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

 - Class of 1933

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University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 442 of the 1933 volume:

C6c liorarp of tt)£ Onitiersitp of fl3orti) Carolina Collection of jRotttj Caroliniana 1933 c.2. i «m oA I V4-J • , 00033989060 This book must not be taken from the Library building. 310cf 33fl pro z £9iun ' 348J 24Fe ' 33W t $7 ' -i OCT 3 11952 • 4J0 G SI Ill VO L U M E 4 3 THE YACKETY YACK 19 3 3 :■■■: I a i YACKETY1 YACK PUBLISHED ANNUALLY by the PUBLICATIONS UNION of the UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA i 1 Go, our little book, child of toil and woe, out into the storms that you. Yours has already been a hard way. For you were conceived in folly and exaggeration, nourished at the expense of deeper hopes, and now are born mid misgivings and fears. . . . Far more of toil has wrought you than the idle reader dreams of, who passes with a glance, perhaps of disfavor, that in you which is the work of hours. He sees in you only that which lies on the surface, what you seem to be, disregarding what lies beneath, in what circumstances you came to be, what you aspire to, and the handicaps you represent. . . . But withal you are a well intentioned thing, aimed at the skies, an enormous effort, a pure thing. Your many faults and the abuse that will result therefrom can not alter that, your only real virtue. For you are a change, ignoble in your nobility, and you will go the way of all noble experiments. Perhaps the future may justify your excesses. Henry Nutt Parsley Editor Alex. Andrews Eben Alexander Managing Editor Office Manager Control Faculty Administration Student Administration Seniors Pictorial Juniors Sophomores Freshmen 59 157 163 217 223 Publications Engineering Societies Forensics Art Women ' s Activities 229 239 245 259 275 DEDICATION To Mrs. Jessie Kenan Wise Lineal daughter of the eighteenth cen- tury donor of University grounds, generous benefactor of the University in a recent crisis, and modest friend of mankind, this yearbook of the Class of Nineteen Thirty-three is gratefully and affectionately dedicated. Jessie Kenan Wise was born in Kenansville, North Carolina, the daughter , ,.,.,,- ' o i ix _.£ 1 ,-.,;IU ™A Mnrw 4nrnm ip nf Chnne Hi of William Kand K.enan ot i enansvine, ana viury nuiymvc u. ..u , ...... The Hargrove family gave much of the land upon which the University now stands and contributed in many ways to the life of the institution. The Kenan family has had historic continuous, and beneficent association with this University. I his daughter of ' the University on both sides has lived her life and done her work in this State— first in Kenansville, the family home, and then in Wilmington her present home She attended both Peace Institute and St. Mary s School. In 1 931 she was elected by the Legislature a trustee of the University of North Carolina. In 1932 when the 30 per cent cut of the University appropriation, already reduced 20 per cent from the 1929 peak, was announced in the middle of the fiscal year it was a modest woman who quietly came and stood beside her lineal and spiritual Alma Mater Many members of the faculty were in the midst of the pull ot calls to other institutions in many parts of the country. Hundreds of students were cauaht between bankrupt homes and exhausted loan funds here. The students, faculty townspeople, alumni, and friends rallied to the University with their meager financial resources and their great reserves of spiritual power Two hundred thousand dollars had suddenly dropped out of the budget and hundreds of .students were unable to pay their bills and might drop out of college. A quiet, modest little woman stepped into the situation, unannounced, with the establishment of anew " loan fund by a gift of securities and, a little later, a cash check for $2b,UUU. d ' - New loans were made to hundreds of students. The students stayed to continue their education and with the help of the new loan fund, which grew to be $110,000, they came back this year. - The students of this generation will always cherish . V the fellowship of these years and these strug- gles. Precious among their memo ' ries will be the spirit of the woman to whom this book is dedicated. Morgan P. Moorer, ' 33 Aubrev L. Brooks, ' 33 William G. Roberts, ' 33 1913-1930 19121932 1913-1933 James Finch Royster. Ph.D., LL.D. 1881-1930 William Cain, A.M., LL.D., Sc.D. 1847-1930 Gustave Maurice Braune, C.E. 1872-1930 Edward Vernon Howell, A.B., Ph.G. 1872-1931 Edwin Anderson Alderman, Ph.B., D.C.L., LL.D. 1861-1931 •Jefferson Carney Bynum, S.M. George Tavloe Winston, B.Litt., 1852-1932 Eugene Cunningham Bran: The Campanile VIEWS £2 fAj (jfci - £6L ZUj This quiet place has none of the formality that its name implies, but is simply the home of two of the most charming of people, whose company may be enjoyed by all and whose Sunday nights at home are especially enjoyed by the students. Wr. -f 2 %_tLS y e_a t - t From this spot, the University of North Carolina has emanated through the years and has grown to its present proportions. Old East dormitory marks the beginning of state supported education in the country, and the Old Well stands for educational progress wherever the University is known. r 1 Beautifully proportioned, combining mas- sive grandeur with gracefulness of line, the Episcopal Church stands as one of the pillars of student integrity, for it continues to command the same attention on rest days that the classroom does during the week. Standing beside the South Building, a glance takes in much of the University and of college life : the Playmakers Theater suggests extra-curricular activity ; the Gym, the antics of freshmen ; Steele Dormitory, its many personalities; Saunders Hall, its classrooms and lectures; and in the dis- tance, the gold dome of Manning Hall, the severity of the Law. x-J ijLy igJflZ -e eZIZ w_ w The Graham Memorial, with its stately columns and red bricks set-off by the green of the north campus, hardly indicates the activity that goes on within its walls — the turmoil of publications production, the hospitality of its spacious lounge, and the completeness of its equipment of diversion. Among the age-old trees of the campus, the Methodist Church raises its tall spire. The permanence of the oaks and the definiteness of the spire suggest the spirituality that permeates the campus. o e fe a j S Zt - La lS - The Playmakers, Gerrard Hall, Memorial Hall, and the Y. M. C. A. Building serve as a frame and background for South Building, from which evolve the destinies of them all. L ; ' 2Ul. Old South THE UNIVERSITY « gjj - . . .,„x CONTROL A, A D M I N I S T R A T I Governor Ehringhaus greets the University for the first time. As he comes into office, the Uni- versity, state, and nation stand at the cross-roads. May they take the forward path together. The Governor ' s Message 4» lx these difficult days, when the state and its in- stitutions are being sorely tried to meet the spiritual demands upon them with adequate provision from greatly diminished revenues, i greet the friends of the University as workers and burden bearers in a common cause. There is in the present situation a challenge to OIII patriotism which cannot be ignored and to which the traditions and the infinite service of this institu- tion through the years furnish guarantee of adequate response. The pride of the State in its work and service and sacrifice is unlimited. We may face the future in the confident assurance that the state wii.i. not fail to make provision to the utmost of its ability, and that the university will not fail to carry on in spite of any and every difficulty it may encounter. This is Doctor Graham ' s last word to those of ' 33. His pres- idency began during our stay here ; may it continue long after us. And may we ever retain the memory of the militant loving- force of our leader. The President ' s Message l s YOU FROM TIME TO TIME TURN THESE PAGES, THE 138th University year wile unroll to your reminiscent eyes. In this your yearbook are your classmates, friends, teachers, events, buildings, trees, flowers, and scenes, preserved with all their associations and joyous memo- RIES. We TRUST THAT THE RECOLLECTIONS AND HOPES WHICH these pages make vivid again will be a spiritual re- source to you wherever you go. you have for alma Mater been a source of strength in the darkest days of this year and a source of hope for the better years to come. Your faith, integrity, courage, training, social and spiritual insights are to become a part of the life of the commonwealth and will enter into the making of the fairer civilization which it will be your cheat responsibility and youb joyous adventure to build. on? hopes and our affection go out to you across the miles and through all the years. ' K- X X of the State of 9 North Carolina Provided for by Enactment and put into Effect During the School Year 1932-33 E pluribus unum — a phrase everywhere identified with our great and prolific nation and characterizing the achievement of a union which has changed the course of world history to an immeasurable extent — is now in its connotation more closely identified in the state of North Carolina with the union of our three institutions of higher learning into the Greater University of North Carolina. As the welding of the thirteen separate sovereignties in 1789 resulted in a nation to which the entire world today looks for leader- ship, so will the consolidation of North Carolina College for Women, North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering, and the University of North Carolina in 1931 result in a university which shall be looked toward as the leader in the world of education. Without doubt the three divisions of the University in their separate capacities have in the past enjoyed wide recognition for their eminence in educational fields. The State College at Raleigh has for a long time been looked upon as one of the very finest technological schools in the South, while the Woman ' s College at Greensboro is recognized throughout Dixie as a most exemplary institution for the education of young women. The division of the University at Chapel Hill has long been spoken of in this country and abroad as " the light of liberalism in the South, " and in acknowledgment of its high position was in 1925 elected to the select American Association of Universities. Cognizant as they were of the excellence of the three units of collegiate educa- tion as separate entities, our wise legislators yet realized that " in unity there is strength, " and that consolidation of such three fine institutions could re- sult in nothing less than a truly great university repre- sentative of a truly great state. A brief resume of the illustrious history of the three units of the Greater University will serve to in some slight manner show the course of their steady develop- ment. The branch at Chapel Hill was chartered and founded in Washington ' s first administration, taking its place as the first state university in America. The history of this institution is as illustrious as it is long, replete with episodes of courage, patriotism, and sacri- fice. The roll call of its alumni is a succession of names known and respected throughout the state, the Charles B. Aycock Auditorium at Greensboro Twenty Rosenthal Building and Anna Howard Shaw Dormitory at Greensboro nation, and even the world. Great statesmen, brilliant scientists, farmers, ministers, talented artists, manufacturers, bankers, merchants, lawyers, skilled surgeons, famous journalists, prominent playwrights, eminent, jurists, well-known novelists proudly claim this division of the University as their alma mater. The branch at Raleigh was founded in IS 87 as the North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. In 1917 the General Assembly changed the name to The Xorth Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering, which name it retained until the Consolidation Act in 1931. The college is made up of five schools: the School of Agriculture, the School of Engineering, the School of Education, the School of Science and Business, and the Textile School. The institution has twenty-seven buildings on the cam- pus, exclusive of barns, greenhouses, and poultry plants of the School of Agriculture and has an enrollment of approximately two thousand students. The Woman ' s College in Greensboro celebrated its fortieth birthday in April. Charles Duncan Mclver, a graduate of the University, was the founder and first president of this institution. From the very beginning this college flourished and rapidly climbed to a commanding posi- tion among the woman ' s colleges of the nation. Today it enjoys a most enviable reputation and each year draws more and more students from other states and foreign countries. The enrollment now is well over 4 £f ...,«■ ' 2,500 students, who are registered in the College of Liberal Arts and Science, the School of Education, the School of Music, and the School of Home Economics. More than one hundred acres of improved and wooded land comprise the college ' s holdings, valued with the forty-four buildings at more than $6,000,000. The State of North Carolina has truly fostered three fine institutions of higher education, each of which has risen to great heights. It was found, however, that there was much duplication of instruction, which might be eliminated by consolidation. In the Greater Uni- versity of North Carolina facilities for the various branches of instruction will be able to be concentrated at one of the three divisions instead of being scattered in all three. The State College at Raleigh will now ■m ra p— — ft 1 1 Hill Memorial. Library at Raleigh Twenty-one X X Physics Building at Raleigh lie able to serve its original purpose and devote itself mainly to a curriculum of a techno- logical and agricultural nature. While the Woman ' s College will direct all of its resources towards the manifold training of young women in the fields administered by a pre- eminent college of arts and sciences. At Chapel Hill will be found the School of Grad- uate Education, courses in liberal arts and pure science, School of Commerce, School of Library Administration, Pharmacy School, School of Law, Medical School, School of Public Administration, and all other instruction not fully taken care of by the other two divisions. Under this plan each division of ' the University will specialize in the fields for which it is best fitted to offer instruction of a superior nature. As a result of its ability to concentrate on agriculture ami applied science, the Raleigh division will attain a posi- tion comparable with that of the country ' s greatest technical schools; the Woman ' s College will devote all of its energies toward the development of its fine and liberal arts curriculum and will take its place among the really great woman ' s colleges of the nation; and the division at Chapel Hill because of the decrease in the number of fields encompassed will be able to offer instruction of a higher quality in pure science, liberal arts, commerce, graduate research, etc. It is indeed true that each of the institutions has accomplished much anil has achieved a fine reputation, but with their facilities combined in a mutually cooperative organization, with each division contributing a superlative grade of instruction in a definite field, it is inconceivable that the Greater University of North Carolina will fail to reach heights comparable with any institution in the world. Otto S. Steinrekh . ' Twenty-two Dr. Foust Vice President at Greensboro DR. JULIUS ISAAC FOUST Dr. Foust was installed as president of the Woman ' s College in 1906, just eleven years after his graduation from the University. He has served continuously since that time. Before his appoint- ment to the presidency of this institution he was principal of schools at Goldsboro and later superintendent of schools at Wilson. While at the Uni- versity Dr. Foust was pres- ident of the Dialectic Senate and commencement marshal. He is a member of the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Dur- ing his administration the Woman ' s College has taken great strides forward. At the time that he became pres- ident, the average graduating class was only thirty. Today over three hundred finely educated young women are graduated at commencement each year. Dr. Graham Chancellor of the Greater Uni- versity of North Carolina B I G R A P H DR. FRANK PORTER GRAHAM With the consolidation of the three institutions and his subsequent election as head of the Greater University Dr. Graham has achieved the highest position in education which the state has to offer. Dr. Graham received his A.B. degree from the University in 1909. In 1915 he was granted an MA. from Colum- bia. This same institution bestowed the degree of doctor of letters on him in 1931. Davidson College and Bir- mingham Southern honored him with a LL.D., and Catawba College granted him a D.L.C. Following his graduation from the Uni- versity Dr. Graham served as an instructor of English in the Raleigh high school. Prior to his election as president of the University following the resignation of Dr. H. W. Chase, Dr. Graham occupied the position as professor of History at the University. In 1918 Dr. Graham served as second lieutenant and then as first lieutenant in the United States Marines. While at the University Dr. Graham was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Upsilon, and Golden Fleece. He was also editor of the Tar Heel. Dr. Brooks Vice President at Raleigh DR. EUGENE CLYDE BROOKS After a brilliant career as an educator in the state Dr. Brooks in 1923 was appointed to head State College. Since he became president of that institution it has become one of the finest technological schools in the country and ranks as the best in the South in regard to the study of textiles. Dr. Brooks re- ceived his A.B. degree from Trinity College in 1894. In 1918 Davidson College honored him with a Litt.D. Trinity College honored him with a LL.D. in 1919 and the follow- ing year the University bestowed a like degree upon him. Before assuming the presidency of State College Dr. Brooks was superintend- ent of schools at Monroe, Kinston, and Goldsboro, and professor of History a n d Educational Science at Trinity College. He was also state superintendent of public in- struction. Twenty-three X X III ILIHATJ iMMITTF. Left to right: D. F. Kellv, Washington; F. L. Jackson, Davidson College; Dr. B. B. Kendrick, X. C. C. W. ; Mrs. E. L. McKee, Sylva; President Frank P. Graham, Chapel Hill: Dr. L. I!. Wilson, Chapel Hill; Mrs. Emma Xeal McQueen. Stenographer for the Committee; President J. I. Foust. X. C. C. W.; 0. Max Gardner. Charlotte; Dr. George A. Works. Chicago; Miss Easdale Shaw, Rockingham; Dr. W. C. Kiddick, State College; Judge N, A. Townscnd, Charlotte; Dr. Fred Morrison, Raleigh; President E. C. Brooks, State College. Trustees of the University of North Carolina E.TECUTIVE COMMIT- TEE OF THE TRUSTEES J. C. B. Ehringhaus, Governor ex officio Chairman; Henry M, London, ex officio. Secre- tary. X 1934: Mrs. Laura W Cone. Miss Easdale Shaw, Haywood Parker. t 1936: Josephus Daniels, Clarence Poe, Irving B. Tucker. t 1938: Charles Whed- bee, S. B. Alexander, Leslie Weil. t 1940: John S. Hill, Walter Murphy, John J. Parker. Mehar THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES tl933 S. B. Alexander, Meck- lenburg; P. S. Boyd, I red. -II ; Josephus Daniels, Wake; A. M. Dixon, Gaston: R. T. Fountain. Edgecombe; 0. W. Gold, Guilford ; Mrs. Anne S. Graham, Chowan; J. A. Gray, Forsyth; G. C. Green, Halifax; J. D. Grimes, Beaufort; A. A. Hicks, Granville; R. E. Little, Anson; A. W. McLean. Robeson ; Lily C. Rockingh: Morrison, Mecklenburg ; New I D. Re Xoland, H a v w o o d; Clarence Poe. Wake; Miss Easdale Shaw, Richmond ; B. F. Shelton. Edge- combe : George Stephens, Buncombe; Mrs. May L. romlinson. Guilford; I. B. Tucker, Columbus; J. K. Wilson. Pasquotank: Gra- ham Woodard, Wilson. tl935 Dudley rituck; Nash ; J. Bladen; M Andrews, Wake Bagley, Cur K. D. Battle r. A. Bridger Minnie Mel C. F. R. T Clark, Edgecombe; R. ; Cox, Forsyth: Claudi Dockery, Montgomer R. A. Doughton, Al leghany; S. J. Ervin, Jr. Burke; A. D. Folger Surry; C. A. Jonas Lincoln; L. J. Lawrence Hertford; K. P. Lewis Durham: Stable Linn Rowan; Mrs. E. L. Mc Kee, Jackson; J. E. Millis Guilford; E. S. Parker, Jr.. Guilford; J. J. Parker, Mecklen- burg; R. G. Rankin, Gaston; C. G. Rose. Cumberland; Mrs. Lula M. Mel. Scott, Guilford; F. I. Sutton, Lenoir. tl937 J. L. Becton, New Hanover; M. K. Blount, Pitt; T. 0. Bowie, Ashe; F. H. Coffey, Caldwell ; Mrs. Laura W. Cone. Guilford; H. G. Con- nor, Jr.. Wilson; R. R. Eagle, Craven ; Mrs. E. C. Gregory, Rowan : J. S. Hill, Durham; J. M. Horner, Buncombe; Mrs. Daisy H. Lassiter, Meck- lenburg; H. M. London. Wak,-; C. E. Maddrv, Wake; J. T. Mangum, Guilford: + .T. G. Murphy. Xew Hanover: A. G. Mvers, Gaston ; J. L. Nelson, Caldwell; R. N. Page, Moore; C. A. Penn, Rockingham; A. A. Shuford, Catawba; C. W. Tillett, Jr., Meck- lenburg; G. R. Ward. Duplin; Leslie Weil Wayne; F. D. Winston. Bertie. A. J. Ci ampton : Hi Forsyth : S. Mecklenburg son, Lenoir; lap. Anson ; Gai pell, Davids J. McD. H. Grab an H. P. Grier, Jr.. Iredell; L. T. Hartsell, Cabarrus : J. W. Hinsdale. Wake; G. L. Lvel-lv. Catawba; I M. Meekins, Pasquo- tank ; W. D. Merritt, Person; J. D. Murphy, Buncombe; Walter Murphy, Rowan; Hay- wood Parker, Buncombe: Mrs. Kate B. Remolds. Forsyth; H. M. Robins, Randolph; W. T. Shore, Mecklenburg; Lawrence Sprunt. Xew Hanover; C. W. Toms. Sr., Dur- ham: Charles Whedbee, Perquimans; Mrs. Jessie K Wise. Xew Hanover; W. ( ' , Woodard, Nash; W. H. Woolard, Pitt. Deceased, t Term expires. f The legal term of of- ?e expires April 1 of ie year indicated. Twenty-four Officers of Administration The efficient performance of the administration of the University is directed from South building, where the administrative offices are found. From here as from the control room of a ship go forthi messages, requests, and edicts, which serve to guide the University on its perilous voyage beset with the dangers of financial curtailment. ROBERT B. HOUSE Genial and obliging Executive Secre- tary, who stands ever ready to aid any student in difficulty. A gentleman active- ly interested in maintaining students ' rights and in conducting a University based on the tenets of freedom, tolerance, and scholarship. THOMAS J. WILSON, Jr. The affable Dean of Admissions and Registrar, who so meticulously notes each absence from class. Such good nature as his seems entirely incompatible with such a task, but duties must be performed. CHARLES T. WOOLLEN A man who has devoted the major part of his life to the University in his capacity as Business Manager and who has successfully guided its financial destinies. A hard-headed business man with a kind heart. FRANCIS F. BRADSHAW Dean of Students and active adviser, who by his untiring efforts has made pos- sible loan funds, which have enabled worthy indigent students to remain at the University. A true friend and astute adviser. MRS. MARVIN H. STACY The co-eds best friend, who as Adviser to Women helps in the direction of their recreation and extra-curricular activities. She is a most vital factor in the produc- tion of real Carolina gentlemen, as well as ladies. X Twenty-five X Lib rary Robert B. Dn . ' N S .1 cting " Librar The University Library contained on November 1, 1932, 249,937 volumes. The annual addition of books from purchase, donations, and exchanges is approximately 15,000 volumes. The main Library is housed in a new library building completed and occupied in July. 1929. Its seating capacity is one thousand readers; its present book capacity is approximately 300,000 volumes. In addition to the resources of the general reference room, the Library has a collection of 43,593 bound periodicals. The Library is a depository for the publications of of the United States Government. Trained here under Louis Round Wilson and at Columbia University. Mr. Downs was eminently fitted to take up the duties left by his illustrious predecessor. His position as Acting Librarian is one of great responsibility and is without question one of the most important posts in the University. Despite all obstacles the regular smooth functioning of the library must go on. It is here that the members of the University really get " Lux et Veritas. " o N X Extension Division Russell M. Gruman, Director By means of correspondence instruction, extension classes located in all parts of the State, radio lectures, extension library service, read- ing courses, community dramatics, inter-scholastic activities, and a variety of publications, ' the University of North Carolina, through the Extension Division, is relating itself closely with the life of North Carolina. The University campus is now virtually coterminous with the boundaries of the commonwealth. The director of the Extension division of the University is a graduate of Springfield College, where he received the degree of Bachelor of Humanics. The purpose of this division is best expressed in the words of President Graham ' s inaugural speech. The excerpt follows: " It is the function of the state university not only to find its bits of truth and teach the truth gathered from . scholars everywhere, but to carry the truth to the people that they may take it into their lives and help to make it prevail in the world of affairs. It is the ideal of the University Extension Division to make the re- sources of the universities, the discoveries of science, and the findings of social scientists available for the people of the commonwealth. " Athletics Robert A. Fetzer. Director Hearty encouragement is given to athletic sports and to all kinds of physical culture at North Carolina. In addition to inter-collegiate athletics the University fosters an unusually extensive program of intra- mural sports, involving over half the undergraduates in a wide variety " Coach Bob " represents the ideal director of athletics. He is a true gentleman, sportsman, and scholar. Under his supervision athletics ;it the University lias attained a position which compares favorably with tli at anywhere in the country. An extensive intramural sports program has been inaugurated here during his administration, which affords facilities for participation in every phase of athletics. Often eferred to " De stently developed of Southern track coache •minently successful track te Coach Bob ha Hi: llbltlM Twenty-six Infirmary POT ROBERSON, M.D., Director In order lo provide proper uttention for the student during sickness Hie Uni versity employs a practising physician and maintains a well appointed infirmary. The infirmary is equipped with all necessary conveniences and comforts, is under the immediate supervision of the University Physician, and is provided with two experienced nurses. Ko lowing the resignation of Dr. Enc A. Abernethy after fourteen of ntin the University appointed to this post, ndergrad Foy r. Roberson attended medical student for College. While ed his M.D. degree from Jeffei ty he was captain of the football team. In is director of the infirmary. Dr. Roberson is nni representatives on the Athletic Council University of North Corolino Press William T. Couch, Director The Press was established upon the authority of the Board of Trustees of the University, is a non-stock corporation, is financed in part by the University, and is managed by a Board of Governors drawn from the Faculty and Board of Trustees. The objects for which it was established are: (1) to publish periodicals devoted to the advancement of learning and produced at the University by or under the direction of the Faculty; (2) to publish catalogues, bulletins, and other docume nts pertaining to the University and its various schools and departments; and (3) to promote generally, by publishing deserving works, the advancement of arts and sciences and the develop- ment of literature. Concerned as it is with the publishing of literature written mainly about the South, it is but fitting that a true Southerner direct the University Press. Mr. Couch was born in Pamplin, Virginia and educated at the University, where he received an A.B. degree in 1926. While a student here Mr. Couch was editor of the Carolina Magazine for one year, speaker of the Philanthropic Assembly, and member of the debating team. News Bureou Robert W. Maory, Directo As head of the News I one ' of the most vital of for the dissemination of ne state, the South and the nation. 1 " tells the world ' " of Carolina ' s vie to glories wields a mighty power in gai this institution and imparting to the of their Universiy. ie University Bob Madry plays he who is directly responsible g the University throughout the lis unassuming gentleman who ies, her achievements and her ing friends and supporters for citizens of the state knowledge Twenty-seven A D M I N I S T R A T I N k J.A.WARREN Jreasurer G.K. HEN FLY (Zss ' 6. Registrar L.B. ROGERSON PRESIDENTS SECRETARY BEN HUSBANDS GLud.itoy ffliss flancy Herndon (Zss ' 6. Registrar OTHER OFFICERS of ADMINISTRATION BUSINESS OFFICE STAFF huij.,Wehb, Branch, Shepayd , ZJhompson, Humphries, Evans, Cheek. ASSISTANTS TO THE BUSINESS MGR. Jff ss Grimes and ftliss Gaiiis (absent) mr Snepard, ?7iss Boss ' Tiventy-eight General Alumni Association OFFICERS J. Parker, 07 ;ORGK WATTS Hll.l lByon Saunders, ' 25... Executive S Editor The Alumni Review Central Alumni Office, Chapel Hi ' • " ' •» ' Judge Parker ranks with the all-time leaders at Caro- lina, having won honors in ,, , scholarship and debating, s ' edited the Tar Heel, served as President of his Freshman and Senior Classes, of the ,,,,,,„, Athletic Association and of the University Council. He has, since his college days, served as a trustee and is usurer now on T ' u ' executive commit- tee of the hoard of the Greater University. H i s period of service has been mdent marked by unflagging interest and untiring zeal, by a keen adherence to the cardinal points of the University ' s vetaru program, liberalism and progress. DlRKi TURS-AT-Large Stahle Linn. ' 07-.... Salisbury John G. Proctor. ' 20 Lumberton A. A. F. Seawell, ' 89 Raleigh A. C. Lineberger. Jr., ' 21 Belmont C. W. Tillett, Jr., ' 09 Charlotte A I.. Purrington, Jr.. " 21 Raleigh Directors Representing Classes Bowman Gray, Jr., ' 29 Winston-Salem E. Earle Rives, ' 21.... .Greensboro John W. Umstead, ' 09 Winston-Salem Directors Representing Districts J. S. Massenburg, ' 21 Tryon L. T. Hartsell. Jr.. " 22 Concord R. Arthur Spaugh, Jr., " 211 Winston-Salem Thomas Turner, Jr., ' 23 High Point T. A. DeVane, ' 13 Fayetteville J. R. Patton. Jr., ' 17 _ Durham T. J. Pearsall, ' 27 Rocky Mount J. H. McMullan, ' 03 Edenton Hargrove Bellamy. ' 19 ...Wilmington Ralph C. Maultsby. " 27 Greenville, S. C. f. S. Carr, ' 98... Norfolk, Ya. William R. Kenan, Jr., ' 94. New York Alumni Representatives on U. X. C. Athletic Council Dr. Foy Roberson, ' 05 Durham Ben Cone, ' 20 Greensboro Frank S. Spruill, Jr., " 20 Rocky Mount The Alumni Loyalty Fund Chairman: Allen J. Barwick, ' 00 ...Raleigh Director: Felix A. Grisette, ' 22 Chapel Hill Maryon Saunders Executive Secretary Twenty-nine X A D M I N I S T R A T I O N X THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSEMBLY Alumni from 27 cities and towns in North Carolina gathered in Graham Memorial, December 9, 1932, in the annual Assembly of the General Alumni As- sociation, to hear President Graham present " The Situation at the University, ' ' being an expostulation of the institution ' s financial requirements for the blennium 1933-35. This meeting: was the platform from which the President began the University ' s campaign for adequate legislative appropriations from the L933 Legislature. Pictured above are the alumni who attended the meeting. GRADUATION ADDS NEW MEMBERS Graduation exercises for 315 members of the Class nf 1932 were held on Kenan Stadium at sundown on June 6. As usual the event was also the occasion of Alumni Day. Fourteen classes held reunions, led by the fifty-year class of 1882 and the twenty year class of 1907. Judge Francis P. Winston, ' 79, presided over the meeting of the class reunions, while Judge John J. Parker, ' 07, served as chief alumni marshal. The Annual Alumni Luncheon was presided over by Kemp P. Lewis as Toastmaster, and addresses were made by Presidents Frank P. Graham of the University and Howard Rondthaler of Salem College. Ceremonies were closed with the Alumni Reception and Ball in the evening. General Alumni The record of the alumni of the University of Xorth Carolina is a history of the institution ' s contributions to the life of the State and Nation. The University has sent forth her sons — and more recently, her daughters, too — into the world with noble ideals and high ambitions. The University always remains with these sons and daughters a symbol of truth, forever holding high its ideals of light and liberty. Busy in their communities with their individual responsibilities, yet alumni often turn back in their thoughts and in frequent visits to Alma Mater for inspiration and uplift. And, as the in- stitution and its principles gives strength and courage to its sons, just so does the University move forward in greater achievement in the faith and strength of its alumni. Working in cooperation with the University ad- ministration the General Alumni Association has continued during the year just passed to co- ordinate and give direction to alumni loyalty, seeking to focus public and private support in the building of a greater University. y Thirty General Alumn Willi its high purposes yet there con- stantly comes to the individual alumnus associated by membership in the General Alumni Association the recompensing pleasures of renewing University friend- ships in local alumni meetings, class reunions, homecomings and other alumni gatherings. Through its publication, The Alumni Review, the Association offers a means whereby an alumnus may more easily keep informed and in touch with alumni and University affairs. And through its Ceneral Alumni office in Chapel Hill the Association has con- stantly availed itself of opportunities of alumni service and the preservation and perpetuation of University traditions. OCTOBER 12 •ated by Onivi of North Carolina October 12 is ce ' .eb men and women as founders ' day. University Day. as the oc- casion is called, is the customary time when memorial exercises to the University ' s dead are held. The day is observed in recognition of traditions and history into which has been blended the unselfish loyalty and devotion of the sons and daughters of Alma Mater. Alumni clubs throughout North Carolina and all points outside the State meet annually on this day to join with the central celebration in Chapel Hill. A portion of the Chapel Hill observance of October 12 is pictured ALUMNUS EHRINGHAUS IS INAUGURATED University alumni played leading roles in the inauguration of new State officers on January 5, 1933. Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus, ' 01, took over the reins of office from Governor O. Max Gardner, Law ' 06. to become the State ' s 54th Governor and the University ' s 25th son to occupy that high position. In the picture University alumni of the inaugural group are indicated by class numerals following their names. From left to right: Insurance Commissioner Dan 0. Boney, ' 23; Labor Commissioner A. L. Fletcher, Law ' 05; Commissioner of Agri- culture W. A. Graham, ' 01; Attorney General D. G. Brummitt; Governor Ehringhaus. ' 01; Speaker of the House R. L. Harris; Chief Justice W. P. Stacy, ' 08; Senate President Pro-Tern W. G. Clark, ' 97; Governor Gardner, 06; Lieutenant Go A. H. Graham. ' 12; Secretary of State S. W. Wade Auditor Baxter Durham. % ft • f Jj V 1 1 1 • 1 . . " a I t 1 • 1 .7 Thirty-one «♦ In Memoriam ALUMNI WHO HAVE DIED SINCE LAST ANNUAL X x John Huske Tillinghast ' 57 Eastover, S. C. John Houston Thorpe ' 60 Rocky Mount, N. C. George Tayloe Winston ' 70 Chapel Hill, N. C. Fernando Godfrey James ' 79 Greenville, N. ( ' . Aaron William Elijah Capel ' 79 Troy, X. C. Ai.Br.RT Elijah Aycock ' 83 Wedgefield. S. C. HALL BraHSII AW Durham, N. C. Samuel Strang Nicklin ' 98 Chattanooga, Tenn. Clarence Albert Shore ' 01 Raleigh, N. C. Joseph Cheshire Weed ' 01 Hillsboro, N. C. Peter McLean ' 03 Laurinburg, N. C. Alexander Hamilton Jones ' 04 Fort Stockton. Texas Joseph Powell Speight ' 04 Med. Rocky Mount. N. C. William Ransom Sanders Raleigh. N. C. John Melvin Glenn ' 16 Gatesville, N. C. Randall Newton Mann ' 16 Phj High Point. X. C. Jefferson Carney Bynum ' 18 Chapel Hill, N. C. Lawrence Van Noland ' 19 Asheville, X. C. 20 John Dillard Bellamy, Jr. ' 90 Wilmington, N. C. William Wili.ard Ashe ' 91 Washington, D. C. WlLl IAM Edward Darden ' 92 Waco, Texas Samuel Acourt Ashe. Jr. ' 93 Raleigh, N. C. JOHN Barton Stronach ' 93 Raleigh, X. C. Claud Stokes Fuller ' 93 s, S. C. HrciH Hamilton Atkinson ' 94 Indianapolis, Ind. Eric Alonzo Ahernethy ' 06 Chapel Hill, N. C. John Archibald Parker ' 06 Washington, D. C. Everett Joseph S. Scofield ' 08 Danbury. Conn. Robert Stanley Boykin ' 10- ' 12 Wilson. N. C. Edmund Hines Gorham ' 10 Morehead City, N. C. Cyrus Meredyth Serl James Alfred White ' 28 Winston-Salem, X. C William Iverson Davis " 28 Witten Goodwyn ' 28- ' B9 Charlotte, X. C. David Flowers Xicholson ' 9 Morganton. X. C. William Denisie Grimes ' 97 Washington, X. C Cameron Farquhar MacRae ' 97 Asheville, X. C. John Piper Watters ' 11 Raleigh, X. C LLACE ENLOE ' 31 Atlanta, Ga. Thirty-two . ■■ ■ ,■1 il m hmphb FACULTY ADMINISTRATION A D M I N I S T R A T I N y »M.M [TTEE Joker. Knig Faculty Committees Frank Porter Graham. President, Member Ex Officio of all Committees Robert B. House, Executive Secretary. Secretary of the Faculty Advisory [elected). Professors N. B. Adams, Bell, W. C. Coker, Dey, Harrer, A. W. Hobbs, MacNider, Knight, VanHecke. Executive (elected). Professors Leavitt, Chairman, Bagby, Lasley, Murchi- son, Spruill, Wettach. Athletics. Professors A. W. Hobbs, Chairman, Baity, Connor. Chapel. Professors Bradshaw, Chair- man, Bernard, Carroll, House, Mangum, Meyer, Mr. Comer. Debates. Professors, Bernard, Coates. McKie, Williams. Dramatics. Professors Koch, Chair- man, Dyer, Howe, McKie, Wheeler. English Composition. Professors Totten, Chairman, R. W. Adams, Secre- tary, N. B. Adams, Bagby, Bell, Coffin. Coffman, Farrar, Ferger, Fussier, F. M. Green. MacCarthy, W. B. Sanders, Thrall, H. V. Wilson. Fine Arts. Professors Howe, Chair- man. Bernard, Booker, Dyer, Harland. Holmes, Koch. Fraternities. Professors Dey, Chair- man. Bernard, Bradshaw, Carroll. Lyons, Peacock, T. J. Wilson. Groi m s ami Buildings. Professors W. C. Coker, Chairman, Booker, Mac- Nider, Odum, Wheeler, Mr. Woollen. Infirmary. Doctors Manning, Chair- man, Mangum, MacNider. Library Book Committee. Professors Downs, Chairman, Bernard, Dey, Hender- son, MacKinney, MacMillan, Murchison, H. V. Wilson. McNair Lectures. Professors Williams, Chairman, Bell, Harrer, Henderson, Mac- Nider. Musical and Dramatic Activities. Professors A. W. Hobbs. Chairman, Dyer, Howe, Koch. Public Lectures. Professors A. W. Hobbs, Chairman, W. C. Coker, Hender- son, MacNider. Public Occasions and Celebrations. Professors Connor, Hamilton, Henderson, Howe, Mangum, Wheeler, Mr. Woollen. Regulation of Student Dances. Pro- fessors Bernard, Chairman. R. E. Coker. Dey. Student Like and Activities. Pro- fessors Bradshaw. Chairman. Bernard, Booker, Dyer, Meyer. Survey of Courses. Professors Car- roll, Chairman, Knight, Secretary, Baity, Beard, Bell, A. W. Hobbs, Jackson, Man- ning, Pierson, VanHecke, Walker, T. J. Wilson. University Sermons. Professors Toy, Chairman, Cobb, Odum, Wheeler. Weil Lectures. Professors Odum. Chairman, Connor, Murchison. Thirty-four School of Liberal Arts At the University of North Carolina the aim of the Col- lege of Arts is to introduce students to the main channel of intellectual affairs in the world. There is no use to blink the fact that great numbers of entering Freshmen have very few serious intellectual interests and do not have a very clear idea of what it is all about. For this reason the work of the first two years is designed to raise the intellectual level and sharpen the wits of the students so that they can attack the more narrowly specialized work of the last two years, which the student must choose for himself. The chief subjects with which we are all concerned are language, science, history and philosophy, when not interpreted too narrowly. Therefore the College of Liberal Arts builds its curriculum around these subjects, at least for the first two years, with no claim to practicality, except in the wide sense that these are the things in which we live, move and have our being. c ai w __ Allan Wilson Hnlilis, Ph.D. SL =i ...... 1 fcjP :A | HIH Hk e. h4p DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND GOVERN- MENT Thirty-five X Vi.NABi.E Hail X School of Applied Science In 1901 the School of Mining was established under the leadership of Professor J. W. Gore. This school was then expanded in 1904 to the School of Applied Science offering special curricula to students in Chemistry, Electricity, Civil Engineering and Mining and Metallurgy. Later a course was added for students proposing to enter Medicine. Dr. Charles H. Herty became dean in 1908 and was succeeded by Professor A. H. Patterson in 1911. In 1922 the School of Engineering took -charge of the curricula in Electrical Engineering and Civil Engineering. At present, courses are offered for stu- dents proposing to follow the professions of Chemistry, Medicine, Geology and Dentistry, with bachelor ' s degrees on the completion of four or five year curricula. Jo vn -o rhnd-eJJL DEPARTMENTS CHEMISTRY OTAN ' Y AXD ZOOLOGY Totten. Dendy, Reynolds, Beers, Smith. Oil bevtson. Holland. W. C. Coker. H. V. Wilson, Bolick, Couch, Addleston. Thirty-six Peabodt Hai.i. School of Education The School of Education is one of the undergraduate divi- sions of the University whose primary purpose is the prepara- tion of teachers. The program of studies for those preparing to teach is, therefore, administered by this school. The School was organized in 1913. It grew out of the department of Pedagogy, organized in 1S95, which in turn grew out of the school or department of Normal Instruction which began in 1SS5. Through the Extension Division and the Summer School it conducts many courses for teachers in service. It operates a Teachers Placement Bureau, a Bureau of Educational Re- search, a Training School, and members of its staff edit The High School Journal, published by the University Press. On the graduate level Education is organized and ad- ministered as a department of the Graduate School. The program of studies for those preparing to become principals, superintendents, normal school and college teachers of Educa- tion is administered, therefore by the Graduate School through the department of Education. — 4r A3. (x5asu , DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY Thirty-seven X X Bingham Hall School of Commerce The School of Commerce was established in September, 1919. It was developed in response to the need ot a large number of students who are going into business and who can spend at most only four years in college. The problem was to determine the best use which could be made of this four year period. The two basic requirements of happy and successful living in the modern world demanded that a part of the course should . be devoted to the study of business principles and practices. On the other hand, it was equally clear that competence in making a living would be useless unless it were attended by an enlarged capacity to enjoy life. The four year course of study is therefore about equally divided between subjects which expand outlook, and lay a basis for intelligent citizenship and subjects which develop understanding and mastery of modern business principles and procedures. 1 DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND COMMERCE ' IV. -r. Murchison, Zimmerman, Sherrill, Peacock, Schwenning, Wolfe, Hobbs, Arnold, Woosley, Lear, Carroll, Evans, Spruill, Heer. Heath. Thirty-eight Phillips Hall School of Engineering When the University opened its doors in 1795 the first student to enter was Hinton James of Wilmington, who, after a brilliant career as a student, engaged in the practice of engineering. His catholicity of interests here, ranging from astronomy to world commerce, was a fitting beginning for the broad cultural training which the institution has provided since that time for leaders in the constructive development of the resources of the State and Nation. Apace with the growth of professional consciousness, in 1852 the School for the Application of Science to the Arts was founded. In 1904 Engineering became a division of the new School of Applied Science, and in 1922 the present School of Engineering was organized. ii .llWr A A D M I N I S T R A T I N X DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT OP PHYSICS rowne, Macay, Hovle. Cameron. Plvlei Garrett. Gitliens. Craven, Maekie, Hill Hobbs, Garner, Lasley, Linker. Stuhlman Henderson, Winsor, Fussier. Thirty-nine X Smith Building Graduate School Interest in research and advanced learning accompanied the origin and history of the University. General William R. Davie included graduate work in his project ot the institution, and post-graduate work in course was undertaken before the Civil War, regulations governing it being incorporated in the catalogue of 1S54. With the reopening of the University after the War, the plan for a graduate school, having sound stand- ards and requirements, was formulated in 1S76 — at the very time of the foundation of Johns Hopkins. The School was given a Dean in 1904. Reorganized in 1919-1920 under the leadership of Dr. Greenlaw and a special committee, the School experienced an impressive development and won prompt recognition, as was indicated by the election of the University to membership in the As sociation of American Universities in 1922. DEPARTMENT ROMANCE LANGUAGES AXA -i W DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH ri right, Haves, W. P. Smith, Tavlor, Stoude- McKie, Adams, Thrall, Hudson. Tavl mire, Neal, Hamilton, McLeod, Carroll, Russell, McMillan, Sharpe, Bond. McCla Wiley, Leavitt, Dey, Adams. Staab, Huse. rock. Booker. Coffman. Koch. Paine. Seld Forty School of Library Science The School of Library Science which opened in September 1931, was made possible by a gift from the Carnegie Foundation, It is a professional school of- fering b one-year course for the training of public, school, college, and university librarians. Tin- degree of A.B. in Library Science is awarded on completion of the course. SlSA Aeers. Acting Dean Susan G. Ake School of Public Administration The School of Public Administration, established in 1932 as University, has as its purpose the training of men and women it the B.S. and M.S. degrees in Public Administration. It offers co Public Welfare, Public Works, Health. Legal. Financial and Edu a division of Research and Surveys. e of the coordinate schools of the nd for the public service. It offers es in City and County Management, ional Administration. There is also er C. Walker Alumni Building Dean Walter C. Walker. B.S.. Ph.D. Forty-one X X HJJ Taylor VanHecke FACULTY OF THE LAW SCHOOL Manning Hall Law School The Law School was established ninety years ago as a private enterprise by William H. Battle. In Judge Battle ' s absence on circuit, the classes were sometimes conducted in the little stone house on the corner of what is now Mrs. Kluttz ' yard, by Samuel Field Phillips, afterwards Solicitor General of the United States. In the ' 80 ' s the classes were taught by John Manning. Under James C. Macrae the school moved into the Old South Building (now the Ad- ministration Building). Under Lucius Polk McGehee it oc- cupied the old library (now the Playmakers Theater! until it was permanently housed in Manning Hall ten years ago. TfJ. J. i cu . A . c c e- VanHecke, Mcintosh, McCall ■ hi I ii I ii n Law School Association Archie Cannon, Jr Preaidi nt J. M. Bai,ey Student Council Representative THIRD YEAR CLASS Archie Allen President W. J. Adams, A. T. Allen, Jr., James M. Baley, Jr., F. B. Campbell, J. A. Cannon, Jr R M Chamberlain, William Dunn, Jr., J. ( ' . Eud.y, J. W. Graham, L. T. Hammond, R A. Hovis, J. M, Little Jr L). C. McCotter, Jr., W. C. Medford, H. S. Merrell, J. O. Moore, W. C. Parker, E. M. Perkins, V 1 ' Spruill, Jr., S. B. Sternberger, H. T. Taylor, Joseph Suisniau. SECOND YEAR CLASS W. E. Anglin President H. L. Anderson, Mrs. D. W. Andrews. W. E. Anglin, I. W. Barber. Jr., E. P. Dameron, E. A. Daniels C. D. Downing, I. E. Erb, A. E. Garrett, Jr., R. W. Geitner, B. G. Gentry. J. W. Gillespie, J. C. Goodwin, Harry Gump, J. K. Harrison, W. F. Humphries, Jule McMichael, Miss C L. Piltz, J. K Ray R II Schnell, A. F. Seawell, J. B. Spell, W. A. Starbuck, Lynn Wilder, Jr. FIRST YEAR CLASS R. Furman James — President J. B. Adams, C. B. Allen, W. R. Allsbrook, F. T. Andrews, B. H. Barnes, J. W. Beaman, C. C. Bell A. A. Block, H. A. Boyd, T. H. Brooks. M. S. Brown, D. M. Carmichael, B. P, Collins, A. W. Cowper Miss Dorothv Daniels, C. L. Eaddy. Leonard Eisenberg, B. E. Ellisberg, E. E. Ericson, 11. C. Finch, R. M. Fleming-Jones, W. M. Wright, R. E. Floyd, L. J. Greer, P. W. Hairston, Jr.. T. A. Henry H. H. Hobgood, J. A. Hudson, I. W. Hughes, Jr., R. Furman James, W. M. Jarrell, A. M. Jenkins, J. R. Jenkins, Dan A. Kelly. J. A. Kleemeier, Jr., E. D. Keykendall, Jr., S. L. W. Lea, M. O. Lee, H. M London, Jr., H. W. McGalliard, C. B. MiRorie, W. S. Markham, Jr., A. A. Marshall, R. J. Novins, J. G. Zaglin, G. A. O ' Hanlon, Jr.. W. P. Patterson, Carl Pergler, R. C. Quinn, D. L. Raymer, W. T. Rose, N. M. Ross. J. C. Rutledge. M. B. Seawell, P. J. Seligson. W. V. Shephard, L. ( ' , Skinner, George Sloyer W. W. Stumpf, H. H. Taylor, G. L. Tillery, G. F. Trott, G. D. Vick, Jr.. U. H. Weeks. J. C. Wessell, J. A. Wilkinson, E. C. Willis, Jr. 3 Low School y £ S S. X X School of Pharmacy Dean John Gr Beard. Ph.G.. Courses in pharmacy have been given intermittently in the University since 1SSU. Not until 1S97, however, was a school permanently established. In these earlier years prospective pharmacists studied under a preceptorial system since there was no actual need for organized schools. Gradually, however. Pharmacy became an exact and developing science and the need for systematic pharmaceutical instruction became im- perative. As this science continued to develop the School increased the length of its curriculum from two to three and finally to four years. The present curriculum is so arranged that elective special- ization begins in the Junior year to allow graduates to enter any one of three different types of pharmaceutical service. In addition, graduate instruction is offered. FACULTY OF THE PHARMACY SCHOOL Jell. Burlage, MacNider, Jacob, Rose, Beard Forty-four Pharmacy School Association ( ' . A. Cirry President W. W. Johnson .. Student Council Representalivt FOURTH YEAR PHARMACY CLASS H. C. McAllister, W. W. Johnson. THIRD YEAR PHARMACY CLASS M. L. Clink President M. M. Brame, H. G. Brown, L. E. Bunch, S. G. Clark. M. L. Cline, C. H. Cobb, L. B. Cr :h, D. I ' . Crissman, C. s. Curry, H. McT. Dellineer, A. T. Griffen, F. B. Ham. V. I. Hickman, li. L. Lineberry, H. C. McAllister, P. M. Moss, C. S. Puckett, L. L. Rowse. C. P. Suttlemyrc, C. B. Clark. SECOND YEAR PHARMACY CLASS X. H. MiCoi.i.rM President E. W. Badgett, M. A. Bennett. H. P. Bobhitt, C. E. Brady. R. S. Bunn, H. C. Chapman, K. W. Collette, L. H. dumpier. M. L. Davis, W. C. Dudley, Jr., C. E. Eldridge, W. P. Farmer. A. E. Galloway, R. A. Glenn. W. C. Hollouell, W. H. Houm-,,. J. F, C. Hunter. W. A. Huntley, H. M. Lawrence, H. E. Lovette. N. H. McCollum, L. .1. McNeill, W. W. Massengill, .1. I). Matheson, W. P. Matthews, .1. D. Mitchell. M. R. Moose. C. L. Xeal, L. M. Reinhart. D. P. Robinson. M. W. Stevens. I . O. Tate. X. T. Taylor. R. R. Wells. .1. M. Wheless, R. S. Whiteley, L. X. Womble. J. V. Wootlard. FIRST YEAR PHARMACY CLASS H. T. MuRRKl.L....- President P. A. Brame. E. V. Capps, M. H. Coftield. A. H. Cornwell, W. T. Creech, G, T. Darkis, A. M. Dean, L. G. Gilbert. v. T. Glass. R. Golfaden, W. c Lewis G. W. Mel. ran. A. E. Millis, .1 A. Mitchener, .1 P. Murray, H. T. Murrell, M. X. Pike. D. C. Pureell, H. C. Reaves. H. C. Robenson, H. Rogerson, O. W. Smith. S. D. Strain, R. R. Wilkenson. Y. W. Wilson. Pharmacy £- , .. . .. , g i, iJL ¥ fe ,f 1 I Mr !|0 X s T R A T I O N Caldwell Hall School of Medicine The beginning of medical instruction at the University of North Carolina dates back to 1879, when Dr. Thomas W. Harris conducted here a medical class under the preceptorial method of instruction with the assistance of certain University repay- ments. This school was discontinued in 1886. In 1S90 the present School of Medicine was founded under the direction of Dr. Richard H. Whitehead, and in 1900 became incorporated into the University as a fully organized two-year medical school. Since that date the School has had an uninterrupted record of service to the state, has continued to grow in influence throughout the state and nation, and has won for itself a recognition among medical educators for the excellence and thoroughness of its work. In 1S9S it was admitted to membership into the Associa- tion of American Medical Colleges, and is ranked in the Class A group of American Medical Schools. Over 600 of the 2,300 practicing physicians in North Carolina today are alumni of this Institution, and they include and have included many of the most prominent and influential physicians in North Carolina. FACULTY OF THE MEDICAL SCHOOL Forty-six ullitt, M.Ph.rMin, M.-Chesney, Manning, Mangum, Si Medical School Association UNIVERSITY MEDICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Chalmers R. Carb President Charles E. Powell. Vice President Paul Rhodes Secretary-Treasurer Glenn S. Dickson Chairman Program Com mittee W. B. Smith Student Council Represt ntative DANCE COMMITTEE Roy Franklin Grady Siske Biii. Withers Jake Shuford THE YEAR IX THE MEDICAL SCHOOL During the year 1932-33 the Medical School has undergone the trials and pitfalls which have been common to the University. Lack ot funds has been a serious handicap in all departments, but especially in regards to the Medical School has the appropriations fight been bitterly fought. Suggestions of the suspension of this department of the University have brought forth the most favorable defense of the school, tending to show its high standing among the nation ' s medical schools, its almost unbelievably low maintenance cost, and the accomplishments of its sterling faculty. The chief student event of the season was the dance set held in conjunction with the Law School during the week-end of February 17 and IS. Jelly Leftwich ' s Orchestra played for the set which was well attended by visiting young ladies. The Medical Society ball which was held on Saturday night was lead by the Society president, Chalmers Carr, with Miss Alice Carr, assisted by the class presidents, James Gunton with Miss Alice Fulton and Jake Shuford with Miss Robin Farby. Dr. and Mrs. I. H. Manning. Dr. and Mrs. W. deB. MacNider, Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Bullitt, Dr. and Mrs. C. S. Mangum, and Dr. and Mrs. W. C. George served as chaperones. At the annual elections of the officers held March 25 the first year class elected officers for the 1933-34 session as follows: Thomas C. Worth, Pres ident; Jake Fritz, Vice President; D. L. Moore, Secretary and Treasurer: and Richard Fleming, Student Councilman. Forty-seven a wi H - mm%- - X bS§?1 .■ r j jigjBj s C ' ■ ' • SsL— v n ' wp L 1 . " " ' I 1- i 3a 2J 2nd Year Med. ) x Second Year Medical Class J. U. Gunter. President Tom Eddleman Vice President J. T. Ginn Secretary and Treasurer F. R. Adams Ruth Henley C. L. Royster Aaron Bark Cameron McRae J. N. Schachtman S. M. Beale C. G. Mock G. C. Siske J. P. Bunn E. C. Person L. B. Skeen C. R. Carr Cari. Pigman W. B. Smith G. R. Dickson Frank Pilcher J. R. Strauss T. S. Eddleman S. A. Pope T. J. Stbingfield R. W. Franklin E. C. Powell W. M. Summerville J. T. Ginn Solomon Rabinowitz A. F. Toole J. U. Garner C. W. Reams James Watt J. R. Heidenreicii P. H. Rhodes Creighton Wrenn C. D. Rollins Forty-eight First Year Medical Class Jake Sitofobd President B. L. Heffneh Yice President Jean Rose Secretary and Treasurer Archie Barringer W. M. Benzine P. E. Brexxecke H. C. Bridger W. L. Bl ' NDY Sexy Btntjm C. P. Cameron B. T. Cates J. H. Dei.linger E. W. Fisher R. G. Fleming M. K. Freiburg J. L. Fritz A. T. Hamilton G. V. Harris B. L. Heffner R. 0. Levitt .7. F. Merritt R. E. McCall. Jr. J. C. McCdrbt R. L. McDonald W. B. Mitchell D. L. Moore Dorothy Norman W. B. Patterson Jeax Rose J. H. Siivford R. H. Temple J. W. Williams W. A. Withers T. C. Worth W. R. Young W. 0. Johnston 1st Year Med. X : Department of Music X Comprising courses leading to the A.B. Degree in Music In 1924 the University of North Carolina announced courses leading to the A.B. degree in Music. The cur- riculum provides a well- rounded academic education combining the study of foreign language with English, history and science. The study of theoretical and ap- plied music is pursued throughout the four years on a basis sufficiently profes- sional in outlook to insure the graduate a standing equal to that available anywhere. As a cultural experience courses in theoretical music as well as in the practice and performance of applied music are available to all students in the university. Since 1920 this condition has been obtained at the University of North Carolina. For those who arrive at college age with experience in singing or playing an instrument opportuni- ties for continuing this experience are provided through band, symphony orchestra, and choral groups. The function of the Department (if Music, then is: to provide all university students op- portunities for instruction in musical per- formance as an addition to their cultural life; to encourage participation in vocal and instrumental ensembles by all who desire this experience, and finally, to offer a balanced education to the selected group of musicians with recognized talent who look forward to a life of professional music. Hii.i, Music Building fo A Instruction in Drama ® Playwriting, Direction, and Staging arc offered as a special English Major The Division of Drama in which the student may major in the department of English is designed to give him a good background in the literature of the drama and the theater, and practical training in playwriting and theater arts. The courses in dramatic literature include the various periods from the beginning to the present time. Playwriting may be taken throughout the year or for a single quarter. There is also an advanced course through- out the year for students who have completed the beginner ' s course. Experimental and public productions of plays written in these courses give the student an opportunity to see his best work produced on the stage. Emphasis is placed on the native scene and the life of the region with which the writer is most familiar. The work in theater arts includes courses in acting, rehearsal and performance, play direc- tion, scenery construction and painting, stage lighting and stage design. All the scenery used in the productions of The Carolina Playmakers is designed and constructed by the students. The aim of the Division of Drama is to give the stu- dent an active part in all phases of the drama and the theater from the writing of the play to the finished production. Playmakeb Theatre frAu± « £ Fifty •: ' -.• ' m- ' if- 1 ' t ' - ' . Ky STUDENT ADMINISTRATION X A D M I N I S T R A T I O N X y Student Council OFFICERS Haywood Wekks .President E. C. Daniel. Jr. Vice President Aklindo Gate Secretar y Benton Bray Senior Representative Graham McLeod Junior Representative Eugene Bagwell Sophomore Representative James Bai.ey Law School Representative W. B. Smith Medical School Representative W. W. Johnson Pharmacy School Representative The spirit and practice of student self-government at Carolina is the oldest in Amer- ica. It has been developing for more than a hundred years without any form of written constitution and is still un- changed in spirit and prin- ciple. The Student Council, as well as being the judiciary, is also the central administra- tive body and has general supervision over all campus activities. The two basic principles of the governmen- tal structure which guide the actions of the Student Council are the Honor System, which is based on mutual confidence rather than espionage, and the Campus Code, which replaces fixed rules of conduct by the requirement of a standard of gentlemanly conduct. Haywood ' Weeks Chairman Student Council Haywood Weeks student Body President Fifty-two Student Activities Committee The Student A.-ti itte ■ Ult composed of stude vim symbolize (lie liberal relations between these two divisions of the University, is a unique and en- lightened group. This cross-sectional group acts in a purely advisory capacity, but it is the ultimate source of all important campus legislation. Resolutions this year: staff nomination of publica- tion editors; advisory board for the Buccaneer. Considerations; honor chairmen for classrooms; Stu- dent Councilmen for the Engineering School; selec- tion of nominees for campus officers from student representatives of the Student Activities Committee. Student members this year: Student Council, Hay- wood Weeks and E. C. Daniel: Woman ' s Association, Mary Frances Parker and Betsy Harding; Senior Class, Arlindo Cate; Junior Class, Clyde Boyles; Sophomore Class. John J. Binder; Freshman Class, Frank Rogers; Y. M. C. A., Bill McKee; Dormitory Club. William Medford; Debate Council. Dan Lacv; Inter-fraternity Council, Irvin Bovle: Athletic Uso ciation, Harry Hodges; Monogram Club. John Phipps ; P. U. Board, Bob Woerner; University Dance Com- mittee, Lenoir Wright: Di Senate, Bill McKee; Phi Assembly, L. J. Greer; Self-Help Secretary, Ed Lanier; Tar Eeel, Charles Rose: Carolina Magazine, Bob Bur- nett; Yackety Yack, Nutt Parslev; Buccaneer, Bobbv Mason. Audit Board The Audit Board has jurisdiction over accounts col- lected by the business office, which are levied by vote of the organization. The student council, junior and senior classes, Women ' s Association, Law School As- sociatioQ, and student entertainment series funds come under this category. Other organizations which require fees from members, such as fraternities and the German Club are under the Board by voluntary- assent. The purpose of the Board is to encourage careful bookkeeping and financial efficiency, on the apus .MEMBERS THIS YEAR ARE Faculty R. H. Sherhhx Dean Bradshaw Student Representatives Frances Anderson Ci.aiborx Carr. Secretary Senior Junior student Council Heywood Weeks Student Entertainment Committee The Student Entertainment Committee selects pro- grams and administers the funds collected for the Student Entertainment course. Programs this year have been ultra-classical, which may or may not be wise. Members this year: Students — Jack Thompson, Commerce: B. B. Bray, Education; W. T. Davis, Jr., Education; E. C. Daniel, Liberal Arts: H. L. Knox, Liberal Arts. Faculty — J. P. Harlan. F. H. Koch. D. D. Carroll, A. W. Hobbs, chairman. PROGRAM THIS YEAR Alber i Spaclding Violin Recital Axei. Boethitjs Archaeologist North Carolina Symphony Orchestra Boston Light Opera Company .. In Robin Hood Shankar Hindu Dancers V. L. Granville... Dramatic Interludes Cornelia Otis Skinner and Louise Bernhardt Contralto Fifty-three X A D M I N I S T R A T I X Walker, Dili., Woer.ner, Russell, Lear Publications Union Board OFFICERS Robert Woerner, Representative of Junior Class President A. T. Dill, Representative at Large Secretary J. M. Leak, Faculty Adviser Treasurer Phillips Russell, Faculty Adviser Thomas Walker, Representative of Senior Class The Publications Union Board was formed about ten years ago and now has complete charge of the financial and contractual ends ! ' the four University puhlications. It in no way endeavors to influence the editorial policy of any of the student publications. The Board is composed of three student members elected in the spring h campus vote, one repre- sentative from the rising senior class, cue from the rising junior class, and one member from the student body at large. Two faculty members are appointed to the Board by the presi- dent of the Unhersity. , In addition to handling the finan- cial matters of the publications the 1 (1 appoints business managers i In- Tar Reel, Yackety Yack, ml Buccaneer, and a managing edi- nd circulation manager for the Tar lire!. Bob Woerner, President. The P. U. Bu Fifty-four Hodges. Wooi.ex, Roberson Cone, Connor, Spkuiix, Baity, Fetzer, Hobbs Athletic Council Charles T. Woolen Graduate Manager of Athletics Robert A. Fetzer Director of Athletics REPRESENTATIVES George Brandt Harry Hodges Havwood Weeks Faculty A. W. Hobbs R. W. D. Connor H. G. Beatty foy robersox Ben Cone Frank Spbuiix, Jr. Tli.- Athletic Council has control over all matters pertaii is composed of three faculty members appointed by the alumni; three student members — the President of the ( Student Body, and a delegate elected from the Monogra th« Director of Athletics. ttg to athletics at the University. Its membership ' resident; three alumni members elected by the ncral Athletic Association, the President of the Club: the Graduate Manager of Athletics; and The athletic policy of the present Athletic Council is to provide such a broad athletic program that every student in the University will find some sport which commands his interest. In an effort to carry out this policy the Athletic Association maintains varsity anil freshman schedules in football, basketball, baseball, track, boxing, wrestling, cross-country, tennis, and golf. The Athfcetic Association also main- tains one of the largest coaching staffs in the South t o assure individual attention to every stu- dent trying out for the various squads. In addition, there is a Department of Intramural Athletics with sponsors a diversified athletic program for all students who do not have the time or ability for varsity and freshman competition. The goal is active participation b every -Indent in some form of athletics. Fifty-five X A D M I N I S T R A T I O N X Top: McKee, White, Cameron, Barbej Bottom: Boyle, Woollen. Wright, Ke Leak. n. Manning. University Dance Committee Lenoie Wright Chairman Dr.. W. S. Bernard Faculty Adviser German Club Lenoir Wright Tom White Woollen John Manning Billy McKee Senior — Lindy ' Cate Junior — John Leak Sophomore — Frank Kenan Interfraternity Council Ihvin Boyle Graduate Club E. A. Cameron Representative from Last Year ' s Committee Milton Barber y ' Up until this yeai tin- German Club. 1 Dances, the Univer sentatives from the ' the gradual. bcI 1, he control of all university dances was in the hands of the Executive Committee of ■ to a desire to have a wider campus representation in the control of the University • Dance Committee was formed. This Committee is composed of three repre- ■miin Club, two from the Grail, one from each of the three upper classes, one from from the Interfraternity Council, one " hold-over " member, and one from the faculty. It is the desire of the University Dance Committee to continue to uphold the fine standard of at the dances which was made possible through the efforts of the German Club. Lenoir Wright, ChaU Fifty-six 93£ii3 Best Binder Boj ' le Brouehton Frankel Gray Harper Hunter Leak Litten MacFadven Michelle Ormond Parker Patterson Phillips Reynolds, R. R. Reynolds, R. Ross Shoemaker Steinreich Stumpf Swann Taylor Townsend Webb Wilkinson Interfraternity Council Irvin Boyle, A K E President Alex Webb, 2 A E .Secretary-Treasurer Alex MacFadyen Tom Broughton Chapin Litten A. T. 0. Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Chi Bob Reynolds Otto Steinreich John Leak Beta Theta Pi Phi Alpha Sigma Nu John Wilkinson Kirk Swan R. C. Harper Chi Phi Phi Delta Theta S. P. E. R. S. Reynolds Herbert Taylor Warren Stumpf Chi Psi Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Phi Sigma Irvin Boyle Frank Parker Joe Patterson D. K. E. Phi Kappa Sigma T. E. P. Pen Gray W. E. Mitchelle Neill Ross Delta Psi Phi Sigma Kappa Theta Chi Will Ormond Don Shoemaker J. F. Hunter Delta Tau Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Nu John Binder George Phillips J. C. Frankel Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi Z. B. t. Nat Townsend Alex Webb .Marc Best Kappa Sigma S. A. E. Zeta Psi Fifty-seven ♦ D M I N I S T R A T I O WOODHOU5E X Debate Council STUDENT MEMBERS D. M. Lacy President W. R. Eddleman Representative of Dialectic Senate F. A. Rankin Representative of Philanthropic Assembly J. M. Baley - Mem ber-at-Large FACULTY MEMBERS W. A. Oi.sen Executive Sec ret art George MiKik E. J. Woodhotjse The Debate Council is an outgrowth of the inter-society debating of the Di and Phi organizations, and was founded in 1897. Its purpose is to supervise and direct the policy of the University debate squad. Four student members and three faculty advisers compose the council. Two of the students are elected by the Student Body, and the Di Senate and Phi Assembly each appoints a student representative. The three fac- ulty members are appointed by the President of the University. Fifty-eight The Library CLASSES SENIORS X Ml ' DuFFIE Vice President X Pre ™ ent Senior Class Lindy Catk President Dan McDuffie Vice President Lee Greer Secretary Francis Anderson Treasurer Benton Brat.. Student Council Representative The Class of 1933 is singing its swan song to the University. It has spent a hard four years here, which were begun in the brilliance of the prosperity of ' 29 but which is clos- ing in the most complete chaos of depression. The current year has perhaps been the most formidable of all, with its trials, disappointments and crises. The class has how- ever staged some good fights and helped keep the spirit alive at the University. Inspired by Doctor Graham it voted to dispense with holidays rather than run the risk of decreased enrollment, and again it led a vigorous fight against proposed cuts in the Legislature ' s appropriation, which threatened the very life of the University. The class organization has not, however, been particularly inspiring. Few real leaders have been produced and many capable men have failed to make the effort, due in the main to politics. The class itself has been inefficiently managed and a general lack of ability and interest has been noticable in positions of importance, generally won through politics. For all that ' 33 is, man to man, the best class Carolina has ever had. V ' Pun. i on. CorxiNS, Griffin. Seaweix, McKee, Rodin. Shepard, Kelly i Chair, i, Novins. Davts Sixty Brat student Council Senior Class DANCE COMMITTEE Bnx McKee, Chairman Tom White Francis Anderson Tom Davis Sparks Griffin Lenoir Wright SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEE Bobbie Mason, Chairman Louis Skinner Elmer Powell Sara Parker A. T. Griffin Mary N. McMillan COMMENCEMENT COMMITTEE C. C. Hamlet. Chairman Charles Rose Mary Waldo Ralph G. Fleming A. 0. Curl J. D. WlNSTEAD INVITATION COMMITTEE Percy Idol. Chairman Dan Kelly Wilmlr Hikes McKee Chairman of Dance Committee EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Dan Kelly, Chairman Bob Noyis Percy Idol Sparks Griffin- Alex Webb Bex Rodin Bill Spradlin Bill McKee James Peacock Frank Hawley John Manning Jack Bessen WlLMKR Hines John Burroughs Phil Peacock Cabel Philimiti GIFT COMMITTEE Sparks Griffin. Chairman Ben Rodin Don Seawell PREVIOUS PRESIDENTS Jim Hubbard Freshman year Dave Henry. Sophomore year Sparks Griffin. Junior year PERMANENT OFFICERS Francis Anderson, President John Manning. Vice President Cabeli Piiilpct, Secretary-Treasti X Sixty-one ( Yackety-Yack j George Cotton Smith Adams Columbia, S. C. Degree : A.B. Age 2 German Chili. K A Jordan Eldred Adams, Jr. Jonesboro, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 2i Education Joel Barber Adams Biltmore Forest, N. C. Degree : A.B., LL.B. Age 21 Gimghoul; Captain Golf Team 1932. 