxsor, w. . l X XOPPEX. DON. LD INER. B. R. W H. H. NASH-EDGECOMBE COUNTY CLUB - " •■■ " : 1 ' " L ' ' !? . X H. - r OITICKRS W. H. Andrews President S. L. Arrington . Secretary-Treasurer A. L. Daughtridge Slaff Reporter Anderson, S. H B r ' ' i « . Huu|B9H Andrews, W. H. ' 1 di ' lBKBaa Arrington, S. L. II I HiMisl- " piV ' 5l l Baker, J. E. P jL Boddie, W. C. P " -— —-, Mgk 1 Brewer, H. E. -• ■ H Daughtricge, A. L. M|| Moore, G. B. Norfleet, C. Proctor, R. L. Schultz, J. L. Sexton, J. W. Smith, H. G. Strickland, J. W. Thorpe, I. D. Thorpe, A. T. Weeks, Robert Wilkinson, G. W. ROCKINGHAM COUNTY CLUB m OFFICERS W. E. Price C. H. Smith S. O. BONDURANT bondurant, s. o. Fagge, Harry L. Fees, Joseph GwYNN, Robert B. Hall, E. F. Hester, W. S. Hodges, L. H. President Vice-Pres ' deni Secretary MEMBERS Lively, K. K. MacAnally, Loomis Pickett, Howell Price, W. E. Smith, C. H. Townsend, F. L., Jr. Ware, R. R. WOMACK, N. SAMPSON COUNTY CLUB ri OFFICERS J. V. Baggett S. M. Lee .Presldenl .Secretarv MEMBERS Baggett, J. V. Crumpler, C. O. Hairr, a. Y. Herring Jackson, W. I. Jernigan, M. M. Lee, S. M. Moseley, R. F. ROVALL, D. M. Sloan, D. D. Teu, S. M. Williamson, A. SCOTLAND-MARLBORO COUNTY CLUB John M. Gibson John D. Shaw ... OFFICERS .President .Secretar ) MEMBERS Carroll, Duncan M. Covington, Clyde Covington, Martin L Evans, E. Hervey Fields, D. A. Gibson, Allison M. Gibson, Frank Gibson, John M. Gibson, Thomas G. Hamer, a. W. Hamer, Douglas McRae, J. P. Moore, O. E. Palmer, Jesse Key Paylor, John H. Prince, W. M. Shaw, John D. WAKE COUNTY CLUB } BP ' ■ J ' f , O. - ' 0 OFFICERS Raymond C. Maxwell President A. Merritt -.. - - — Vice-President RoBBiN Phillips Secretary-Treasurer Ash BY, C. L. G. Aycock, J. L. Barber, J. M. BOLING, R. W. Bonner, J. H. Bullock, H. H. Davis, C. H. Edmundson, H. Henderlite, J. W. Jacobs, M. L. Johnson, J. L. Lynch, P. F. Lynch, P. P. Lynn, C. W. MEMBERS Lynn, J. W. McKinnon, H. Maxwell, R. C Merritt, A. Parker, C. J. Phillips, R. F. Rand, E. G. scholl, j. l. Spruill, C. p., Towler, J. B. Upchurch, W. Whiting, B. S. womble, o. j. Womble, W. B. Jr. ALAMANCE COUNTY CLUB ALAMANCE COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS Boyd Harden .. P. H. Kernodle ..- President .Secretary-Treasurer Anderson, W. B. Atwater, H. a. Bason, W. J. Campbell, H. J. MEMBERS Gant, a. E. Harden, B. Harrell, J. A. Kernodle, P. H. McPherson, H. Maynard, R. a. Montgomery, J. E. Stout, W. N. Williamson, J. S. IN FACULTY Lasley, J. W. DUPLIN COUNTY CLUB DUPLIN COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS Geddie, K. B President BONEY, N. S. Byrd, Dan Geddie, K. B. MEMBERS Marshburn, Frank Savage, C. P. Shine, Lou Shine. W. H. Stevens, E. W. Williams, D. D. LENOIR COUNTY CLUB LENOIR COUNTY CLUI OFFICERS W. F. Lewis ... I.. H. Harvey h ' . P. Brooks President Vice-Presidenl .Secretary- Treasurer V r Brooks, F. P. Dudley, William Fields, L. E. Harper, M. B. MEMBERS Harvey, L. H. Hooker, E. F. Howard Lewis, W. F. Mewborne, Edward Naiman, B. Scarborough, A. E. Taylor, S. H. Tillman, Reginald MECKLENBURG COUNTY CLUB W. R. CuTHBERTSON President Nathan Morley Vice-President W. P. Andrews Secretary-Treasurer Andrews, W. P. Austin, J. H. Berryhill, W. R. Blythe, L. G. Cochran, F. C. Craven, D. E. Craven, G. Crayton, J. E. Cuthbertson, W. DowD, J. E. Durham, I. W., Jr. Finger, J. T. Gray, P. M. Griffith, R. H. Hagood, W. W. Hawfield, R. R. holbrook, e. j. Jennings, E. D. King, G. W. Leonard, W. A. McLaughlin, J. B., Jr. Martin, E. H. Matthews, W. E. Mobley, N. Naiman, E. Owens, A. G. Welch, O. B. Penny, J. T. Pharr, Fred. Pressley, J. L. Ranson, R. L. RiGGINS, H. M. Sloan, A. B. Smith, T. C. Ste ' enson, S. W. Simpson, H. B. SuTTLE, C. B., Jr. Van Landingham, R., Jr. Wearn, R. M. Wearn, J. Woodall, J. C. NEW HANOVER COUNTY CLUB NEW HANOVER COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS C. M. Hazelhurst R. L. LeGrand . President .Secretary- Treasurer Brand, J. N., Jr. French, L. C. French, W. A., Jr. Hazelhurst, C. M. Howell, D. W. MEMBERS Jacobi, D. B. LeGrand, R. L. Mercer, A. L. Newman, I. B. Newman, H. P. Noble, M. C. S., Jr. RouRK, W. A., Jr. Symmes, C. E. Waddell, J. B. WiLLARD, E. p. ONSLOW-JONES COUNTY CLUB ONSLOW- JONES COUNTY CLUB ■h OFFICERS Daniel L. Grant . President John M. Hargett Vice-President Thomas W. Steed Secretarv-Treasurer Bender, J. Alpheus Bender, Robert Collins, James C. Grant, Daniel L. Grant, Freeman A. MEMBERS Hargett, John M. Pollock, Philip B. Kellum, E. L. May, James Mills. W. C, Jr. Moore, Guy Morton, Percy Stead, Thomas W. Sylvester, Leon W. Thompson, Walter, Jr. Venters, Leon S. WILSON COUNTY CLUB 4P ' WILSON COUNTY CLUB OFFICERS Silas R. Lucas W. P. Anderson, Jr. Presidenl .Secretary-Treasurer Aycock, M. D. Anderson, W. P., Jr. Bardin, B. H. Bardin, R. M. MEMBERS Bass. N. R. Gardner. W. A. Grady, E. N. Bullock, H. H. Lucas, Silas Rountree, Moses Saleeby, E. WiNSTEAD. J. L. PUBLISHED BY ♦ Shser Grtf and. Endurajice m Wf Ddrft klame ' em- Subscription Rates to The Refuse Owing to the high price of haircuts in Chapel Hill, and the difficulty in keeping leather puttees nicely shined, The Refuse feels compelled to ad- vance its rate for subscriptions. We feel sure our patients will not begrudge any request to aid such a worthless publication. The new rates are : $3.00 for three months. $3.25 for six months. $3.35 for one year. If paid in advance, the rates are : $1.00 for one year. $5.00 for life-membership. Make all checks payable to E. R. Rankin, Chapel Hill, N. C. All correspondence and con- tributions, other than monetary, should be sent to our assistant, R. W. Madry, ' 18. There are numerous reasons why you should subscribe to The Refuse. They are: 1. We need the money. - 2. We want to touch everybody in the State. 