2 A E Wm. Randolph Ali.sbrook Roanoke Rapids, N. C. Degree: A.B., LL.B. Age 21 Executive Committee of Junior class ; Junior-Senior Dance Com. ; Y. M. C. A. (3, -1) ; University Band (1, 2, 3). A KJEDt LINDY CATE Who forsook the fiddle, in which he was justly famous, to be president of the class this year ; has been right- hand student councilman to Hay- w 1 Weeks, and varsity manager of a very Sigma Chi basketball tram. Sixty-two ( Yackety-Yock ) = Nathan Ames Boston, Mass. " • - Degree: A.B. Age 22 William Eugene Armstrong Belmont, X. C. Degree : A.B. Age 20 Freshman Football ; Foot- all (2). Fbancis Ehving Anderson Leaksville, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Treasurer Senior Class; Student Audit Board; Union Forum. B K William Joseph Arthur Charlotte, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Journalism Head Cheer L-ader (2, 3); Buccaneer Staff (2, 3) ; Tar Heel Staff (1). (= K X BOB BARXETT Who came to us from China, wen t through the local Y. M. C. A., and on to a very good editorship of the magazine. Bob — though a Beta — is called in when a job must be well done, likes Schuitzler, and like the rest of us would love to be Xoel Coward. Sixty-tliree Robert Clark Atwood Durham, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 ( iommerce Glee Club; F r e s h m a Friendship Council ; Phi As sembly; Taylor Society; Yack ety Yack Business Staff. x , a n Ashby Lee Bakeb Raleigh, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 22 Commerce German Club Z , A K J. Lee Baird Matthews, X. C. I Degree: A.B. Age 21 Julian Tucker Baker Raleigh, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce Sheiks; German Club. Z «1 , A K oo CHARLIE ROSE A fellow sufferer in the publica- tions racket, with the natural con- sequences; t many an unknown quantity, to U3 sincert — if a hit un- scrupulous, capabb, and undoubted- ly a power in ' 33. Sixty-four Hilton Agustus Barber, Jr. Raleigh, X. ( ' . Degree : A.B. Age 2 " Gimghoul; Minotoura; In- terfraternity Council; Uni- versity Dance Committee; Secretary - Treasurer German Dlub; Chief Commencement Marshal; Freshman Baseball; Basketball Squad. Z Robert Warren Barnet Shanghi, China Degree : A.B. Age Y. M. C. A. (1, 2); Tar Heel (2. 3); Carolina Maga- zine (2, 3, 4), Editor (4 Manager Tennis Team (3) Amphoterothen ; Grail ; Mom ram Club; Golden Fleece. B O IT, B K, E I A Elizabeth Barxett Lakeland, Fla. I Degree: A.B. Age 21 Carolina Playmakers. n b i WlLEIAM EaRLE BEALE Wilmington, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce Freshman Football, and Basketball ; Varsity Football (3, 4); Varsity ' Basketball (2, 4). BOBBIE MASOX An unusual and capable fellow; came to us from the navy and on isolated occasions has been afloat since; his complex personality has been shown by the fact that he was at the same time editor of the Buccaneer and president of the Grail; his chief triumph was the Vanity Fair issue. sixty-five John Edward Beat-dry Cortland, N " . Y. ' egree: A.B. Age 22 V Frank Taylor Bender Pollocksville, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Marshall Corxett Bell Murphy, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 1! ' Education Freshman Football; Varsi- ty Cross Country; Union Forum. A HE X. IJe.V.I AMIX Elizabeth, X. J. 3gree: A.B. Age 21 H K " CAPTING " WEIGHT One of our most important — though characteristically he doesn ' t know it — and perhaps the most admirable man in the class; an example of attainment, without access to | tics but through sheer personality and character, of leadership in the Golden Fleece and social orders, presidency of the German Club, Phi Beta Kappa, and of a position of vital importance to Carolina tennis. Sixty-six j ( Yackety Yack ) Jack Bessen Xew Rochelle, N. r. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Sports Editor Daily Tar Heel (2, 3); VncLrh Yack (2, : , 4); Datfy 7W HeeZ ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Executive Commit tt-- Senior Class; Executive Com- mittee Junior Class; Junior Class Dance Committee. J A Edgar Allan Bisanar Hickory, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce n K A George H. Biggs Wilmington, 1ST. C. ree : B.S. Age 22 Commerce Fischer S. Black Bryson City, X " . C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Elec. Eng. A. I. E. E., Sheiks. B II PINKY COXXOR Simply unique — lias been one of the liest liked men in his class, a good athlete, and the possessor of a well-deserved Phi Beta Kappa key; has the ability to " drive " in studies despite his membership iu every practically important order ; is per- sistently inert at dances but has had Queens and cousins up regularly. Sixty-seven ( Yackety Yock ) Irvix Sigmon Blackwood Greensboro, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age -J Commerce Freshman Football; Fresh- man Baseball ; Di Senate ; Buccaneer Staff; Wrestling; Secretary Junior Class. Edwin T. P. Boone, Jr. Lumberton, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 A Elizabeth Grier Bolton Colerain, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 X n John Boynton Bristol, R. 1. Degree: A.B. Age 21 A X MARY FRANCES PARKER The Haywood Weeks of the girls ' school — one of our most stable co-eds, likable and capable, active on the Tar Heel and other func- tions, but best known as president of the Women ' s Association. Sixty-eight ( Yockety Yack ) M.H ' 81l ' t Milam Brame Winston-Salem, X. ' . Degree: Ph.G. Age 2i Edward Brenxer Hendersonville, X. C. Degree : B.S. Age 2! Chem. Eng. American Institute Chemi cal Engineers, Treasurer (4) $ B K. T B n Bun Bentoh Bbay, -lit. Siler City, X. C. Degree: Age 20 Education Debate Squad; Union Forum; Dormitory President; Student Council (4); Student Entertainment ( lommittee. I li K Hayes Allen Brooks ( Ihapel Hill, X C. Degree: B.S. Age 27 Commerce University Band. JACK THOMPSON One of our most brilliant men. who can do (and usually has to) as much work the last week as the rest of us can do all quarter ; one of the Student Entertainment Com- mittee ' s and P. U. Board ' s im- portant agents; and one of the most attractive nuts we ' ve ever met. sij-tii-nuie ( Yackety Yack Thornton Higbie Brooks Greensboro, X. C. Degree : A.B., LL.B. Age 19 Minatours; Ginighouls; As- sistant Manager Football ; Golf Squad; German Club. A K E, $ B K George Brown Xew York City Degree: A.B. Age 22 Cbeerleader (1, 2); Carolina. Magazine; Boxing. T E $ A. C. Brown Concord, X. C. Degree : B.S. Age 22 ( ' ivil Eng. Gobdon Hershel Brown Enand, N. C. Degree : Ph.G. Age 20 President of first and second year Pharmacy Class. K BEXTOX BRAY Came into prominence by beating a Kenan-backed candidate in a race for the student council; has ex- celled in studies, is much respected over at Swain Hall, and is what the campus considers a good num. ( Yockety Yock ) = Julia Bates Brown Tarboro, X. C. Degree : A.B. Age 2 Education n b Luther Elmo Bunch Edenton, X. C. ' egree : Pli.G. Age 2 1 $ A X Vebnoh Lotus Brown Wilmington, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce Y. M. C. A. Cabinets (1, 2, 3, 4,); Spanish flub: Phi Assembly. a 5 n William Axbert Burch, Jr. Danville, Ya. Degree : B.S. Age 24 Engineering Secretary Civil Engineering Society. A X A ( ' BOOK STAFFORD Is generally associated with the track panorama and is one of those men whose picture is found among track celebrities, as for the indoor meet; is not however without honor in the ( Jommerce School. Sevent y-o ' i i ( Yackety Yack ) RojiERT Tkaffobd Burnett Tryon, N. C. Degree: B.S. in E.E. Age 21 American Society of Me- chanical Engineers, Vice President ( 4 ) ; Taylor Society, Treasurer (4); American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers. William Bkyoh Bykii Bunlevel, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Education John K. Burroi-hiis Savannah, Ga. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Frederick Caldwell Cain Canton, Miss. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Civil Eng. American Society of Civil Engineering (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary ( ■ ). ALEX WEBB Has in the face of adversity won for himself a place of importance in the class, manifested by his active secretaryship of the Interfraternity Council, leadership in the S. A. E. fraternity, and important posit inn in fairly respectable campus poli- tics. Seventy-two Melvin Turner Cameron ' allien. 11. X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Education Wrestling Squad; Spanisl Club CD. ' Robert Harllee Carmichael N " ew York Pin- Degree : B.S. Age 22 Jommerce A K E ' l.VHK II I LL CENTRE] l Charlotte, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 26 Band I 1, ::. 4 1 ; Spanisl Club (2, :;. 4i. President (2 . B K Arthur Oakley Carraway Show Hill, K C. Degree: U.S. Age 22 AXXE SPIERS This girl — whom we choose to call the co-ed representative on the ) ackety ) ark — is in our opinion one of the two most capable co-eds on the campus, which judgment is borne out by the fact that she is secretary of the Women ' s Associ- ation. Seventy-three ( Yackety Yack ) j Harry Halleck Cassada Littleton, X. C. egree : B.S. Age 22 Commerce n k a Harmon Paine Chamberlih Worcester, Miss. Degree: A.B. Age 24 b n Arlixdo Saxders Gate Greensboro, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 President Senior Class ; Junior Class Student Council- man ; Secretary Student Council ; Manager Basketball ; Monogram Club; Thirteen Club; Campus Dance Com- mittee ; Executive Committee Junior Class; Junior Dance Committee; Executive Com- mittee German Club; Com- mencement Marshal ; Assistant Leader Fall Dances ; Assistant Leader May Frolic. 2 X Stuart McVeigh Chaxdler Durham. X. ( ' . Degree : A.B. Age 23 Golden Fleece ; Football ; Basketball; Track. i X JOHX BURBOUGHS Because he is big among the Delta Psi boys; lias maintained his at- tractive personality despite living at St. Anthony Hall; and has raised Mic standard of many social orders. Seventy-four Eugene G. Chaotjsh Springfield, Mass. )egree : A.B. Age 21 Samuel Gordon Clark Pittsboro, N " . C. Degree: Ph.G. Age 15 ( i.uiie Baxter Clark, Jr. Williamston, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Pharmacy n K A, P X Martin L. Cline Granite Falls, X. C. Degree: Ph.G. Age 21 President Senior Pharmacy Class. K , P X ERWIX WALKER Who surprised us all by cinching a varsity end his sophomore year and has since become one of ' 33 ' s vcrv best football men; pretty much tbe remainder of his sojourn here has been spent cavorting about the Deke saga. Seventy-five ( Yackety Ycck ) • i.arence H. Cobb Fremont, N " . C. Degree : Ph.G. Age P X " Walter Ennis Collier Baltimore, Md. Degree : B.S. Age 2: Commerce O K O Whitfield Cobb. Jr. Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree : A.B. Age 18 Henderson Mathematical Medal. 4 B K Benjamin Perry Collins " Washington, D. C. Degree: A.B., LL.B. Age 21 Union Forum; Senior Ex- ecutive Committee; Manager Freshman Boxing; Di Senate; Freshman Friendship Council. (-) X, A K CECIL LONGEST Theta Kappa Xn ' s pitcher-captain of basehall — active in all sports and perhaps as well known as any man in school; with Brother Billy Arthur, the long and short of the ' 33 Class. James Thomas Comes Huntersville, X. C. degree: B.S. Age 2 Commerce Taylor Society (3, 4), presi lent ( 3) ; Playmakers. A 5 n Joel Lawrence Cook Eayetteville, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 22 Commerce ■I (seniors ) £: IlK.Mtv Geoves Cohwob, .Ik. Wilson, X. C. Degree: A.I:. Age 21 Gimghoul ; Grail ; Fresh- man Baseball, and Basketball ; Varsity Basketball Squad ; Minotaurs. 2 A E, B K Thomas Li.ewellix Cobdle Greensboro, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Elec. Eng. Freshman Cross- Country, Varsity Cross-Country (2, 3, 4) ; Freshman Track, Varsity Track (2, 3, 4) ; Monogram Club; A. I. E. E. BILLV ARTHUR ( Iheer leader, columnist, and agi- tator, Billy has given us in a small way a large idea of a real Carolina man. For who will dispute that Billy has been a big man on the campus, or that he has played a not inconsiderable part in the desti- nies of ' 33? Seventy-seven = ( Yockety Yack ) Richard D. Lee Covington Norfolk, Va. degree: B.S. Age 25 Commerce Gorgon ' s Head. 5 A E Fannie Porter Cowles Chapel Hill, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 JOE ADAMS Because he has played good golf, kept out of politics, led S. A. E., and taken less time on quizzes than any other smart man in school; he is the ideal example of an important man who hasn ' t let it bother him. Robert Kelly Cowhio Charlotte, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Mech. Eng. German Club ; American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers. X Albert Wallace Cowper Kinston, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Z Seventy-eight ( Yackety Yack ) j James Cox Asheboro, N " . C. egree : A.B. Age 24 Education Leonard Ralph Creech Smithfield, X. C. legree: Ph.G. Age 21 I A X .loll AlCI II I B ( ' kawkord Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Varsity Boxing Squad i 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Y. M. C. A. Uba Frank Criss.max High Point, K C. Degree: Ph.G. Age 24 E. C. DANIEL Whose connection with every con- ceivable activity has brought him popularity and great respect on the campus; though one of Dungan ' s victims, he has written many a fine editorial during the Rose regime. Could have had a shot at the Student Body presidency but un- fortunately was wise enough to refuse. Serr n1 ti-nine ( Yockety Yack ) Edwin M. Culpeppek Elizabeth City, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Education Intel-fraternity Council ( 2, 3); Union Forum (3, 4). Clayton Smith Cubby Lexington, X. C. Degree: Ph.G. Age -I President of Pharmacy Student Body (3); Union Forum. K , P X Andbew Othu Ctrl, Jk. Creedmoor, X. C. 1 egree : B.S. Age 20 ( lommerce Lacy AtJGrSTA Daltom Red Springs. X. C. Degree: A.B. Age i ' I Eighty D. K. E., Adonis of the footba team, Woodberry, Chrysler, apart- ment his last year, hut a good fellow; studious and correct but nit without power with the ladirs. ( Yackety Yock ) Elbert Clifton Daxiei,, .In. Zebulon, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Daily Tar Heel, City Editor 2); Chairman Foreign News Board (3); Editorial Board 4) ; Secretary P. U. Board 2) ; Associate Editor Carolina Magazine (4) ; Vice Pres. Stu- lent Body (4) ; Sheiks; Chair- nan Union Forum (4) ; Gol- en Fleece. John Otis Davis Wilmington, X. C. )egree : B.S. Age 23 Commerce John W. Daniel Weldon, X. C. Degree : A.B. Age 22 Education Football (1, 2, 3, 4). K A KoBERT DoRSEY DaVIS High Point, N " . C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce T A, B K CLOSS PEACE One of our ;ill too few active co-eds who besides possessing the usual attractive personality ;md pleasant voice and ways, has actually gone, out for campus activities, including the present publication, the Play- makers, and the campus literary Eighty-one ( Yockety Yock Warren Thomas Davis, Jr. Hot Springs, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Education Freshman Friendship Council; Phi Assembly; Sop] omore Executive Committee; Junior Executive Committee; Senior Executive Committee (3); Student Entertainment Committee (4). 2 $ E John Lacy Deans Selma, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 2- Education Ernest Vick Deans. Jr. Selma, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 2f0 Education Clifford Kae DeHart Stoneville, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Eighty-two Our only three-letter gradual?, hav- ing excelled in football, basketball, and track; is athletically Sigma Chi; lost that fraternity ' s year at Freshman class president in L930 but made the Fleece his third year — a signal honor. Glenn Simmons Dickson Helton, N. C. IDegree: B.S. Age 24 Medicine Di Senate; Deutsche Ver- ein ; Medical Society. K G. Stkatfokd Donnell Wilmington, N. C. Degree : B.S. Age 22 ( lommerce Freshman Football ; Secre- tary Freshman Friendship Council; Freshman Track Squad; Varsity Track Squad (2, 3); Student Forum Repre- sentative; Cross Country Squad ( 4 ). Glennes Worthen Doijge Southern Pines, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 1!) Andrew Ellicott Douglass Brandon, Vermont Degree: A.B. Age 23 CABELL PHILPOTT Has in a plodding way been an important cog in football and in the Kappa Sigma lodge, playing varsity guard in the former and reaching the presidency in the after. Eighty-three Ellis Dudley New York, N. Y. ' egree: B.C. Age 21 X W. i. Gaklaxd Dudley, Jr. Eeidsville, N. C. Degree: Ph.G. Age 19 A X Leland Augustas Dudley Lake Landing, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Medicine Owen Eduar Duncax North Wilkesboro, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 BILLY McKEE Probably has more activities than any man in school: began as a con- tinued kibitzer but developed — more power to him — into one of the best and most sincere Y. M. C. A. presidents we ' ve bad and one of ' 33 ' s few really competent leaders; for all of which he made the Fleece bis junior year. Eighty-four ( Yackety Yack ) Franklin T. Dupree. .Ii;. Angier, 1ST. C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 Junius West Durham Pittsboro, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 23 Education B K Robert Y. Dueamtj Ashrville, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Di Senate (2) ; Union Forum (3) ; Socialist Club (2, 3). Richard L. Eagles Fountain, N. C. Degree : A.B. Age 21 Education Boxing Squad (2) ; Phi Assembly. ERNESTINE GROVES To be remarked first because slie is the daughter of our Dr. Groves, and then, because she is uncommon- ly pretty for a co-ed; being a pro- fessor ' s daughter, she should be well reared — and wise. Eighty-five = ( Yackety Yack ) | Val Edwards Asheville, ST. C. Degree: A.B. Age 24 Football Squad. A X A Edward Gindri. n Egan Newark, X. J. Degree: B.S. Age 25 ( Jhemistry Track Squad i 2, • ' !. 4 1 ; Fencing (3), Captain (4). Leonard Eisenberi; " Winston-Salem, X. C. (egree: A.B., LL.B. Age 21 T E VASS SHEPHERD This boy is perhaps the most talented, though not altogether the most admirable, man in the class, being at the same time brilliantly intelligent, artistic, clever, and ac- complished ; he alone among his set is immortal — perhaps because of him the others are not. Eighty-six B. E. ElLISBERG Raleigh, X. C. Degree: B.S.. LL.B. Age TE Alfred Garvin Engstrom Belvidere, 111. 1 tegree : A.B. Age 25 Le Cercle Fran§ais. i A Eva I » a rs English Mount Olive, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 A A n Johx Clinton Eudy China Grove. X. C. Degree: LL.B. Age 27 ( SENIORS ) E JOHXXY DAXIEL Startled the football public during the ' 31 season with his broken field running and was one of our better backs this past season; has most often been seen among the football crowd and around Old East. Eighty-seven Thomas Clancy Evans, Jr. Charlotte, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 23 Elee. Eng. 2 K Joseph Franklix Ferreli. Elizabeth City, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age _M Education Indus Derrell Felder, Jr. Blakely, Georgia Degree : A.B. Age 24 Glee Club (3, 4) ; Carolina Playmakers (3, 4). Bertraxd Arthur Flusser New York City, N. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 21 KEMP YARBOROUGH The last of a long line of illustrious Yarboroughs, who haw in the past excelled in the social, the frivolous, and the activities phases and now that of the student with S. A. E. ' s " Corporal Kemp, " who like the others has made an art of his accomplishment. Eighty-eight Romulus Hoke Fi.ynt Winston-Salem, NT. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 A X A C. David Foxx Troutman, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Education ( SENIORS ) = Portland Pobtee Fox New Hope. X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Geology 5 r E Robert Beljioxt Freeman Ellerbe. X " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Education $ B K BOBBIE CARMICHAEL A second Winchell, play boy, and hasn ' t let studies interfere with his education ; dog with all sorts (quantitative) of women; one of our most definite personalities ; also Christinas cards; slightly social. Eighty-nine ( Yackety Yack ) j RoBERT EaKI. FbONEBERGEB Gastonia, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 2. Civil Eng. Treasurer William Cail Society of Civil Engineers Football (2, 3, 4). Charles K. Gardner Stocksville, X. C Degree: A.B. Age 20 Arthur C. Fcrchgott, Jr. Orangeburg, S. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Meeh. Eng. Secretary of A. S. M. E. ; Buccaneer Art Staff. Johx Frank Geiger Mount Airy, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 ( ' ivil Eng. President American Society i.t ' ( ' ivil Engineers; Track Team ; German ' lull. i i, B K, T B n HARPER BARXES Was originally one of us, having represented the class on the Student Council in ' 31, and tho of late he has been making his ever- brilliant grades in the Law School, we have considered him a son of ' 33 in his race for the presidency of the Student Body. James Theda Gink Snow Hill, X. C. tegree: B.S. Age 23 Medicine Secretary Treasurer of lecond Year Medical Class; W Heel Staff (2, 3) ; Caro- Ina Magazine Staff (2, 3) ; University Medical Society. George W. Gorham, Jb. Rocky Mount, N. C. tegree: B.S. Age 20 Mech. Ena;. Morris Gippin Brooklyn, N. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 25 John Shelton Gorrell Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce n K A BOBBY MEBANE Whose chief success has been as our very efficient football manager dur- ing the past year; whose attain- ments in social organizations and German Club activities have been numerous; and whose attractive personality has made him one of the best liked of the Dekes. Xinilii-iiiK Frank Wyman Grant Cleveland, Oliio Degree: B.S. Age 21 Chemistry A X 3 Lee Jackson Greer " Wilmington, N. C. Degree : A.B., LL.B. Age 22 Freshman Wrestling and Football ; Varsity Wrestling (3) ; Vice President Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Phi Assembly, Read- ing Clerk, Sergeant at Arms, Speaker Pro Tempore ; Stu- dent Administration Com- mittee Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Secre- tary Senior class; Student Activity Committee; Fresh- man Friendship Council; Grail; Vice President First Year Law Class; Debating Squad; Speaker Phi Assembly (4)- Walter Lee Gray Charlotte, X. C. Degree: U.S. Age 22 Commerce Tar Heel Staff; Glee Club; Taylor Society. Aabok Thomas (Jkikfin Pine Tops, X. ' . Degree: Ph.G. Age 21 K PILL O ' BRIEX S. A. E. ' s captain of the golf team which office like this organ they have had a pretty good hold " ti ; an ardent fellow, arrive. Engineering, and hard working. " Ninety-two John Sparks (Griffin Marshville, K C. )egree: B.S. Age - ' ■ ' ommerce President Junior (Mass; [ember Board Directors (raliam Memorial ; Executive Committee (2, 3, 4) ; Secre- jry Student Council (Slim- ier School); Glee Club; Y. [. C. A. Cabinet; Secretary f Cosmopolitan Club; Leader unior Prom ; Rifle Club ; nterfraternity Council ; Ex- fficio Member Forum. A X A, E t A, A I Y Ernestine Dorothy Groves Chapel Hill, X. C. ' egree : A.B. Age 20 Education a x n ( SENIORS ) f£ James Thomas Griffith Monroe, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce Baseball (2, 3, 4). 2 N Peter Wilson Hairston Advance, N " . C. Degree : A.B., LL.B. Age 19 Tar Heel, City Editor (1), Editorial Staff (3); Phi (1, 3) ; Freshman Friendship Council; Magazine (3). 2 N, B K, E A SPARKS GRIFFIX Has been pretty much of every- thing in the activio-political field during which time he was one of our best class presidents, on the Student Council and all-time Execu- tive Committeeman, and generally i in ' of our really big ' leaders. Ninety-three Basil " Wise Hall Macon, Ga. Degree : A.B. Age 21 A K E ( ' hkistopher C. Hamlet Pittsboro, N " . C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Varsity Basketball (2), and Track Squad (2, 3) ; Grail, Assistant Treasurer (3), Treasurer (4). Fka.nk B. Hah Greensboro, N " . C. Degree: Ph.G. Age 21 Freshman Friendship Council; President Pharmacy School. K . P X William Lee Hammond Pollocksville, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 Education 5C Ji BITSY GRANT Before leaving us, became known — in addition to " Bryan Grant, the tennis player " — as one of the darndest gents we ' ve ever seen; as the most " informal " member that S. A. E. ever had; and as the most serious minded ping-pong player on the campus. National ( ' lav Courts champion in ' - ' in and captain- elect of the ' 33 edition of Carolina ' s great tennis team. Ninety-four j ( Yackety Yack ) Betsy Hughes Harding Washington, X. C. egree : A.I!. Age 10 n B I William Harris Brookline, Mass. ' egree: A.B. Age 24 Playmakers ; Buccaneer. X (seniors ) Fim.kv Gwyn Hamper, Jr. Hickory, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Golf Squad. Yackety Yack ' 31, Cabin, German Club. i A E Jay Stanley Hartley Wilkesboro, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 2-t Education Varsity Football; (.3). WILMER HIXES One nf the most versatile men in the class; with Bryan Grant, one nf the two greatest tennis players we ' ve ever had: also captain of basketball and a shining light in the ' 33 S. I. ( ' . tournament; Golden Fleece in his junior year. Ninety-five Frank Morton Hawlby, Jb, Portsmouth, Va. Degree: A.B. Age 19 Tar Heel (1,2,3,4); Track (1, 2); Cross-Country (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2. 3. 4), Treasurer (3); Class Ex- ecutive Committee (1, 2, 4 ) ; German Club. Virginia Hendricks Marshall, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 x n Joseph Broadis Henderson Lake Toxaway, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 24 Education JAXE PURRIXGTOX Whom we know little about, but have seen frequently on the campus — not unaccompanied, and conclude to lie one of the representative weaker-sex members of ' :!•!. David Probasco Henry New Bern, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Education Freshman Football, Basket- bill, Track; Varsity Football l) Basketball (1, 2, 3); Track (1, 2, 3); Monogram Chili; President Sophomore Class; Interfraternity Council 2 X Ninety-six j ( Yockety Yack ) Wilbub Leon Hickmon Fayetteville, X. C. tegree: Ph.G. Age 29 A X, P X Hokace Hikes Black Mountain, X. C. )egree: A.B. Age 23 n k a SENIORS ) g George Henry Hines Winston-Salem, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 23 ( lommerce Hoy Milburn Hixshaw Winston-Salem, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 Education Duke University (1), Band and Symphonv Orchestra (2, 3, 4). PHIL MILHOUS One of our intelligensia who has acted, directed, and written well for the Playmakers, and whose pieces are among the best that have ap- peared in the Magazine during our time. rr z Ninety-seven ( Yackety Yack Seth W. Hinson Monroe, X. C. I egree : B.S. Age 23 Mech. Eng. Norwood Thomas Hogam Chapel Hill, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 25 Education Harry Meade Hodges, Jr. Fayetteville, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Freshman Football; Varsity Football ( 2, 3, 4 ) ; Freshman Friendship Council ; Vice President Athletic Association (3); President Athletic As- sociation (4); Monogram Club (2, : ' .. 4) ; Varsity Track (3, 4) ; Freshman Track. A T Q Evelyn Holloman Rich Square, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 LEE GREER Was at the outset primarily Y. M. C. A. man but later wa associated with F. M. James in th better sort of politics and wa ultimately elected Speaker of Phi; liked for being dependabl and sincere. Ninety-eight V Yackety Yack £ John Read Holmes Chapel Hill, X. C. Pegree: U.S. Age 23 ( ' ommerce $ A ©. A K Clinton Cyril Hudson Sparta, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 28 Chemistry A X Robert Bronson Htjbbabd High Point, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age - ' " ( lommerce Freshmari Track; Vice President Freshman Friend ship Council; Varsity Cross- Country (2, 3, 4); Varsity Track; Captain of Cross- ( lountry ( 4 ) ; Monogram Club. « X Isaac Wayne Hijghes, Jr. Henderson, X. ' . Degree: A.B., LL.B. Age 20 President Cabin ' 32; Phi Assembly. 2 A E BILL CROOM Mostly football; sccins to have trouble finding time to study, which is fortunate as he will be back for the ' 33 season ; is a rea lly good I ackfield man, steady among our often too brilliant backs. rfffl Ninety-nine ( Yockety Yack Charles Lindsey Hum Asheville, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 23 Geology 2 r e Ernest Jones Hunter Huntersville, 1ST. C. Degree : A.B. Age Education Charles Eugene Hunter Tobaecoville, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Geology John Hunter Asheville, X. C. ] legree : B.S. Age 22 Elee. Eng. Band and Orchestra ; Secre- tary of A. I. E. E. T B n BETSY HARDING The last of the Hardings, attrac- tively Pi Phi, and what is perhaps more, both a co-ed and a nice girl; has been often seen about the campus since she came over from St. Mary ' s, and has concluded her career as vice president of the Women ' s Association. One Hundred ( Yackety Yack ) Percy C. Idol High Point, NT. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce Wrestling (2, 3), Captain (4) ; Freshman Friendship Council-; Buccaneer Staff (1): Grail. r A. A K J. Mack Isley Mebane, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Civil Eng. Z v I ' i;a K R. Ihvix Salisbury, X. 0. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce Sesslek Carly ' sle Isley Burlington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Education Glee Club (2, 3, 4), Pub- licity Manager (4). PERCY IDOL Has done an exceedingly good job of his four years, having developed as much as any man in the class ; his chief activity has been wres- tling in which he has been capt ain and S. I. C. heavyweight champion, though not without honor in all fields. One Hundred One Erwin Jaffe Wilmington, X. C. )egree: A.B. Age 19 Spanish Club (2, 3, 4), ' resident (3), French Club 2, 3, 4), Editorial Staff Tar Teel I 3. 4 i ; ( lollection Rlanag- r Buccaneer ( 3. 4). T E $ Clarence Arthur Jensen East Orange, X. J. Degree: B.S. Age 23 Secretary Freshman Class; ' aptain Freshman Cross- ' mnitrv Team ; Captain Varsity Cross-Country Team 3); Freshman Track; Varsi- y Track; Monogram Club. A X A, 2 r E AMfEL J A F FEE Brooklyn, X. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Rav W. Johnson Ayden. X. C. Degree : B.S. Age 21 I lommerce Taylor Society. BOB HUBBARD Has been captain of the cross- country team during the past sea- son. Running, according to this department, is the hardest -work a man can do, so we consider the cap- tain of the cross-country team one of the biggest nun in school. One Hit ml ml Two WOODBOW WlLSON JoHNSOM Varina, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Pharmacy Student Council. K Charles Kellexberger. Jr. Greensboro, X. C. Degree : B.S. Age 21 Mech. Eng. Leonakii Karesh Charleston, S. C. Degree: A.B. Agi 2 I Phi Assembly. T E $ Rolfe Mason Kexxedy Suffield, Conn. Degree: A.B. Age 29 ® £ JOHX PRESTOX One of the most active, (verbally and otherwise) of the " boys on the corner, " having done some boxing. some work on this staff and some rail work to make Phi Beta Kappa in rhc Engineering School. One Hundred Three ( Yockety Yack ) William Allen Kindel, Jr. Kaleigh, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce A T n Evelyn Marie Kneebubg Portsmouth, Va. Degree: A.B. Age 21 x n Edith Christine Kneebubg Portsmouth, Ya. Degree: A.B. Age 19 Journalism x n Frederick Henry Koch. Jr. Chapel Hill, X. C. Degree: A.B. _1 I B K KAY THOMPSON Whom Ave remember along with ' handler as one of the shining lights of our freshman team in ' 29, has developed into one of the hardest driving backs we ' ve had on the varsity in some years. One Hundred Four j ( Ycickety Yack ) ■ Charles S. Korman X,« York, X. Y. Degree: I!.. 1 -. Age 2 1 ( Commerce Z B T Dan AIabry Lacy Eocky Mount, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 18 Phi Assembly, Daily Tar {eel; Varsity Debating; Presi- leiit Debate Council; Spanish Hub; Student Activities Com- nittee; Union Forum. 2 A, T K A, E A, B K ( SENIORS ) £ Llonzo Dixon Kobnegay Dover, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age is Education Member of Phi Society; Member of Sophomore and Junior-Senior " Y " Cabinets; Playmakers; Wrestling Squad. A O Virginia Dell Landreth Winston-Salem, 1ST. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 JULIA BATES BEOWX Has been famous in dramatic pur- suits. Though this has taken the most of her time she has been seen with other boys and is one of Pi Phi ' s very best. One Hundred Five Walter Austin Lane Monroe, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 2 Commerce i X Robert Mangum Latjghlin Greensboro. X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. 23 X John Hanks Lassiteb Charlotte, X. !. Degree: A.B. Age 23 Football (2, 3, 4i : Mono- gram Club; Gimghoul. A K E. B K Alton Anderson Lawrence Vass, X. C. Degree : A.B. Age 23 LjlJ MARTY LEVIXSOX Started out from the first as an im- portant man in the class, as he has been one of our best boxers for four years; there ' s no politics or frills about him, just fight and the ability tn take it (as suggested in the pic- ture); justly famous as captain of a good boxing team. One Hundred Six K Yackety Yack f Feed M i i i h ell Laxton Charlotte, X. C. egree: U.S. Age 21 Elec. Eng. Freshman Football. Golf . -. ■ " . 4 ) ; Vice Presidenl ay Frolic; Senior Executive smmittee. Z William Leibowitz Jersey City, X. J. egree : A.B. Age 20 ' X James McQ. Ledbetteb, Je. Rockingham, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. Age 20 Tar Heel (2, 3); Y. M. C. A. ,2,3). r a Clyde Wilsox Leonard East Spencer, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Education JOE LIXEBERGER As one of the D. K. E. boys lias stayed pretty close to the fold, but being an excellent basketball play- er Las played freshman and varsity ball; also numerous social activities. One Hundred seven Martin Levinson Waterbury, Conn. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Education Joseph William Eixeberger Belmont, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Order of Gimgkoul ; Mino- taurs; Freshmen Basketball; Basketball (2, 3, 4) ; Assistant Baseball Manager. • K E Robert Beox Lixeberry Harrellsville, X. C. Degree : Fh.G. Age 23 A X Argus Brown Lixeberry Randleman, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 2 Education CLAREXCE JEXSEX Who came here as an All-Ameri- can prep, school runner and won the Cake Race his first year; who has succeeded to the captaincy of Cross- Country and other track honors; and who has been the most conscien- tious and faithful of our Spencer Hall men. One Hundred Eight ThEOBOKE II. LlXGERFELDT Bessemer City, N. C. ' egree : A.B. Age 22 Education Betty Gkay Long Roanoke Rapids, X. C. egree : A.I!. Age 20 n B I George Elliott London Raleigh, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Vice President Freshman Class; Freshman Cross-Coun- try ; Phi Assembly ; German Club; Y. 2 N M. C. A. Morris H. Long Fargo, Xorth Dakota Degree: B.S. Age 21 Transfer from Northwest- ern (2) ; Daily Tar Heel Staff (2, 3, 4) ; Yackety Yack (3, 4) ; Sports Editor of Yaekety Yack (4); German Club; Basketball (4). 5 N, A K XAT LUMPKIN This man appeared as a boxer dur- ing the ' 32 season, and being plenty tough, has fought many aggressive fights since ; one of those men we see in varsity sweaters around Em- erson Field at almost any hour. One Hundred yine V Yackely Ycck £ Edward Cecil Longest Beaufort. X. ( ' . Degree : A.B. Age 22 Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain (4). Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), German Club. H K X Woodrow Wilson Lucas Speed, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 1 Education Lewis Joseph Loveland Xorth Tonaw..ii(la. X. Y. Degree: A.B. Am 22 5 J 2 Xat W. Lumpkin, Jr. Charlotte, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age -1 Boxing (1, 2, 3, 4,); Mono- gram Club. THE KXEEBUEG TWIXS Have been considerably prominent among ' 33 ' s co-eds, for activities predominantly Chi Omega — a n d dates, which after all is probably the most intensive Chi Omega activity. One Hundred Ten Yackety Yack V I low akii Talmage Lychs Glade Valley, X. C. egree: A.B. Age 20 John Allan MacLeax Charlotte, X. C. egree : B.S. Age 20 .Mccli. Eng. B K. T B n Alexander . McFadyen ioncord, X. C. I (egree : A.B. Age 2 l Buccaneer Staff; [nterfra- ternity ' louncil. A T n Hasmox C. McAllister Mount Pleasant. X. ' . Degree: B.S. Age % Pharmacy CHRISTOPHER C. HAMLET " Red " was first known to the cam- pus when he was substitute center on our freshman basketball team; has since become actively Track- minded, a pillar in the Grail, anil one of those likable students who doesn ' t rub in the fact that he ' s do- ing better work than you are. One Hundred Eleven ( Yackety Yack Lawerence S. McBeide Watertown, Mass. Degree : A.B. Age 24 James Nobman McCaskill Rockingham, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 2 E Johx Caldwell McCampbell Morganton, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Geology Treasurer Sophomore Class ; Band (1, 2); Sophomore Dance Committee. A X A, 2 r E Marguerite L. McGinnis Greenville, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 10 Education JULIEX TAYLOR Because he has been manager of varsity track ; because he is well liked by the Emerson Field boys ; because he and Feaeock " bumped " Phi Delta Theta after two years membership. One Hundred Twelve ( Yackety Yack ) John Robert McInnis West End. N. C. igree: A.B. Age U Education Raymond T. McKeithan Greensboro, X. ( ' . egree : A.B. Age 23 Education William Wakefield McKee Chapel Hill, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age _M Y. M. ( ' . A. Cabinet I l, 2, 3, 4), Preside.,! (4); State Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Daily Tar Heel ( 1. 2, 3), City Edit (i r ( 2, 3 ) ; Associate Editor Carolina Handbook (2); President Dialectic Sen- ate; Bingham Medal (3) ; Uni- versity Dance Committee (4); Student Activities Committee (4); Class Executive Com- mittee (3, 4 ). Chairman I 3 i ; Golden Fleece, Grail. Mahguebite McKinney Dublin, Georgia Degree: A.B. Age 19 Education GEORGE GORHAM Best known among bis Engineering School associates but recognized on tbe campus by virture of his edi- torship of the ne ■■■.vly established Carolina Engineer and membership in Phi Beta Kappa. One Hundred Thirteen ( Yockety Yack ) Mary Xeilson McMillan Candor, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 1! ' Education North Carolina College for Women (1, 2, 3). John Taylor Manning Chapel Hill, X. C. Degree : A.B. Age 19 K i oo FRANK HAWLEY Has been both active and political; active predominantly on the Tar Heel (journalistically Pika) ami in the Y. M. ( ' . A. — in which lat- ter we ' ll make a rough guess that he was an officer. ( !amekon McRae Richmond, Ya. Degree: B.S. Age 23 Medicine A K K Y. i. Sates Mark ham, Jr. Durham, X. C. Degree: A.B., LL.B. Age i ' l Basketball (2, . ' !, 4) ; Mono- gram Club. J K i Dm Hundred Fourteen Thomas E. Marshall, Jr. Rocky Mount, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Geology Glee Club; Yackety Tack Business Stuff; Freshman Friendship Council ; Sopho- more Cabinet. A Robert Henry Mason Mebane, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Junior Executive Com- nittee; Art Editor Buccaneer ■1, • " ), Editor (4); President )f the Grail. a t a James Robert Marvin ( lharlotte, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Elec. Eng. T B IT, B K Robert Jesse Mebane, Jr. Chapel Hill, K C. Degree : A.B. Age 22 Gimghoul ; Sheiks ; Manager Football ; Assistant Leader Fall Dances. A K E, B K CAM CAMEROX Because he typifies those men who arc the backbone of U. X. C. and fur whom Doctor Frank is fighting; because he has waited on tables at Swain Hall, lived at Best House, and liked it; because he has gone out for a sport, passed his work, and made himself agreeable. One Hundred Fiitm. Philip Hill Milhotjs Fayetteville, Tenn. Degree: A.B. Age 23 Bryson College ' 28 - ' 29; Vanderbilt University ' 29- ' 30; Carolina Playmakers. S Y. ' H 5 Charles Payne Misk.n heimer Richfield, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 William Glenn Miller Rockwell, X. C. Degree : B.S. Age 21 Elec. Eng. Freshman Boxing. J B K Wiiiley Earl Mitchelle Danville, Va. Degree: B.S. Age 30 ( Jommerce Iuterfraternity Council. $ 2 K STRATFORD DOXXELL A typical commerce school athlete — having divided his time between Bingham Hall and Emerson Field; has two of the greatest attainments a man can achieve: having worked his way through and made a cross- country letter. One Hutuh i d s,.i t « |Y Yackety Yack V Chakles Glenh Mock Spencer, X. ( ' . Degree: B.S. Age 23 Medicine Intel-fraternity Council; Vice President Freshman Friendship louncil. ATA. X Elizabeth Vann il ioee Edenton, X. ( ' . Degree : A.B. Age 20 n B )( SENIORS )£ Neli Mos i ..i i Stephenville, Texas Degree: A.B. Age 19 II B Owen J. Mooee Scotland Xrck. X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce FRED LAXTOX This man, primarily encountered in the Zeta Psi circle, where he is house manager and a Zete of the old school, is known to the campus through his golf and variou? social activities. One Hiimh ed 8ev( ntee-n ( Yockety Yock ) Joseph Alfred Morris New York. X. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 20 a s a , a n Fred Morris M ss Lowell, X. ( ' . Degree: Ph.G. Age A X Stuart Morrisox. Jr. Wilson, X. ( ' . Degree: B.S. Age 21 ( ' linn. Eng. A X 2 Baxteb Mowery Salisbury, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 2:! ( Jommerce Freshman Boxing. JOE ZAGLIN This man Zaglin lias been one of tbe greal track managers, been right- hand man to Coaeh Bob, ami done everything around Emerson Field except thrmv the hammer. One Hundred Eighte n Athleen Leigh Munson Fort Benning, Georgia Degree: A.B. Age 21 n B HOWABD M. XaHIKIAX Asheville, X. C. Degree : A.B. Age 22 Grace Nachamsoh J hirham, X. ( !. Degree : A.I!. Age 21 Education Elliott Hill Xewcombe Charlotte, X. I. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Liberal Arts Freshman Football; Basket- ball; Baseball; Order of Mino- taurs; Leader of Sophomore Hop; Varsity Football 1 2. 3, -t); Baseball (2, 3); M gram Club (2, 3, 4); Fresh man Friendship Council. DAX LACY Predominantly debating and discus- sion groups; this department has seen him most often at Student Activities meetings, where he shows intelligent interest in the honor system. One Hundred Xineteen ( Yackety Yack £ Robert James Novtns Toms River, X. J. Degree: A.B., LL.B. Age 23 Manager Carolina Play- makers (2, 3, 4); Publicity Manager Glee Club (2); Member Glee Club (2); Tar Hirl (2); Senior Executive I lommittee. T E $ Anthony T. Olivekio Clarksburg, W. Va. Degree : B.S. Age 2S ( Jommerce Varsity Football. nri FRED KOCH We don ' t know how smart the ' 33 class is relatively, but the Presi- dent of Phi Beta Kappa is smart in any class. This man has held thai office and for that reason hardly needs longer to be known simply as the sun of Prof. Koch. William J. O ' Briex. Jr. Durham. X. C. I (egree : B.S. Age 22 Flee. Eng. Golf Team (i, 3. 4). Captain (4); A. I. E. E. 5 A E William Newman Ormoxd Hookerton, X. C. Degree: A.B. ■ Age 21 Education Playmakers ; Interfraterni- ty Council; German Club; Tar Heel Staff. One Hundred Twenty V Yacksty Ycck £ HUGH ( )VERSTREET, J R. Burgaw, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce Sara Bubgwin Parker Charlotte, X. C. Degree: A.B . Age 20 IT B Mart Frances Parser Goldsboro, X. ( ' . Degree: A. I;. Age 20 Journalism President of Woman ' s As- sociation i 4-) : A r. Editor of ' arolina Magazim . KB Hexrv Xutt Parsley Wilmington, X. C. Degrees : B.S.. A.B. Age 20 Glee Club; Editor-in-Chief Yackkty Y.iri;; 13 Club; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball Squad ; German Club; Playmakers; Student Activities Committee; Golden Fleece. ALDEX STAHE Of the artist type — has proved him- self in the field of music and more especially in literary pursuits, hav- ing been one of our most prolific contributors to the Magazine and. it goes without saying, making Phi Beta Kappa. One Hundred Twenty-one Williaii Moore Parsons Rockingham, 1ST. C. )egree: A.B. Age 21 A K E Fred Geer Patterson Chapel Hill, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 5 A E Benjamin Fbanklin Patrick Columbia, X. C. Degree : A.B. Age 23 Education Joseph Hanan Patterson Hendersonvillr, X. I ' . Degree: A.B. Age 2: Interfraternity Council: Assistant Manager Basketball; Phi Assembly. T E DAVE HENRY Came here as one of Oak Ridge ' s versatile athletes and naturally be- came one of Sigma ( ' bi ' s. along with Hines and Chandler (all three multi-sport men); has since been Class President — sophomore year — and variously active on the campus. One Hundred Twenty-tico ( JlOSS ( loURTNEY PEACE Henderson, X. ' . gree: A. 1 1. Age 22 Education Playmaker Mask; Carolina uccaneer Art Start ' ; Yackety a. k Art Staff. II B $ ' hilip Xathaniel Peacock Salisbury, X. C. egree : A.B. Age 21 Journalism " 13 " Club; Buccaneer (1, i ; Senior Executive Com- Lttee. X ! Johh Gastom Peacock Freemont, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Education Treasurer Freshman ( ' lass; Freshman Football and Base- ball; Varsity Football (3, 4) ; Varsity Baseball (2, 3); Monogram Club. I A Calvert G. Peebles, Jr. Chapel Hill. X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 22 Geology T. B. TAYLOR Our knowledge of this man — an inmate of Phillips Hall — is limited, as is unfortunately too often the rase with engineering students, but our records are convincing, show- ing the presidency of the A. I. Ch. E. his junior year, and that en- viable achievement of being an Engineering Phi Beta Kappa man. One Hundred Twenty-three Yackety Ycck £ T r . Ward Peetz Winstcil, Conn. Degree: B.S. Age Commerce Interfraternity ( louncil. George Arthue Phillips, Jr. Washington, X. ( ' . Degree: B.S. Age 20 Chem. Eng. Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; American I nstitute Chemical Engineers ; Senior Executive Committee. n k JIM STEEEE Has been known for being one of the Y. M. C. A. ' s most active leaders and one of Phi Kappa Sigma ' - best liked men. Irving S. Peres Gastonia. X. ( ' . Degree: B.S. Age 22 ( ' oinmerce Football (1. 2); Basketball ( 1. 2, 3); Track (2, 3). T E $ Benjamin Cabell Philpot Lexington, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Grail; Amphoterothen ; Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Football; Varsity Football; Monogram Club; Senior Class Executive Committee; Gorgon ' s Head. One Hundred Twenty-four = ( Yockety Ycck £ E. Ciiahi.ks Powell Middlesex. X. C. egree : B.S. Age 22 Medicine Phi Assembly; Rifle Club; resident First Year Medical lass; Vice President Uni- trsity Medical Society. (■) K . A n WiLLiAii ( ' i ' ktis Powell Danville, Va. egree: A.I!. Age 21 Education Baseball (2, 3. 4). Elmek ( ' . Powell, Jk. Henderson, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 ( ' hemistry A X 2 Joseph Hyde 1 KATT. Jl; Chapel Hill, X. c. Degree : A.B. Age 22 Cross Club. -( ' ountrv ; Monogram 7. CARROLL ROGERS May be found by reference to the past issue of this yearbook to have been manager of the ' 32 wrestling team which, from the looks of some of those to be managed, re- quired a man who was one of the Commerce School ' s honor men. One Hundred Twi nty-ftve E ( Yockety Yack Anthony J. Prendergast, Jr. Chapel Hill, X. C. Degree : A.B. Age 23 © A K Joel Cook Pretlow Wilmington, X. C. .Degree: B.S. Age 24 Commerce John A. Preston Lewisburg, W. Ya. Degree: B.S. Age 22 Engineering Yockety Yack (i, 3); Box- ing (2, 3). A K E, 4 B K, T B ll Kichard Q. Price Leaksville. X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 23 Education One Hundred Twenty-six Has been too consistently Sigma Xu for us to intimately descri tier, but the fact that she has been president of Pi Beta Phi belies the unusual intelligence we believe she possesses. j ( Yackety Yack ) Anna Louise Pbitchaed Aslicville, N " . C. tegree : A. II. Age IS Treasurer of Woman ' s As- bciation. n B 4 Ulysses Stkatton Puckett Stovall, ST. C. Degree: Ph.G. Aee 21 ( SENIORS ) £ W. Guv Propst Salisbury, N. C. Decree: A.B. Age 22 Jane Elizabeth Purrington Scotland Xeek, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 II B JOHN FRANK GEIGER One of the Phillips Hall boys who is known to the campus because of lis sterling grades by virtue of which he has made Phi Beta Kappa and been elected president of the A. S. G E. One Hundred Twenty-seven German Edgar Radford Jackson Springs, X. C. ' egree : A.B. Age 2 1 A 5 n Blair Jenkins Rankin Ellerbe, . C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Education John Robert Rapeb Welcome, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Band (1-4). Symphony Or- chestra (3, 4). Glee Club (2), Carolina Salon Ensemble. Thomas E. Ratcliffe. Jr. Durham, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. Age 21 O X One Hundred Twenty-eight Has s|nM.t most of his rime running, either on track and cross-country teams or between engineering re- ports, having put in four years of afti rnoons arou:ul Phillips Hall and Em rson Fiel E ( Yackety Yack ) Tal.madoe Woody Regan Roxboro, X. C ' . igree:A.B. Age i: ' Education Robert Benjamin Riddle Gastonia, X. C. gree : A.B. Age 22 Freshman Baseball ; Phi As- inbly. a ( SENIORS ) yl Gaerison Reid Winston-Salem, X. C. Degree: U.S. Age 21 ( lommerce li m 11 Jack R. Riley Dunn, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. Age 10 Journalism Playmakers; Tar Heel (1, 2). City Editor (. ' ?). JOHX MAXXIXG Was our first business manager of the Tar Heel to hold the office while a junior and got the best results tin- I ' . IT. Board audit has yet shown; a playboy socially — here. Sweet Briar, and elsewhere. One Hundred Twenty-nine, ( Yackety Yack ) Joseph C. Robbins Jamestown, N " . C. Degree : A.B. Age 20 William Gudgeb Robebts Marshall, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 " 13 " Club; German Club, Executive Committee; Tar Heel Staff (1); Assistant Leader Junior-Senior Dances. b © n Max Malcolm Roberts Marshall, X. C. Degree : A.B. Age 24 Education Zalph Lakey Rochelle Durham, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce Roanoke College ' 29- ' 31. 2 X MORRIE LOX " G Whose transfer from Northwestern has been a happy event for the publications, varsity basketball and Sigma Nu intramurals, and whose " I Only Heard " in the Tar Heel and sportive work on this publi- cation have put him vividly before the campus. One Hundred Thirty Benjamin Rodin Brooklyn, X. Y. fegree : A.I!. Age 25 Education Varsity !ross- lountry; arsity Track; Senior Class xecutive Committee. Charles Dick Rollins Henderson, X. C. egree : B.S. Age 21 Medicine " 13 " Club; German Club; ice President Junior Class; ecretary - Treasurer First ear Medical ' lass. ATA, X Cabeoll Pickens Rogebs, Jb. Tryon, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce Manager Wrestling (3); Monogram Club; Freshman Track. A +, B r E ( ' (iRAXDisoN Rose. Jr. Fayetteville, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Tar Heel Reporter (1), News Editor (2), Chairman Editorial Board (3), Editor 4); President Di Senate; Secretary Publication Union Board (3); Grail; German Club ; Amphoterothen ; Sheiks ; Editor Carolina Handbook ; Golden Fleece; Y. M. C. A. Cabinets (1, 2, 3). B©n, E 4 A, BK JOE PRATT Is a man after this department ' s own heart, having dabbled in every- thing, especially athletics, in which he made a go of that altogether to admired racket, Cross-Country. One Hundred Thirty-one ( Yackety Yack ) Lawkence S. Rosentrauch Flushing, X. Y. I egree : A.B. Age 2( Freshman Tennis Team Varsity Tenuis Squad (•!). William Lowe Roth Scarsdale, N. Y. Degree: B.S. Age 20 ( iommerce A i I , A l Q Laurence Wilson Ross Polkton, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. Age 20 Education Band ( 1. 2, 3); Orchestra (1, 2, 3) : Glee Club (1). M A, t B K TOM WALKER Ha during the past year repre- sented the class on the Publications Union Board I that is to say he lias sat in on meetings with Mr. Lear which may or may not be a virtue, depending on the viewpoint, bui which at least indicates active service on that publication in light of which all others pale, the Daily Tar Hi 1 1. Louie Livingston Rouse Holly Springs, X. C. Degree: Ph.G. Age 2] P X ' in, i uiuimi Thirty-two L. Orlando Rowland Varina, X. C. Degree: B.S Age 21 Geology Freshman Track; Y. M. ( ' . A. (1, 2. 4); Di Senate (1, 2). Claude M. Sawyer. Jr. Winston-Salem, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 1 ( " hem. Eng. President Band; Band (1, 2, :!. 4); Glee Club (2. 3. 4). Business Manager (4); Pub- licity Manager (3) ; American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers; University Symphony Orchestra ; Carolina Salon Ensemble; Sinfonia, Warden. t M A Abbot X. Sawyer Merritt, X. ( ' . I )egree : B.S. Age ( lommeree l ' ii Conbad Saylor P fafftuwn, N. C. Degree : A.B. Age Education ( SENIORS ) £ ASHBY PEX T X One of our characters (as shown) — not so much because of the tobacco industry and its resultant limousines as because of his person- ality and bis escapades, for he has led cheers, a bandit chase, and the class in matrimony. One Hundred Thirtii-thret Samuel Stuart Scarboro Scboolfield, Va. Degree: B.S. Age 22 ( ' ivil Eng. William .Jackson Scott Norwood, X. C Degree : A.B. Age 20 Education 2 K Katherine H. Scoggin Warrenton, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 II B Donald Kay Seawell Chapel Hill, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Subscription Manager Tar Heel; Phi Assembly; Inter- collegiate Debating; Senior Executive Committee. ELIZABETH STRICKLAND r. Because she represents thai thing known as a co-ed; because she bas taken full many an English course, been seen studying at the Library, and no doubt is one of those persons we see sunning on the Spencer Hall lawn when we pass by. One Hundred Thirty-jour ( Yockety Yock ) E WlNBTJEN A. ShEAROUSB Brooklet, Ga. •egree : A.B. Age 20 5 N GEORGE E. ShPACK Irvington, N. J. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Elisha Mitchell Society. A A William Vans Shepherd Raleigh, X. ( !. Degree: A.B., LL.B. Age 2 I Gorgon ' s Head; Amphoter- othen; Associate Editor Caro- lina Magazine; Assistanl Art Editor Buccaneer; Tar Heel Staff (2) ; Commencement Marshall (3); F r e s h m a n Track. A K K. J B K James A. Shdford. Jr. Lincolnton, A T . C. B.S. Age 21 Commerce Y. M. C. A. Cabinets (1, 2, 3, 4); Phi Assembly; Speaker Protem; Dormitory Club. JACK BESSEN Besides wandering frequently into this office, has written much sports for the Tar Heel, been frequently fired by Dungan, and judged many sports events badly; usually been found on executive committees. One Hundred Thirty-five j ( Yackety Yack ) Norwood Lee Simmons Chapel Hill, X. ( ' . Degree : B.S. Age 2( ( ' lll ' lllistl ' V Ledoux Fellowship. A X 2. B K Louis Cheeky Skinner Greenville. X. ( ' . Degree: A.H.. LL.B. Age 23 Manager Freshman Foot- ball; German Club Executive Committee; Minotaurs; May Frolic Representative. i N Mary Winborne Skinner Durham, X " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 AAA Who left us after football season (hence the photo); who has played tackle and lately center in masterly fashion ; and who generally is a football man of the old school. One Iliiiulnil Thirty-six ( Yackety Yock ) E JaMKS WlCKLIKFE Smiti Fayetteville, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age Education Freshman Boxing-; Fresh- man Track ; Varsity Track (2, 3, -t); Di Senate; Tar II eel : Monogram Club; Y. M. ( ' . A. (1. 2). Aknoi.ii Holmes Snidee, .Ik. Salisbury, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. Age 21 Di Senate; Sub - assistant Manager Track; Assistant Manager Basketball; German Club; Playmakers. i N Anne Spiers Como, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 Secretary Woman ' s Associ- ation. X ! Whose long dash for a touchdown in ' 30 started him off on a cheeked athletic career, which he ultimately concluded as, in the main, a star etseball player. a Dne Hundred Thirty-seven Wm. Henry Spbadlin, .Ik. Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Y. M. C. A. Cabinets (3, 4); Freshman Handbook Staff (2); Phi Assembly; Secretary and Manager Rifle Club; Spanish Club; French Club; Senior Class Executive Com- mittee; International Rela- tions Club. James Oliver Stalling Selma, N " . C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Commerce. Crook Graham Stafford Charlotte, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 2i Freshman Track; Varsity Track (2, 3, 4). Robert Harold Staton Bethel, N " . C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce Business Manager of Yack- kty Yack (4) ; Manager of Wrestling; German Club; Ex- ecutive Committee of Sopho- more Class. 2 X JAMES T. GRIFFITH Sigma Nu ' s gift to baseball, in fact, one of that fraternity ' s few real contributions to campus ath- letics; Grif pitched a swell game against Duke last year, and in his day has passed a mean intramural football. One Hundred Thirty-eight jY Yockety Yock Olga-Stlvia Stecher Berkeley, ( ' al. )egree: A.B. Age 21 Virginia Whitridge Stevens Martins Point, S. C. Degree : A.B. Age 20 Education n B ) ( SENIORS ) £ James Esek Steebe, .Ik. Charlotte, X. ( ' . Degree: B.S. Age 21 ( lommerce Treasurer Sophomore Cabi- net; Vice President Y. M. ( !. A. (4); Varsity Wrestling (. ' !, 4); Junior Dance Leader- Y. M. ( ' . A. (l, 2, : ' ,, 4). K I A E M. F. Stone Wilmington, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce X TOM WORTH A brother S. A. E., hard-working, sincere, stable; Tar Heel. Phi Beta Kappa, Y. M. 0. A., and now presi- dent of the Second Y ' ear Med. Class. One Hundred Thirty-nine ( Yackety Yack .Joseph Raymond Strauss New York City 1 egree : B.S. Age 24 Medicine Varsity Track. © K , B K Mae Braxton Strowtj Chapel Hill, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 1!» Education Edna Claire Stroude Greenville, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 A K A Charles Kivett Stuart Jackson Springs, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 ( lommerce SARA WALSER Because she is pretty and because we wanted a pretty co-ed to grace this Rogue ' s Gallery of none too imposing beauty. One Hundred Forty j ( Yackety Yack ) Leonard C. Surprenant Springfield, Mass. )egree: B.S. Age 24 Chem. Eng. President American Ensti- ute .if Chemical Engineers 4). B K Luther Raymond Taff Birmingham, Ala. Degree : A.B. Age Education (seniors )£ Joseph Allan Sutheb Statesville, X. ( ' . Degree: B.S. Age 21 Chemistry Art Staff Buccaneer (2. : ). A J n, A X 2 Hubert Topping Taylor Como, ] T . C. egree : LL.B. Age 22 i B K HARRY HODGES One of the really big A. T. O. ' s, having been a dependable varsity tackle for three years, elected to sundry offices, and in general, a fine fellow. One Hundred Forty-one Jtilien K. Taylor Wilmington, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce Manager Baseball (4). A © William Roosevelt Teachey Eose Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 23 -Education Thomas Russell Taylok. .In. Asheville, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 19 Chem. Eng. U. N. C. Band (1, 2, 3); Secretary ( 4) ; American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers, President (3), Secretary (2); I " . X. C. Orchestra ' (1); Freshman Track ; T r a c k Squad (2, 3 ) ; Cross-Country Squad (2, 3 ) ; Vice President Phi Beta Kappa. T B n, B K Thomas M. Temple Philadelphia, Pa. Degree: A.B. Age 23 © X PIG SKINNER One of the isolated survivors of Sigma Nil ' s originally large ' 33 • ' hiss; has been prominent in socia orders, as a football manager, and politically influential in the fates of his fraternity. ■ One Hundred Forty-two V " Yackety Yock ) = Martha Fbances Thomas Richmond, Va. Degree: A.B. Age 2 1 n b Kern Lee Thompson Burlington, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. Age ii Journalism Freshman Football ; Varsity Football (2, : ' ,. 4); M .gram Club. Arthur Fulkebson Toole Asbeville, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Medicine © K GEORGE WILSOX Has been — as managing editor of the Tar lied — on the other side of the wall from us during the con- ception and birth of this our own literary atrocity; he has been faith- ful and diligent on his publication and made it possible for Rose to really edit the sheet (which, Lord knows, is impossible on this one). One Hundred Forty-three .Tames F. Tobbert Charlotte, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 23 Education Elisha Mitchell Society (3, 4); Di Senate I 1). Raymond I ' . Cmstead Stem, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age Education A 12 Eugene David Umstead Stem, 1ST. ( ' . Degree: B.S. Age 2. " ! ( lommerce Grail. a s n Sage Habjdin Upshaw Raleigh, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce X f , A K PERRY COLLINS Turned up his junior year as a boxing manager, hence executive committees, politics, etc.; has been well known and has actively helped to keep Theta Chi up to Haywood Week ' s standard. One Hundred Forty-four ( Yackety Yack ) Anna Lee Utley Chapel Hill, N. C. egrpe: A.B. Age 21 Education Paul Leonard Verburc Flushing, N. Y. egree: B.S. Age 2S Chem. Eng. a n Arthur deTalma Valk Winston-Salem, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age IS Amphoterothen ; Minotaurs. Z Geokge Davis Vick. Jr. Selma, N. C. Degree: A.B., LL.B. Age 21 Y. M. C. A.; Di Senate; Tor Heel Staff; Assistant Manager Baseball; Summer School Student Council. I 2 K MARY WALDO Has been house manager of Spen- cer Hall, and this department, hav- ing on one occasion visited that campus institution, concludes that she holds an office of no small im- portance. One Hundred Forty-five jV Yackety Yack V Mary Carstarfhen Waldo Hamilton, X. ( ' . Degree: A.I!. Age 20 Education House President of Spencer Hall. X Q Thomas Henry Walker (Impel Hill, X. C Degree: A. II. Age 19 Tar 11,, I. l K 1 Erwin Goode Walker Charlotte, X. G. Degree: Age 2] Freshman Friendship Coun- cil; German Chili; Sheiks; Freshman Football; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; Monogram Club. ( Iarl II erm an Wall Morganton, N " . C. Degree: B.S. Age 22 ( Jommerce K. 0. WILSON A ' 33 character — has wielded a wicked " mystery punch " on the box- ing team, many a heavy part upon the Playmaker boards, ami a mean line of chatter in one-sided hull ses- sions, the fruition of a checked ca- reer. One Hundred Forty-six ( Yockety Yock ) ( Ibaig Wall Lilesville, X. ( ' . legree: B.S. Age 20 ( lommeree 5 X Saba Mabcii Walseb Lexington, X. C. egree: A.B. Age 20 Education John Wall. .Ik. Benson. X. ' . egree: A. II. Age Band ( 1. 2, 3). Ebtie Be ) vii Wahkkn Littleton, X. ( i. Degree: A.B. Age 25 Education TAL EDWARDS This man-about-the-campus lias been well known and been seen go- ing out for boxing, making gentle- man ' s grades on an English major, and in attendance of sundry discus- sion groups. One Hundred Fori: Anna Gray Watson Louisburg, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Education K A t James Ralph Weaver, .Ik. Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Education Thomas Speight Watson Rocky Mount, X. ( ' . Degree: B.S. Age 20 ( Jhemistry Alexander Webb, Jr. Raleigh, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 ( ' heniistry Interfratemity Council (3), Secretary and Treasurer ( 4 ) ; Chairman Executive Com- mittee German Club (4); Senior Class Executive Com- mittee ; Gorgon ' s Head; Leader May Frolics Dance. i A E PIG BARBER Our first post-Audit Board Gc man Club secretary and in some ] spects bis reign has been less br: liant on that account : he lias been i oustantly seen " on the gate " at Ger- man Club dances and not infre- quently on Alumni Building classes. One Hundred Forty-t Ight =V Yackety Yack £ Henry Weiland GreensborOj X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Chemistry i A. A X i Vance Grazier Wertz Tyronne, Pa. Degree: A.B., LL.B. Age 23 iik Mayer David Weinstein Reidsville, X. C. tegree: B.S. Age 20 Commerce Wade Dirant Whisxaxt Hickory, X. C. Degree: A.I!. Age 24 Education JOHX McCASKILL Has been one of the Thompson, Daniel, Chandler set which has been our chiefest contribution to Caro- lina backfields; he came along slowly but played consistently good ball in ibis year somewhat of woe. One Hundred Forty-ninf j ( Yockety Yock ) Thow s S. Whiti . -I B. Eertford, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 ( lommerce Freshman Fr ie n 1 s ]i i p Council; Freshman Football, Basketball, Baseball; Mono- gram Club ; Varsity Football (2, 3, 4) ; Minotaurs; Gorgan ' s Head; Vice President German Club; Leader Mid - Winter German; Senior Ball Manag- er; Executive Committee of German ( ' Ink Robert J. Whittington, Jk. Greensboro, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 22 ( Jommerce i K John Francis Whitehead Xew Haven. ( !onn. Degree: A.B. Age 22 X Buxton Barker Williams Warrenton, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. Age 19 UK DAX KELLY Politician: made his first speech in tin last of Charlie Price ' s polil ic campaigns ( ' 30) and brought down the house; was one of those men yon gel to nominate yon for something, so he ended up as Chairman of the Senior Executive Committee. One Hundred Fifty IFeancis Didi.kv Williams Chapel Hill, X. ' . ' Degree : A.M. Age 20 K.m.mett ' . Willis. Jk. Southmont, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Junior-Senior V. Cabinet; Chi Assembly. John Robert Williforp Aulander, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. Age 20 Education Miriam ( Iarlisle Willis Eamlet, X. C. ree: A.B. Age 20 Education TOXY OLIVERIO Has spent four years doing a ii«iinl job of a college education, which lias included making the football team, working his way through, and mak- ing first rate grades in Dean Car- roll ' s little commercial orgy down in Bingham Hall. One Hundred Fifty-one Georcje Wood Wilson. Jk. Charlotte, N. C. Degree: A.B. 21 Journalism Daily Tar Heel (1, 2, 3), Managing Editor (4) ; Play- makers. K 2 Hugh MacLean Wilson Charlotte, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Freshman Football; Fresh- man Boxing; Varsity Boxing; Di Senate; Carolina Play- makers ; Sophomore Executive Committee; Daily Tar Heel, Assistant Sports Editor. 1 K. 2 Hii.ij.uii Haxi.ev Wilson Lenoir, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Glee Club (1); Band (1); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Inter- fraternity Council (2) ; Ger- man Club. w K X, M A I ' ahis Franklin Wilson Fallston, N. C. tegree: B.S. Age 23 ( lommerce FRANCIS ANDERSON An outstanding man. well-known in activities as well as classes : has added scholarship to finance in his management of the senior funds this year — for verily this publication has lost weight extracting senior fees from him. ., One Hundred Fifty-two V Yackety Yack Waltek Howard Wilson Greenville, N. C. ;ree: A.B. Age 20 2 X KaTHERINE BaRDEN WlNSTEAD Chapel Hill, N " . C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 x n Joedah David Winstead, .In. Rocky Mount, X. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 ( lommerce Samuel Byrd Wtnstead Roxboro, X T . C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 I ' hi Kappa Sigma, whose interest in two sports has maintained that fraternity ' s connection with campus athletics and whose four years on the basketball squad have made him well known on the campus. One Hundred Fifty-three ( Yackety Yack ) Lenoik Chambers Wright Charlotte, X. C. •egree: A.B. Age 21 Gimghoul, Golden Fleece, }rail, Tennis (2, 3, 4) ; Mono- ;i ' am Club, Commencemenl Marshal; " 13 " Club; Chair- nan University Dance Com- trittee; President German ' lull ; Amphoterothen. i N, I B K emi ' Plummer Yarborough Louisburg, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 5 A ]•:, I R K William A. Wright Greenville. X. C. Degree: Law Age - ' © X Richard F. Yarboeough Louisburg, X. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 One Hundred Fifty-four With Walker one of the Gold Dust twins of the football team and a with Walker various frolics aroui and about theD. K. E. lot. ( Yockety Yock ) II. E. Robert Yf.wens Seranton, Pa. Degree: A.B. Age 2: X II. Noel Zelley Roselle Park, X. J. tegree: B.S. Age 21 Elec. Eiia-. Joseph Goldberg Zaglin Fayetteville, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B., I.L.Ii. Age 20 Phi Assembly; Assistant Manager Track and Cross Country (2); .Manager of ( ' rnss-( lountry | • ' ! i ; Manager of Track i4i. T E I , A ' I- !. ' , B K I ha Lee Xi m Brunnen Salisbury, X. ( ' . Degree: A.B. Age 21 Music TOM WHITE One of the K. Z. ' s greater lights who has dabbled seriously in foot- ball and politics hut who has always returned to his best loved occupa- tion, that of being a devil with the ladies. One Hundred Fifty-five Seniors Without Pictures J. Lee A i man George W. Bates John E. Beasley Gle.nn E. Best A. E. Bevacqua S. R. Blair G. W. Bi.i i gb vsa S. R. Bluegrass I. C. Brower. Jr. E. F. Browx C. M. Butler J. R. Butleb P. M. Carlisle E. V. CONR Ml M. L. CORRELL W. D. Croom T. R. Feki.i BOH G. M. GLEATON I. C. Griffin, Ju. H. A. Haines. Jr. W. M. Hines E. V. Holly D. A. Kii i i R. M. Kelly A. B. Lineberger B. E. Likens. Jr. D. R. Mc Glohon J. A. McLean C. B. McRorie M. L. McWhirter E. P. Miller S. T. Peace J. G. Peacock A. M. Perez T. H. Redding C. P. Rheiniiaudt. Ju. W. M. Robey O. SCHOENRH II M. B. Seawell G. Shpack J. P. Smith J. S. Smith P. H. Smith D. M. Snyder W. G. Springs A. J. Stahr E. M. Stewart J. G. Stikeleather J. M. Tatum M. F. T ayi OB F. T. Teal T. W. Teer J. Thompson M. J. Thompson V. W. Toeer W. S. TdMI.lNSI.N Mi:s. H. R. Totten Lucy M. Trimble G. I. Trull June Underwood X. A. Underwood E. L. Webb T. L. White W. E. White K. S. Wilson M. E. Woodard T. MoV. Worraix V. F. Yancey One Hundred Fifti si.r Heroes of Commencement song and oration, Cream of the high school crop of the natioi They deserted their farms in high disdain To grasp Education by forelock and mane. Were they good? They said so. Eyo inflatio: But, hold everything! These men of bi And brain who came to clutter up the Were harassed by quiz and final exar Till self-conceit did shamefacedly serai Thus are college men made. Came the +Z ,. » ' .. d- ,% +4 aiited ' ocj " 4ft AS THE STORY OF THE LAST $2S C w A dDr.Broo -- ;. etc 1, „ ;,i J Mr ' Of . ' J S .. u .17., ?, , . v Cv Bored are they Wise with the Full of knowle Full of wit au Full of bolone rnin; of Ages He] I He and of gin, Qthet ic sin r eah, manl Say — SOPHOMORES Colle hem. w itli odium is rife: Nor show they interest in the petty strife Of the outside world of material things — Deep have they quaffed at Wisdom ' s springs. Sahara! Missing Link! Cuckoo! " Wotta lit ' .-. " fang THE STORY LAST YEAR ettfs : ti.iy ' tV ChaW The ■ M $ S ' 5.1 i Srt S ' i The Junior smiles in pity at the lowly frost The sophomores ' pose, the professional bosh. At the Junior-Senior dance, he twirls a wicked toe, And meets the girls from Murphy to Manteo. But, he knows " hot-cha " is " a lotta slosh. " He gets into politics up to the neck, Sees " the Fleece tapping, and says: " Aw, Heck. " He bids a President adieu, an J sees a new one elected. Then, suddenly, he realizes his studies he ' s neg- lected; When exam week begins, he ' s an absolute wreck. J S h L. H AndC ' ™es, Landis A ills Cava ILJkJ J£ jL ai. ■ ; L-Uf SENIORS Fees, fees — what has !»