3. We don ' t charge very much- 4. We are a much better, paper than Charity and Children, and lots of people subscribe to that. 5. It ' s either The Refuse or The Tarheel, and the Tarheel comes oftener. . 6. The Refuse is always on time. Generally we get out an issue less than a month behind; but usually we don ' t. .J The Alumni Refuse VOLUME ? JANUARY, 1919 NUMBER 13 SAFE AT THE COLLEGE A Tragedy in Three Months Time; 191S. Place: Chapel Hill. N. C, Characters: Twelve and a half second lieutenants, fresh from the farm, via Plaitsburg. Incidentally, Companies " A " , " B " , " C " , " D " , and an assortment of land-terrapins in big trousers. Our Hero: Second Lieut. Raymond W. Martin. ACT 1 Scene: Officers ' Mess. Time: Any Meal. Captain Helmer, Commanding Officer, coming in, observes Second Lieutenant Martin vigorously eating with his spoon. Stops — Looks — Listens. Captain Helmer: " Er — Lieutenant; why don ' t you use your fork? " Second Lieutenant Martin, maintain- ing same cadence as before: " Leaks, Cap ' n. " ACT 11 Scene: Battalion Mess Formation. Time: .Just before the battle, Mother! Second Lieutenant Martin, reading or- ders of the day: " John Skunkton " — Herel " Corporal Punishment " — Here! " Private Property " — no answer. In a louder voice, " Pri- vate Property! " " Whar ' s he at? " Voice from the rear-rank: " In the hospital. " Second Lieutenant Martin: " What ' s he doin ' thar? " Voice from the r — r: " Sick. " Second Lieutenant Martin: " Hadn ' t oughter be — go git ' ira! " ACT III Scene 1 Scene: Chapel Hill, N. C. Time: December 13, 1918. To: Mr. P. A. Martin, Newnan, Ga. From: Raymond W. Martin, Second Lieutenant, Infantry, United States Army. Subject: Cash: 1. Popper, I am about to be discharged. I ' ll need money to get home on. 2. Pop, if you don ' t send it, I ' ll be on the hog for sure. Scene 2 Scene: Newnan. Ga, Time: December 16, 1918. To: Lieut. Raymond W. Martin. From: P. A. Martin. Subject: Cash. 1. Ride the hog home — we need meat. AIN ' T CAMP LIFE GRAND? By the Editor Well, I ' m back on the Hill now, back at the same old job; but am I the same man? I ' ll say not. Any man that ' s gone thru what 1 did has got to come out of it a stronger, purer man. I ' m not the )nly one that feels this way — others do, and many others at that. Even the stu- dents up here feel it. I notice it when 1 walk around the campus. They seem to feel an increased respect for me, because they know I have had my medicine, and took it like a man. But about camp life, which is what I started out to tell about. 1 left Chapel 334 THE ALUMNI REFUSE Hill, and got to the place I was to train in for long weary months tranght with duty and despair, alright — no. all right. I got fixed up alri — all right, and started out to fight the Hun with all the skill at my command. They gave me a uni- form — say, that uni. fitted me like Bully Bernard ' s house fits him, but I didn ' t care — besides, this one I ' ve got now fits me like a dream — oh. boy! The first time I got to town I felt so proud. I musta held myself pretty straight and looked the part of a soldier-boy. because all thuh girls would turn around and look at me. One of ' em said, " You cer- tainly are brave to come out in that suit " ; and I told her that I couldn ' t have stayed out, that if it hadn ' t been for The Refuse I ' d ' ve been in Berlin by now. She laughed, and kinda smiled with pride — pride for the noble young man- hood of our country. Well, that ' s the way it was everywhere I would go. I got along fine. When I got a commission, I bought an officer ' s uniform that cost almost half a month ' s pay. It fitted me. tho. Camp life wasn ' t so bad then, as I could go out in town ' most anytime. I used to walk down the street, and if I ' d pass some poor private with his girl. I ' d say " Rest. " when I was about ten feet away from him. so he wouldn ' t have to salute me. and make him feel embarrassed because he wasn ' t an officer. It made me popular with the men. too. I ' ll tell you. Well, that ' s about all for this issue. In conclusion. I will say that camp life is fine for a man. and it is going to strengthen the young manhood of this country. Myself is a good example. In the next issue. I will tell the read- ers of The Refuse about " How Bad I Wanted to Get to France. " Aw re war, as they say in Camp. THE PEACE CONFERENCE (As Enacted by the Class in English 21) Our plot is laid in Old East 2. Around the battered walls which enclose the seat of the distinguished conference may be seen numerous decorations, indicative of % r.r the weighty matters before the represen- tatives gathered. Among the wall artists are listed — " Villa Currie " , " Jug Webb " . " Cy Thompson " . Time: 9.30 a. m. After a motion to adjourn has been automatically tabled by the appearance of Doc. Greenlaw, the conference is called to order by the president. President Lindsey with dignity: " Gen- tlemen, let the conference come to order. The secretary will read the minutes of the previous session. " " " « ,=i ' ..i «,ce Secretary Madry rises, and reads, in a sweet, girlish voice: " The conference ran along about the same as usual. The THE ALUMNI REFUSE Italian delegation presented a strong claim to Western Europe and Siberia, but a compromise was effected by the United States, who offered them a monopoly on the wholesale trade of bananas in Checkered-Slovakia. A mo- tion that this right be extended to the shoeshine establishments in Peoria, 111., was voted down. It was decided that the next session of the conference should be devoted to " Freedom of the Seas. " President Lindsey: " The question is open for discussion. " Representative Merritt, of Great Brit- ain, gets on his feet by sliding off the end of the bench. With gusto: " Mr. ' - Tellen I a,,,, ' peacctu selk ' rvi ' . ' Nr - President — er — Fellows, I think a peace- ful sellerment of this er — in other words, I think the easiest way to fix this up would be to give Great Britain the Eng- lish Channel. I also claim that the Arctic Ocea — . " Mr. .Jones, of Italy, interrupting: " Mr. President, having been elected twice to the board of school commissioners for the town of Hopeless, N. C, I feel pecu- liarly qualified to deal with this ques- tion. England can have the English channel tor all I care. Why Mr. Presi- dent, I could spit half-way across that body of water. " Mr. Merritt, in tears: " Fellows, Mr. Jones is out of order. " Mr. Jones: " Agreed, Mr. President, agreed. If I wasn ' t out of order, I could spit all the way across I Don ' t yuh see? " After the conference had unfastened Mr. Merritt from the Italian gentleman ' s leg, Mr. Jones, the regular business pro- ceeded. Mr. Stevens, who insists that he is a fair and noble representative of France: ' Mr. President, this bourgeois question of the proletariat does not interest the cultured representatives of France. In respect for all the forlorn children of Germany, we propose that all her paint- ings and works of art be carried back to the Rue — the Rue — er — carried back to France. " T7„,5 , ■inltnil,. u-n u„i1 U,l,c„ l Mr. York: " This is entirely uncon- stitutional, Mr. President. May I ask the ge ' mman what is his reason for this? " Mr. Stevens: " Perfectly simple, Mr. York: perfectly simple. We wish to do this so the forlorn children of Ger- 336 THE ALUMNI REFUSE many may see moving-pictures for noth- ing. " Mr. President; " A good suggestion, but let this peace of a conference pro- ceed to the original question of ' Freedom of the Seas. ' We ' re getting off the track. That reminds me of the time me and (Ten minutes later.) Mr. Price, of Italy: " Mr. President, being by nature esthetic, and inclined to dabble in the world ' s romance here and there, such an ordinary question does not particu ' ly interest me. But would you " — waxing eloquent and flinging hif arms in wide circles — " I asks you, Mr. ■4c rirT s President, would you ? " Whatever the oratorical prodigy was going to ask the unoffending president was lost in the tumult that followed. Mr. Merritt had again massed his forces for an at- tack on the Italian flank, said flank be- ing that of Mr. Jones. Order was restored. Mr. Wolfe, unfolding by degrees his seven feet-two of framework reads from a sheaf of papers: " Mr. Chairman, after long and laborious consideration upon this grave and difficult question, I have come to the sound and just conclusion which I shall expound and present to each and every one of you. After due consideration, and with regard for the benign attitude we, the United States of America, hold for Germany, I suggest that we settle the much disgusted ques- tion of ' Freedom of the Seas ' as follows: Build a chute-der-chute from the top of the Eiffel Tower into the Atlantic Ocean, Let it be greased with Swift ' s Premium Brand Lard, and made staunch and stout by heavy timbers. At some appointed date, say July 1, let the Kaiser be carried to the top of the tower, placed in the small boat which there awaits him, and at the hour of twelve meridian let the strand that restrains the small boat be severed. I ask you. Gentlemen, could you come to any more satisfactory sol-yution of this many-sided question of ' Freedom of the Seas ' ? " (Great applause from all.) Mr. President: " Now that this issue is satisfactorily disposed of. let us take up the subject of a League of Nations. We will first hear from the United States. " Mr. Powell, speaking as if irritated: " Why, my dear Mr. President, I can ' t THE ALUMNI REFUSE exactly see what need a League of Na- tions would fulfill. We are satisfied. " Mr. President, sternly; " For shame, Mr. Powell. This League of Nations would give an equal showing to all coun- tries, large and small. " Mr. Powell, a light breaking over his countenance: " Ah, I see, Mr. President. " (Rubbing his hands togeth er). " So, in- stead of the annual series between the American and National Leagues, we ' d have, say, a series between China and the United States. A very good plan, Mr. President. The United States will back it with all her wealth and intellect. " Mr. President: " The Secretary will please incorporate — . " The secretary is asleep. The president, examining minutes, finds a blank page. " Why he hasn ' t got a thing. " The secretary awakes to the remark. " I ' ve got three aces, " he exclaims hotly. " It ' s your bid. " The president and the secretary clinch. Mr. Merritt .lumps on a chair, and hits Mr. Jones in the face. Mr. York attacks Mr. Rountree from the rear, and they commence scratching and pulling hair. The German delegate bolts. " Conference adjourned, " shouts the president, raising his head from the fond embrace of the secretary. It had been. THE ALUMNI REFUSE SELECTIONS FROM A FACULTY MEETING Dr. Chase (waiting impatiently for sev- eral grafting members) : Professor Wil- liams, what time is it? Horace: I never carry a watch, but I have an organic sensation that it is 3.29 p. m. (He takes two puffs at a cigarette — Johnny Booker reaches over for the duck.) Dr. Ven.: Horace, you should be more economical, the University is greatly in debt. In fact, all of us should be more careful with our expenditures. Bully Bernard (drawling): In view of that omnipresent fact, I would sug- gest, Mr. Acting President, that we save our cigarette coupons. We could easily redeem these, and almost support the German department on the