-•• mi.- of the Senior fees ' And, remember how the great big l«.wie Wad And, give us our holidays, dear teacher, please] Nearly laid our school system " in the shade? " Convocations; and we ring the bell, Oh, boj ! A oavalr J k ' ' i ' v with a wild cherry h; And, " bust " comprehensive all to pieces, no joy I Qh " ' " elVpa What a lousey rhyme scheme ! Jeez. the hell i SO LONG, PAL. I ' LL MEET YOU AT THE BREAD LINE. Nelson Rohhi ck from Wisdom ' s the beer. Let ' s graduate. What £ $ « wv 11 rtv v tain Student Bod y For i i w ' es For " Depression Week VL V V K C ' ifUen OfTJ i Elections . sj X Xr .2 bi S •O § J C W Cbie Hundred Sixty-two X McMillan Secretary Junior Class X The class of ' 34 has been recognized for some time as an excellent class and its members have been particularly active during the past year. There have been so many men in the class worthy of leadership on the campus that the campus elections this spring were hotly contested. Most notable was the Carr-Shoemaker fight for the editorship of the Tar Heel. It is regretable that a class with such a high quality of men has not been able to reestablish the Student Body presidency as an undergraduate office as it should be. The class has however succeeded for the first time in bringing the Commencement Marshals back into the Junior Class instead of elected by the German Club. It is not yet definite whether this has been a wise move or whether the German Club should continue to control the marshals. ' 34 staged perhaps the best smoker of the year when, directly before the Duke game they dared Coach Wallace Wade to come over and address his arch rivals. Coach Wade made many pertinent remarks, among them that he feared the worst when this publication ' s flash-bulb went off at the beginning of his talk. And the smoker was a howling success. As we go to press, the class is planning a brilliant set of dances in conjunction with the seniors Much is to be expected of next year ' s senior (lass. One Hundred Sixty-four McLEOD Student Council NALLE Chief Marshall SWAN Chairman of Dance Committee Junior Class C. E. Boyles President Roy McMillan secretary John O ' Nkii. Treasurer Executive Committee L. P. Tyree, Jr., Chairman Nat Townsend Brodie Nalle W. T. Minor Cornelius Bretch Ed Michaels Stokes Adderton Jack Hammer John Leak Bernard S. SolomAn Paul Hii.ler " Red " Rankin John Barrow Julien Frankel Tom Brotghton C. K. Carmhtiaei. Dance Committee Kikk Swan . Chairman Ike Minor Bernard Soloman CORNNIE BRETCH PENDLETON GliAY Commencement Marshals Brodie Nalle Bruce Old Bob Reynolds Tom Spenc er Nat Townsend Roy McMillan Stokes Adderton Woodie Glenn Committee on Class Appropriations C. E. President of Class Paul Hiller John T. O ' Neil. Treasurer C. K. Carmichael Committee on Dame Decorations ■£££■[ " » " seniors JA OCA m One Hundred Sixty-fire ( Yackety Yack ) £ John M. Acee Asheville, N. C. a e Richard S. Adderton Lexington, N. C. T A, A K Aixen Edwin Akees Roanoke Rapids, N. C. James Edgar Allen New York City Ctkos W. Aman Jacksonville, N. C. Carl S. Adams Elrod, N, C. MCRRAY S. AERECAN New York City John F. Alexander New York City Z B T, E A Fred J. Liberty, N. C. K K One Hundred Sixty-six Yackety Yack ) Au:x. B. Andrews, III Raleigh, N. ( ' . 2 A E, + B K. A K Dubose Avery Morganton, N. C A T 9. DOMINICK R. Barbano Oneida, N. Y. Jason MacG. Ai man West End, N. C. Samuel Balis Newark, N. J. George T. Barclay Natrona, Pa. r A James H. Barnes Greensboro, N. C. 2 X One Hundred Sixty-seven = X YocketyYack X Maurice V. Barnhiix, Jr. Rocky Mount, X. C. Virginia Beaty Bass Wilson. N. C. Andrew J. Bates Montclair. N. J. Millard H. Bennett Springfield. Mass. 2 K 3CJEZA Johx K. Barrow. .Ik. Zebulon. N. C. _i e Walter R. Bateman Rockingham. N. C. A X i: Howard Ward Beehe Brooklyn. N. Y. X Thomas S. Bennett Wadesboro, N. C. K i; Lee Harte Berke High Point. X. ( ' . One Hundred Sixt u i ighi R. L. BERNHARDT, Jr, Salisbury, N. C. r a Marcellus J. Best Goldsboro, N. C. James W. Blackhurst Baltimore, Md. K A T. W. Blackwell, Jr. Winston-Salem, N. C. ( YacketyYock ) E ( JUNIORS ) David H. Bland, Jr. Goldsboro, N. C. Z ¥■ George K. Berryman Raleigh, N. C. 1 II Eleanor Bizziax Goldsboro, N. C. . T A B. B. Black weldkh, Jn. Hickory, N. C. Normax Blaine Franklin, N. C. A i ' II One Hundred Sixty-nine : X Yackety Yack X William F. Blount Pensacola, Pla. William L. Boni i n Summit, N. J. Brykon Irvin Boyle Charlotte, N. C. A K E Dorothy Bradley Burlington, N. C. X fi HlLLIAKD F. BOBBITT Macon, N. C. Grace Brown Bowes Rockingham, N. C. n b Clyde Edwin Boyle.s High Point, N. C. One Hundred Seventy y Yackety Yack ) : W. Sterry Branninc. Miami, Fla. X + Cornelius B. Bretsch Raleigh, N. C. 2 E Julian Allen Brooks Peachland. N. C. JOHN B. Brown. Jr. Charlotte, N. C. K 2 Dixon F. Braxton Dover, N. C. John B. Brewer Rockville, Md. : 2 Thomas H. Broughton Dunn , N. C. A X A, A , E A Charlie R. Brown Hillsboro. N. C. One Hundred Sevenly-one = X Yackety Yock ) £ Melvin John Browx Jamaica. N. Y. Lacy David B t it n Chapel Hill. X. C. William Bynum Asheville. N. C. N Henry W. Calloway. Jr. Concord, N. C. Waiter Earl Browx Wilson. N. C. Philip A. Burchett New York City One Hundred Seventy-two Cecil K. Caum khaki. McDonald ' s, N. C. James R. Carrlth Arlington, N. J. G. W. Chandler, Jr. Winston-Salem, N. C. Henry Clay Chapman Dover, N. C. K =V YacketyYack £ Milton S. Clark Goldsboro, N. C. A T A Claiborne M( D. C vrh Woodmere, Long Island i A E Merle John Carson Wilmington, N. C. K 2 Roy Bartlett Chapin Greenfield, Mass. i: K Ralph Bryant Cheek Sparta. N. C. e k x One Hundred Seventy-three ( Yackety Yack James H. Clifford Statesville. N. C. II K A Nancy E. Coatee Smithfield, N. C. A. A. Cohen Scranton, Pa. William R. Coleman Rocky Mount, N. C. Ansi.kv Copj Savannah, Ga. A E, B K William H. Clifford Dunn, N. C. :: e Harry White Coble Douglas, Ga. William J. Coleman Wilson, N. C. James Fii.more Cook Lenoir, N. C. One Hundred Seventy-four Yackety Yack .1. C. CORBLE Chapel Hill, N. C. Marshall R. Cox Staley. N. C. Fred Pfhoi. Crovch Winston-Salem, N. C Joe M. Cox Laurinburg, N. C. George L. Crane New York City Iava.n L. Crutchfield Greensboro, N. C. Fred E. Ci lvern Asheville, N. C. One Hundred Seventy-five GlCOliGE H. Cl ' RRIE Clarkton, N. C. RlCHABD M. DaII.EY Hatteras, N. C. Robert R. Dalzell Medford, Mass. Mary Emma Davis Bullock, N. C. William R. Dawes Rocky Mount, N. C. A 2 II Leone Currie Southern Pines, N. C. Ulysses S. B. Dale Morganton, N. C. John William Davis Tarboro, N. C. A T A William E. Davis High Point, N. C. _i a One Hundred SeventyrSii K Yackety Yack ) = John R. Dillard Philadelphia, Pa. James Glenn Dixon kit. Vernon Springs, N. C George D. Dorfman Brooklyn, X. Y. A RUBIE C. DlMMETTE Gastonia, X. C. John Howell Doran Charlotte. X. C. Frank W. Dorsett Spencer, X. C. Mae Bell Draughon Durham, X. C. One Hundred Seventy-seven John C. Dunlap, Jr. Dunlap, N. C. 2 r E William R. Eddleman Gastonia, N. C. X A, E A Helen R. Edwards Hookerton, N. C. Charlotte Eldridge Benson, N. C. 3( Yackety Yack £ $ c -) m Wiiiiam A. Enloe, Jr. LaFayette, Ga. A 9. A 2 E Elizabeth J. Durham Chapel Hill. N. C. Prank Edmondson, Jr. Tarboro, N. C. Simpson L. Eflaxd Efland, N. C. A. J. Ellington Madison, N. C. One Hundred Seventy-eight K Yackety Yack J. W. C. Entwistle Rockingham, N. C. 2 x Charles B. Evans Fort Valley, Ga. X Joseph A. Farm ' eb Shelby, N. C. Leo Esbinsky Bronx, N. Y. J. Carltox Evans Maxton, N. C. James Bailey Parr Bryn Mawr, Pa. •S K Z Maurice C. Ferguson Leaksville, N. C. One Hundred Seventy-nine Lewis E. Fisher. Jr. Asheville, N. C. Charles L. Folger Dobson, N. C. L. H. Fountain Tarboro, N. C. Dennis Bryan Fox Randleman, N. C. =V Yackety Yack V IB Foster Fitz-Simmoxs Atlanta, Ga. Ray Wilson Foster Asheville, N. C. William R. Fowler Horse Shoe, N. C. One Hundred Eighty V Yackety Yack ClCEKO A. FltAZIEii Mooresville, N. C. 2 $ E, A K { ' A. K. Froneberger Gastonia, N. C. v $ 2 Km ir Kl V. Frazier Greensboro, N. C. Earle C. Funderbcrke Ansonville, N. C. Joseph E. Gant, Jr. Burlington, N. C. A T n Cliftox M. Garrison Burlington, N. C. One Hundred Eighty-one =Y Yackety Yack Hai-.vey W. Gentry State Road. N. C. George L. George Selma, N. C. Frank Ginsberg Union City, N. J. Roland A. Glenn Pittsboro, N. C. K Joseph Sam Gentbi Doughton. N. C. Ralph G. Gialanella Maplewood, N. J. Vilas Sherman Glass Spurgeon, N. C. One Hundred Eighty-two V Yackety Yack £ Robert W. Goi d High Point. X. C A K E Sail Gordon Cordna. N. Y. JOSl I ' ll ( ' . GO] DSTON Goldston, N. C. Frederick P. Gray, Jr. Lumberton, N. C. DeWitt Allen Green New York, N. Y. K A William C. Griffin Williamston, N. C. One Hundred Eighty-three Yackety Yack V Jack S. Gtjyton Oxford, Miss. John D. Hammer, Jr. Wilmington, N. C. Roger C. Harper Winston-Salem, N. C. 2 E William C. Harris, Jr. Raleigh, N. C. :; a e Robert V. Hamilton Easier, S. C. F. E. Harlee, Jr. Greensboro, N. C. X Peggt Ann Harris Rutherfordton, N. C. X 9. One Hundred Eighty-four Paul Robert Hates Greensboro. N. C. Malcolm MacM. Heber White Plains. X. Y. X Stanley H. Heist Philadelphia, Pa. A Thomas A. Henson Murfreesboro, N. C. A P. Yackety Yack ( JUNIORS ) E Wili.ard C. Hewitt Elizabeth City. X. C. William a. Haye Hillsboro, X. C. Herman D. Hedrick Lexington. X. C. Mariana H. Henry Chapel Hill. X. C. II B T. T. Herring Wilson, X. C. One Hundred Eight Floyd Dorian Higby Sterling, 111. T B n Joseph J. Hinds Westfield, N. J. 2 3 Alfred L. Hodges Washington, N. C. Mabel L. Holland Columbia, S. C. Yackety Yack X_E_£ Morton Palxl Hiller Brooklyn, N. Y. William C. Hollowell Edenton, N. C. A X William D. Hinson Charlotte, N. C. Howard B. Hodges Leaksville, N. C. Blair Holliday New Canaan, Conn. One Hundred Eighty-six Dewey Tate Holt Mebane, N. C. Rommie L. Holt Pink Hill, N. C. Paul Lasley Hudson Norfolk, Va. n K James E. Huneycutt Hendersonville, N. C. = Yackety Yack ) John F. Hunter Magnolia, N. C. 9 K N Raymond C. Hoi i. Jr. Florence, S. C. T X William H. Houser Cherryville, N. C. K Robert D. Humphreys Reidsville, N. C. Ernest W. Hunt Greensboro, N. C. A A T One Hundred Eighty-seven j ( Yackety Yack Walker F. Hunter, 3k. Enfield. N. C. Leonard L, Hutchinson Charlotte. N. C. a e James P. Irwin. Jr. Charlotte, N. C. Katherine H. Jamieson Oxford, N. C. IT B William T. Husset Tarhoro, N. C. !• r a Dorothy L. Inslev North East, Md. X n One Hundred Eighty-eight Julius P. Jenrette Marietta, N. C. Berles C. Johnson Lillington, N. C. Elizabeth J. Johnson Eustis, Fla. n b Thomas L. Johnson Asheville, N. C. y Yackety Yack ) = hA id (juniors ) William R. Johnston Charlotte, N. C. Everett M. Jess Haddon Heights, X. J. X •! ' . A + V. Everett C. Johnson Hickory, N. C. J. Marvin Johnson Benson, N. C. Thob M. Johnson Winston-Salem, N. C. One Hundred Eiglity-nine ( Yockety Yack Janie Jolly Raleigh, N. C. II B Walter R. Jones Rockingham, N. C. i T 1 Edwin B. Kahn Roxbury, Mass. A Edward L. Kendrick Merry Oaks, N. C. Charles McD. Jones Wilmington, N. C. F. Leon Joiner Henderson. N. C. II K Hap.ry H. Kapp, Jr. Winston-Salem. X. ( ' . One ' Hundred Ninety y Yackety Yack ) = Donald Shoaf Kimkey Raleigh, N. C. John Bernard Klein Oklahoma City, Okla Morris Krasny Newark, N. J. A Eek k N. Kjbi i.i:s ii. Havana, Cuba s r e Harry Lee Knox Statesville. N. C. M A Simon Krock Worcester, Mass. Clarence M. L.amb Belleross, N. C. One Hundred Ninety-one Sakfoed M. Laxgsam Rockaway, N. Y. A Dayton J. Laniek Maple Hill, N. C. E. Lawrence Lee, Jr. Wilmington, N. C. Robert R. Leeper Hiddenite. N. C. Yackety Yack V T George R. Little, Jr. Elizabeth City, X. C. II K A Brasei. Lanier Thomasville, N. C. John D. Leak Wadesboro, N. C. N Virgil J. Lee, Jr. Baltimore, Md. ATA Freii Henry Lentz Hendersonville, X. C. A X 2 One Hundred Ninety-tico James C. Little Lincolnton, X. C SEYMOUR LoRBKRBAUM Brooklyn, NT. Y. A Joseph H. Lynch Cordova, Mo. V Yackety Yack £ Robert M. MacMiixan Candor, N. C. i: X, E ! A Rai m ' imi Lock wood, Jn. Asheville, N. C. A T a Carlton B. Lowder Winston-Salem, N. C L. David Lynch, III Ocean City, Md. 2 N Winfield H. Lyon, Jr. Smithfield, N. C. Our Hundred Ninety-three jV Yackety Yack Yj Coy E. McAdams Graham. N. C. David D. MiC hrek Charlotte, N. C. Herman M. McCorki.e Monroe, N. C. Montague J. McGii.i, Philadelphia, Pa. K A Walter R. McGiire Asheville, N. C. e x William H. McAlister Durham. X. C. II K Ni ' ma Hill McCollum Spray. N. C. A X John Patrick McCoy Charlotte, N. C. John A. McGi.inn Wynnewood, Pa. A K E One Hundred Ninety-four Evan Gordon McIver Durham, N. C. r a Edward H. McKinnon Rowland. N. C. RoseoE Drake McMillan Red Springs, N. C. n K A, A K Edwin Earl McRak Peachland, N. C. Yockety Yock ) George H. Malone Pensacola. Fla. £ N, E $ A Wesley L. Mi KeITHAH Fayetteville, N. C. David Graham McLeod Raleigh. N. C. II K Linwood J. McNeill Fair Bluff, N. C. William A. Mace, Jr. Beaufort, N. C. A e One Hundred Xinetii- ' ftve ( Yockety Yack Loxnie B. Manx, Jr. Charlotte, N. C. a e Frank M. Matheson Taylorsville, N. C. J. L. Mathews Goldsboro, N. C. Israel M. Matlin Spruce Pine, N. C. William a. Master Winston-Salem, N. C. James D. Matheson Raeford. N. C. ± T A One Hundred Ninety-six Bernard Menge East Liverpool, Ohio a t n JULIEK H. MEYEK Enfield. N. C. . B T Ed G. Michaels, III Greensboro, N. C. 2 X. B K John D. Mitchell Piney Creek, N. C. I A X John F. Mewbohne Kinston, N. C. Sam Sidney Meyers Goldsboro, N. C. George P. Millar Rocky Mount, N. C. 2 A William T. Minor, Jr. Charlotte. N. C. 2 A E, A K One Hundred Ninety-seven Rebekah Moose Mount Pleasant, N. C. X Q James N. Myers Kimesville, N. C. Ethel Nachamson Durham, N. C. Emanuel A. Neuken Brooklyn, N. Y. ( Yackety Yack ) = ' 34 % Thomas G. Nisbet Charlotte, N. C. David B. Morgan Biltraore, N. C. : A E Ralph D. Myers Effingham, S. C. i K N Brodie C. Nalle, Jr. Charlotte, X. C. ARE Albert New Waynesville, N. C. our Hundred Ninety-eight y Yockety Yack ) WaltEH R. Noe Wilmington, N. C t- M A Allen D. O ' Bryax Beaufort, X. C. E. R. Oettixgek, Jr Wilson, N. C. 7. B T James x. Nov ei i Raleigh, N. C. e x Eugene P. Odtjm Chapel Hill, X. C. •f K i: Thomas F. O ' Hara Xew York, X. Y. William T. Old, Jr. Elizabeth City, X. C. 2 N One Hundred Ninety-nine z} ( Yackety Yack ) £ John T. O ' Neil Henderson. N. C. 2 N. E A. B K James H. Overton, Jr. Coinjoek, N. C. Helen Packard Southern Pines, N. C. A r Marcy F. Page Marietta, N. C. Josephine Orexdorff Canton. 111. James ( ' ,. Pace, Jr. - M Pensacoh . Florida m i n Henry E. Page East Haddam, Conn. Frank M. Parker Aseyii.i.e. N. C. 1 ' K i Tuo Hundriil ( Yackety Yack ) Clarence W. Peai oi k Goldsboro, N. C. George W. Pearson Chapel Hill. N. C. Edwin B. Pi: ac m s Fremont, X. C. John David Pegram Jonesboro, N. C. Bernard B. Perry Cambridge, Mass. Jack M. Peterson Asheville. X. C. Two Hundred One John Moore Pim-i ' s Fries, Va. Aubrey M. Pickett Durham. N. C. a 2 n John Jay Pittman Rocky Mount. N. C. A Q John Frank Pummeb Glen Ridge, N. J. K A ( Yockety Yack ) j r?km. QEJI .Is mis Stroud Poole Durham, N. C. Henri Mai k Pk kard Wilmington. N, C. Stephen H. Pitkin Pittsburgh. Pa. r A James L. Pittman Scotland Neck, N. C. Ambrose J. Poli.akii, Jr. Durham. N. C. Two Huniheil Tiro Eunice Mae Pope Enfield, N. ( ' . James Shook Qi een Waynesville, N. C. K 2 Foksey A. Rankin Belmont, N. C. T K A Robert A. Reid Pottsville, Pa. 9 K 2 Robert R. Reynolds, Jr. Asheville, X. C. Ben Russell Lee Powell Vale, N. C. J. Vernon Randolph Rocky Mount, N. C. 2 K Eugenia Rawls Dublin, Ga. II B Lee Moss Reinhardt Forest City, N. C. K Tico Hundred Three j ( Yockety Yack Randolph S. Reynolds Anniston, Ala. X William L. R idenhouk Hickory, N. C. Stew am Robertson, Jr. Raleigh, N. C. A T Derwood P. Robinson Graham, N. C. Walter Ridenhotjb Greensboro. N. C. Bfl II John Nelson Robbins Randleman. X. C. William B. Robeson Red Springs. X. C. 7 ' ico Hundred Four ( Yackety Yack ) Laura Ross Charlotte, N. C. X n J. Herbert Rotiikopf irooklyn, X. Y. Philip Sasser Princeton, W. Va Z A tikis ROSTAK Valdese, N. C. Sam Samson Newark, N. J. Hans G. Schltjmeerger Atlantic City, N. J. Giles F. Shepherd, Jr. Burlington, N. C. A $ fi Two Hundred Five EV Yackety Yack Donald C. Shoemaker Middleton. Ohio II K A Bernard E. Singer Denver, N. C. William C. Singletary Clarkton, N. C. Alan A. Smith Asheville, N. C. A T o James C. Shcford Hickory, N. C. 2 A E Bernard E. Singer Brooklyn, N. Y. Two Hundred xi.r Thomas B. Spj m h; Charlotte. N. C. II K . A ' .! William G. Springs Reidsville. N. C. Edward M. Spri ' ill Rocky Mount. N. C. t K 2 ( ' Alii, 0GB1 RK SPENCEB Spencer, N. C. Karl Sprinkle Chapel Hill. N. C. II K A Walker Stamps Lumber Bridge, N. C. n K A Philip M. Steix New York City, N. Y. Two Hundred Keren jY Yackety Yack £ Otto S. Steixkeich Newark, N. J. A James Ray Straws Marshville, N. C. Henry S. Stxixivan Anderson, S. C. A 9, A 2 n Claude P. Sutilemyre Granite Falls, N. C. Rri ' ERT G. Tart. Jr. Dunn, N. C. Herbert F. Stewart Chapel Hill, N. C. John F. Strickland Dunn. N. C. Louis G. Suli.iyax Anderson, S. C. a e. a s n Kirk W. Swash Covington. Ga. A Two Hundred Eight Jim Moore Tatum McColl, S. C. Mebvin F. Taylor Sealevel, N. C. Fred T. Teal Hoffman, N. C. James B. Thompson Raleigh, N. C. K X, A K % A E H. C. Taylor, Jr. Louisburg, N. C. Norward T. Taylor Jackson, N. C. James P. Temple Selma, N. C. G. L. Thomasson Bryson City, N. C. Two Hundred Nine J. M. Thompson, Je. Mebane, N. C. A t n Jack G. Tillert Halifax, N. C. K A John Maurice Trask Wilmington, N. C. n k L. P. Tyree, Jr. Winston-Salem, N. C. K 2 j ( Yackety-Yock CIT Sarah Dixon Vann Franklinton, N. C. n b Marshall W. Thompson Flushing, N. Y. Ben N. A. Townsend, Jr. Charlotte, N. C. K 2 Irwin B. Tucker Whiteville, N. C. e a Sidney Harmon Usry Chapel Hill, N. C. Two Hundred Ten James E. Wadsworth Wilmington, N. C. Johm R. Wall Asheville. N. C. Z A E Clement M. Ward, Jr Wilmington, N. C. Yackety-Yack ) j Cornell C. Wagner Wingate, N. C. Caroline C. Ward Warrenton, N. C. James B. Ward Wilmington, N. C. Vernon A. Ward. Jr. Robersonville, N. C. Two Hundred Eleven Yackety-Yack £ Louis W. Watson Margate, N. J. John Edward Way Beaufort, N. C. S X Virgil S. Weatiieks Shelby, N. C. Arthur H. Weinberg Newark, N. J. m±?k x ■» £ Philip P. Weinstein Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Mary Ellen Watts Charlotte, N. C. II B ! Ray E. Weathers Shelby, N. C. Thomas Webb Fayetteville, N. C. Daniel Weiner Brookline, Mass. Z B T Two Hundred Tuelve John T. Welch Warrenton, N. C Thomas H. Whitley Burlington. N. C. WVKANT T. WlLDAY Elizabeth City, N. C. Rohert R. Wells Avondale, N. C. K J. Hatden Wiggs Selma, N. C. K A Mabel J. Wilkie Charlotte, N. C. James H. Williams Monroe, N. C. Two Hundred Thirteen = X Yackety Yack X Rhoderick T. Williams Chapel Hill, N. C. F. Helman Wilmer Conshohocken, Pa. Richard L. Win ' SLOW New York City, N. Y. 6 K N Charles K. Withrow Hollis, N. C. F. Gerald Wolke Weehawken, N. J. i 2 K Helene B. Wii.lixghaxi Rocky Mount, N. C. II B CHARLOTTE B. WlNBORXE Marion, N. C. n b Edward Wishnefsky Brooklyn, N. Y. W. Robert Woerneb Richmond, Va. II K A. E Two hundred Fourteen John L. Womble, Jb Moncure, N. C. a i: n William R. Wood Asheville, N. C. Logan N. Womble, Jb. Pittsboro, N. C. A X John V. Woodabd Princeton, N. C. William T. Woodabd Selma, N. C. Chables T. Woollen, Jb. Chapel Hill, N. C. A K E Theodore A. Weight West Hartford, Conn. kfM Two Hundred Fifteen X Juniors Without Pictures X Herbekt A. Anderson — New York City Elizabeth A. Barnett — Lakeland. Fla. Clement C. Bennett — Wadesboro, N. C Louise Capps— Washington, N. C. E. D. Cartland — Greensboro, N. C. S. Gordon Clark — Pittsboro, N. C Donald R. Conklin — Cazenovia, N. Y. Philip E. Costi — Rome, N. Y. John H. Cox— Winston-Salem. N. C. Prank H. Crowell — Lincolnton, N. C. John D. Davis — Tarboro, N. C. Jack C. Dei.isai m — Brooklyn. N. Y. Leland A. Dt m.KY — Lake Landing, N. C Bertrand Flusser — New York, N. Y. Harry G. Frazier — Sanford, N. C. Charles K. Gardner — Stoekville. N. C. Braxton H. George — Comfort, N. C. Frank P. Gracet — Augusta, Ga. John A. Hardin — Montclair, N. J. Virginia L. Harrison— Chapel Hill. N. ( ' . Jay S. Hartley— Wilkesboro, N. C. William L. Heeve — Brooklyn, N. Y. Seth W. Hinson — Monroe, N. C. Rayloii R. Kennedy — Mount Ulla. N. C. Harold Kraus — New York, N. Y. Floyd R. LeGoke — LeGore, Md. Gordon I). William Lebowitz — Jersey City, N. J. Clyde W. Leonard — Spencer, N. C. Lawrence S. McBkide— Chapel Hill, N. C Mary N. McMillan— Candor, N. C. James E. Mathenon — Raeford, N. C. Ruth G. O ' Brien — Durham, N. C. George R. Parks— Forest City, N. C. William M. Parsons— Rockingham, N. C. Charles Asiiisy Penn — Reidsville, N. C. William C. Powell— Danville, Va. Lewis S. Reagans— Statesville, N. C. James M. Rennie — Little Rock, Ark. Jerome B. Simons — Greensboro, N. C. Isaiioise M. Skeinck — Winston-Salem, N. C. John J. Stafford — Garland, N. C Walker Stamps — Lumber Bridge. N. C. Robert H. Statox — Bethel, N. C. Thomas M. Temple— Philadelphia, Pa. W. H. Wagner— Middlesex, N. C. Craig Wail — Lilesville. N. C. Edward M. Weiner — Elizabeth. N. J. James A. Westbrook — Rocky Mount, N. C. James M. Whei.esn — Farmville. N. C. Pail B. White— Chapel Hill, N. C. William L. White— Raleigh, N. C. James W. Williams — Pollocksville, N. C. -Winston-Salem. N. C. y Two Hundred Sixteen SOPHOMORES fi X FRANKLIN BINDER MclNTOSH McNAIR BAGWELL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Student Council X Sophomore Class OFFICERS George Franklin ...President John Jacob Binder Vice President Frank Jenkins McIntosh Secretary Bill McNair .Treasurer Eugene Bagwell Student Council Representative EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE J. D. Winslow, Chairman Garwin May Will Sadler Boh Blount Foster Thorpe C. S. McIntosh Henry Bridgers Chaplin Litten Richard Somers Reid Devane C. R. Faucette Abbott Dibblee Stanley Pattishall H. K. Bennett Jim Lothian Charles Bond The Class of ' 35 has had quite an active year — even for Sophomores. They showed their initiative by staging the first dance week-end of the year when they held the annual Sophomore Hop in November instead of in the spring as has been done in the past. Since then, however, they have spent their time trying to get a permanent president. Due to withdrawals from school they have had three successive presidents in the course of one year — an all-time record. President Franklin, Vice President Binder, and Executive Committee Chairman Winslow have all functioned in the office during the year. Two Hundred Eighteen Sophomore Class AtmI.- Du Brooklyn, X. Y. am: W. H. Andr tart Aitken, Charlotte; Eben Alexander, Jr., Kuoxville, Tenn. ; Harvey Anderson, Greensboro; Laurens Wilmington; Walter Armfield, High Point; Frank Ashley, Gastonia ; Calder Atkinson, Wilmington. Gene Bagwell, Norfolk, Va.; A. H. Bahnson. Jr., Winston-Salem; Fred Bahnson, Jr., Winston-Salem; Jesse Baldwin, Ellerbe; James LeG. Bald win. Randleman: A. J. Baracket, Atlantic City, N. J.; J. F. Barbano, Oneida. N. Y.; Sherwood Barefoot, Benson; Ruben Bareham, Madison: J. T. Barnard. Philadelphia. Pa.; J. A. Barrett, Ponce, Porto Rico; Jack Barrington, New York City; H. R. Bassoff, Brooklyn, N. Y.: W. 0. Bateman, Asheville; C. F. Beaudry, Cortland, N. Y.: J. P. Beckwith, Roanoke Rapids; Leon Bedrick, Rockaway, N. Y.; Bates Bell, Washington. I " . C; J. M. Bell, Troy; Malcolm Bell, Savannah, Ga.; Thomas Bell, Rockingham; H. K. Bennett. Asheville: Mary Alice Bennett, Bryson City; E. E. Berger. Gatum. Canal Zone: J. A. Berry. Hartwell, S. C. ; H. A. Betts. Greensboro; J. J. Binder. Charlotte; Carl Bines. Brookline, Mass.: N. G. Blackman, Selma ; Barry Blackwelder, Hickory; Beatty Blanton, Charlotte; George Blanton, Shelby; Ernest Blood, Passa ic. N. J.; Robert Blount, Pensacola, Fla. ; W. W. Blythe. Huntersville; Edward Bodenheimer. Parkton; Charles Bond, Windsor; W. T. Bost, Rale Boyles, Winston-Salem; Albert Boynton, High Point; Charles Brady, Salisbury; Patrick Branch, Asheville; J. A. Brantley. Sanfor Breazeale, New Brunswick, X. J.: H. C. Bridgers, Tarboro; J. D. Britt. Benson; W. T. Britt. Turkey; Edgar Broadhurst, Greensb Brooks, Unionville: George Brown, Asheville; Milton Brown, Washington; Percy Brown, Charlottesville. Va. ; R. T. Broyhill, Leno C. Bruce, Winston-Salem; George Buchanan, Greensboro; Isabelle Buckles, Durham; Virginia Buckles, Durham; Vivian Bundy. Falcon; R. S. Bunn. Battleboro; Philip Burchett, New York City; Joseph Burnett, Macon, Ga.; S. H. Bushnell, Waynesville; J. F. Butler, Washington. J. W. Callahan, Jr., Raleigh; Thomas C. Cameron, Southern Pines; W. M. Campbell, Jr.. Burlington; H. G. Campen. Council: Jack Cannon. New Bern; A. P. Carey, Summit. X. J.; J. G. Carpenter, Gastonia: B. W. Carr, Wilson: W. C. Carson, Savannah, Ga. ; N. R. Catenia. Newark. X. J.; W. O. Childers, Rockingham; Albert L. Clark, Williamston: A. L. Cline, Granite Falls; C. L. Cloud, Hamlet; E. W. Coffin, Chapel Hill; C. W. Collins, Oak Park, 111.- S. W. Comer, Dobson; J. S. Cook, Jr., Graham: J. E. Cooke. Elizabeth City; R. R. Cooper, Austin, Texas; J. E. Cope, Savannah. Ga.; J. T. Cordon, Pittsboro; L. A. Cotton, Salisbury: J. H. Couch, Chapel Hill; R. C. Covington, Wadesboro; W. M. Cowhig. Charlotte; Branch Craig, El Paso, Texas; R. H. Crow-ell, Pt. Pleasant, X. J.; L. H. Crumpler, Roseboro; O. C. Culbreth, Fayetteville; T. H. Curlee, Ansonville. i; R. S. Francis Luther B K SOPHOMORES X : A,.» «5a. ■ " ■:« LiiP)! ■■» ' ■a •■ - ■ top fct Sophomore Class Two Hundred Twenty Sophomore Class Wilmington; J. T. Holland, Charles; Harwood Holland, Drum Hill, Y. T, Holland, Forest City; S. s. Hillingsworth, Wesl ni.-i.-r, Pa.; H. W. Holt, Winston-Salem; R. L, Holt, Pink Hill; Thomas Holt, Warrenton; G. L. Hooks, Fremont; J. B. Hord, Kings Mountain; J. A. Houston Charlotte; F. E. Howard, Black Creek; Robert Howard, Tarhoro; T. P. Howell, Ellerbe; 0. S. Hubl.ard, Sanford; R. LeE. Huber, Chambers burg, Pa.; J. M. Hundley, Durham; R. S. Hunt, Canton; J. F. Hunter, Magnolia; R. D. Hupman, Mebane; Richard Himes, New York, X. Y. John Innes, Jr., Rocky Mount; R. D. Jr., Atlanta, Ga.; A. G. Ivey, Rocky Mount. A. J. Jacobs, Raleigh; Eloise James, Durham; P. G. Jamison, Blairsville, Pa.; F. K. Jenkins, Siler City; D. L. Jennings. Lumberton; T. F Jimison, Charlotte; F. D. Johnson, Chapel Hill; W. R. Johnson, Winston-Salem; J. R. Johnston, Washington; J. L. Jones, Charlotte; P. E Jones, Burlington; M. K. Jordan, Philadelphia, Pa.; Rebecca Jordan, Chapel Hill; L. M. Joy, Brushton, N. Y. ; Emmett Joyner, Memphis, Tenn B. M. Kahn, New Bern; N. K. Kalb, Long Island, N. Y. ; A. S. Kaplan, Raleign; Irving Kasen, Newark, X J.; P. F. Kaveny. Montcl N. J.; W. R. Keats, Elizabeth City; D. B. Keith, Hendersonville; Richard Kelly, Los Angeles, Calif; F. H. Kenan, Atlanta. Ga.; Samuel Kessel man, Newark. N. J.; J. L. Kessler. Newark, N. J.; O. H. King, Hamlet; William Kingdon, Jr., Atlanta, Ga.; J. W. Kirby, Jr., Gastonia; E. W Kleitmen, New York, N. Y.; G. J. Koch, Chapel Hill. Will I.;issitr-r, Smithfield; Lindsay Lawlor. Durham; Erwin Laxton, Charlotte; R. B. Lessan, Fayetteville ; T. H. Lever, Charlotte; W. M Levitan, Dorchester, Mass.; A. F. Lewis, Durham; Richard H. Lewis, Oxford; Joe Lichtenfels, Asheville ; I. D. Lieberman, Jersey City, N. J Fredrick Litten, Lake Charles, La.; A. B. Little, Winston-Salem; F. W. London, Pittsboro; J. R. Lothian, Lyndhurst. X. J.; R. J. Lovill, Mount Airy; W. D. Lowder, Badin ; E. L. Lowdermilk. Yaldese; W. T. Lowrance, Mount Ulla; Milton Lozowick, Newark, N. J.: H. F. Lucas, Sal bury; Henry Lunsky. East Orange, N. J.; G. H. Lynch, Goldsboro; E. B. Lyon, Durham; W. H. Lyon, Smithfield. T. H. MacDonald, Hope Hills: A. G. MacFarlan, Baltimore, Md. ; L. A. McAdams. Salisbury: H. C. McBrair, Essex Falls, N. J.; A. C. McCall. Marion; M. H. McCollum, Spray; C. C. McDade; Hillsboro; A. C. McDonald, Biltmore; J. W. McPeeley, Oak Terrace, N. J.; John Mclnnis. X X y Clio, S. O.i C. S. Mcintosh, Chapel Hill; F. J. Mcintosh, Brevard; H. S. McKay, Dunn; W. D. McKee, Sylva; W. E. McNair, Liitla S. C; W. H. McNairy, Greensboro; R. McM. McNeill, Fayettevir.e ; A. F. McQuire, Laurinburg. Bennett Macon, Henderson; S. O. Maguire, Elkin ; Ernest Madry, Scotland Neck ; J. D. Mallonee. Murphy ; Howard ManninK. Chapel Hill; L. H. Manly, Asheville; W. P. Markley, Chestnut Hill, Pa.; C. L. Marks, Merry Oaks; Wil- liam Marlowe, Draper; George Marsden, Pottsville, Pa.; Thomas Marsden. Pottsville, Pa.: E. G. Marshall, Pittsboro; Edward Martin, Tarboro; Bertram Martinson. Brighton. Mass.; .T. B. Mason, Mebane; William Masten, W T inston- Sa ' .em; Frank M. Matheson. Ta I irsvile; Walter Matthews. Hand eman ; Thomas Maxwell, North Powell, Ga. ; H. S. May. Burlington; .T. C. Meekins, Columbia; A. X. Menitove, Newark. X. J.; Henry Messick. Charlotte; Eric Metzenthin. Chapel Hill; Paul Mickey. Winston-Salem; Frank Miller, Birmngham, Ala.; Harry Miller. Charlotte; Hal Miller. Atlanta. Ga.; Raymond Miller, Call; Hugh Mills, Bridgewater; Landis Mitchell, Chapel Hill; William Mitchell. Kinston; H. A. Moffitt. High Point; Andrew Moore, Chapel Hill; George Moore, Wheeling, W. Va.; J. H. Morgan, Greenville, S. C. ; Ralph Morgan. Penland; J. H. Morris, Heiulersonville ; Winfred Morrison, Brooklyn. Willi Moser, Charlotte; S. Mo Chapel Willi Shelby Northrop, Nicholas, Asheville; H Jr., Long Island, X. . Y. ; H. M. Odom, Wadesbi H. Oliver, Lumberton; M. H. .1. Ogburn. Greensboro; J. T. O ' Kelly. Asheville; Olman, Bloomfleld. X. J. ; P. L. Onasch. Brooklyn, N. Y.; Samuel Morton, Charlotte; Stewart Mosebrook, York, Pa Hill; F. B. Mund. Concord. F. M. Neal, Leaksville; C. W. Newton, Morganton; ,1. S. New Nicholson. Greensboro; Ollin Niven. Waxha B. B. Nowell. Raleigh. W. W. Oakley, Jr.. Con W. W. Olive. Winston-Sal. N. Y. P. E. Page. Lincolnton; B. B. Parker, Monroe; H. M. Parker, Vass; L. M. Parker, Goldsboio; W. M. Parker, New Bern; O. T. Parks, Jr., Hallison; M. Parsons. Rockingham; S. M. Pattishall. Sanford : H. A. Payne. Welcome; H. C. Pearson. Kinston; E. A. Pearsall, Warsaw; A. V. Peck. Bridgeport. Conn.; C. W. Peele. LaGrange; L. A. Peeler. Salisbury; L. B. Pickett. Hillsboro; W. C. Pitt. Jr.. Tarboro; R. F. H. Pollock. Kinston; R. A. Pool. Ra- leigh; J. H. Potter. Beaufort; N. H. Powell. Leonia, N. J.; S. H. Prager. Newark, N. J.; W. G. Privette, Chapel Hill; W. W. Prouty, Chapel Hill; J. M. Pruden, Edenton; R. M. Prud ' hommeaux, New Canaan. Conn.; D. C. Purcell. Salisbury; W. H. Purser, Ellerbe; T. S. Putman, Shelby. J. N. Quarles, Asheville; J. M. Queen. Waynesville; Robert Query, Charlotte. William Rabinowitz, New York City; H. C. Rancke. Rockingham; H. H. Rand, Garner; Elizabeth Raney. Chapel Hill; Julian H. Raney, Chapel Hill; Forney Rankin, Belmont; Charles Rawls, Asheville; J. C. Ray. Hillsboro; L. M. Reinliardt, Forest City; Herman Reinstein, New York City; M. L. Remin, Brooklyn, N. Y.; E. F. Renshaw, Montreat; J. R. Renshaw. Montreal; J. E. Reyburn, Aiken. S. C. ; R. R. Reynolds, Asheville: G. J. Rahwn, Cata- wisse. Pa.; George Rhoades, Sharon, Conn.; A. W. Ricks, Hanes; J. R. Riley, Dunn; H. R. Rickey, High Point; Joe H. Robinson, Ansonville; C. W. Rochelle. Chapel Hill; W. B. Rodman, Washington; B. B. Rorison. Asheville; W. B. Rose. Wadesboro; W. S. Rosenthal, Newark, N. J.; L. S. Rosenstrauch. Flushing. N. Y.; C. A. Rouiller, Baltimore. Md. ; G. C. Rowe, Charlotte: M. E. Royster, Chapel Hill; V. C. Royster. Raleigh; L. S. Rubin, Cola, S. C. ; F. M. Rabin. Newark. N. J. W. H. Sal.-. Birmingham, Ala.; Lewis Salerno, Clifton. N. .7. ; Zack Sanders. Bluefield. W. Ya. ; Bernard Saper- stein, Newark, X. J.; J. H. Saunders. Williamston ; Hugh Sawyer, Elizabeth City; R. W. Sawyer Nassau, N. P. Bahamas; H. C. Schaack. Chicago, 111.: Paul O. Schallert. Winston-Salem: J. T. Schiller. Wilmington; S. W. Schriest, Thomasville; O. M. Shriver, Washington, D. C. ; B. V. Schumpert, Clinton; Nathan Schwartz, Wilmington: K. H. Scoggin, Warrenton ; W. C. Scott, Greensboro; C. W. Sensenbach, High Point; Charles Shaffer, Greensboro: N. S. Shapiro. Brooklyn, N. Y.; D. H. Shedd, Leonia. N. J.; Fred Shulman. Mt. Kisco. N. Y. ; D. S. Sice ' off, Jr.. Lexington; M. L. Siebert, Corropolis, Pa.; A. R. Simonds, Charleston, S. C. ; T. M. Simpkins. Jr.. Raleigh; F. T. Sisson. Potsdam. N. Y. ; L. C. Sistare. Charlotte; M. J. Skibik. Yonkers. N. Y. ; L. C. Slade. Jr.. Columbus, Ga.; L. S. Sloop. Monroe; F. S. Sluder. Asheville; A. A. Smith, Asheville; M, B. Smith, Durham; M. H. Smith. Wagram ; W. C. Smthson. Stamford. Conn.; R. E. Smithwick. Bio nts Creek; R. J. Somers. Raleigh; E. L. Southard. Starks- dale; J. E. Southard, Leaksville; L. L. Sovitsky. Ansoma. Conn.: P. W. Sparrow. Chapel Hill: S. J. Speigel. Tren- ton, X. J.; S. I. Stadiem. Greensboro; R. A. Stampes, Jr., Wilson; G. S. Stee ' e. Rockingham; J. C. Steele, States villi; H. B. Stein. Bridgeport. Conn.; T. N. Stein. New York. N. Y. ; J. A. Steinhanser, Chapel Hill; L. J. Stephens. Lumberton; S. J. Stern, Greensboro: W. B. Stevenson, Wilmington; Co ' in Stokes, Winston-Salem: J. ;. Stoll. Newark. X. J.; Milton Stoll. Newark. N. J.; Jack Straus. Columbus, Ga. ; P. H. Strayhotn, Spencer; J. T. Sturgill. Piney Creek: J. J. Sugarman. Newark, X. J.; A. H. Suiter, Rocky Mount; !• ' . I). Suttenfield, Leaksville. W. L. Tabb. Jr.. High Point; M. A. Taff, Jr.. Newark, N. J.; Leon Tanenbaum. Xew York. X. Y.; R. G. Tart. Jr., Dunn; G. R. Taylor, Greensboro ; G. S. Taylor, Valle Cruris; J. A Taylor, Florence, S. C; N. C. Terry, Chapel Hill; W. M. Terry. Jr.. Xew Canaan. Conn.; J. R. Thomas. Monroe; J. T. Thomas, Greensboro; A. F. Thompson, Troy; C. G. Thompson. Jr., Southern Pines; H. W. Thompson. Low Gap; M. W. Thompson. Jr., Flushing, N. Y. ; F. B. rhorpe, Bryson City; Lyndons Tracy, Jr., Syr Fremont; Clinton Turner, Chapel Hill; C. J. Turpis, Charlotte. J. T. Underwood. Wilson Mills; S. S. Unger, Newark, N. J. Robert VanSleen, Gastonia; Thurman Yick, Wilson; N. R. Vincent, New Bern; W. G. Vinso M. H. Waldman, Brooklyn, N. Y. ; J. E. Waldrop, Huntersville ; X. W. Walker, Chapel Hill; Atlanta, (ia.: E. R. Wall, Jr., Lilesville; D. B. Ward, Smithfield ; C. G. Watts. Taylorsville ; J. C. John F. Webb. Oxford; B. L. W r ebster, Leaksville; R. W. Weesner. Nashville, Tenn. ; L. D. Wellons, Micro; E. E. Wheeler, Asheville; F. S. White, Chapel Hill: J. B. Whitfield, Hamlet; J. B. Wiggins, Edenton; T. P. Wiley. Auburn, N. Y. ; S. A. Wilkins, Dallas; A. A. Williams, Warrenton; C. I. Williams, Graham; H. W. Williams, High Point; J. F. Williams. Salisbury; Lafayette Williams, Yadkinville; X. I. Williams. Dunn; R. H. Williams, Clear- water, Tenn.; R. T. Williams, Greenville; R. T. Willis, Bethesda, Md. ; Franklin Wilson, Winston-Salem; G. D. Wilson, Dover; L. W. Wilson, Draper; R. B. Wilson, Greenville. S. C. ; S. P. Wilson. Xew Haven. Conn.; T. W. Wilson. Lawndale; J. D. Winslow, Elizabeth City; J. P. Withers. Raleigh; E. J. Withrow, Forest City; Frederick Wolf, Durham; B. W. Wolfe. State Road; F. G. Wolke, Weehawken, N. J.; E. W. Wolslagel. Biltmore; L. C. Woodard, Bryson City; L. W. Wright, South Mills; W. A. Wright, Asheville. N. M. Yancey. Raleigh; H. L. Young, Atlanta, Ga.; J. S. Young, Columbus, Ga. ; K. W. Young, Durham. E. C. Zazier, New York City. J. W. Turlingto n. Winston-Salem. R. B. Walker. Webb, Hillsboro: Tito Hundred Twenty-two FRESHMEN X X ROGERS President Vice • President BOST Treasurer Freshman Class OFFICERS Frank Rogers President Van Webb -..Vice President Sam Clark Secretary John Bost Treasurer FRESHMAN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Butler French. Chairman Russell Mickle Jesse Parker H ariiy Montgomery David McIuikssy William Hoboood W. J. Moore James McCACHREH M. A. Britt Thomas Hooii Mortimer Ellisberg William Coax Howard Hovt William Yandell Donald German John Michner Dave Mosier William McCalltjm Arthur Simkovitz Simson Parker John Walker Cecil PENDLETON- PITT HlDSON W. A. Florance Waiter Gregg Thomas Evins William Woli ott Joseph Shull Jack Toiskn Alex Hams Henry de Vane Jack Dunn Carl DuPree Philip Lawrence Jack Clare The Class of 1936 — our youngest — has had a very typical freshman year. They met for the usual muddy Orientation Week, -heard many speeches, and were properly inducted to their first classes; soon Rushing Season was upon them, with finally Pledge Day, followed by Rat Courts and ultimately Hell Week; as we go to press they are becoming cocky over the prospect of becoming Sophomores. At class elections the iron freshmen frame-up worked beautifully. As a class they decided not to have the annual dance in light of the times. . Two Hundred Twenty-four Freshman Class .. P. B. Anders W II. Anderson, i 1-1 trong S It cnstrong G H J. II. Austin, Jr., P. V Austin, 0, H. Ader i. D. . 