income. George Henry (irritatedly) : Thereby involving myself in a family row. Horace 1 impatiently) : Wonder if I ' ve got time to go up to Patterson ' s for a dope before this bunch gets here. Dr. Chase, after a quorum has been found by calling in Messrs. Thornton and Moffat: Well. Gentlemen, let us proceed to business. The first question is one of finances. Dr. Raper; Gentlemen, I am in doubt about the pronounciation of that word " Finance. " Let me see (pulling out a Webster ' s Unabridged from his vest pocket). Yes. I was right; wasn ' t I, Horace? Horace: Good eye, Charlie; good eye. Dr. Chase: Well, let us proceed to business. Horace: Wish I had a dope. Dr. Chase: Dr. Tommy, read us the list of delinquents. Dr. T. J.: Your Honor, sir, I present the following names: B. Kenney, D. D. Topping, and Wooley White. Bully: As for Mr. Kenney, he isn ' t worth a damn on Greek. Charlie Lee: I know he isn ' t laden with knowledge on Economics. Pat Winston: This man knows about as much law as — as — . Horace (interrupting) : As you do, Pat. Dr. Chase: Who ' s next, Tommee? Tommy: D. D. Topping. Eddy Greenlaw: I have a reaction that he ' s not much on English 4, 6, 57, and 97, Collier Cobb: Mr. Topping is excep- tionally fine in Geology. I know his father very well. Horace: Let ' s go on, boys. (In an undertone) Gosh, wish I hadda dope. Dr. T. J.: Wooley White is the next man. Collier: Any kin to Jack White? Dr. Ven.: How much White? Collier: Jack. Major Cain (awakening): I ' ll count you for game. Dr. Chase: Order, Gents; this is no poker game. Horace: For ethical reasons, we should adjourn. I have an organic sensation that the time is not propitious. THE ALUMNI REFUSE 339 Charlie Lee: Exactly, Horace. Dr. Chase: Gentlemen, we ' ll close the meeting with prayer. Major, will you please lead. (Major is, as usual, sound asleep.) I say. Major, will you please lead? Major (waking up): I just led the ace of spades — it ' s your play. Horace: Come on, fellows, let ' s go get a dope. (Exeunt all, except Major Cain, who has gone back to sleep.) Freshman: Do you know what Class Peter Poag is in? Senior: Yeah; he ' s in one all by him- self. WITH THE CLASSES 1859 DUNNITT— NOW The marriage of John Dunnitt to Miss Zona Mann Now has just been announced. The groom is well remembered in Chapel Hill by his classmates. The bride is the beautiful daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Now, and is a graduate of the State Normal, Class of 1861. 1860 Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Swift, of Grand Rapids, S. C, a son, L. Usay Swift. 1870 John Terry is playing outfield for the Farmville Red Socks. He led the league in stolen bases last year. His wife is with him. 1872 Judge Brockwell is raising cotton on his farm just outside of Chapel Hill. Judge will be remembered by his class- mates as a man always full of University Spirit. 1899 Adam Thorpe is back on the hill study- ing medicine. He is known to the stu- dents as " The Grand Old Man of the Campus. " He is still hale and hearty, and walks without the use of a cane. 1901 Woodrow Wilson is president of the United States. 1913 Lieut. E. R. Rankin, Secretary Lieut. E. R. Rankin has just got back from the war. His " Tales of Camp Life " are found elsewhere in this issue. 1918 R. W. Madry, Secretary R. W. Madry has been the supporting prop of The Refuse while the editor wa s fighting for his country. He has recently been offered the position of orderly to the editor, but thinks of refusing. 1920 Bill Royall is with the American Expe- ditionary Forces. It is reported that he has the French girls doing the Boston Dip at an average speed of sixty per. He has recently composed a new song, entitled: " Six iittle girlies wait for me — Don ' t cry, I ' ll soon be home. " 1928 Josh Tayloe is studying medicine. He hopes to finish by next year, or the year after. NECROLOGY Both friends and alumni of the Sadie Sighed fraternity will deeply regret to hear that she has at last passed out. For the past few years she has suffered from lack of nutrition, and the end came suddenly. She left no estate. The Refuse has been informed recently that John Henry Smith, 1825, has gone to his reward. May Heaven bless John Henry — he ' ll need it. Very peculiar circumstances attended the decease of Thaddeus Warburg, ' 99, of Simplicity. N. C. He died in front of the postoffice in Simplicity, Monday morning, and when the searching party found his body, Friday, there were evi- dences of fowl play. Nothing definite was discovered, but sleuths are scouring the postoffice for evidence. LOST! LOST! LOST! One pud, in Economics 1-2. It is believed that Professor Carol is re- sponsible. Reward offered for sat- isfactory solution of regaining same. JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASSES AT THE PICKWICK TONIGHT WILLIAM GILLETE ' S NEW PLAY, SAFETY FIRST " IT ' S A HAIR RAISER THE ALUMNI REFUSE This enterprising lad belongs to the Class of Nineteen-Eighteen. His father did not tell us his name. Our idea of tragedy — The Sophomore who thought he was registering for Geology when he took Zoology 1. REVISED FACULTY DIRECTORY Name Where to be found Bernard. Bully, In the ditch on the Durham Road. Booker, .Johnnie, Driving his go-cart. Carroll, Doctor, Correcting quizzes to the n-th degree, Cobb, Collier, Under the halfway bridge. Howell, E, v.. On the way to Baltimore, with Bully Bernard, Koch, Little Boy, At the Pickwick. Mustard, J. H., Gooch ' s Cafe, Raper, Charley, In Raleigh, politicking. Rankin, E, R., Down at Ensign Thorn- ton ' s talking over old times. Thornton, R, Hurt, Down at Lieutenant Rankin ' s, talking over old times, Williams. Horace. Communing with Nature. " THE BOY COTTERS OUTA LUCK " A new book which dwells on the business side of a chocolate shake. Sold by ARCHIE PATTERSON BRO. ( FOR SALE Three suits of citizens ' cl othes. Having oeen an e isign in the Navy, 1 shall p roceed to wear my un iform entirely out. R. THURT HORNTON PICKWICK TONIGHT BIG FREE VAUDEVILLE SHOW A.