1. Alexander, H. II. Allsbrnnk. II. J. Allison, s. T. Anderson, I. Aranovitch, A. Aranovitz, W. -I. Armneld, ii Arthur, .1. W, Ashley, W. A. Ashton, V. S. Atkins, s. M. Atkinsi Ii. Ii. Austin II 0, Bagett, If. I). Baker, Ii. V. Baker, T. X. Balesh, B. M. Barnes, I.. W. Barnes, P. K. Barker, P. .1. Barmettler, .1. E. Barney, H. I.. Barron, H. L. Bass. v. B. Batt. V. K. Baukney, E. Bayley, Jr., R. D. Bear. 0. B. Beaty, B. Beck, 1 . Becker, A Ii. Bell, (I K. Belamy, I.. .1. Benbow, D I ' Bennett, Ii. A. Berman, W. .1. Berry, P. W. Besl M Biggs, V. V. Binder, S. I.. Bind. I), s B 1). W. Blaine, II. V Blalock, II. E. Bonne, W. .1. Boone, .1. S. Bum, P. I.. Bowen, .1. U. Boyd, William Bracy, P. A. Brume. L. .1. Brandt, .1. P. Breitenbucaner, E. Ii. Unit ,. .1. t;. Briggs, E. K. Britt, Luther Britt. George lin.dskv. H. T. Brooks, L. E. Brooks. B. M. Brothers, J. Ii. Brown, N. S. Broun. J. L. Bruton, H. P. Bryant, W. .1. Bryan, R. A. Bryson, E. C. Buchanan, W. B. Bullock, K. U Burain. J. O. Buswiek, C, 0. Butler. V. S. Callender, P. W. Campbell, ( ' . G. Carawan, .1. B. Came, E. K. Carpenter, E. W. Carr, s. A. Carr, W. W. Caraway, 1). E. Carroll, W. B. Carter, E. R. Cate, E. Ii. Causey, .1. s. Chapman, A L Cheek, Jr. W. T. Chichester, E. .1. Cichon. C. P. floppier. J. L. Clare. E. B. Clark. .1. D. Clark, S X. Clark, II II Clendenin, William Cleve, W. P. Clingman, G. W. Coan, s. B. Cobb, T C. Coffey, II I Coffield, II. H. Coffield, S. L. Cohen, H. M. Cole. .1. V. Cole. S. R. Collett. E. B. Connell, Ii I. Connelly, J. W. Connoi L. B. Conte, G. R. Cooper, A. H. Cornwell, C. E. Cbrrell, C. Ii. Cottle, W. T. Couch, .1 II Coward, A. s. Cowles, T. E. Cox. Jr., J. C. Craig, Locke Craig, J. B. Craighill, C. It. Cramer, J. T. Crawford. .1. W Crayton, L. U. Creech, J. L. Creech, W. T. Creech. J. D. Crews. W. Ii. Crow. Jr., T. L. Crowell. Jr., T. W. Crowell, E. B. Cummings, E. G. Currie. P. T. Daddario, H. XI. Daley, W. XI. Daniel. W. L. Daniels. Cr. T. Darkis, 1. P. Davenport, A P. Davis. A. R. Davis, C. M. Davis. C C. Davis. M. XI. Davis. V B. Davis. A M. Davis. P. XI . Deaton, X. H. DeBardeleben, A. c. Denti, E A. DePalma, W. H. DeVane, .1 XI. DeVane, Jr., G. H. Dickinson. D. X. Dicostanzo, E. S. Dillard, W. G. Dixon, A. XI. Donohue, I. II Dorset! D. C. Douglas, J. O. Drake, H. XI. Draper. Jr., A. II. Drewes, C. W Dunbar, A. A. Dunn. .1. 0. Dunn. L. A. Dunn. C. J. DuPrve. W. C. Durfee, Roger Durner P. XI. Eagles. Ii. C. Kakcr. I. V. Eddinaton. X. P. Edge. Jr. c V, Jr.. J. Ii. Edwards. R. Eisenberg. G. V. Elder, Ii, A. Ellington. Mortimer Ellisberg. S. E. Elmore, T. C. Ennis. E. E. Eutsler. I). G. Evans. R. E. Evans. T. XI. Evin- W. H. T. Fairfax. P. H. Fail-lev, B. A. Paison, R. A. Faison. G. A. Falls, G. T. Faucett, .T. S. Ferrell D. B. Field, X - . H. Finch. Samuel Finkelstein. XV. A. PI. nam,.. J. J. Fliihuvtv, .1. K. Pluharty, F. X. Folev. J. XI. Fermev-Duval, B. J. Foster. Jr.. G. XI. Fountain. Jr.. J. 1). Foust. Jr., C. XI. Fowler. Heury Fox, S. XV. Freeman, T. B. French. B. P. Friedman. XI S. Friedman, C II. Fries. XI. D. Prucht, C R. Fry, L. Fulenwider, D. L. Freeman. D, R. Pulghum, H. Pussell. D. XX ' . Gamble. L. .1. Ganii, J. J, Garafalo, O. H. Garnison, R. L. Gavin, F, B. George, XV. L. Gholson, J. P. Gilbert, XV. J. Gilbriek, J. S. Gilliam, L. Gillert. C D. Gillie, H. A Ginsberg, W. Ii. Glass, W T. Glass. F. T. Glenn. Herman Glass. S. L. Golub, J. D. Good, XV. P. Goodwin. P. E. Gordon, T. D. Gordy. R. H. Gorham. J. L. Gouger, W. Ii. Graham. E. T. C. Graves, a. Greenberg, B A. Gi ne. Peyton Greet, XV. B. Greet. V. W. Gregg, J. C Gner, Jr. W. P. Grier, Jr. J W. Griffin, V. W. Griffin. M V Grisette, C. H. Croome, R. P. Guarino, V. Q. Guion, J. G. Gurgonus. ( FRESHMEN X : •;: X 36 X Freshman Class M. Hackett. W. P. Hall, ,1. W. Halste Hammer. A. S. Hanes, S. M. Hanff, F. ] C. J. Harill, A. Harris, R. A. Harris. C. H. B. Havwood, W. L. Headv. T. L. Heln , A. S. Hamilton, E. J. Hamilton. O. J Hanson, R. B. Hardison, R. L. Hardisi Hartman, S. P. Hatch, J. B. Hawbeeke J. K. Henderson, W. H. Henderso Hamilton, P. G. . W. L. Hargett, H. D. Haywood, Hendrick, Henibv, T. F. Hennis. R. L. Hinson, W. H. Herring, T. W. Hieks. L. S. High, ,T. M. Hinnart, S. H. Hobgood, W. S. Hobgood. N. E. Hocutt, R. H. Hocutt. C. H. Hoehl. J. E. Hogan, G. H. Hogan, J. C. Hogan, N. R. Holland, C. E. Hollev. G. R. Hollinswortb, G. B. Hollaway, R. A. Holman, W. S. Holman. ,T. R. Holt, M. Holtz. T. A. Hood, C. M. Hooper, R. E. L. Hooten, J. D. Hornaday, C. F. Home. W; A. Houston. J. N. Howard, J. H. Howell. H. B. Hovt, H. P. Hudson, D. M. Humphrey, W. S. Hunter, I Hurdle. P. F. Hurdle, P. C. Hutchinson, W. T). Hutchinson, G. A. Hux. W. C. Idol. W. F. Illnian. W. H. Ingold, C. M. Ivey. E. F. Jackson. J. P. Jackson. J. L. Jackson. S. P. Jackson, P. L. Jacobson, C. E. James. L. M. Janlsowitz. R. L. Jenkin. D. S. Jerman. R. L. Jerome, W. S. J. Jervey, L. D. Johnson. J. H. Johnson. J. M. Johnson, J. S. Johnston, R. B. Johnston, D. P. Jones. E. R. Joyce, H. D. Joyce, E. C. Joyner, F. T. Justice. B. L. Kalb. E. M. Kahn, II. Kanner. L. Kaplan. I, Katz. P. J. Kavanausrh. F. B. Keaton. J. W. Keel. B. C. Keeney, B. M. Keever, X. V. Keith. R. Kellv. S. R. Kellv. J. R. Kernodle. S. Kessleman. C. J. Kimrey, O. King. J. W. King. L. King. J. W. Kirkpatric k, P. H. Kirkland. H. B. Kirkpatrick, C. L. Knowles. D. J. Kootitz, X. Koubanicz. A. Krich, T. R. Kriendlar. D. A. LaBorne. C. H. Lamb. L. W. Lamm. T. Landow, L. C. Lane. S. P. Lane. H. C. Lane. R. F. Lanier, J. H. Lanier, H. X. Lansdale. M. H. Lathan. P. A. Lawrence. R. C. Lawrence. R. Leach, W. S. Leake. L. Lee, G. E. Lee, G. S. Leight. M. Lebkowitz, J. B. Lenoard, F. W. Lentz. C. D. Levi. L. M. Levitt, L. Levinson, S. M. Levitt. C. A. Lewis, Z V. Linker, J. Lipka, R Littaker. B. C. Litwack, A. L. Lloyd, F. Lloyd, E. A. Lockhard, H. H. Lott. J. Love. W. P. Love. A. W. Lowe. J. Lowe. M. G. Lvnch. A. H. McAnally, J. R, McC ' achron, A. L. McCaulev. G. B. McClaran. R. S. McColIum, W. G. McCollum. A. G. McCormick. S. W. McCoy, W. B. McDonald, M. P. McGirt, H. M. McGowan. A. J. McGowan. J. J. McGirk. D. 0. Mcllhennv. P. W. McKee. E. H. McKeithan. W. J. McKannan. X. W. McXnis, R. Mcintosh, M. G. McKnight, R. H. McLoughlin. G. W. McLean. A. H. McLeod, D. L. McMicihal, R. V. McPliail. J. C. McPherson. R. G. McPherson. A. D. McMillan. E. J. Macon, W. P. Magee. G K. Mangum, C. B. Marconi. M. Marbulis, A. Mark. B. B. Martin, T. W. Massey. W. R. Matthews. C. M. Mavnard, A. J. Manpin, H. H. Mayo, H. D. Maxwell, P. P. Mears, C. A. Melbane. J. G Melvin. .7. V. Mehaffv, W. J. Mehaffv. S. R. Mickle, B. K. Millaway, J. A. Miller. J. Miller, J. M. Mills. S. E. Mezur. F. B. Meachane, J. ' M. Mells. M. Michak, A. E. Millets, L. A. Monica. F. A. Mitchmer, .1. ( Montgomery. J. H. Montgomery H. H. Montgomery. W. H. Monty. C. M. More. M. More. E. P. Moorv. B. K. Morris. L. S. Morris. .1 Morrison. P. W. Mose ' y, D. W. Mosier, Mny; Murphe lurray. M. T. Murrel. H. S. Muse. R . S. F. Mover, J. F. Munch, Mustrade. C. T. Nanney, R. Xapier. R. M. Neel. J. Nelson, X Nathanson, M. Nelson. L. C. Xoville, A. O. New- berry. H. B. Xewland, D. Newton. H. G. Niblock, D. B. Nichols, K. R. Noble. R. L. Norment, G. T. Noulles, J. B. Norton. J. Nowlin. E. A. Novich. J. F. Ogburn, C. F. Ogletree. W. Obrient, J. A. Oliva, J. G. Opie, L. W. Oppenheimer. Oit, L. Ostrow. W. Owlick. J. D. Page. R. C. Page, Jr.. E. A. Parker, J. C. Parker, Jr., S. M. Parker, Jr., W. Orr, rker. Freshman Class Parker. R. A. Parker, ,T. M. Parrott, .Tr., ,T. T. Patterson, C. E. Patterson, If. II. Patterson, X. B. Pecker, 0. L. Peed, H. W. Peerv, .7. G. Peffer, O. 0. Pendergraft. C. A. Pendleton, B. V. Penland, M. E. Pennington, R. P. Perrv, J. S. Perrow, W. H. Pern ' , J. G. Peters, E. E. Petty, Jr.. E. D. Phelps, K. P. Phifer, C. H. Phillips, P. M. Phillips, R. T. Pigford. W. .T. Pijanowski, M. X, Pike, David Plessor, Waldo Porter, Jr.. W. G. Powell. ,1. B. Powell, R. C. Powell, B. S. Prevost, W. P. Price, G. M. Pridgen, A. L. Price, H. W. Primrose, C. E. Prouty, B. E. Pruitt, L. S. Puckett. J. N. Quarles, T. E. Quinn. A. C. Ramsay, F. E. Ramsey, 0. W. Rankin, Jr.. 1). J. Ranson, M. E. Bawling, W. H. Ray, R. R. Reaves, H. C. Reaves, E. L. Rehn. Jr.. W. L. Reid, Jr.. II. B. Bossier, « ' . M Rhodes, 3 S. Rhodes, Jr., F. M. Richardson, R. A. Ricks, M. II Riggsbee, J. X. Riley, II. F. Rivenbark, II. C. Roberson, David Robinson, H. H. Robinson, Jr., P. W. Robinson. David Rogers, C. P. Rogers, Gayle Rogers, H. E. Rogerson, Jack Rosenhurg, A. I). Rosenblatt, P. M. Ross, R. P. Rosscr. R. V. Rouse, S. S. Rubenstein, G. W. Ruff, B. A. Rushing, Jr., R. P. Russell, H. A. Rutter, Jr.. R. W. I; van S. M. Sain, L. R. Salmons, Jr.. Sherrod Salsbury, A. B. Sample, R. E. Sandlin, T. C. Sauselein, F. W. Saves, A. H. Scales, D. H. Scott, (i. X. Seott, Cabot Sedgewick, William Sellers, V. H. Serunian, R. E. Sharpe. S. J. Shaw, J. L. Shedd, J. 0. Shell, L. G. Shell, Jr.. W. L. Sherman, W. G. Shipman, T. F. Shuford, J. R. Shull, D. F. Siggillo, Max Silberg, Arthur Simkvirtz, E. S. Simpson, II. F. Simpson, R. P. Simpson, B. S. Skinner. T. B. Slade, III, J. H. Small, H. K. Smith, M. F. Smith, 0. W. Smith. W. D. Smith, Jr., W. L. Smith, B. S. Smith, F. W. Smith, Kirbv Smith, Jr.. I,. W. Smith, O. F. Smith. V. E. Smith, J. K. Smoot. Dupom Snowden, H. P. Snyder, J. E. Snyder, S. J. Sobol, G. V. Sarle, C. W. Souther- land, I. B. Southerland, Milton Southerland, W. A. Sparger, N C Speight, D. B. Spiers. M. S. Spruill, J L. Sprunt, Jr., A. D. Stadium, H. P. Stallings, L. J. Stallings, T. C. Stamev. F. X. Stanley, R. T. Starkey, W. J. Stern, R. S. Stevens, A. H. Stier, Clarence Stimpson, Jr., W. F. Strayhorn. J. P. Strother, G. T Stronach, John Stewart, Jr., Sevmour Suesserman, J. J. Sullivan. W. H. Sumner, Jr., I. D. Suss. C. W. Sutton, J. H. Sutton. J. P. Tatum. J. R. Tatum, A. W. Tavloe, A. L. Tavlor, Jr.. D. D. Taylor, J. R. Taylor, L. C. Tebean. X. L. Teer, Jr., W, G. Tenuille. Irving Tepper, T. B. Thomas. L. S. Thompson. R. D. Thompson. W. C. Thompson. D. R. Thompson, T. W. Thompson, V. A. Thorpe. J. J. Thrower. Jr., C. S. Tilley. C. C. Todd. R. J. Todd, J. J. Tolson, C. F. Tomlinson, Crampton Trainer. C. B. Trexier, M. L. Tucker, L. D. Turner, J. W. Turner, M. S. Turner, J. O. Tyree. H. L. Umstead, T. A. Dpchurch, B. B. Usserv. R. A. Valentine, H. L. Valk, G. L. Vaughn, W. ' R. Vincent, P. h. VonCanon. D. J. Walker. Jr., T. G. Wade, M. H. Waldman. J. A. Walker, R. B. Walker, W. A. Wallace, J. J. Walls, E. P. Walsh. H. M. Walton, W. H. Wang, J. L. Ward, T. R. Warren. Jr.. P. V. Waters. J. S. Watkins. J. A. Watson, 0. F. Watson. William Watson. F. 0. Watts, V. J. Watts, B. R. Weaver, V. W. H Webb. Jack Weinstein, J. M. Wells. A. J. Wesh, W. L. Westbrook, J. H. Whicker, E. F. White, H. S. White, Q. M. Whitaker, G. E. Wicker, .1. O. Williams. Jr., P. P. Williams, T. B. Williams, V. C. Williams. B. S. Willis, G. R. Willis, R. R. Wilkerson, W. W. Wilson, H. T. Wilson, H. C. Wimberley, D. F. Windley. M. T. Winslow, H. W. Winstead, M. B. Winstead. S. B. Winstead, W. F. Wolcott, J. T. Wolfe, J. A. E. Woltz, J. D. Womble, J. S. Womble, F. E. Wood, W. F. Woodard, J. B. Woodard, C. H. Woodburn, R. T. Woodruff. W. H. Wooten, 0. F. Worrell. B. M. Worslev. Jr., W. R. Worsley, Jr., T. L. Worsley, F. R. W. Worth, W. H. Wren, Henrv Wright, X. L. Wright, W. K. Wright. B. F. Yandell, M. H. Yarborough, O. R. Yeager, G. M. Y T oder, V. E. Young. A. J. Zink, Jr. ACTI VITI ES PUBLICATIONS Activities $ The Daily Tar Heel Charles G. Rose Editor George W. Wilson Managing Editor R. D. McMillan. Jr. Business Manager GeorijE W. Wilso Manafjiivi E Ut i During the past year the Daily Tar Heel, as the official newspaper of the University of North Carolina students, has tried to present to the student body an accurately-written and well-organzed coverage of all campus news. It has placed more emphasis on news of local interest, not only in its news columns, but also in its editorial comment. It has carried on its regular news service with the more important college dailies in America, and through its vigorous editorial policy has achieved for itself a national reputation for its liberal expression. The Tar Heel might well be considered among the ten leading college dailies in this country. Charles G. Rose. HUTCHISON SHOEMAKER WOERNER Tiro Hundred Thirti Publications SHEJ ilB ALEXANDER BAMNSON BARROV 3REY HANKS MANNING 13 MMM REYNOLDS ROBBiNS STEINREICH SUGARMAN WEBB WIN5LOW WORTH The Daily Tar Heel EDITORIAL STAFF Editorial Board: Donald Shoemaker, chairman, E. C. Daniel, Jr.. John Alexander, Edith Harbour. Mayne Albright, B. B. Perry, A. T. Dill, J. M. Joy. F. A. Northrup, Peggy Ann Harris. Robert Berryman. Vergil J. Lee, V. C. Royster. Feature Board: Joseph Sugarman, chairman, Carl Thompson, Milton Stoll, Irving D. Suss. City Editors: Robert Woerner, William Davis, L. L. Hutchinson, W. R. Eddleman, J. D. Winslow. Desk Men: Nelson Robbins, Donah Hanks. Sports Department: Clai- born Carr, William Anderson, J. H. Morris, Lawrence Thompson, Morrie Long, Crampton Trainer, Lane Fill- enwider, Jimmy McGurk. Reporters: James B. Craig- hill, Raymond Barron, Wal- ter Hargett, James W. Keel, Nelson Lansdale, Robert C. Page, George Rhoades, Phil- lip Hammer, Eleanor Bizzell. Eliazbeth Johnson, Dave Mosier, Raleigh Allsbrook, J. C. Murphy. Jack Lowe. BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Ton Worth Circulation Manager Office Staff: F. P. Gray. Jr.. John Barrow, W. B. Robeson. Advertising Department : Howard Manning. W. C. Jones, J. W. Callahan. James Mehaf- t ' y, Butler French. Esley An- derson, Buddy Upchurch, J. Ralto Farlow, Joe Mason. Collection Department: Randolph Reynolds, Joe C. Webb, Agnew Bahnson, L. E. Brooks, Armistead Maupin, Robert P. Phiter. J. T. Bar- nard. §v R. D. McMillan, Jr. Business Manager s. Activities ALEXANDER Office Manager Andrews Managing Editoi Yackety Yack EDITORIAL Xutt Parsley Editor Marion Saunders, Marios Alexander, William Coui ii Faculty Advisory Board Bob Barnktt. John Preston, otto Steinreich, Anne Spiers Stvdent Advisory Board OFFICE STAFF Ai ex Andrews Managing Editor Alexander Organization Manager Henry De Vane, Russell Mickle Secretaries DIVISIONS Classes Fraterities Billy Pitt „.., Howa-d Manning, Editor Bob Diane HdWors Fred Eagles Sam Elmore Branch Craige Sandy McLeod Dance Jimmy Sprunt Joe Webb, Editor Billy Binder ,. F Armistead Maupin " " J, ' " ' Francis Worth Benny Cart nancis wortn Bobby Carmichael PICTORIAL John Manning Al.x Andrews Organizations John Chapman Jack Poo i, Editor Ike Minor Newton DeBardeleben Don Eason Russell Mickle John Schiller Art Staff Activities Mary Dirnberger Bob Woerner, Editor ' . ' - S T a Tomnrv Fawcetl ass She P herd Russell Mickle Henr ' P " » ' sou Writing Athletics otto steinreich, Muni,. Long, Editor Greater University Billy Anderson Nelson Robbins, Titles Steinreich Opening Section Pitt Senior doss The Sweat Crew ir«( itoic- Anderson, Sprunt. Fawcett, Eagles, Mickle, DeBardeleben. Second Row: McLeod. Worth, Craige, Renshaw, Maupin, Elmore. Tivo Hundred Thirty-two Publications Yackety Yack Marcus Fei n stein Harold Staton John Manning agnew bahxson.. Fred Typing Frank Renshaw Louis Rumiupss Ma nap er, Fall Quarter - Adviser to Advertising issistant Business Manager Assistant Business At anager Sales and i. ' ki.lki tions ■s Harry Jacobson Parks Austin L-. E. Brooks Henry De Vane John Entwistle Robert Eisenberg J. C. Grier Hal AYalton Fred Bahnson Henrv Haywood Dick Harris The 1933 Yackety Yack represents at best only a change in style which may be the basis for better books in the future. No one realizes its faults better than those who compiled it. The staff does feel, however, that the current issue has started a new trend away from the ultra-formal annual of the past and toward tbe goal of an Annual which, though primarily a permanent record, will have a definite interest each year. Such an ideal has been impossible under the present organization, although a start has been made in the managing editor system and other functions which should help in the future. So long, however, as the staff is w-ithout Juniors and Seniors of administrative ability, a condition which is due to the damnably low political philosophy on the campus, the campus is doomed to mediocre annuals or inspired failures such as this one. It is felt that many constructive devices have been worked, out on the technical end of the annual. notable of these has been the payment of photographer ' s fees in class dues, which has facilitated greatly the end of the work. Due to the inefficiency of class officers the plan has not worked perfectly this year, but can be easily perfected. The outgoing staff advocates most strongly for the future a larger book of either intermediate or 9 x 12 inch proportions; more freedom for the editor in making contracts; and reconstruction of the P. U. Board system of appointments or membership on the Board for the editor. Xl ' tt Parsley. Marcus Feinstein Business Manager Long Editor Athletics MANNING Editor Fraternitii " They Also Serve " Webb Austin, Walton. Brooks. Jacobson, Editor The irris. Second Row: Chapman. Havn ood, Mver, Pool ier, Eisenberg. Lynch. Editor Organ Two Hundred Thirty-three Activities MacFAPYEN SPRINKLE The Carolina Buccaneer EDITORIAL, STAFF Bobbie Mason .. ditoi Karl Sprinkle _ Art Editor Alex MacFadyen .....Exchange Editor The Buccaneer reached the peak of its success for the past year with the Vanity Fair number it re- leased in March. That particular number was mainly satirical, and it burlesqued many local subjects as well as the publication after which it was modeled. Future editors of the Buccaneer might well endeavor to keep the tone of the magazine as local and as satiiica! as possible. Emphasis should remain on well drawn car- toons as these usually account for the success of a comic. The Buc- ca neer has received more requests for the loan of cuts for pictures appearing within it this year than it has in any past year. Bobbie Mason. Associate Editors Pete Ivev Pat McCoy Wilbur Dorsett Art Staff E. E. Eulster P if A. ( ' . Furchgotl 1 ilham Henderson ■ M. P. Hiller 4_ Henrv Pearson w Claude Rankin Bob Ruark k w Ned Wne e!er fi k Assistant Editors i i !■ Joe Mason Pat Gaskins Everette Jess Editorial Staff Robert Berryman Dewitt Carroll Jim Jackson Pat McMillan Fuzzy Phillips Bobbie Mason Nelson Robbins Editor Otto S. Steinreich Zz Two Hundred Thirty-four Publications JENNINGS LICHTENFELS MANNING The Carolina Buccaneer BUSINESS STAFF Berxard S. Solojiax ..Business Manager Robert Gold Assistant Business Ma-naffer Howard MANNING Assistant Business Manager R. Stokes Addertox Circulation Manager Erwix Jaffe.... ....Collection Manager m Dudley Jennings Joseph Lichtenfels Louis ilorris Sam N. Clark Fred Bahnson B. R. Martinson Brainerd Rorison Charles Rawls V. Q. Guion Ernest Hunt R. B. Kimble Howard Holland Agnew Bahnson Gilbert Taylor B. S. Smith David Plesser J. B. Powell Bernard Solomaxt Business Manager The aim of the business Mart ' has been to work with the editorial start " . We have worked hard to get the Buccaneer out on time every issue and have almost succeeded. It has been our aim to open up Durham as a field and to main- tain and build up what stand- ing we have had in Chape] Hill. There have been two or three col- umns written during the year which if kept up in the future will bring the advertising rolling in. We have an amazing national clientele be- cause they realize what a splendid advertising medium the Buccaneer Bernard SOLOICAN. Two Hundred Thirty-five Activities SHEPERD SHOEMAKER 5UGARMAN Carolina Magazine Staff Robert W. Barnett — Editor R. D. McMillan Business Manager The two dominant purposes of the Carolina Magazine are; first, to offer a medium of expression to young writers on the campus, and second, to give Magazine readers interesting, thoughtful examples of contemporary college writing. Aside from these two purposes the Magazine attempts to present an attractive appearance in its eight pages through the use of wood-cuts and a variety of type and to give its readers a balanced liter- ary diet in each issue. When pos- sible, the Magazine tries to give par- ticular emphasis to essays, sketches, and stories of local interest, believ- ing that writers can impart the gen- uine touch to those subjects with which they arc most intimate. Bob Babnett. ASSOCIATE EDITORS E. C. Daniel Mary Francis Parker Vass Shepherd Donald Shoemaker Joseph Sugarman CONTRIBUTORS Jack Dendy Philip Goodwin Edith Harbour Nelson Lransdale Philip Millions Walter Rosenthal Alden Stahr Walter Terry- Carolyn Ward Bradford White Two Hundred Thirty-six Publications Freshman Handbook L932 STAFF Don Shoemaker Editor Bob Wokrnkr ...Associate Editor J. D. Winsi.ow J. M. C. A. Editor Gene Bagweli Town Editor A. T. Dili. Associate Editor Chapin Littkn Sports Editor W. C. Jones Business Manager The Freshman Handbook i perhaps as well known as any publication on the campus, being the first publication to come into the hands of the new student. The issue of the pas! year was one of the most complete and useful editions yet issued, having been skillfully prepared by its editors. The Carolina Engineer EDITORIAL G. W. Gorham, Jk .. Editor P. ( ' . Cain Associate from the A. X. C. E. F. H. Lentz Associate from the A. I. C. E. P. R. Hayes-- Associate from the A. S. M. E. W. E. Davis. Jr Issociate from the .1 . . E. E. A. 0. Fuechgott, Jr Illustrations Editor BUSINESS F. S. Black- Business Managei J. F. Geiger Publication Manager J. M. Litchexfels .Advertising Manager H. F. Stewart Assistant Publication Manager T. L. Cordle Assistant Advertising Manager J. R. Marvin Circulation Manager N. L. G. Tear, Jr Assistant Circulation Manager The official magazine ' of the Engineering School, the first issue of which appeared early this year, may be said to be the campus ' s newest publication, although a similar magazine was published several year ' s ago. The publication is unique on the campus, being the only undergraduate professional Articles are contributed by engineering students and professors. " j ' 1 _ 5: 1 - - • - - ■ » - - — — -1- _ L. ■ — Tivo Hundred Thirty-seven NTERTAINED AT WUALBANQUET A. Olsen and J. Maryon Saunders Are Speakers; E. C. Daniel Presides. forty members of the combin- staffs of the Daily Tab Heel I ten invited guests were pre - at the annual T .diron banquet last iham Memorial. mSSk J. C. Daniel, toastma jR V occasion, presents Vrs and guests. B £ was served Yered wi PUBLICATION PICTORIAL Cash ■Vdvsoo ' +K h s t Li KV ■ J ■ TTVK MAGAZINE r A l% «a Sea e a „ , " e • - ' - ' . ' l,-f it ' • " ),, th YACK.ETY YACK. STAFF «j •M-„ wc G-0 ' " « • r- N V CASHIER. X THOMPSON sW C X J Jar Explains Policy induct Of Yackety Yack M% «- ' r r Tfiet I salary of $100 with the possibil- ■ - e on |l S of a bonus which last year - ■Kblv.. to the fairness of the ' nnntt j to $60. Small items ■B l f S X Seal iture also contri- VU ' Vf f •££ " £? D-S? " « bute to the total cost last 5K J ?U rt ' rank explanation y€ar amount ed to around $8,000. X ng situation.) SoU rces of revenue are divid- gobert Bolton) K intQ three classes: student » of the Publica-1 publications fees, adver ™ V a rd is to conduct j and organisation •» E ' « Sttat revenues Ltudenl in the Umvers.ty pay. balanced. " Lix dollars a year for pubhea- treasurer tions. Of this amount .one ► d board, i a r goes to the Yackety Yack. ' year amounted to $2,525. Ad .vertising last year netted $ T " %, ° % (Every organization ;v, %, ' , Si the annual t - _ « j 4 V " v%% ■ ENGINEERING SOCIETIES fo Activities ■ I I .§• A I BR.ENNER. CULVEP.N GEIGER. GORHAM HAYES ■ ■ f H L m ' HUNTER. Mclean MARVIN PRESTON SURPRENANT TAYLOR- w Tau Beta Pi Founded at Lehigh University, 1885 Colors: Brown and White Publication: The Best BETA OF NORTH CAROLINA El J. A. McLean President J. R. Marvin Vice President J. P. Geigeb Recording Secretary T. R. Taylor, Jr. Corresponding Secretary E. L. Midgett Treasurer N. P. Bailey H. G. Baity T. P. HlCKEBSON Faculty Members E. G. Hoeffer W. J. Miller J. E. Leah T. P. Noe Gradual e Members Howard Fentress Chrisco E. L. Midgett R. M. Trimble A. M. White E. W. Winkler Student Members Edward Brenner George Goriiam J. E. Hunter John Pbeston Frederick Culvers Pail Hayes J. A. McLean Leonard Surprenant J. F. Geiger Floyd Hioby J. R. Marvin T. R. Taylor, Jh. Tau Beta Pi is a scholastic honor society in the Engineering School. Students be- come eligible during their junior year and tappings are held twice yearly. Selection is essentially upon scholarship, but the society may he said to combine the features of Phi Beta Kappa and the Golden Fleece. Tiro Hundred Forty Engineering Societies American Institute of Electrical Engineers F. S. Black J. R. Marvin John E. Hunter.. T. C. Evans W. J. Miller ...President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser F. S. Black R. T. Bltrnett T. L. Cordle JUNIORS DcBose Avery J. A. Brooks J. B. Brown, Jr. J. C. Cordle W. E. Davis R. W. Foster R. V. Frazier C. M. Garrison J. P. Irvin E. W. Kerr J. C. Little W. L. McKeithan R. M. Qiery W. L. RlDENHOUR H. F. Stewart J. F. Strickland S. H. Usry T. C. Evans, Jb. J. R. Marvin J. E. Hunter W. G. Miller F. M. Laxton, Jb. W. J. O ' Bbien A. I. E. E. Student branches of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers were inaugurated about 1902-03 and the University branch began at this time. All electrical engineer- ing students become members of the institute through the payment of a charge included in the registration fees. Members of the branch groups have the option of belonging to the national organiza- tion upon graduation. Papers are presented by students and faculty members at the semi-monthly meetings. A. M. Pebez H. N. Zeli.ey SOPHOMORES A. J. Babacket M. E. Evans J. G. Farell, Jr. R. T. Ferguson Joe Giobbi R. B. Haywood J. D. Hershey L. R. Hagood, Jr. J. A. Houston A. B. Little E. L. Lowdermilk H. C. McBraib W. T. Mitchell Billy Ben Parker W. G. Springs Robert Van Sleen Two Hundred Forty-one A U7? Activities American Society of Civil Engineers 50 J. F. Geiger A. C. Brown W. A. Burch R. E. Froneberger.. T. F. Hickerson A. C. Brown W. A. Burch, Jr. f. c. Cain- juniors N. C. Cameroh J. U. Crvtchfield F. E. Ct ' LVERN R. M. Co.vern R. M. Datley Sidney Franklin C. C. Glover Simon Crock C. M. Lamb J. H. Lynch SENIORS R. E. Froneberger J. M. Isley J. F. Geiger D. J. Lanier A. S. C. E. WILLIAM CAIN CHAPTER The student chapter of the Ameri- can Society ot Civil Engineers, named after the late Dr. William Cain of the University faculty, was established in 1920 shortly after the chapter here became a part of the national program. All civil engi- neering students are automatically made members by a charge in- cluded in their registration fees. The purpose of the organization is to keep the students abreast of the developments in their field by the presentation of papers at bi- weekly meetings. G. W. Pearson. Jr. S. S. Scarboro P. L. Varbvrg SOPHOMORES E. G. Barrett E. E. Berger T. C. Cameron G. M. Galanas I. M. Glace Joe Hackett S. N. Levitt W. W. King. Jr. W. H. McNaihy W. C. Morrison P. L. Orasi b J. M. Prttden William Rabinowitz M. J. Skibik C. J. TURPIE F. B. Thorpe J. A. Westbrook Two Hundred Forty-two Engineering Societies American Society of Mechanical Engineers George W. Gobham P. R. Haves A. C. Furchgott, Jr.... Professor N. P. Bailey Chairman Vice Chairman Secretary Honorary Chairman m STUDENT MEMBERS C. Atkinson R. K. Cowhig A. C. FrRCHGOTT, Jr. S. G. GlDDIANSKY G. W. G OR II AM P. R. Hayes P. G. Jamison C. D. Kei.i.enberger A. S. M. E., U. N. C. BRANCH The University branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was not established until 1929 as a part of the national or- ganization. Previous to this time it had merely been sponsored by the county-wide group, but now its members upon graduation become junior members of the organization. All mechanical engineers are eligi- ble for membership in the group. The purpose of the) society is to keep its members informed as to developments in their field by the presentation of papers at the semi- monthly meetings and by the dis- tribution of literature by the na- tional organization. STUDENT MEMBERS J. Lichtenfels J. D. Maynard J. A. McLean S. S. Meyers E. L. Midgett J. C. Shuford M F Taylor Two Hundred Forty-three y 7? Activities American Institute of Chemical Engineers L. C. SUPHENAXT.. M. S. Morrison... F. H. Lentz E. Brenner Dr. A. M. White. E. A. Gas kill W. S. Harney. Jr. R. M. Haynes R. L. Hi BEB R. S. Hint AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF j 1 CHEMICAL k ENGINEERS ' President ...Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser SOPHOMORES M. K. Jordan J. W. Kirby E. L. Laxton T. H. Lever, Jh. R. G. MacFarlane H. B. Miller F. V. Miller A. S. Miiwiiv, Jr. H. L. Nicholson C. W. New n in E. A. Pearsai.l W. G. Privette W. B. Rose. Jr. JUNIORS W. R. Bateman P. A. BVKCHETT J. E. Gant F. D. HlGBY Blair Holliday F. H. Lentz G. P. Millar Albert New B. S. Old J. J. PlTTMAN A. I. Ch. E., U. N. C. BRANCH F. C. Vilbrandt and Dr. F. K. Cameron organized the University branch of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers in 1930, and the group is now sponsored by the na- tional organization. All chemical engineering students become mem- bers of the institute by a charge in- cluded in their registration fees. Meetings are held every two weeks and papers are delivered by students at these times. SENIORS Edward Brenner B. E. Likens M. S. Morrison, Jr. G. A. Phillips J. A. Preston C. M. Sawyer L. C. Suprenant T. R. Taylor Two Hundred Forty-four FORENSICS A V?. Activities The Dialectic Senate J. W. Armfield P. N. Austin H. Biggs T. W. Blackwell A. A. Block W. F. Blount E. G. Bhoods H. I. CoFFIELD J. B. Craighill T. W. Crowell H. M. Daleey W. E. Eddi.fmkn C. B. Fletcher G. M. Fountain B. G. Gentry H. W. Gentry J. S. Gentry M. Gibbes J. C. Grier P. Hammer W. Hartsell T. A. Hood P. Howard E. W. Hunt ' THE DP The Dialectic Senate was organized the third of June, 1795, being the oldest of the two debating societies by about a month. Students from the western part of the state usually joined the Di, and all stu- dents at the University were re- quired to become members of one society or the other. In 18S9 be- cause of the growing number of students compulsory membership was discontinued. The purpose of the organization is to afford stu- dents an opportunity to become ac- customed to thinking and speaking on their feet, and to develop material for the debating team. M. C. Idol, Jr. F. T. Justice J. W. Keel C. M. Lamb H. T. Lyon P. W. McKee Wm. McKee J. McMlCHAEL A. MeMlLLIAN Wm. Medford I. W. Minor J. C. Morrison C. G. Rose H. C. RaxcivE R. P. Russell A. H. Scales D. H. Scott Don Shoemaker Singletory G. S. Steele B. R. Weaver Two Hundred Forty-six Rhetoric ROSE LYON Officers of the Dialectic Senate Charles G. Rose, Jr President Fail Quarter Blll McKee President Winter Quarter Howard T. Lton " . President Spring Quarter FALL QUARTER Howard T. Lton President Pro-tem Mason Gibbes Clerk George Steele Sergeant-at-Arms Bill McKee Critic WINTER QUARTER Bill Eddleman President Pro-tem Bill Minor Clerk Charles Lamb Sergeant-at-Arms Jule McMichael Critic SPRING QUARTER Bill Blount President Pro-tem Fred Howard Clerk Mason Gibbes Sergeant-at-Arms Blll Eddleman Critic B. G. Gentry Treasurer I for year) Two Hundred Forty-seven A w?. Activities The Philanthropic Assembly John M. A kk ' Bond Clyde E. Botles J. B. Bbitt Vernon L. Brown J. P. Butler J. B. Barisano Cecil K. Carmichael H. G. Campen Ja.mF.S A. Doubles Reed R. Devane Albert J. Ellis Alfred Ellington L. H. Fountain Ralto Farlow Lee J. Greer Clarence W. Griffin William C. Griffin E. A. Griffin D. W. Hanks Hamilton Hobgood Alfred L. Hodges Leonard L. Hutchinson William Houston Alfred G. Ivey Alvin S. Kaplan- Daniel Kelly " THE PHI " The Philanthropic Assembly was begun the second of Ju ly 1795, and was an outgrowth of the Dialectic Senate. Students from the east- ern part of the state joined the Phi, nnd all students at the University were required to become members of one or the other of the societies. Membership is no longer compul- story because of the size of the student body. The purpose of the society is to afford students an op- portunity to become accustomed to thinking and speaking on their feet, and to develop material for the debating team. A. D. KORNEGAY Edward S. Lamer Robert M. MacMillan D. W. Mosif.r S. M. Pattishai.i. R. A. Poole S. Patterson F. A. Rankin J. A. Shuford L. C. Slade L. S. Sloop R. E. Smithwh k R. J. Somers W. B. Stevenson J. R. Strawn A. Suiter D. R. Seawei.l J. P. Temple W. C. Vinson N. W. Walker. Jr. J. A. Wilkinson Emmett E. Willis J. D. Winsi.ow K. W. Young Two Hundred Forty-eight Rhetoric SS SEAWELL Officers of the Philanthropic Assembly Dan Kelly ...Speaker Fall Quartet Lee Greer Speaker Winter Quarter D. R. Seaweli Speaker Spring Quarter FALL QUARTER F. A. Rankin Speaker Pro-tem J. D. Winslow Reading ru-rk D. R. Sea well Sergeant-at-Arms S. M. Pattishall Assistant Treasurer WINTER QUARTER Emmett Willis Speaker Pro-tem Charles Bond Reading Clerk L. H. Fountain Sergeant-at-Arms Dave Mosiee Assistant Treasurer SPRING QUARTER Ralto Farlow Speaker Pro-tem L. S. Rubin Reading Clerk J. C. Shuford Sergeant-at-Arms C. E. Hoi.ley. Assistant Treasurer J. P. Temple Treasurer (for year) i i Two Hundred Forty-nine M Activities Wl LK1NSON Intercollegiate Debates l Practically all debates were non-decision t Virginia. May 3. 