— Overture by the orchestra. ( P. S. He can play the piano with both hands.) B. — " The Army ' s the clover — but the navy gets ' em over, " sung by Ensign Thornton. C. — A skit entitled " When a pud is not a pud, " by the Class in Economics 1. Seniors will also sing, " Charlie Lee, where art thou? " D, — " Sleep, baby, sleep, " sung by Horace Williams. P. — " Count off " — a tragedy, with George Henry and Archibald Henderson in the leading roles. " THE FACE BEAUTIFUL " By D. A, Cooper and W, A, Blount Material for this book was gath- ered after years of study. The au- thors deal with their subject ex- tensively. BIG REWARD OFFERED For the return of Lieut. R. W. Martin ' s photograph. Wanted for the humor section of The Yackety Yack, BOARD OF EDITORS rr! Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Company GREENSBORO, N. C. LARGEST AND STRONGEST REGULAR LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE SOUTH Insurance in force, over - - $81,500,000.00 Assets, over .... 9,500,000.00 Surplus to Policyholders, over - 1,000,000.00 Loans its money on real estate mortgages right in the sections from which the premiums are paid. Pritchard, Bright Company Fashionable Clothiers and Furnishers DURHAM, N. C. QUALITY DISTINCTION THIRTY YEARS OF SUPPLYING PIANOS OF STERLING WORTH TO DURHAM ' S MOST SUBSTANTIAL HOMES HAS CREATED AN ENOR- MOUS DEMAND FOR OUR LINES THE CORLEY COMPANY, Inc. FAIRNESS SERVICE Which Trust Company Shall I Appoint ? The advantages of the Trust Company over the individual as Executor and Trustee are no longer debatable. Certainly you can do no better than to appoint North Carolina ' s largest and strongest Bank and Trust Company WACHOVIA BANK AND TRUST COMPANY CAPITAL AND SURPLUS, $2,000,000 Member Federal Reserve System WINSTON-SALEM ASHEVILLE SALISBURY HIGH POINT NORTH CAROLINA PATTERSON BROTHERS DRUGGISTS REXALL STORE AGENTS Norris " , Elmer ' s, California ' s Famous Chocolate Shop Chocolates CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA WHITING -HORTON COMPANY Clothiers and Men s Furnishers THIRTY-ONE YEARS RALEIGHS WE CORDIALLY INVITE LEADING CLOTHIERS YOUR PATRONAGE Edwards Broughton Printing Company Printers, Publishers, and Stationers STEEL AND COPPER PLATE ENGRAVERS MANUFACTURERS OF Blank Books and Loose-Leaf Systems RALEIGH NORTH CAROLINA - PHONE 1290 4(p ■ ' SAY IT WITH FLOWERS •• J. J. FALLON Gut Flowers, Wedding iJtmquets, Kiin€ ral Designs Decorations 2M East Main Street DURHAM, N. C. Advanced Spring Styles for Young Men THE NEWEST WEAVES THE LATEST MODELS KNOX AND STETSON HATS EDWIN GLAPP SHOES AND OXFORDS MANHATTAN AND BATES- STREET SHIRTS EXGLDSIVE HABERDASHERY MAIL ORDERS HAVE OUR PROMPT ATTENTION ED. MELLON COMPANY GHARLOTTE NORTH GAROLINA WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF HARDWARE, RAZORS, POCKET KNIVES, ETC. Will be glad to have you make our store your headquarters when in Durham POLLARD BROTHERS 120 West Main Street DURHAM, N. C. 209-211 Parrish Street CIGARS S. E. POYTHRESS CHAPEL HILL, N. C. FULL LINE CAKES, CANDIES, CANNED GOODS ALL KINDS OF FRUITS CIGARETTES ' ' w THE HOTEL HUFFINE GREENSBORO T PASSENGER STATION NORTH CAROLINA Convenient and Wei! Equipped for Your Comfort Quick Lunch Counter and Well -Equipped Dining- Room J. R. DONNELL, Manager Hotel Huiffine and Hennessee Cafe A Complete Line of the Latest in Haberdashery Shoes, and Hats at the Old Reliable Stand of A. A. KLUTTZ COMPANY, Inc. CHAPEL HILL, N. C. STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR BOOKS. STATIONERY, PERIODICALS, AND ALL KINDS OF " EATS " YOU WILL FIND WRIGHT ' S CAFE and THE LAFAYETTE CAFE THE BEST PLACES TO EAT WHEN IN RALEIGH .tl UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND SCHOOL OF MEDICINE AND COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS Requirements for Admission: Two years of college wcrk. including Modern Languages Chemistry. Biology, and Physics, in addition to an approved four year high school course. Women are admitted upon the same terms as men Facilities for Teaclling: Abundant laboratory space and equipment. Three large general hospitals absolutely controlled by the faculty, and thirteen hospitals devoted to specialties, in which clinical teaching is done. The next regular session will open October 1. 1919. Full credit is given for all courses completed in the Medical Deparlment of the University of North Carolina. For Catalog apply to J. M. H. ROWLAND, Dean BALTIMORE Northeast Corner Lombard and Greene Streets MARYLAND MURPHY ' S HOTEL THE ONLY HOTEL WITH GARAGE ATTACHED THE LATEST AND LARGEST HOTEL IN THE CITY. CENTRALLY LOCATED. RIGHT IN THE HEART OF THE SHOPPING AND THEATER DISTRICT JSen- Hotel and Grace Street Annex — Fireproof RATES. ONE DOLLAR AND UP WRITE FOR BOOKLET HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE BOYS ■ ' Mf.Io ' RICHMOND, VA. SEE US FOR YOUR JEV ELRY WANTS College Jewelry a Specialty DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED AT ANY TIME JONES FRASIER COMPANY Gold and Silversmiths DURHAM NORTH CAROLINA _y ON SAVINGS YOUNG MEN HERE IS YOUR FOUNDATION FOR A SUCCESSFUL CAREER SOUND FINANCIAL CONNECTIONS, GOOD OFFICE LOCATIONS, SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES TRAVELERS ' CHECKS, BANKING BY MAIL COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK RALEIGH, N. C. ®1tc Untuprsttg of ' avti} (Earnltna ©ffitf of tlir JlrfBiiifiit August 22, 1918 My Dear Colonel Bingham : You may be confident that anything I can possibly do to aasist yon in the matter of getting special consideration for teachers and pupils under the selective draft I shall most gladly do. I feel very deeply the splendid service that Bingham School has rendered to this section, and indeed to the whole nation. No other school of my knowledge has made so splendid a contribution. The record of the school in the present emergency has fully measured up to its great traditions during the past century. Faithfully yours EDWARD K. GRAHAM The One Hundred and Twenty-Seventh Year begins September 10, 1919 Address: COL. R. BINGHAM, Superintendent ROUTE 4 ASHEVILLE, N. C. r THE BANK OF CHAPEL HILL Oldest and Strongest Bank in Orange County Capital, Surplus, and Undivided Profits, over $40,000.00 Resources, over $400,000.00 We are always glad to offer our service to students, free of charge, concerning any of their financial problems. M. C. S. NOBLE R. L. STROWD M. E. HOG.iN President Vice-President Cashier J O C5 IL IE ITlf demands that invitations for fashionable weddings shall be artistically engraved, in the latest style of letters, and after forms that are approved by highest author- ities. Don ' t run the risk of having your invitations unfavorably criticized. Send to the best authority in the Southern States— J- P. STEVENS ENGRAVING COMPANY, 47 Whitehall Street, Atlanta, Ga. Samples and prices will be sent you free of charge. Send now. (, ;; EQUIPPED WITH MANY YEARS " EXPERIENCE FOR MAKING PHOTOGRAPHS of all Sorts, Desirable for Illustrating College Annuals. Best Obtainable Artists, Workmanship, and the Capacity for Prompt and Unecjualed Service. §1 PHOTOGR APHERS ADDRESS REQUESTS FOR INFORMATION TO OUR EXECUTIVE OFFICES 1546 BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. STUDIOS ALSO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED AT 557 Fifth Avenue, New York South Hadley, Mass. Northampton. Mass. Hanover, N. H. Princeton, N. J. Lafayette. Ind. Ann Arbor. Mich. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. West Point, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. . r« 4 « s s s « Nr s , « s s s s s s v«sr » tf « « « «s « « S» sr THIS BOOK IS PRINTED ON BLACK AND WHITE COATED TWO SIDES MADE BY DILL 8c COLLINS COMPANY ACTUAL MAKERS AND DIRECT DISTRIBUTORS OF HIGH-GRADE PRINTING PAi ' ERS BOTH WITH AND WITHOUT A COATED SURFACE NEW YORK WAREHOUSE BALTIMORE OFFICE BOSTON WAREHOUSE 419 LAFAYETTE STREET I 11 9 M U NSEY BU ILDING 161 PEARL STREET PHILADELPHIA, 140 NORTH SIXTH STREET " SAY IT WITH FLOWERS " CUT FLOWERS of all kinds, either loose or in bouquets DECORATIONS Consult us before placing orders for decorations, either while at school or after you get home. Wedding flowers a specialty. Write us for wedding booklet. VAN LINDLEY COMPANY FLORISTS WRITE FOR PRICES GREENSBORO, N. C. THE AVERAGE MAN TODAY does not question the wisdom of discounting the uncertainty of life. Today as never before men accept Life Insurance as the most certain means of creating an immediate estate to protect credit; strengthen business; pro ' ide for dependents and their own old age. The poor man sees it as his only estate. The rich man finds it necessapp for conserving an estate already created. BUT THE COLLEGE MAN is becoming a more intelligent insurer. He not onlj) demands Life Insurance earlj) while it is available at the least possible out- lay, but he secures the contract pro-Ciding the most complete ser- vice while he lives. He looks upon death as the last and most remote experience; and he is as much interested in what his insur- ance policy wiill do for him if he lives as he is in what it will do for his family if he does not. MANY CAROLINA MEN w ho are intelligent insurers, accept and appreciate the superior contract and the unexcelled ser )ice offered to select risks by the jirst chartered American life insurance company. ACCORDING TO EMERSON " Any great institution is but the lengthened shadot J of one great man. " In his first annual report to the policyholders of the old sIe England Mutual, on December 2, 1844, Judge Willard PKillips, founder and first president, said: " TKe object is equality among the members, and a participation of the advantages of the Companj), whatever they may be, in proportion to the amounts contributed ; and it is no part of the plan that some shall be bene- fited at the expense of others. " AFTER SEVENTY-FIVE YEARS of successful management, under the wise supervision of the stringent and beneficent laws of Massachusetts, the third presi- dent of the Company, Mr. Foster, has seen the ideals of the founder fully prevail. The policy contract carries the principle of mutuality to its logical and absolute limit. It is the only perfectly mutual policy. FOR POLICYHOLDER or agent, there is no better Company. Send for our " Four Facts " folder. If you want to know more about " Perfection in Protection, " call on the Mew engund Mutual Life Insurance Company CHARTERED 1835 B®STOM, MltSS. CYRUS THOMPSON, Jr., District Manager Pstterson Building, CKapel Hill, N. C. EUGENE C. McGINNIS, General Agent Commercial National Bank Building, RaleigK, N. C. BIRTHDAYS AND BANKS In the BRIGHT LEXICON Of MODERN WOMAN There is no such thing As BIRTHDAYS. A GIRL is a GIRL So l ong as she HER HAIR. MARCELS H as the PEP to we STRAIGHT-FRONT GOWN A nd drivf CHINE her OWN MA- A GIRL GIRL S D long IS she consid :rs And the GAME OF LOVE Worth the HEARTACHE. And the DANCE Worth the HEADACHE. And had rather put on a TIGHT FROCK and Go downstairs and Entertain A MAN Than loll around in A KIMONO And read an interesting BOOK, and go to BED At half-past NINE. And that every WOMAN Or JUST