1932 Radio debate at station WPTF Raleigh. Question: Adoption ot British system of radio control in the United States. U. N. C. speakers: J. A. Wilkinson. D. A. Seawcll, E. S. Lanier. (Negative.) North Carolina College for Women. May 5, 1932. Question: Cancellation of German Reparations and Inter- allied war debts. U. N. C. speakers: F. C. Rankin and A. A. Lawrence. (Affirmative.) North Carolina College for Women. May 11, 1932 at Greens- boro. Question: Cancellation of German Reparations and Inter- allied war debts. U. N. C. speakers: J. A. Wilkinson and E. S. Lanier. (Negative.) i North Carolina Slate College. November 7, 1932. Open forum preelection debate on Hoover, Roosevelt, and Thomas. Split teams. U. N. C. speakers: W. R. Eddleman, M. Fleming-Jones, J. R. Jenkins. Georgia. November 10, 1932. Question: Resolved, that the American Legion be condemned. U. N. C. speakers: B. C. Proctor and V. C. Royster. ( Affirmative.) £ DEBATING ACTIVITY Debates are held in Gerrard Hall ' mid due formality and be- come the occasion of much in- spired discourse. Teams from important eastern colleges are met, together with those of for- eign lands on isolated occasions. Topics of campus, national, and international interest are dis- cussed. Debates are usually non- decision but are hotly contested nonetheless. Numerous trips are taken by University debaters to rival colleges and to various broadcasting stations for radio debates. Dkbatk. with Flora Macdoxald College Tuo Hundred Fifty Rhetoric k Intercollegiate Debates Trinity College. University of Dublin. Annual foreign debate. December 15, 1932. Question: Resolved, that nationalism is a bar to peace and progress. U. N. C. speakers: J. A. Wilkinson and A. S. Kaplan. ( Negative. ) Pittsburgh. January 31, 1933. Question: Cancellation of Inter-allied war debts. U. N. C. speakers: V. R. Eddleman and R. P. Russell. (Negative.) Virginia. February 17, 1933. Annual radio broadcast de- bate. Station WRVA, Richmond, Va. Question: Safety-responsibility plan for automobile drivers. U. N. C. speakers: J. A. Wilkinson and J. M. Baley. (Negative.) SEAWELL Tulane. February 27, 1933. Question: Resolved, that American individualism is a menace to Western Civilization. U. N. C. speakers: E. S. Lanier and R. P. Russell. (Negative.) Northern trip taken by F. C. Rankin and D. A. Seawell: George Washington University at Washington. March 13, 1933. Radio broadcast at Station WMAL. i DEBATING SQUAD Debating on the campus is not formally organized like athletics and other activities, but is under the control of the Debate Council. All students are eligible to try out for debates and teams are selected by the Council. The de- bating squad is therefore of in- definite membership and size. Some of the more active mem- bers are shown. Serving on the Debate Council this year have been Olsen, McKie and Woodhouse, faculty mem- bers; Lacy, Eddleman. and Baley, student members. Lacy, Professor Olsen, Mobgan, Rankin Seawell, Dibfee, Baley. Russell. Eddleman. Wilkinson. Kaplan, Jess. Lanier. Two (Hundred Fifty-one A ' £. Activities KAPLAN Intercollegiate Debates Question: British system of radio control. U. N. C. (Af- firmative.) Pittsburgh at Pittsburgh before the Pittsburgh Advertising Club. March 14, 1933. Question: Cancellation of Inter-allied war debts. U. N. C. (Affirmative.) New York University at New York City. March 15, 1933. Question: Emergence of Women into public life. The Boston trip of A. S. Kaplan and R. P. Russell was post- poned because of the closing of all banks. Likewise, the New Orleans trip of W. R. Eddleman and M. Fleming-Jones. Vermont. April 4, 1933, before joint meeting of Di and Phi. Question: Cancellation of Inter-allied war debts. U. N. C. speakers: E. S. Lanier and B. C. Proctor. (Affirmative.) Boston. April 14, 1933. Question: Cancellation of Inter-allied war debts. U. N. C. speakers: F. C. Rankin and D. A. Seawell. (Affirmative.) ■ mama | . I 1 trm • H HIGH SCHOOL DEBATING Debating activities in connec- tion with the twenty-first annual High School Week took place on April 13, 14, and 15. One of the largest crowds ever to assemble for the Aycock Memorial Cup competition was present for the occasion. Over fifty North Caro- lina towns were represented in the debates which were on the query of the Sales Tax. The team from Raleigh was victori- ous in the finals for the Aycock award. £. Two Hundred Fifty-two Rhetoric k BROWN CARROWAY COVINGTON DAVIS HAMLET MOORE OLIVERIO O ' NEIL ROGERS SINGER- THOMPSON YANCEY Beta Gamma Sigma Founded at the University of Wisconsin, May 18, 1901 ALPHA CHAPTER OF XORTH CAROLIXA Established, 1988 Jack Thompson Dudley DeWitt Carroll.. John Brooks Wooslet Robert Dorset Davis V President ..Honorary President Secretary Treasurer Student Members (Seniors Arthur Oakley Carraway Christopher C. Hamlet Richard D. Lee Covington Owen Jones Moore. Jr. Carroll Pickens Rogers. Jr. Jack Thompson Robert Dorsey Davis Melvin John Brown- Dudley DeWitt Carroll M.A. Wirth Fitch Ferger Ph.D. Richard Junius M. Hobbs A.B., LL.B. Erie Ewart Peacock M.B.A., C.P.A. Anthony Thomas Oi.iverio Virginia Fleming Yancey Juniors John Tettemer O ' Neil. Jr. Bernard Elias Singer Members ix Faculty B T 5 Beta Gamma Sigma is a scholastic honor society in the School of Commerce, corres- ponding to Phi Beta Kappa. It was established here dur- ing the past year. Oustav Theodor Schwenning Ph.D. Robert Howard Sherriii. M.A., C.P.A. Harry DeMerle Wolf Ph.D. John Brooks Woosley Ph.D. Two Hundred Fifty-three A v?. Activities Phi Beta Kappa Founded at the College of William and Mary, December 5, 1776 ALPHA CHAPTER OF THE STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA Frederick Henry Koch, Jr President Thomas Russell Taylor, Jr Vice President Thomas James Wilson, Jr Corresponding Secretary-Treasurer 1 William Jackson Adams. Jr. Joseph Henry Allred Francis Irving Anderson Elma Hope Ashton Robert Warren Barnett Clay Covington Bell Abraham Benjamin Sybille Kahn Berwanger Bin Benton Bray Edward Brenner Thornton Higbie Brooks Dalma Adolpii Brown Clyde Hull Cantrell Clarence Coleman Cates Henry Groves Connor, Jr. Robert Dorsey Davis Thomas Basil Douglas William Dunn, Jr. Junius West Durham Lankford Joseph Felton Ross Wade Franklin- Robert Belmont Freeman- John Frank Geiger Student Members George Wimberi.ey Gorham, Jr. June Uriah Gunteb Peter Wilson Hairston Robert Alexander Hovis Frederick Henry Koch. Jr. Daniel Mabry Lacy John Hanes Lassiter James Millard Little, Jr. Lawrence Foushee London- Margaret Callender McCilloch John Allan McLean Julio McMichael James David McNairy. Jr. Lyles Glenn McNairy James Robert Marvin- William Glenn Miller James Sai.en Morrison Dennis Lorin Murphy- William Carey Parker John Alfred Preston soloman rabinowitz Charles Edwin Ray. Jr. Paul Heilig Rhodes Charles Grandison Rose. Jr Laurence Wilson Ross Robert Howard Schneli. John Walter Scott William Vass Shepherd Norwood Lee Simmons. Jr. Budd Elmos Smith Frank Parker Spruill Alden Joseph Stahr Joseph Raymond Strauss Leonard Clement Surprenant Marion Colyene Tatum Cecil Grady Taylor Herbert Hamilton Taylor Huber Topping Taylor Thomas Russell Taylor. Jr. Jack Thompson- Beverly Reid Thurman. Jr. Viola Chittenden White Thomas Clarkson Worth Lenoir Chambers Wright Kemp Pli mmer Yarborough Joseph Goldberg Tien Hundred Fifty-four Rhetoric Robert Mayne Albright North Carolina Mario.n Romayne Alexander North Carolina George Phineas Butler Georgia Eleanor Elliott Carroll Columbia Mary Louisa Cobb North Carolina Louis Graves North Carolina John Minor Gwynn North Carolina Membi IS III the City Alma Holland North Carolina Katherine Joohee Goucher Glion Griffls Johnson North Carolina Estelle Edith Lawsox North Carolina Adeline Dbnham Mi-Cam. North Carolina ROMAGNA GALLAWAY MACKIE North Carolina Charles Staples Mangum, Jr. North Carolina N. B. Adams, Ph.D. Washington and Lee H. G. Baity, Sc.D. North Carolina C. D. Beers, Ph.D. North Carolina R. S. Boqgs, Ph.D. Chicago R. P. Bond, Ph.D. Vanderbilt J F. F. Bradshaw, Ph.D. North Carolina K. J. Brown, Ph.D. Dickinson R. M. Brown, Ph.D. North Carolina E. T. Browne, Ph.D. Virginia J. B. Bullitt, A.M., M.D. Washington and Lee W. E. Caldwell, Ph.D. Cornell E. A. Cameron, A.M. North Carolina L. Carrington, A.M., M.D. North Carolina G. R. Coffman, Ph.D. Drake R. E. Coker, Ph.D. North Carolina W. C. Coker. Ph.D. Johns Hopkins R. S. Collins, A.M. North Carolina H. W. Crane, Ph.D. Michigan W. M. Dey, Ph.D. Virginia S. A. Emery, Ph.D. Cornell L. L. Garner, A.M. North Carolina T. J. Wilson, Luther James Pmri ' S North Carolina George Edward Shepabd North Carolina Rosalie Thrall Carmhhaki, North Carolina Hazel Terry Trimble North Carolina Louise Manning Vexahi.e North Carolina John Dargen Watson North Carolina Nathan Hint Daniel Wilson North Carolina North Carolina Members in the Faculty F. P. Graham, M.A., LL.D., Litt.D. North Carolina F. M. Green. Ph.D. North Carolina Paul Green, A.B. North Carolina E. R. Groves, A.B., B.D. Dartmouth . G. deR. Hamilton, Ph.D. William and Mary F. W. Hanft, A.B., S.J.D. Minnesota J. P. Hakland, Ph.D. Princeton G. A. Harrer, Ph.D. Princeton F. C. Hayes, A.M. North Carolina Clarence Heer, Ph.D. Rochester A. Henderson. Ph.D., LL.D., D.C.L. North Carolina U. T. Holmes, Ph.D. Pennsylvania R. B. House, A.M. North Carolina George Howard, Ph.D. Davidson George Howe, Ph.D. Princeton A. C. Howell, Ph.D. North Carolina V. A. Hoyle, A.M. North Carolina A. P. Hudson, Ph.D. North Carolina E. C. Hunter. A.M. North Carolina A. K. King, A.M. North Carolina Jr., Ph.D. E. J. Woodhouse. Randolph-Macon E. W. Knight, Ph.D. Duke J. W. Lasley. Jr., Ph.D. North Carolina J. B. Linker, Ph.D. North Carolina J. C. Lyons, Ph.D. William and Mary G. R. MacCarthy, Ph.D. North Carolina A. C. McIntosh, A.M., LL.D. Davidson L. C. MacKinney, Ph.D. Lawrence W. deB. MacNider. M.D. North Carolina E. L. Mackie, Ph.D. North Carolina H. W. Odum. Ph.D. Emory W. W. Pierson. Jr., Ph.D. Alabama W. F. Prouty, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins C. B. Robsox. Ph.D. North Carolina R. H. Sherrill. M.A. North Carolina C. P. Spruill, A.B., B.Lit. (Oxon.) North Carolina G. C. Taylor. Ph.D. South Carolina R. B. Vance, Ph.D. North Carolina F. P. Venable, Ph.D. North Carolina H. M. Wagstaff, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins N. W. Walker. A.B.. Ed.M. North Carolina A. S. Wheeler, Ph.D. Beloit B.A., LL.B. 1 Two Hundred Fifty-five McKEE Pi- McMILLAN Young Men ' s Christian Association nil i Roy McKee - Mac Mii.lan EMPLOYED STAFF ps i dent aretary Harry F. Comer General Secretary Edwin S. Lanier... Self-Help Secretary JUNIOR-SENIOR CABINET L. L. Hutchinson Vice Chairman Jim Steebe .Vice President Bn.i. Minor Treasurer SOPHOMORE CABINET Claude Freeman President Ed Martin. Vice President Simmons Patterson..... Secretary Henry Emerson Treasurer FRESHMAN FRIENDSHIP COUNCIL Jesse Parker President Marcus Lynch Vice President Van Webb Secretary Jimmy Cr ah; hill Treasurer of North Carolina Young Men ' s Chris- tian Association is the third oldest student association in the country, being established in 1860. The backbone of the organization is the class cabinet sys- tem consisting of a Junior-Senior Cabi- net, a Sophomore Cabinet. and a Freshman Friend- ship Council, each ith fleers. The rwjgm 21 $z 4 1 1 1 Li m Y -.-. ■■-«-JiJ- ' l IHf- to instill in the students a spirit of ship; ' for edu utional moral and spiritual lines; give field practice and train- ing in organiza- tions; provide vide fellowship through relation to world movements ; and act as a clearing bouse for other Two Hundred Fifty-six Rhetoric Freemai Hanks, I i e v. M Into h, Martin, Pa :terson, Poole, E ant . Sloop, Steele, S liter. Walker, W in slow. FRESHMAN FRIENDSHIP COUNCIL Barron, Crai-- hill, C r o w e 1 1, Daniel, Eagles, Eutsler, French, Grier. Hammer. Hicks, Ivey. ,Ier- vev. Kerr, Lynch, Mavo, McKee, Mc- Phail. Mickle, Mil- ler, Parker. Ran- kin, Scales, Scott, Slrall, S m i t h. Thompson, Todd Tolson. T v r e e. Weaver. Webb. Two Hundred Fifty-seven RHETORIC PICTORIAL ART A ft Activities Carolina Piaymakers Fifteenth Season ACTING STAFF Mayne Albright Betty Barnett Bob Baknett Mks. Phoebe Barb Bradford Bissei.l WILLIAM BoNYVN George Brown John Chapman Wk. H. Clifford P. FlT .SlMMONS June Gunter Imkman James i-.pwaki. Martin J. M. ' CuNNAUOHLEY David MiIlhenny Philip Milhous Bob Xoyins Mary Byrp Perrow Howard Perry William Pitt Robert Proctor R, Prud ' hommeaux Red Rankin Eugenia Bob Reid Zack Sanders El-IjEn Stewart Marion Tattjm Jimmy Thompson Jack Whitehead Hi. ill Wii JN MlKIE WOL TAR HEEL CRITICAL COMMENTS " Miss Tatem as usual won the laurels. . Her performance was polished and delightful. ' Four on a Heath " This department is grateful to the Piaymakers and Mr. FitzSimnions for evoking . . . that all-to-rare delight that a Hue play hriiigs. " YOU NEVER CAN TELL " The Piaymakers gave an enjoyable evening to its audience. The peaks of the evening were undoubtedly the performances of Mr. Selden as William and Miss Ewart as Dolly. " THE 1932-33 SEASON The fifteenth year of The Carolina Piaymakers has been one of increased interest and activity. The elaborate production of Euripides ' Alcestie in the Kenan Memorial Stadium on July 11 and 12 was a memorable •■vent and attracted an audience of more than 2,000 peop.e. The revival of the old theatre .lassie Uncle V " ... - . Cabin, was .. fitting and happy choice in this the eightieth anniversarv of the original production in is:, -j. On theii two lours the piaymakers were everywhere greeted by large ami enthusiastic audiei s. The Shaw-Henderson Festival, celebrating lie. Archi- bald Henderson ' s achievement in the publication of his magnum opus Bernard Shaw Playboy and I ' r i l " i , was an event of unusual interest and was featured by addresses from many in the field of drama. The final production ..f the y.-ar will he the elaborate production of Shakespeare ' s comedy, .1 Midsummer ' Sight ' s Dream, in the Forest Theatre, as a fitting I-R_: II. Ki ' DAVY CROCKETT PLAYMAKER PROGRAMME , 20 and 21, 1932 The Butter and Ego Man By George S. Kaufman May 25 and 26, 1932 Experimental Productions May 30, 1932 Annual Vaper July 11 and 12, 1932 Alcestis By Euripides 5. 1932 Experimental Productions mber 3, 4 a... I ' .. 1932 Uncle Tom ' s Cabin Dramatized by George L. Aiken Tiro Hundred Sixty Carolina Playmakers THK PLAYMAKERS STAFF 9 .HWH 1 ' " •IW 1 k " Frederick H. Horn Dim-tor mk IBP!-S ' B T ' ' ' f(«n Samuel Ski hex A mm. ami Tech. Jlir. K " ' 1 J I ui I J i ' Harry Davis.. J r. Dir. and -B» . Jfffr. B ?.; ' Oramae Davis.. .. iivrffir o Costuming Fx-v Jt? JMMK ' . • ' tk H • Robert Proctor.. ..General Stage Mgr. flKr SflH M Frtr - ' George Pearson .. Fecfc. Sta e Jfjrr. fcd B Bfc H Phoebe Barr Director of Dancing n K v m, - « " " t «• • Mary Dirnberger Sta.f Artist sRP t " " V - Albert Boy ' NTOn. Muster Electrician Wr 9 p James Queen Master of Properties tW " - «$£ Abbott Dibblee...!.?. . Master of Prop. George RowE.i. ' , Master of Prop. rt „. ,„ _ _ _, T Coble, White. Williams. Fess, W u.kkr. c onrad, James, Rene Prud hommeaux Carpenter Perry, Thompson, Ewart, Leepeh. Robert Novins. House Manager Betty Barxett. Steix. McIntosh, Perrow, Selden, Proe. Robert Leayitt . Asst. House Mgr. Kih-h, Rawls, Oettinger, Milhois. Davis, Bolton. Mrs. Francis Wilmer House Treasurer IIi ' illhenxy, ' Rankin. Pbtjd ' hommbaux, Bob Barxett. Philip Marklky House Treas. Ste yakt. STATE PRESS ACCLAIMS TOURS Wilmington Morning Star Goldsboro Herald The Playmakers ' plays were offered in a manner " The three plays . . . were well staged and that strengthened at every dramatic turn, that acted with a degree of real feeling which stretched showed the folk drama at its best and delighted across the footlights and caught the imagination the packed house. " nf the audience. " Charlotte Observer Burlington Times-News " It was one of the best bills ever produced " The Carolina Playmakers . . . delighted a here, those who have kept up with the University full auditorium with a bill of three one-act plays. " of North Carolina ' s dramatic organization were agreed. " i Two Hundred Sixty-one A ' £. Activities aoies ►ion r» - • " nl University Glee Club i woffobd p. humphries.. Harry Lee Knox L. B. Mann. Prexitlcnt Vice President Secretary 11 AUDE M. Sawvek, CARLYSLE ISLEY.. J. SoMERS L. V. Anderson W. G. Barnett J. E. Barney -T. A. Barrett W. R. Batsman Raymond Brietz J. G. Briggs W. T. Chichester Clifford J. Da IDS Archie Dayis J. A. Farmer Derrell Felder J. S. Gilliam, .Ik. J. C. Goodwin E E. Griffin, .Jr. YV. F. HUMPHRIES V. L. Hunt W. C. Idol, Jr. S. C. Islet A M. Jenkins Tip .Iervey Elmer Johnson J. M. Johnson Francis Justice Donald Keith MEMBERS Oliver H. Kino Harry Lee Knox Charles Levi G. B. McClaran L. B. Mann W. O. Marlowe Ernest Midgett W. R. Noe Jesse C Parker s. M. Parker H. N. Parsley ' H. C Pearson " Carl L. Peed J r Business J nun j e Publicity Manage Librariai L. O. ROWI.AND ( ' . M. Sawvek P. J. SOMERS A. J. Stahr W. W. Stumpf M. A. Taff, Jr. Thomas W. Teer C. S. Templeton L. H. Umstead Frank Watson W. B. Wolfe E. W. Wolslagel W. F. Woodard W. A. Wright The purpose of this organization is to promote and to produce choral music, through its mem- bers and directors. In carrying out this purpose, the Glee Club presents one concert each quarter for the campus at large. In addition to the local concerts, the organiza- tion takes trips and presents con- certs throughout North Carolina and some of tin- neighboring states. In the past it has built up an enviable reputation, and it now holds the 1931 cup for the South Atlantic Glee Club Contest. HUMPHRIES SAWYER Tiao Hundred Sixty-two ►ion soios ►lolo nolo ►lolo ► ► ► The University of North Carolina Band Flutes E. Bayley D. P. Bennett P. E. Walsh Oboe H. R. Hazelmi B-Flat Clarinet P. M. Deaton B-F ' .at Clarinets S. Franklin J. A. Farmer H. A. Hardee A. S. Kaplan J. S. Love J. F. Munch W . Porter ( ' . 10. Prouty W. W. Prouty ki President Vice President C. M. Sawyer, J C. L. Worsley Saxophones W. P. Lowder B. R. Martinson A. C. McCall W. J. Pijano T. C. Sauselain G. E. Wicker M. T. Winslow Bassoon W. W. King French Boms E. R. Brietz E. R. Carpentei R. M. Hinshaw A. B. Lineberrj P. 0. Schallert Trumpets •T. F. Barbano L. J. Benbow C. H. Cantrell H H. Fussier C. W. Dunbar S. P. Hatch E. D. Hauser W. S. Hunt J. E. Hunter Thor M. Johnso H. L. Nicholson J. R. Raper J. Strothers Baritone Horns W. ( ' . Idol J. H. Johnson J. F. Ogburn Trombones C. Giduz R. B. Johnston J. C. Murphy J. V. Randolph A. R. Davis E. W. Wolslagel The band is one of our oldest organizations and serves a two-fold purpose on the campus. This or- ganization is formed each September to provide mu- sic at football games. The Band plays at all home games and accompanies the team on at least otic major trip away from home. Early in Januar; Band, numbering forty lerted for campus concei cert tours. The hand Professor T. Smith McO Two Hundred Sixty-three A v?. Activities The North Carolina Symphony Orchestra Student Membi David Bennett Raymond Brietz Herbert K. Hazeln Thor Johnson Walter King Waldo Porter Paul Schallert Karl Wolslagel Chapel Hii.i. Giduz ( . Ke edy Hu Ne! I). A. MacPherson Fred B. II, (all T. Smith MeCorkle Ralph Weatherford The North Carolina Symphony is a state widi Stringtield during the present year. The creation velopments in the musical history of the state, l which has been taking place in North Carolina. On December 2 the Symphony under the direct a unit of the year ' s Student Entertainment Progrl under the tutelage of its composer-leader La nun- S of talented students of the University appeared nake ade during its first year it seems clear that thi! North Carolina ' s leadership of Southern music. organization, formed under the auspices of Lamar of tlii organization is one of the most significant de- ind is a marked achievement in the musical rebirth ion of Percy Grainger, guest artist, gave a concert as in Well known artists the state over gathered; and ■ ti iii-tic Id, it showed remarkable progress. A number th the orchestr The Carolina Salon Ensemble Thos Martin Johnson Conductor Wolslagel. Foster. Hugh First Violin. — Earl Concertmeister ; Ray A. McGowan. Second Violins — Alexander McLeod Jr., Charles Tomlinson. Viola — Thomas Wordy. Violoncello — Dan B. Field, Jr. String Bass — John C. Murphy. Trumpet — John R, Raper. Piano — Harry Lee Knox. Flute — David P. Bennett. Oboe — Herbert R. Hazelman. Clarinets Claude -M. Sawyer, Jr. Waldo Porter. Bassoou — Walter W. King. French Horns — Paul O. Schallert, E Raymond Brietz. Jr. dog 690 During last year there grew up on the campus, almost without the notice of the students, an organiza- tion which has shown itself to be a veritable sensation of artistic achievement. This accomplishment has been due to the sheer musical skill and organizing ability of the leader of the group, Thor Johnson. At present the organization provides opportunity for expression on the part of its leader and other serious young musicians of the student body. During this year the group has played campus concerts, at Playmaker productions, and at other University events, and is fast securing the appreciation it deserves. Two Hundred Sixty-four Archie Davis ' Orchestra A. R. Davis Director, Vocal L. J. Benbow Trumpet, ifelaphone R. T. STARKEY.-flrenis, Bells, Xylophone T. L. WORSLEY, Jr Tenor Sox. Flute W. Mi O. Parker Violin, Vocal oris Strothers, Jr. ..Trumpet, Flute Jos. Farmer... Alto Sax, flannel Arthur Stein Alto Sax, Clarinet, PiccalO Wofpcbd Humphreys Banjo, Guitar, Vocal Daniel Fields Soueaphone, ' Cello J. P. Murphy Trombone, Bass Trombom Preston Sparrow Piano Back — Field. Humphries Front — Dillon, Benbow, Stein, Farmer. Archie Davis formed the campus ' newesl dance orchestra daring the curi surprisingly rapidly and by spring, when it was the sensation of the made a name for itself. It is now well established and promises to taki orchestras which have come out of Carolina. It has recently received th this year. ent year. The orchestra developed ■ famous Depiession Dance, had its place among the well-known Summer School engagement for Jack Wardlaw and His Carolina Tar Heels Brookes Fryer.. - Piano ' •Mac " jMi CORMiCK ..Banjo-guitar .James Filler Sousaphom violin Dick Martin... Drums-voice Ctis HaisliP— . Alto saxophone-clarinet Lloyd WaI DROP .1 .. saxophone-clariru t Paul Sessoms Tenor Saxophone-clarinet Harold Nicholson Firs trv mpet " Mutt " Ridenhour... Second trumpet " Yank " Random " h Trombone Ear:, el Violin-voice Bob Bland Vocalist i. i k Wardlaw.. ..Director m Jack Wardlaw ' s Orchestra needs no introduction to Carolina students, a on the campus throughout the stay of the ' 33 class. During the present ye out of town engagements, including colleges, cotillion Hubs, and theaters South Carolina, and Virginia, in addition to important local social events, the orche tm is perhaps the most famous Carolina organization since Kaj K ii has been an institution the band has played many hroughout North Carolina. V virtue of its permanence. Two Hundred si.cty-fire WOMEN ' S ACTIVITIES I A w M E N S A C T I V X PRITCHARC Woman ' s Association Mary Frances Par Betsy Habding . Anne Bpisbs Louise Pbit h ibd Mary WaIjDO Julia Bates Brow; OFFICERS President 1 ' ice I ' i tsid " Secretary ' easurt i Hon • • ftuli ni Spenci r l ' . i,l,ni f. ' tr.V Athletic Council The Woman ' s Association at the University was organized in 1917 ps a o ' ub for women students. The association aims to create a sense of unity anil fellowship among its members; to promote and maintain high standards of University life; to encourage in the leisure hours of its members those activities which add zest to college life. It is eager to bring about c ' oser relations between students and the women alumna. All women students at the University automatically become members -if the association. GRADUATE STUDENTS Elma Ashton. Edith Averitt, Margaret Baughman, Sybille Berwanger, Irene Bolick, im. Kate Oarmichael, Anne L. Chadbourn. Florence Elizabeth Chick, Sara E. n, Georgia Couch. Sallie B. Cowell, Kathleen Coyle, Virginia Crawford, Dorothy Daniels, Esther Doutv, Fay R. Dwelle, Mary H. Eliason. Marj Ferree, Ruth Fleming, Gertrude Fried, Mrs. Annie Funderburk, Frances - Hazelwood, Ruth Henly. Ruth Henry. Elizabeth Head, Sarah Huntley, . Johnson, Jacqueline Johnson, Alice B. Keith. Beth Kemp. Ada L. Lentz, Ruth McAuliffe. Martha McFerrin, Francs Mcintosh. Martha McKee, Elizabeth McPherson, Kitty Clyde Makepeace, Cara Menaugh, Marjorie Mendenhall, Vida B. Miller, Vera Millsaps, Leslie Moss, Olive Newell. Dorothy Norman. Ruth O ' Brien. Cecile Piltz. Marv F. Porter. Gertrude Pridgen, Ruth H. Preston, Emma Ray, Susan Robinson, Elinor Robinson, lean Rose, Lore Royal, A Ruble, Helen Runnion, Helen Scholz. Lv.lia Shivers, Anne Simms, Sarah Smith, Elizabeth Strickland. Marian Tatum, Martha Taylor, Laura Thomas. Valeria Townsend, Sara Turlington, Anne Turner Alice Walker, Edith Webb. Viola White Lena Mae Williams, Marv K. Williams. Caroline Wilson. Thelma Wilson. Edith Wladkowsky, Emma Wright. Mary L. Vardell, Marguerite York. Dorothy And Francs Brennecke, Senv Bv Cobb. Edna Elizabeth Colel Rachael Crook. Letitia Curr Allelic Ewart, Anne Woolei Gardner, Helene Gores. Lu Katherine Jenkins. Georg SPECIAL STUDENTS Evelyn Batts, Leila Byrd Beasley, Nettie M. Black, Margaret Bullitt. Alberta Bush. Mary Delamar. Guelda Elliott. Margaret Evans, Hildegarde Ewart. Margaret White Graves, Margaret Hervey, Winfrea Huntley, Willie Vance Linlhictim Susannah Mercer, Mary France- Pate, Eugenia Rawies, Irene Strickby, Elanor Titsworth, Mary Tucker. Mary Utley. Two Humln-fl Sixty-eight SENIORS Haael Baity. Ida Lee Ballentine. Sylvia Blueglass. Elizabeth Bolton. Julia Bate Brown. June R. Butler. Mary Lillian Correll. Porter Cowles. Olennes Dodge. Eva Davis English. Ethel Epstein, Ernestine Groves. Betsy Hushes Harding, Virginia Hendricks. Evelyn Holloman. Edith Kneeburg. Evelyn Kneeburg, Dell Landreth. Bettv Grev Long. Marguerite McGinnis. Marguerite McKinnev. Mary N McMillan. Mary Louise McWhirter, Emily P. Miller. Nell Montague. Elizabeth Moore. Athleen Munson. Grace Nachamson. Marv Frances Parker. Sara Parker, Closs Peace. Louise Pritchard. Jane Purrington. Katherine Scoggin. Mary Skinner, Alma Stone Skaggs. Mattie Snider. Anna Spiers, Svlvia Stecher. Virginia Stevens, Ellen Stuart, Edna Stroud. Mae Braxton Stroud, Martha Thomas, Madeline Thompson. Addie Totten. Lucy Trimble, Anna Lee Ctlev. Marv Waldo. Sara Walser, Ertie Bovd Warren, Anna Gray Watson, Miriam Willis. Katherine Winstead. Virginia Yancey, Ida Lee Zuni Brunnen. JUNIORS Elizabeth Barnett, Virginia Bass, Eleanor Bizzeli. Grace Bowes. Dorothy Bradley. Mavme Brandon. Louise Capps. Nancy Elizabeth Coates, M. Leone Currie. Marv E. Davis. Rubie Dimmette. Mae Belle Draughon, Elizabeth Jane Durham, Helen R. Edwards, Mary Alice Ferguson. Theo Fields. Myrtle Godwin, Peggy Ann Harris, Virginia Lee Harrison, Marina Henry, Mabel Louise Holland. Dorothy [nsley, Katherine H. Jamison. Elizabeth Johnson. Janie Jolly. Ethel Nachamson Margaret Olmsted, Josephine Orrendorf. Helen Packard. Marv T. Parker. Marv Bvrd Perrow. Sara Elizabeth Phillips. Eunice Mae Pop.-. Laura Ross. Caroline Ward. Mary Ellen Watts. Mabel Wilkie. Helene Willingham, Charlotte Winborne. SOPHOMORES Buckles. Martha Daniels. Alt;. McVeigh Duke. Charlotte Lewis. Rebecca Moose. Mamie L.-ake Parsons, Elizabeth Margaret Siebert, France- White. Mary Alice Binnett. Isabelle Buckles. Eldiidge. Eloise James. Rebecca F. Jorda Raney, Clara White Roche ' le, Martha Bo Marv Hazel Coffield. Ann;. Cowles. Louise Helms. Naomi E. Hocutle, Elizabeth King. Frances Lloyd. Elean Margaret Raulings. Marjorie Riggsbei FRESHMEN Jane Thompson Crawford. Edna Cummings, Marv Vivian Grisette. irace Hogan. Sara Powell Jackson. Pollv Lea Jacobson, Louise r Ann Lockhard. Annie Lee McCauley. Helen McCobb, Marv Pike. Jacqualine Small. Jane Smoot. Susanne Winstead. Fran Wood. Graduate Women Students Two Hundred Sixty-nine X w o M E N S A C T I V I T I KNEEBURG Chapter President BALLENTINE DRAUGHAN DURHAM EDWARDS GRISETTE HARRIS Chi Omega SoEOEES IN UEBE Mrs. Guy Johnson Miss Esteixe Law son Mrs. J. C. Lyon Mrs. Joseph Couch Mrs. W. T. Couch Mrs. R. W. D. Conner Mrs. Donald Coney Mrs. George Heinitsh Graduates Elizabeth Boyd Florence Chick Ross Dwkli.y Graduating Class Ida Lee Ballentine Edith Kxeeburg Elizabeth Bolton Evelyn Kxeeburg Mrs. E. L. Mackie Mrs. J. D. Meyer Mrs. W. W. Piersox Miss Margaret Pritchard Mrs. Wallace Smith Special Alberta Bush Anna Spiers Mary Waldo Founded at th University of A kansas, 189. r 87 chapters membership. 1 " . 578 Colors: Cnnl „il and Straw Flowek: White. Tun Hunilit ' il Srrrntii r WINSTEAD Epsilon Beta Chapter Class of 193 J . Evelyn Page Dorothy Bradley Elizabeth Coates Mae Belle Draughan Elizabeth Jane Durham Helen Edwards Vivian Grisette Pledges Peggy Ann Harris Dorothy Insley Kitty Makepeace Dorothy Norman Emma Ray Class of 1935 Rebekah Moose Laura Ross Lore Royal Jacqueline Small Elizabeth Strickland Catherine Winstead Suzanne Winstead Epsilon Beta Chapter estab- lished 1923 Address: 5 E. Franklin Two Hundred Seventy-one X M E N X w kA tP B « BOWES BROWN CUMM1NGS fihhbh Elizabeth Branson Mrs. Edward Brown Mrs. W. E. Caldwell Mrs. H. F. Comer Clyde Duncan Pi Beta Phi sorobes ix i ebe Mrs. Hugo Giduz Mrs. A. S. Lawrence Mrs. Douglas MacMillan Catherine Williams Mrs. Fred McCall Mrs. Ashby Penx Mrs. Harry Russell Mrs. J. Marion Saunders Rosalie Thrall Graduating Class Julia Bates Brown Athleen Legh Mi sjson Betsy Hughes Harding Mary Frances Parker Betty Gray Long Sara Bubgwin Parker Nell Meloille Montague Closs Courtney Peace Elizabeth Vann Moore Anna Louise Priti hard Founded Monmouth Colle 1867 78 chapte membership, 500 Two Hundred Seventy-two Jane Elizabeth Purrixgton Katherine Henderson Scoggin Virginia Wiiitridge Stevens Martha Frances Thomas Virginia Flemming Yancey Colors: TT and Silver Blue Flower: TTi: Carnation Publication : The Arrow nam S.B. PARKEP U4U WATTS -St B WINBOURME Alpha Chapter Class of 1935 Mollie Ltje Daniels Pledges Betty Barxett Grace Brown Bowes Edna Cummings Rena Hoyt Henry Katherine Hoge Jamiesox Elizabeth Johnson J ax ie Jolly Mary Toole Parker Margaret Rawlixgs Eugenia Rawls Axx Sim Ms Jane Klrtz Smoot Sarah Dixon Vaxx Mary Ellex Watts Helexe Battle Willixgham Charlotte Blaxton Wixboirxe Alpha Chapter established 1923 Address 4 " 7 E. R,.- Two Hundred Seventy-three Women ' s Activities X x SOCIAL EVENTS An outstanding woman ' s activities sponsored by the Jelly Leftwieh pis which was one of tl of the winter quar cured d Banquets events rity rushing s sional sorority dan ought for i»n i Ii. the graduate which was the Mrs. Charles A fo nquet was held March n f an address Girl students ity-spons demand to enli ired social fur en all Un GROUP ATHLETICS Gymnasium periods consisting of out- door sports, archery, basketball, and other athletics are regularly held for freshmen of the girl ' s division of the University. Girls athletics are now or- ganized under a special Woman ' s Athletic Council and are under the personal supervision of Mrs. U. S. Beard. Julia Betts Brown is president of the Council. During the year the Freshman girls basketball team played Campbell College, and a contest between the Phi Pi and Chi Omega basketball teams, which the former won, attracted much student in- terest. CAMPUS POLITICAL ACTIVITY Elections for officials of the Women ' s Association are held in conjunction with campus elections and are hotly contested. Much interest is taken by the co-eds not only in their own elections but in the voting for campus officers. The girl vote is now considered an important election block. The current election was notable in view of the fact that Mary Frances Parker, president of the Women ' s Association during the past year, ran for the editorship of the Carolina Maga- zine, the first case of a co-ed running for a campus office. She received the staff nomination, but was defeated by a narrow margin by an unusually strong Two Hundred Seventy-four UNCLE BILL JIMMIE Tniss SMITH O ' BRIEN CAP ' N BOSS RAMES1S -TWO ' MERCURY " ' SERGEANT PERSONALITIES The Kick-off of the Carolina-Georgia Tech Game ATHLETICS (?. Monogram Club FOOTBALL T. Barcla II l: ndt, J. H. Burnett. S. M. Chandler, C. W. Collins, W. D. Croom, J. W. Daniels, C. P. Erickson, J. C. Frankel, Ellis Fvsal. H. W. Hodges, Jr., E. B. Kalin, J. X. McCaskill, E. H. Newcombe, B. C. Philpott, J. II. Phi))]. . C. 0. Sapp, J. M. Tatum, K. L. Thompson, E. G. Walker, T. S. White. C. T. Woollen. Jr., R. G. Mebane, Manager, R. H. Schnell, Manager. TENNIS J. R. Dillard, E. K. Graham, Wilmer Hines. I). P. Morgan. Harley Shuford. L. C. Wright, R. W. Barnett, Manager. GOLF roi Adams, Bill O ' Brien, Alan Smith. CHEER LEADER Billy Arthur. BASKETBALL S. C. Aitken, W. E. Beale, G Brandt, S. M. Chandler, E Dameron, I. M. Glace D. Henry, Wilmer Hines. C. M. Jl M. H. Long, D. D. McCachren, Markham, J. Moore, V. Weathers, A. S. Cate, Man: BASEBALL G. H. Brandt. W. D. Cr J. T. Griffith, E, C. Longest • McCaskill, J. G. Peacock, J. Phipps, W. C. Powell. Realizing the increasins need for heller spirit among both athletes and students at Carolina a group of interested athletes, led by Coach Dale Ranson. set about reorganizing the Monogram Club late in the win- ter quarter of this year. The main object of the reorganization move- ment was to promote better spirit anion? the players of the various athletic squads by enforcing stricter compliance to training rules. It is their hope thai the -indent body as a whole will fall m line to bring about a general renaissance of Carolina spirit. A new constitution was drawn up, a code for all Carolina athletes adopted. and officers elected John Phipps was named Pres ident. and under his sincere leader ship the club has taken a fron line position in the list of for ward steps at the University this TRACK s. M. I ' h indler. T. H. C urlee E. P. Damei on, F. D. Higbj . Jr. H. W Hodge s. Jr., R. B. Hubbard C. A. Jensei F. R. L Gore, E. E McRa ■ M. D. Rans on, J W Smith C. G Stafford, L. G. Sulli van. H . Schnel . Ma lager Hayw mil Weeks. M nager. Joe Zaglir , Mam ger. BOXING Arch T. tile R. Br S. It Giddins, C. C. Glover, M. I, evin v., ,1. X. W. Lumpkin, F. S. Mcintosh, J. N. Quarles. F B. Raymer, C. 0. Sapp, J. E. Wads- worth, J. L. Williams. P. K. Alston, Manager, E w Kerr, Manager. WRESTLING R. M. Albright, J. M. Auman, P. I ' K i is, M ri ' ller, Thru! Hus- sey, P. c [do ' , C. Mathewson, -l B. Spell. J. T. Barnard, Maim-. I I Rogers, Managei truss COUNTY T. L. Cordle, G. S. Donnell, G. M. Goldman, W. R. Groover, T. A. Hensen, R. B. Hubbard, i a Jensen, E. E. McRae, J. H. Fran. M. D. Ranson, H S. Sul- livan, L. G. Sullivan. Two Hundred Seventy-seven Coljjns — Football A fighter through and through. Chuck Collins has instilled his spirit into the Carolina grid jug- gernauts with marked success An inspiring leader. Coach Collins is dearly loved by every Carolina student. Hka -Baseball 01 ' Xo ' th Car ' lina Hearn has imparted enough baseball knowl- edge to Carolina ball players to put them all in the majors. Well versed in every phase of the game. Coach Hearn is one of the most successful Carolina mentors. Shei herd — Basketball Since the advent of Coach Shep herd, Tar Heel cage teams, have been improving consistently. A clean sportsman. Coach Bo has instilled good spirit, team work, and ' -kill in his players. Carolina POACH BOB The dean of southern conference track coaches. Coach Bob Fetzer enjoys one of the most enviable records of the nations ' cinder path mentors. An assiduous worker pos- sessing splendid morale. Coach Bob ' s fine ability to teach men has earned for him countless friends Coaches over the country. Coach Bob has injected a fighting spirit into all his squads that has loaded Carolina trophy rooms to the brim. Carolina is fortunate in having the high type of coaches she has in Fetzer, Collins, Shepherd, Quinlan, Rowe. Kenfield. Ranson and Hearn. I ' VrzKR — Tn,,-k Kenfield — Tennis North Carolina is proud of her tennis and golf teams. Under Coach Kenfield, the Tar Heels have swept the nation in tennis and captured honors in southern golf fields. Two Hundred Seventy-eight Rowe — Boxing ytixi.Ax — Wrestling Ranson ways finishing high A veteran sportsman. Oross-Oowntry Coach Quinlan has an Dale Ranson ' s k e e i h Rnwe ' s fine box- uncanny ability to dis- knowledge of cross teams have become cover and develop talenl country training and his In future vears he will trained squads. bring still better team- tricacies of the sport has e s zeal to train the into southern competi- made him one of the out has developed in tion. standing coaches of the to work for him. fo SEASON Carolina Scores Carolina Carolina 7 Carolina 7 Carolina 6 Carolina 14 Carolina ...13 Carolina 18 Carolina 13 Carolina Carolina 7 ME BANE. Mgr RECORD Opponents Scores Wake Forest ( Vanderbilt 3 Tennesse Georgia 6 (ienrsia Tech 43 N. C. State Florida 13 Davidson Duke 6 Virginia 14 Thompson Gain ' s Against N. C. State Review of the 1932 Season By Jake Wade, Sports Editor, Charlotte Observe} As )n,i sports vi iter and a friend of many of the players and all the roaches, I viewed the 1932 Carolina football season with mingled emotions. ange and baf- fli] exti ( " . ' room. Back the coaches, who laid i highly of the players ability from the outsel It was such a team schedule very poorly ar Purpose!} the - oa hi for more reasons than one. It did not satisfy most of the alumni. It puzzled most of the sports writers. To an even greater degree it also puzzled the coaches. li was one of the most 1 pre entative I larolina squads in years. The vasl majority of the l o - vi er • ' " " ?