HAPPINESS, Is young with the eternal Youth of the GODS. And has no business Bothering with Birthdays And that NO WOMAN Is as old as she looks BEFORE BREAKFAST. Or as young as she Feels just after she has Or a BOX OF FLOW- ERS. At that age, it is Not a matter of BIRTHDAYS, Bu 1 And ENTHUSIASM. The YOUNGEST WOMAN in TOWN Is just TWENTY-THREE, And has a GOOD LIVE BANK ACCOUNT with the the SAME AGE TWO DAYS FIRST NATIONAL BANK GIRL, in SUNLIGHT Or MOONLIGHT. IS A QUEEN, And universally so consid- ered. Her heart is young enough To be a DAUGHTER, or To the MAN SHE LOVES. OTHER GIRLS may say I will tell you the size of MY FOOT, the number Of MY GLOVE, but my AGE. NEVER. NEVER: Just write me down as TWENTY-NINE by Can- dle-Light. The truth to tell is My MISTAKE in LIFE Has been. I have not The passing years Kept an Account with Do young ONE and ALL. Avoid making the Mistake I made Until too late in life. And it be THE LAST ROSE OF WE KNOW YOUR WANTS. AND WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS FIRST NATIONAL BANK W J. HOLLOW AY, Cashit DURHAM. N. C. JULIAN S. CARR, President UNION NATIONAL BANK CHARLOTTE, N. G. We cordially invite your Banking business, and assure you of every courtesy and accommodation consistent with Safe Banking H. M. VICTOR, President F. D. ALEXANDER, lice- President DUNCAU P. TILLETT. Cashit A. G. TROTTER. Assistant Cashit WAIT AND WATCH for Our Showing of Fashionable Clothing at Chapel Hill This Fall Ask Dad C y . Men ' s.Boys ' and Chfldren ' s Outfitters. Richmond. Ya. KtlOWS MAIN AT ELEVENTH ST G. G. SCOTT, C. p. A. WALTER CHARNLEY, C. P. A. SCOTT, CHARNLEY CO. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 32 West Trade Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. SELWYN HOTEL BUILDING Auditors Appraisers Accounting Systems Inventorie. All work entrusted to us is directly under the supervision of a member of the fi; Certified Balance Sheets When You Think of " Eats, " Think of BILL JONES Presser to His Majesty, the Carolina Student » ' ' » »■» ' ' ' ' ' r ' ' s sJ » s »s S S» »S»s S» S»s s sr TEN PER CENT. DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS THE VOGUE SHOP FOR MEN Classy Clothes for Young Men Always Something New in Haberdashery and Hats " VOGUE SUITS ME " RALEIGH, N. C. THE YARBOROUGH RALEIGH ' S LEADING AND LAKGEST HOTEL EUROPEAN PLAN without Biith. Sl. ' JS and Up Rooms with Bath. SI. ' THE YARBOROUGH CAFE B. H. GRIFFIN HOTEL COMPANY RALEIGH NORTH CAROLINA Scl)iffman 3ewelrY (Tompaa GREENSBORO, N. C. (k Get Our Prices before You Buy The State ' s Largest Jewelers and Gem Merchants BROADWAY CAFE Capers to College Men Opposite PostoBice GREENSBORO. N. C. Our advertisers are interested m you. Snow your interest in tnem hy giving tnem your patronage s sr«s s«s s «s s s s s« SEND us YOUR MAIL ORDERS WE PAY THE POSTAGE You have, no doubt, made the exposures correctly, but the success of the finished picture depends on the experience and care of the person doing the fin- ishing, as well as the equipment and quality of materials used for developing films. We use large stone tanks, exactly like those used by the Eastman Kodak Companv m their finishing department. This insures the very best results, and entirely eliminates under- and over -development. PRICES FOR DEVELOPING Roll Film (any size! , 10c. film Pack. 20c. PRINTS 3Kx25i or smaller -------- 2Kx+ ■■ -------- 3 x4 " - 3}ix3} ■ ' -------- 3 x5K -.----.- Postcards --------- ENLARGEMENTS Bl.ick .iiid White Sepia Size Mounted Unmounted Mounted Uni 5 X 7 - - 35 25 45 5Mx 8 - - 4 " ! 35 60 6 xlO - - 50 35 65 8 xlO 7 Xl2 10 Xl2 70 90 Ask for prices on Special Sizes not listed Send Films to FOISTER ' S KODAKS. FILMS. AND SUPPLIES CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA THE ROYALL BORDEN COMPANY MiDiufacturcrs and JManufaiturers ' Agents for Everything to Furnish the Church, the Office, the School, and the Home Have recently sold the University Furnishings for the Peabody Building, Swain Hall, Vance, Battle, Pettigrew Dormitories, and refurnishings for the Chapel and several of the old Dormitories. Have recently furnished, complete or in part, the President ' s Mansion, the Business Manager ' s Home, and Professor Daggett ' s Home; also many other homes of the Faculty. Have furnished thre e or four of the Fraternity Buildings complete, and most of them in part. We cordially invite you to visit us, and •[•rite us for samples and estimates for any needs in our line. THE ROYALL BORDEN COMPANY 106 AND 108 WEST MAIN STREET DURHAM, N. C. riio Udivoi ' .sity of North c A( ' o]inn MAXIMUM OF SERVICE TO THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE A. The College of Liberal Arts B. The School of Applied Science (1) Chemical Engineering i ' i) Electrical Engineering (3) Civil and Road Engineering U ' 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 L The Bureau of Extension 1) General Information (2 ' Instruction by Lectures (31 Correspondence Courses (4) Debate and Declamation (5) County Economic and Social Sur (6) Municipal and Legislative Refere (7) Educational Information and Ass J. The School of Commerce WRITE TO THE UNIVERSITY WHEN YOU NEED HELP CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA Good Appearance Good Fortune Good Impressions Good Savings Follow the wearer of Boone ' s De Luxe Clothes, made by the " House of Kuppenheimer " and others that make good clothes " Come and See " Is All We Ask MANHATTAN SHIRTS STETSON HATS EDWIN CLAPP SHOES FLORSHEIM SHOES KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES STEIN-BLOCH CLOTHES " GOOD QUALITY SPELLS WHAT BOONE SELLS " C. R. BOONE 226 Fayetteville Street Next to Ten-Cent Store RALEIGH, N. C. GOLDSBORO. N. C. WE SELL THE SORT OF CLOTHES THAT WEAR A LONG TIME AND KEEP THEIR SHAPE ALL THE TIME WE ARE DISTRIBUTORS FOR THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEIMER AND STYLEPLUS OUR FURNISHINGS FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN ARE OF THE SAME HIGH STANDARDS r ' « «sr«• ' « r•» « r We Are Looking for a Man— A man with real initiative and force; a man with the gift of continuance; a man not too optimistic, or loo easily discouraged — not loo overjoyed by success, or too downhearted by a little hard luck; a man who does not talk much when he succeeds, and none at all when he fails — who appreciates that making good once is only his affidavit that he will continue to make good; a man who is interested beyond the day ' s job and the week ' s payroll; a real human fellow — one who can talk with and interest other fellows equally human; a man who would be honest with himself and equally honest with others. A man under twenty-five or a man fifty might fill the requirements. It ' s not so much a matter of age, as of capability and a natural-born desire to work. To such a man, who is interested in an opportunity to earn up to the full limit of his capacity, is offered a permanent position, with the backing and full support of a corporation with three millions of assets — a contract covering a period of years, with accumulaKve profits. A connection with the right man should prove mutually profitable. Write us. Southern Life and Trust Company GREENSBORO, N. C. A. W. IVIcALISTER. President R. G. VAUGHN, First Vice-President A. M. SCALES, Second Vice-President R. J. IVIEBANE, Third Vice-President ARTHUR WATT. Secretary and Actuary WHEN YOU BUILD ' ee or Jf rite Us before Buying oiir Sash, Doors, and Milhvorh We make a specialty of " RITE GRADE " Red Cedar Shingles, t ie shingle with the forty - year guaranty , and can del ver them in small or large quantities, to suit our customers, at a reasonable price. het Us Help You Solve Your Building and Roofing Problems A. T. Griffin Manufacturing Company J Iv. Borden, ' resident A. T. Griffin, Serretary. Treasurer, and .Vanaoer GOLrDSBORO, N. C. ST. MARY ' S, RALEIGH, N. C. Founded by Aldert Smedes. D. D.. in 1842 For the Education of Girls and Young Women SEVENTY -EIGHTH ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER 18, 1919 " The best education is impossible without a foundation of moral teaching which will produce character, and the best education is useless unless directed by 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. Mary ' s School. " For information, address REV. WARREN W, WAY. RECTOR LISTEN, LADIES! Our line of Ladies ' shoes, pumps, and oxfords is very com- plete. We will be very glad to serve you. Our mail order de- partment is at your service. We specialize in Cordovan Shoes for college men. SHOIS CARR- BRYANT BOOT AND SHOE COMPANY DURHAM, N. C. Dress Shoes Sport Shoes Dancing Oxfords Tennis Shoes Overshoes or any shoes, We have them. N. C. Men, we thank you for vour patronage, and next fall we will be better able to serve you than ever belore. This Space Reserved for 0. HENRY HOTEL GREENSBORO, N. C. OPENING JUNE, 1919 WM. POOR. President WADE H. LOWRY. Managrr ' " You Will Like Greentree Clothes GREENTREE ' S RICHMOND VIRGINIA I « « ' «S « S «« S 4 ' N ' S « S S « S « S S ' V S S S S Our Styles Twenty -Four Hours from Broadway - PS - 1 ■s Outfitter to Men and Little Men GOLDSBORO, N. C. O ' Kelly Tailoring Company SERVICE SHOP Sanitary Steam Cleaning and Pressing The only Up -to -Date Establishment in Toivn Motlo- " SERyiCE ' We make a Specialty of Alter- ing and Repair Work, and Solicit Your Patronage CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Chapel Hill Insurance and Realty Company CHAPEL HILL NORTH CAROLINA Fire Insurance Real Estate Ufe In urance Surety Bonds SUPREMACY For the past fifteen years the Educa- tional Department of the Bureau of Engraving, Inc., has been collecting a vast fund of information from the ex- periences of hundreds of editors and managers of Annuals. This data covering organization, financ- ing, advertising, construction, selling and original features has been systematically tabulated and forms the subject matter for our series of reference books. These are furnished free to those securing " Bureau " co-operation in the making of engravings for their books. Begin where others have left off: Profit by their experience and assure success for your Annual. BUREAU OF ENGRAVINGINC 17 SOUTH SrXTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS OVER A MILLION IMPRESSIONS was the product of our battery of small presses during the month of January, 1919. This was all " small " work — cards, envelopes, letterheads, invoices, and the general run of small commercial work — and does not include the prod- uct of our cylinder presses, which are kept busy on pub- lication, book, and catalog work. Among the more recent of our larger productions are numbered : YACKETY YACK (Annual of The University of North Carolina) SOUTHERN PUBLIC UTILITIES MAGAZINE CAMP SAPPHIRE CATALOG WHAT AILS THE WORLD THE BADIN BULLETIN THE BRIAR PATCH THE BETTER WAY SNIPS AND CU TS OVER THERE THE BUGLE FACTS and numerous other Catalogs, Booklets, Law Briefs, Blank Books. Railroad Forms, Etc. Your Work is Safe with Us OBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE INCORPORATED OBSERVER BUILDING CHARLOTTE, N. C.

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

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


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


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


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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