$ NoTth Carolinians. They had spirit and courage and loved to play football. Very early Phipfs, Back they endeai el themselves to them. Head Coach Chuck Collins, I believe, personally thought so admired their tine qualities so keenly that he overestimated their football was tossed againsl the toughest schedule Carolina had ever faced, and a 1 in tint it had most of the best opponents lined up on successive Saturdays. Light the team along slowly. The firsl disappointment came with the opening Brandt, End THE GEORGIA GAM3 The Carolina coaches made elaborate plans for the - a me with Georgia at Athens, planning .1 spei ial defense and offens A downpour of rain resulting in a muddy field nu ' lifie 1 mo i of this work. The Tar Hee ' s nevertheless he ' d the favored Bulldogs to a 6-6 tie. thereby registering something of an up- set. It was one of the few games during the season thai i ' arolina seemed to get most of the breaks. Yet tin- team doubt- less deserved them as it played good, sound football. Hanes Lassiter caught a pass from Stuart Chandler for a 50-yard gain and the Carolina touch- down Grant sprinted 2 yards for the Bulldogs ' score. Gil- more of Georgia and Lassiter of Carolina failed at attempts to convert the extra points. Underwood, Two Hundred Eighty J?. ♦J. Johnny Daniels Ploughs Through Georgia Tegh •»• ' -, ' Back game with Wake Forest. The Demon Deacons were much stronger than anticipated and mainlv bv em- ploying a special defense that, nullified Carolina ' s passing attack, held the Tar Heels to a scoreless tie, After that came a devastating defeat bv Vander- bilt. Tennessee was held very well and Georgia was tie. but Georgia Tech ran riot over the Tar Heels. The Tar Heels unexpectedly flattened State, toppled r lorida and Davidson in succession and then lost the big game to Duke, winding up with a de- feat at the hands of an underrated Virginia team The line did very well. Erwin Walker played a great left end all the season. June Underwood! con- verted from a tackle, turned out to be a spectacular and sensational center. The guard play was sound for the most part but trouble was experienced at the tackles. The right side of the line was weak early in the season, but George Brandt developed later into one of the State ' s most brilliant flanks- men, playing an even greater end than Walker in some of the games. The chief trouhle lay in the backfield. Practically all the backs were fair, willing ball players, but were woefully weak on the defense and lacked the ball advancing ability required against the high calibre opposition Carolina faced. Stuart Chandler was the only well rounded, entirely satisfactory back in the lot (Ed. note: Men winning monograms are shown in pictures.) Daniel,, ;«•• , t —4; fi THE STATE SAME Scientific punting by Henry Burnett. Sophomore hack, was largely responsible for Carolina ' s 13-0 upset victory over the State Wolfpack. It was a triumph that gave great cheer to Caro- lina supporters and gave rise to new hopes. The Tar Hee ' s 1 ■;■ i ly outplayed the Wolfpack at every turn, employing a quick- kicking game perfectly executed by Burnett. Phipps ' nine yard end run accounted for one of Carolina ' s scores. McCaskill ' s 11- yard slash off tackle was fol- lowed bv Thompson ' s line plunge for the final two yards and the other touchdown. Coach Col- lins ' strategy of starting the second team, which held the Wolfpack scoreless during the first period, worked beautifully. Walker, End Two Hundred Eighty-one =- ■ THE DUKE GAME Most heartrending of all Carolina ' s reverses ' lin- ing tile season was the 7-0 victory achieved by the I hike Blue Devils. Carolina had hanked on using an air attack, but a muddy field caused a change of plans. Duke obviously had the better team, hut by sheer gameness and courage and a stalwart defense the Tar Hee ' .s held the visitors on virtually even terms most of the way. In the first period a Duke punt hit McCaskill on the shoulder and the free bill was picked up by a Duke player on Carolina ' s 20-yard line. There was some question over the ruling of the play and Coach Collins went on the field to pro- test. Officials ruled that he did so without permis- sion and penalized the Carolina team to the five- yard line from where Nick Laney carried the ball over tor the one and winning touchdown. The game was played at Kenan stadium with approximate!; 20,- 000 s tators on hand. Burnett, Back THE FLORIDA GAME Carolina achieved an 18-13 triumph over Florida in Kenan Stadium, but I thought the Tar Heels looked better durins BOme of their defeats than against the Alligators. It i only fair to state that the visitors seemed to be the victims of many bad breaks. Penalties, fumbles and freakish plays abounded in the weird contest. Johnny Daniel, Carolina halfback, ran back the opening kickoff 95 yards for the first Carolina score. The second Carolina touchdown resulted when Thompson caught Ct n ' s pass. Croom ' s 44-yard gallop gave tlo- Tar Heels their third score. Brandt ami Walker, particularly the former, starred at end for the winners. Two Hundred Eighty-two J?. BASKETBALL s :S, €» » ■ 5.I.C. TOURNAMENT AT RALEIGH WlI.MKR Hi Captain Arlindo Gate Manager " Bo " Shepard Coach A northern itinerary found the Tar Heels playing their poorest when Maryland trounced them 42 to 29. The xt da M o l o gr a m s a w a r d ed to Aitken, B ea le Brandt Chandler Glace, H e n r v Hines, Long, Mc Cachre i, Weath ers, Ca te, Mgr. Varsity Basketball 1933 Season aalists in the south- ern conference league and runners-up in the Big Five Carolina ' s basketball team enjoyed a successful season under the tutelage of Coach Bo Shepherd winning: twelve and dropping five contests. Tar Heel fans were t eated lo impressive wins over Guil- ford 66 to 9, Davidson 56 to 18, V. P. I. 58 to 26, and Wake Forest 36 to 33. A brace of triumphs over X. C. State 32 to 23, and V. M. I. 36 to 17, together with anotber victory over Wake Forest 38 to 26, gave Shepherd ' s team its seventh straight win. Packed to the rafters, the Duke gym accommodated some 5,000 excited fans to a thrilling game in which the Blue Devils came from behind in the closing minutes to eke out a 36 to 32 mar- gin over the White Phan- toms, Tuo Hundred Eighty-four Jan. -Ian. AITKEN Guard. BASKETBALL 5 — Carolina 66 7 — Carolina 56 HINES 7oru a.f-d 1933 RECORD Guilford Davidson V. P. I Wake Forest N. C. State Wake Forest V. M. I Duke 9 18 Jan. Jan. .Ian. Jan. 14 — Carolina 18 — Carolina... . 21 — Carolina.. 27 — Carolina.... 31— Carolina.... 3 — Carolina ... 4 — Carolina... . 6 — Carolina.... 7 — Carolina.... 1 1 — Carolina.... 36 32 38 36 32; 29: 40: 32; 34; 24; 33 23 26 17 Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb Maryland Navy V. M. I W. L Duke Davidson N. C. State 42 66 29 23 31 Feb. 20 — Carolina... .....35; ....28 » 24 — Southern Conference Tournament: Caro- 12. V. P. I. 27; Carolina 32. South Carolina 34 finals — two extra periods), ninary — Games won 12 ; games lost 5. Annapolis. Navy defeated Carolina 66 to 40. but only after forty min- utes of the fastest basketball seen on the Middle ' s court. Victories over V. M. I. and Washington and Lee at Lex- ington by the respective scores of 32 to 29 and 34 to 23 completed the northern ion. Duke downed Carolina be- fore another 5.000 crowd at Chapel Hill. 31 to 24. A slug- gish victory was registered over Davidson, 39 to 26, be- fore the Tar Heels displayed the fighting brand of ball which downed State College in the last scheduled game, 35 to 26. In the S. I. C. tournament, he ' d this year in Raleigh, the team, led by Captain Hines, displayed the sterling quality it was capable of ris- ing to at times. After winning from V. P. I. in the quarter-finals, Carolina lost to the South Carolina cham- pionship team in a most thrill- ing game. The Tar Heels maintained a lead until the last minutes of playing ti me, only to lose in the second extra period, 32 to 34. £. M B O X I N G KERR , Manager BROWN Marts Levin ( " ft ! ill Ed Kerr Replete with thrilling matches, the 1933 boxing season will go down in Caro- lina athletic history as one of the most interesting in several years. Two wins, two ties, and two losses was tin- Tar Heel record in meets, while in the southern con- ference tournament Coach Rowe ' s men garnered second place, losing to Virginia, previous champions. Opening with an impres- sive win over V. P. I. 6 to 2. Captain Levinson and his mates gave Tar Heel fans hopes of a southern con- ference winner. State College proved a tough team to conquer and after a series of hard fought battles the score was dead- locked 4 t ' i 4. A " . M. I. was taken by the score of 6 to 2 in prepara tion for the Virginia meet. OUARLES LEVINSON Captain SEASON " RECORD At Blacksburg, Va. Jan. 14— 1 X. C. ... 2 ; V. P. I. At Chapel Hill Jan 21— U. N. C 4 : X. C. State.. At Chapel Hill fan 28— U. X. C 6 ; V. M. I. At Chapel Hill Feb. 4— U. X C. 4 : Virginia 4 At State College, Pa. Feb. 11 — U. N. C 2 : ; Penn state 5U At Durham Feb. 18— U. X. C 3U; Duke J " . scrappers was probably the out- standing college fight in the south. Carolina punched out four vic- tories to tie the Virgini ans. Especially thrilling was the Quarles and Gloldstein setta Undefeated in collegiate circles, the na- ntercollegiate champ, Goldstein, fell before the on- slaughts of Sophomore Quarles, for his first college Penn state ' s pugilists out- punched the Tar Heels 5M: to 2U at State College, but only after several close battles. Duke ' s team scored a sur- prise win nver Carolina 4 ' : in 3H. Decisions of the referee were extremely un- popular. In the southern conference meet at Charlottesville, two Carolina men, Quarles in the 125 class and Landis in the heavyweight scored victories. Captain Levinson broke his wrist in a second round fight hut continued to the end. He drew the greatest acclaim ever given a boxer in a Vir- ginia ring after his contest. Two Hundred Eighty-six J - f : ' ' CAPTAIN WE 1 L BREAKS THE TAPE T R A C K y ) ++-+14 4 ««4 V4 t , sjm «■ « t " u ' j » ' Ta«BB p»i S.I.C. OUTDOOR MEET AT ATLANTA , GEORGIA 5 A BROWN -MULLIS-H0DCE5 H I GBY- PH IPPS- STAFFORD - SMITH JONES -JENSEN - McRAE Weights Jumps middle Distances SLUSSERc ar DAVIS MARLAND-HIGBY-FARMER CHANDLER ami LeGORE Hurdles Lionel Weil Captain Haywood Weeks Sprints Javelin cled B r o w n. C a s e. Chandler, Davis, Parmer, Higby, Hodges, Hubbard, Jensen, Jones, Le- ft o r e, Marland, M u 1 1 i s, McRae, Phipps. Slusser, Smith. Stafford, Sullivan, Watkins, Weil, Jr., Weeks, Manager. Track Winning more than its share of track laurels not only in Dixie, but in the east. Caro- lina swept aside keen opposition tn have another suc- cessful track sea- son under Coach R. A. Fetzer, Dur- Coach Bob ' s at the Hill, bowed twice to de- feat in dual me l- in the interim of lir.-tl once and later Penn State The Carolina ag- gregation fared well in the confer- ence and statu meets. In the third ual ind SULLIVAN and HUBBARD 7wo mile WATKINS and CASE Quarter 1932 SEASON RECORD Southern conference indoor carnival, at Chapel Hill, N. C. — U. N. C. 24 6-7; L. S. U. 21 6-7; University of Georgia 19; University of Virginia 18 5-14. Duel Meets: U. X. C. 65. Navy 61. U. N. C. 75, Virginia 51. U. N. C. 77 1-6, Duke 48 5-6. North Carolina conference in.. I al Chapel Hill, N. C. — U. N. C. 81; Duke 49; Davidson 25; anil N. C. State 9. U. N. C. 75, Penn State 48. Southern conference out- door games held at Grant field. Atlanta. Ga. — L. S. U. 38; Duke 27; Auburn 24; and U. N. C. 23. 1933 SCHEDULE Southern conference indoor carnival at Chapel Hill. Dual meets with : Georgetown. Navy, Virginia, Duke, and Penn State. Southern conference outdoor meet at Duke. carnival. Carolina took top honors ; the Tar Heels all but doubled the score of their near- e s t competitor, Duke, in the an- nual state meet. But in the outdoor track and field games, held at Georgia Tech, Carolina only took fourth, though a mere four points separated Carolina from second place. Two Hundred Eighty-eight o BASE BALL Ul Forest in the state championship race, the Univer- sity of North Car- olina nine finished the 1932 season with three out of five victories with professional clubs and eight out of 14 with college opponents. It was B u n n Hearn ' s first season as mentor of the Tar Heels and the for York Giant star did great work as successor to Jim Ashmore. Rounding up a team which early save promise of much strength, Coach Hearn saw his Tar Heels turn back Da- vidson, Maryland and the Durham Piedmont league club in its first three tilts. After bowing before Virginia in the first of the three game series Carolina walloped the Dur- ham and Raleigh pros and V. M. T. before losing a third game to the Bulls. With only one loss to its credit, Virginia invaded North Carolina intent on Tiro Hundred Ninety Carolina 8 Maryland Carolina 4 Durham 5 Carolina.. 6 Virginia 5 Carolina 4 Marvland Rain Carolina Durham 4 Carolina...... ... 8 V. M, 1 5 Carolina Raleigh 7 Caroli Durham . Duke 8 Carol ill a ( !a rolina Carolina.. N. C. State 7 Caroli: Virginia 3 Caro ' ii Virginia 6 Carolii V. P. 1 3 Carolii Duke 3 Caroli Wake Forest 7 Caro ' i X C. state ... 7 Carolii LONGEST Pitcher- Capt. 1933 SCHEDULE decided]T W. L. Hinton 1, Michigan State Won, V. P. I. V.M.I., W i I.. Virginia V. P. I. Davidson Maryland V. M. I. Davidson Wake Forest X. ( ' . State Virginia Wake Forest Duke Georgetown Marvland Navy X. C. State Duke mes Lost 8. achieved on late inning rallies. The pitching was good with George a having the best rec- The fielding was excel- lent. A feature of the sea- son was the infield ' s superior hitting. Smoky Ferebee. shortstop, led the Tar Heels in batting, followed by John- ny Peacock, outfielder, and Paul Dunlap. first baseman. Only Peacock is back for the 1933 season. Monograms awarded to: Brandt. Blythe. Croom. De- Rose, Dixon. Dunlap. Ed- wards. Ferebee. Griffith. Jr., Hinton. Hornaday, Longest, McCaskill, Pattisall, Peacock, Powell, Shields, Weathers. Benoit, Jr., Mgr. M VARSITY COURTS M SEASON RECORI 1932 Carolina, 9 South Carolina, Carolina, 9 Wake Forest, Carolina, 9 Davidson, Duke, Carolina, 8 Navy, 1 Carolina, 9 Georgetown Carolina, 9 Pennsylvan Carolina, 8 X. Y. , 1 Carolina, 9 Army, Carolina, 8 Yale, 1 Harvaid, :; Carolina, 9 Brown, n Carolina, 8 Duke, 1 Carolina, 9 Wake Forest, State meet: champion ; Hi Una), doubles WRIGHT HINES rant (Carolina), sing and Shuford (fa champions. Summai 1; Matches lost, 0. THE ' 32 SEASON Sensation of the sports year at Caro- lina wits the tennis team, coached by John Kenfield, which for the second consecutive year swept before it the best opposition to be found in Sotith. North and East, establishing for the second time the best claim of any team to the national championship. The Tar Heels won 14 matches and lost none, running their string of con- secutive victories to 48. Even more impressive was the margin by which they won. Every tram they met. in- cluding the biggest teams in the North, was beaten 9-0 or 8-1 except Harvard, and Harvard was given its only de- feat of the year by a 6-3 score. In their 14 dual meets the Tar Heels won 119 matches and lost only seven, writ- ing into the honks one of the greatest records ever made by a college team. Bryan Grant beal a t imate for the State singles title and Wilmer Hines and Harley Shuford heat teammates for the doubles title. The team lost so much tune from classes on its lung Northern tour, it did not enter the Conference tour- ney, which Tula Grant, Hines. Shuford and John Dillard were undefeated in their singles matches in dual is, and Grant and Lenoir Wright in dou- bles. Lucas Abels and nded nut the team. At the close of the sea- letters to the sev Bryan Grant, player and Southern ant e ted trts champion, was captain for 1933. 1933 TEXNIS SCHEDULE Appalachian College. Carolina, 9 Maryland, New Y ' ork U., GRANT Captain 6 ect Carolina, 6 Army, 3 Carolina, 6 Yale, 3 R. W. Barnktt Manager J. F. Kenfiei.d Carolina, 7 Harvard, 2 Carolina, 9 Brown, Monogra ms awarded L. C. Abels. J. R. Dill B. M. Giant, Jr., W. Hines, 1). M. Morgan, H to: rd, M. S. SOUTHERN CONFEREXCF. TOURNAMENT IT. N. C. Champions. Wilmer Hines. singles champ. Shuford, L. C. Wright, B. Bamett. Mgr. W. limes champs. and Lenoir Wright, doubles Two Hundred Uinety-two Activities in the west end of the Tin Can . . . a close finish . . . Captain Hob nub- bard f i n is hes strong . . . Cap- tain. Percy Idol, S. I, C. champion, makes ready for a bout . . . Cross Country man Sul ' i- vam | which one?) leads the way to the tape against the Alligator har- riers during the half 8 of the Flori- da game . . . the all ■ important Emerson Field sector . . . the an- nual intramural cross country event crowd. Cross Country Manager Joe Zaqlii Captain Bob Hubbard THE ' 32 SEASON " Carolina ' s harriers did not have a very impressive record for the fall of 1932. The team had been doped to have one of the strongest hill and dale clubs that Dale Ran- son ever coached, but the season proved otherwise. The Tar Heels beat the Florida club on the Caro- lina course but lost to Duke for the first time on the Devils ' own course Carolina came second in the con- ference meet, trailing the Duke har- rolina SEASON RECORD At Chapel Hill 22; Univ. of Fla. hariers some twenty-two points. This whs the second conference meet in seven years that Carolina had failed At Durham to win first honors. 17 ik.-. Monograms to Captain Robert D. Hubbard. T. L. Cordle, T. H. Cur lee. G. S. Donnell. G. M. Goldman. W. R. Groover, C. A. Jensen, L. G. Sullivan. H. S. Sullivan, and Man- South ; Car At Chapel Hill ern Conference Meet : D olina, 45; V. M. I.. 68. Manager Za Hubbard, H. Sullivan, L. Sullivan, Goldman, Curl Tuo Hundred Ninety-foui 5 Wrestling Coach Quinlan VARSITY WRESTLING Although several of the most ex- perieneed men of the 1932 wrestling team were lost, prospects were bright for a successful 1933 season with seven letter men to holster the var- sity roster. Opening the season with close losses to N. C. State. V. P. I. and V. M. I., the team looked quite ragged. Although beaten, the Tar Heels looked good against Wash- ington and Lee. But the climax of Captain Percy Idol SEASOX RECORD At West Raleigh Carolina 16; X. C. State At Chapel Hill Carolina 14: V. P. I At Chapel Hill Carolina 11 : V. M. I At Lexington. Va. Carolina 13: W. L At Durham Carolina 20: Duke At Chape] Hill Carolina 14: Davidson .... an otherwise unsuccessful season was the Duke meet. Carolina handed the Blue Devils a 20-8 drubbing. Hussey gave Captain Ornisko his first defeat of the year Ornisko had previously lost only two fights in some thirty-two varsity matches. Monograms to Captiin P. C. Idol. W. T. Hussev. Clarke Mathewson. Paul Davis. Morton Hiller. J. B. Spell and Manager J. M. Barnard. Qrixi.iN. Hiller. ABMAn, Sihallkrt. Manages Barn Mathesox. Spell, Itiol. Pn kett, Davis Keli enbebgkr. Hussey Tico Hundred Ninety-five f Smith, Brown, Cait. Adams, O ' Brien (Captain-elect), Coach Kt Golf Joe Adams.. John Kenfield. Ooach Monograms to: Captain Adams, A. II. Br W .1. O ' Brien (Captain-elect), A. A. Smith. SEASON RECORD Carolina 16 Rollins 2 Carolina IS Boston Carolina 9% Duke SM Carolina 15 R. D 3 Carolina 13 Furman 5 Carolina 15 Davidson 3 Carolina 4 Duke 14 State Tournament — Duke, first; Carolina, second. S. I. C. Tournament — Carolina, first; Duke, second. Cheer Leaders Two Hundred Ninety-six J?. A. T. O. Football Old East Bask A T. 0. Campus Champii Lewis Dormitory Champiot Old East Campus Champions S. A. E. Fraternity Winners Grimes Campus Champs Sigma Nu Fraternity Winner, Cake Race Leaders Intramural Athletics Beta Theta Pi, Everett, runner- F rer Thrown (7 Ala n Smith. first ; r. Teff s scond. Chi Phi. B mling S. A. E. Cak Q Pong e Race Bes fi Hoi rst pla ce ' Henr S ulliv BOXING WINNERS Team Winner Best House 115— Eustler Sigma Nu 125 — Frucht Lewis 135 — Kalb Everett 145 — Sutton Best House 155 — Pratt Zeta Psi 165 — Edwards Lewis 175 — Ellisberg T. E. P. Unlimited — Kanner _T. E. P. WRESTLING WINNERS Team Winner Best House 118— O ' Bryan Old East 126 — Kellenberger Mangum 135 — Rogers Chi Psi 145 — Miller Best House 155 — MacFadyen A. T. O. 165 — Shipman Best House 175 — Cameron Best House Tag Football ; Cake Race Two Hundred Ninety-seven o FRESHMAN SPORTS ' %- % :: Jf:m -■ a 8» »— Igbo - FY5ALSCERNEY,f»ofi» CAROLINA FRESHAAAN DEFEAT OAK RIDGE ZAGLIN. FETZER R ANSON, 7 .»cA COACH CERNEY. Bastii g ! .•? - f TJl}.fll ' «ilI The Graham Memorial Student Union SOC I AL SOCIAL FRATERNITIES G ?,. N N Alpha Tau Omega Fratres in Facuxtate Eugene C. Branson. M.A., Litt.D. Gerald R. MacCarthy Harry F. Comer, B.S. J. Gilbert Evans, M.A. Keener C. Frazer, Ph.D. Fletcher M. Greene, Ph.D. Howard R. Huse, Ph.D. John A. Hamilton, M.A. Graduate Maxwelton S. Campbell Fratres in Urbe Ph.D. Charles P. Erickson T. Smith MacCorkle, B.Mus. Louts deR. MacMillan A. C. Macintosh, M.A., Ph.D. Joseph Htde Pratt W. D. MacMillan, Ph.D. D. A. MacPherson, Ph.D. John D. Watson, B.S. Rex S. Winslow, M.A. Philip S. Randolph Ronald J. Tamki.yx Harry M. Hodges, Jr. uided st Virginia Military Institute chapters; membership 28,000 Graduating Class W. A. Kjndel, Jr. Publication: The Palm Medicine Carl Pigman Alex G. MacFadyen COLORS: Old Gold, and Sky Bin Flower: White Tea Rose Three Hundred Two M S1HH Interfnitcrnitij CcunciJ if J pP a ROBERTSON El El El THOMPSON Alpha Delta Chapter Class of 1984 DuBose Avery R. N. Lock-wood, Jr. Joseph E. Gant Bernard Menge Francis B. Johnson A. J. Pollard. Jr. M. S. Robertson, Jr. Class of 1935 B. S. Blanton, Je. Richard R. DeVane C. William Collins Walter C. Ebwin Hal C. Miller, Jr. Pledges J. R. Fulghlm James B. Jackson Loren Joy Floyd A. Northrop F. Parker Alan A. Smith J. M. Thompson, Jr. Thomas Webb Elden Bayley, Jr. M. H. Biggs, Je. Thomas W. Crowell W. H. DeVane 1 1 Carl J. DuPree. Jr. pha Delta Chapter established 1879 Claude W. Rankin. Jr. Richakd W. Ryan Clarence Stimpson. Jr. William F. Strayhorn, Jr. Hal M. Walton. Jr. Address: 303 Kast Franklin Streel Three Hundred Three RnnpR Beta Theta Pi Alvin S. Wheelkk Henry j. Anderson Fratres in Facultate Kent C. Brown R. B. Sharpe Law J. Archie Cannon, Jr. W. M. Jahrell Robert W. Barnett Fischer S. Black Harmon P. Chamberlain Graduating I ' lass C. Ashby Penn, Jr. (i UKKISON Reid William G. Roberts Charles G. Rose, Jr. Jos. T. Wilson, Jr. Pounded at Miami University, 1839 86 chapters; membership 33,880 Publication: The Beta Theta ! ' • Cornucopia Colors: Pink :ni,l Bin Kl.nwKK. Killttrnei Ron wBSfe El pH f ' C ' SS itt Ky : - BP T Ji MCJ ' ata - ¥ v iffl 1 ' 1 ' WQJI Bfl L 4 Hlisdpf u JtlHK jJ-aPSSP IS yM i r Jiiiii HT [fjt my Thre.e. Hundred Four J?. N N HI ra 13 H H KlirMDl ; BARKER PHIFEP. PORTER REYNOLDS ' Interfraternitif Council Eta Chapter Class of 198 4 William C. Jones, Jr. Walter Ridenhour Robert R. Reynolds, Jr. M. W. Thompson, Jr. Class of 1985 Frank P. Abernethy Robert H. Crowell Herman G. Nichols Henry A. Betts Mark Dunn William W. Olive James T. Cordon Frank M. Hahgreave Hubert H. Rand L. J. Brandt F. R. Causey G. W. Coan S. R. Collett A. M. Donahue W. C. Idol. Jr Donald Jermax H. C. Lane Z. V. Linker Woodrow Massey James Mehaffy Eta Chapter established 1852 Pledges S. M. Parker, Jr. Robert Phifer Waldo Porter, Jr. R. C. Powell W. L. Reid. Jr. Addr Ab Ricks Richard W. Weesner Franklin Wilson David Robinson Nello Teer William Tennille Lawrence Thompson C. F. Tomlinson, Jr. Oramptox Trainer : 114 S. Columbia Street Three Hundred Fire Chi Phi Fkatres in Facultate George Frank Sensabaugh Thomas J. Woofter, Jr. Fkatres in Urbe James Arthur Branch Nathaniel J. Heyward John McIver Foushee J. Marion Saunders Graduate James Grimes Law James A. Hudson Waltek B. Patterson John A. Wilkinson Medicine William A. Withers Graduating ( lass Philip N. Peacock Sage H. Upshaw Jack Whitehead Founded at Princeton University, 1824 22 chapters: membership — 10,017 Three Hundred Six N No Seal N UPSHAW WHITEHEAD Alpha Alpha Chapter Glass of 193 Jf W. Sterry Branding Everett M. Jess Baisden Evans Joe Morris William W. Sloan Class of 1935 Lewis A. Peeler Lyndon S. Tracy, Jr. Richard J. Somers Vincent H. Whitney Pledges Albert Boy ' NTON George CnuuE Henry Pitts Hudson Marvin M. Jones Alpha Alpha Chapter established 1858 Fred Lennon James R. Renshaw W. Neville Sloan Albert Holmes Stier Address: 227 E. Franklin Street Three Hundred Seven BEAU DRV R.K.COWHIG W.COWHIG Chi Psi Fratres in Facultate W. C. Cokek W. D. Toy R. E. Cokeb G. C. Taylor A. R. HoLLETT Law R. A. Hovis Medicine Roy Franklin Graduating Class Robert C. Atwood George Gleaton Robert K. Cowhig Edmond Hallt Ellis Dudley Robert Yewexs Founded at Union College, 1841 25 chapters; membership — 8,788 Three Hundred Eight Three Hundred Nine N N reiiiieie ,-ir AS , SI I El b ' ANDERSON BERRY BROOKS BURNETT CARMICHAEL asrapsi] DILL JO DUNN W.DUNN EHRINGHAUS GARDNER. GOLD El El El El HARNEY LINEBERGER McGLINN MEBANE Delta Kappa Epsilon Fratres in Facultate Dr. William M. Df.y Dh. Frances P. Venable Law Willi a: m Di n n Graduating ' lass Thornton H. Brooks Elliot H. NbwcoMbe Robert H. Carmichael Thomas L. Parsons John Hanks Lassiteb William M. Parsons Joseph W. Lineberger John A. Preston Robert Jesse Mebane William Vass Shepherd Kkwix Go : WALKER Yale University, 1844 ; membership — 26,600 Colors: Crimson, Blue and r;« rf Publication: D. K. E. Quarterly Three Hundred Ten J G. MEBANE R J ME BANE MORRIS NALLE NEWCOMBE . . i - B ? Y V E , tnterfralerrnt.ijCwic-1 T.L PARSONS WM. PARSONS PATTERSON SAUNDERS SHEPHERD WOOLLEN Beta Chapter Glass of 19 3 B. Irvin Boyle Basil W. Hall J. Henry Burnett John A. McGlinn, Jr Robert W. Gold Brodie C. Nalle, Jr. Charles T. Wollen Class of 1935 Frank Alexander John C. B. Ehringhatjs Esley 0. Anderson Ralph W. Gardner Alonzo T. Dill William S. Harney Charles M. Shaffer Pledges William J. Berry Ci mmins A. Mebane Jack 0. Dunn J. Gilmer Mebane Alex S. Hanes Lewis S. Morris F. M. Simmons Patterson- Jack M. Pruden Joseph H. Saunders James G. Peters H. Phillips Ben S. Willis Beta Chapter established 1851 Address: 132 Columbia Street Three Hundred Eleven Three Hundred Twelve N.A.JENNINGS McLEOD RHOADES ROCKHIL.L St. Anthony Hal Xi Chapter Class of 193 J, William F. Blount, Jr. John L. Hammer, Jr. John R. Dillard Stanley H. Heist F. Pendleton Gray, Jr. Xeill A. Jennings William R. Rockhill Francis L. Bowen John D. Clark Thomas P. Good Pledges Philip G. Hammer Howard B. Hoyt Dundas Leavitt Glass of 1935 Sam i el S. Hollingsworth Dudley L. Jennings Mahlon K. Jordan John E. Reyburn George Riioades Alexander H. McLeod, Jr. Thomas W. Paxton Harry C. Schaack XI Chapter established 1854 Address: 111 W. Cameron Street Three Hundred Thirteen N N HARDEE dACKSON cJOYCE Delta Tau Delta FBATRES IN FaCTJLTATE Charles D. Bkers C. H. Ciiadbourx Harold D. Meter Fkater in Urbe Milton S. Clark Medicine La w Glenn Mock Charles D. Rollins James 0. Moore Graduating Class M. S. Morrison Will X. Ormond Founded at Bethany College 1859 Colors: Purple, White and Gold 7 4 chapters; membership — 24,000 Flower: Pansy Publication: The Rainbow Quarterly Three Hundred Fourteen %. N N MORRISON PARKS WHICKER WOODRUFF Gamma Omega Chapter ( ' lass of 1934 J. William Davis Virgil J. Lee W. Randall Fowler James D. Matheson Class of 1935 Joseph G. Farrell. Jr. O. T. Parks A. Kirk Hardee Charles A. Pledges Justin L. Jackson H. Douglas Joyce Gamma Omega Chapter established 1921 Robert S. McCollum Robert T. Woodruff. Jr. Address: ' J 1 6 W. Franklin Street Three Hundred Fifteen Chapter President BLACKHURST BRANDT BROADHURST GLOVER GOSSETT Kappa Alpha Fratres in Facultate J. G. de Roulhac Hamilton William Jenlins Edgar W. Knight Frater in Urbe John B. Boyd Graduates James S. Morrison S. N. Peritt Robert Wallace Law Medicine George A. O ' Hanlon Alfred T. Hamilton Graduating Class George S. Adams John W. Daniel David Felmet Samuel T. Peace T. Henry Redding Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Colors: Crimson and Gold 65 chapters; membership — 21,954 Flowers: Red Rot and Magnolia Publications: Kappa Alpha Journal and Special Messenger (secret) Three Hundred Sixteen HAMILTON PERSON SCHR1VER , BINDER Intjsrfraternitu Council WILLIS WOODARD YOUNG James W. Black hurst George F. Brandt Clifford C. Glover Upsilon Chapter Class of 193 4 D. Allen Green Montague McGii.l James B. Person Class of 1935 John M. Phipps John H. Wiggs Jack G. Tili.ery Edgar G. Broadih rst John Jacob Binder Edward Everett Robert T. Ferguson John M. Hundley William Gilman James H. Morgan Francis T. Harrell Oliver Sen river Richard Willis Bates Wilson Sanford Young Pledges William Binder Elliot Cooke Castleman Chessley Upsilon Chapter established 1881 Phillip Gossett B. M. Keever Henry Mayo J. R. Shull B. S. Skinner DuPont Snowden W. F. Woodard Address: 110 Y. Cameron Three Hundred Seventeen Kappa Sigma Fbatkes in Facultate John Grover Beard, Ph.D. Sturgis E. Leavitt, Ph.D. I. W. Rose Robert A. Fetzer, B.S., A.B. Marcus C. S. Noble. Ph.D. E. J. Woodhouse, A.B., LL.B. Elmer G. Hoefer, B.S., M.E. Charles Thomas Woollen Fratkes in Urbe Sidnor Moye Cozart Georoe Edward Shepard Law Joseph Colin Eagles. Jr. Harry Clinton Finch Robert W. Geitxer John A. Kleemier Graduating Class Benjamin Cabell Philpott Thomas Skinner White, Jr. Founded at University of Bologna, 1400 Colors: Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green 108 chapters; membership — 30,099 Flower: Lily of the Talleij Publications: Cadiweus and Star and Crescent (Secret) Three Hundred Eighteen S1NCELOFF STRONACH TYREE WHITE Alpha Mu Chapter Class of 1984 Thomas Sheffield Bennett Barrie Bascom Blackwelder. Jr. John Bass Brown, Jr. McCorkle Caldwell J. M. Rennie Newman Alexander Town-send. Jr. Lemuel Preston Tyree, Jr. Class of 1935 Sherwood Hedgpeth James Alden Hol ston R. D. Ison. Jr. Henry Garvin May- John Sharpe May- James Columbus Steele, Jr. Henry Lane Young, Jr. Pledges Thomas Earle Cox, Jr. Edward Jones Macon. Jr. David Simeon Sic ei off Charles Wharton Edwards. Jr. Roy Pleasant Rosser. Jr. George Thomas Stronach Jr Charles Marshall Ivey, Jr. Roscoe Sandlin William Watson Address: 202 Cameron Avenue Three Hundred Nineteen J?. FLY NT - . = C ?ap6er Presiden6 BATTE CONRAD Lambda Chi Alpha Fratres i.v Fact i.tate Fratrks ix Urbe A. K. Kim; Dh. Rupert B. Vance Obie G. Davis B. B. Fraser Dr. Kari. Fussler Lai Medicine Graduates James B. Spell Ralph Fleming Reavis Hubert Mills Leo B. Skeex Edward Victor Coxrad Graduating Class Romulus Hoke Flyxt Clarence Arthur Jexsox John Sparks Griffin John C. McC ' ampbell Ray Ritchie Founded at Boston University, 1909 Colors: Purple, Green and Gold 81 chapters: membership — 12.684 F ' OWER: Tiolet Publications: Croat and Crescent and Delta Pi (Secret) Three Hundred Tuentu N McCAMPBELL SUROW1EC Gamma Nu Zeta Chapter CZass of 193 Jf Thomas Harreli. Brotjghton Archie Royal Davis Robert Giles MacFarlane Harry Swain Willey, Jr. Class of 193-5 Ernest Benjamin Blood Alan Pope Carey- Donald Hanes Eason Allen King James Robert Lothian Pledges Lee Calvin Ashcraft Wilbur B. Batt Irvin G. Blackwood Nu Zeta Chapter established 1926 Robert Reeves Dai.zei.l Vai. Edwards James Marshall John A. Mitchkner Alfred J. Slrowiec Lawrence S. McBridi: Address: 204 Pritchard Avi Three Hundred Tieenty-one FRUCHT GIDDENS GREENBERG HAYES Phi Alpha Graduating Class Jack Bessen Otto S. Stei.nreich Founded at George Washington University, 1914 25 chapters; membership — 2,011 PUBLICATION ' S: Phi Alpha Bulletin and Phi Alpha Quarterly Three Hundred Twenty-two Omega Chapter Class of 193i George Dorfmax Seymour Lorberaum Morris Krasny Sam Samson Class of 1935 Albert Greenberg Milton Lozowick Benard Friedman Max Frucht Sam Giddens Chapter established 1928 Pledges Sol Hayes Leon Kaplan Edwin Kahn Stanley ' Levitt Milton Mabgulis Frederick Shulman Address: 219 E. Franklin Street Three Hundred Twenty-three N N VLL5 BROOK HUTCHISON Phi Delta Theta Fkatres ix Facultate William S. Bernard J. N. LaConte James A. Williams William H. Baskervill MacEoxald Horne Law William R. Ali.sbrook Thomas F. Hickerson Graduates Charles R. Kestlab Robert Tbafford Burnett Elbert Clifton Daniel, Jr. Founded at Miami University, 1848 97 chapters; membership : ' .. " .. S7fi Hamilton H. Hokgood Graduating Class Isaac C. Griffin. Jr. Johx R. Holmes Publjcations : The Scroll and li HE BARROW IS BUNN BURNETT HE cLAUGHUN William F. Pkouty Prestox C. Farrar James p. Little.iohn Roi and B. Parker Medicine J. P. Brxx. Jr. Tad Lincoln McLav Cyrus B. McRorie GHLIX Azure Three Hundred Twenty-four John Marshall Acee John Knox Barrow. Jr. William E. Davis. Jr. William Alered Enloe, Jr. Leonard Lafayette Hutchinson William A. Mace, Jr. Class of 1935 Patrick Henry Branch, Jr. John Dapp Hersiiey Beta Chapter Class of 1934 Lonnie Bain Mann, Jr. Henry S. Sullivan Louis G. Sullivan William Kirk Swann, Jr. Irvin Bur hard Tucker, Jr. Tall Bradford White, Jr. Curtis Lowe Cloud Frank R. Anders John M. Formy-Duval, Jr. William H. Herring L. Sneed High Beta Chapter established 1885 Robert Hackney Williams Hugh Alfred Moffitt, Jr. Earl Woodall Wolslagel William Coieman Shut Pledges John I. Munyan Bert S. Smith C. Edward Orr Frank W. Smith William S. Prevost John S. Watkins Frank B. Rogers C. Frank Watson Address: 304 S. Columbia Street Charles Holley William St. J. Jervey J. Alfred Miller David W. Mosier Three Hundred Twenty-five N ♦ N El El El H Chapter Presidents BERNHARDT Phi Gamma Delta Fratres in Facultate Erxest L. Mackie, Ph.D. Sterling A. Stoddemiee, Ph.D. James B. Bi llitt, M.D. Frater in Urbe Li i her J. Phipps La w D. C. McCotter. Jr. Herbert H. Taylor. Jr. Graduating Class Robert D. Davis Chalmers White James M. Ledbetter Percy C. Idol Founded at Washington and Jefferson College. 1848 7n chapters; memhership — 27,582 Publication: The Phi Gamma Delta Color: Ratial Purple Flower: Purple Clematii Three Hundred Twenty-sis cnnraH JOHNSTON JONES KEEL. KERR KIN BLE H a H J B Epsilon Chapter ( ' lass of 19SJ l William T. Hrssi Walter R. Jones R. Stokes Adderton George T. Barclay Robert L. Bernhardt Class of I ' J ■:■ ' • Walter C. Bateman William K. Faison Robert Howard Henry C. Bridgers Henry L. Hodges E. Buchanan Lyon Edwin W. Kerr Evan G. McIver Stephen H. Pitkin Henry Ranc kk W. Bi.oint Rodman L.VTHER C. BltrcE John T. Hoggard Stewart W. Mosebrook Francis T. E. Sisson Harry Williamson John Chapman Sam Clark James Craighill Loi is Fisher Pledges Walter Graham James Johnston Tom Hicks James Keel Scott Holman Birchill Kimble Frank Jenkins Ralph Leac h Roy ' Litaker Hl ' NTER LOTT Billy " Patterson Louis Tebeau Three Hundred Twenty-seven N N CT 7a 6? - Pre s J den t BARNHILL TAY LOR G.W. MARSDEW T.J.MARSDEh Phi Kappa Sigma Fratres in Facultate Isaac H. M.D. Gregory H. Ph.D. Robert H. Shf.rrii.l. M.A. Henry H. Williams. Ph.D. English Bagby, Ph.D. Samiel Sei.dex. B.A. J. Merritt Lear. M.A. Graduate William L. Hint Law William J. Adams, Jr. Graduating ( ' lass Frank P. Si ri ill. Jr. John T. Manning James B. Thompson William S. Markham Thomas H. Walker James E. Steeee, Jr. George W. Wilson. Jr. High M. Wilson ania, 1850 Three Hundred Twenty-right Interfr ternity Council J.A.WALKER T.H.WALKEP Lambda Chapter Class of 193 4 Maurice V. Barnhill, Jr. Eugene P. Odum Myrl J. Carson Frank M. Parker James B. Farr James S. Queen Class of 1935 Robert A. Reid Edward M. Spruiix Gilbert S. Taylor Fred Dossenbach John W. McFeeley Frank J. Macintosh Philip W. Markley Nicholas H. Powell George W. Marsden Guy - J. Rhawn Thomas Jay Marsden George C. Rowe Pledges Bernard Brown Matthew Hackett Lambda Chapter established 1856 Richard V. McPhail Barnard Perry John M. Queen John A. Walker Address: 203 W. Cameron Avemi Three Hundred Twenty-nine HAVENY Phi Sigma Kappa Fratres in Faciltate R. B. Lawso.n. M.D. A. M, White. Ph.D. Fratres in Urbe Graduates Edwix M. Fowler John L. Holshouser Roberi H. Proctor, Jr. Karl O. Pfeiffer Law Medicine George D. Vick J. Fred Mekritt Graduating ' lass Thomas C. Evans. Jr. Charles P. Misenheimer Thomas S. Watson- William C. Fitzgerald Wiley E. Mitchelle Robert J. Whittikgton, Jr. Brittain E. Li kens. Jr. W. Ward Peetz Fred C. Thomas Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College. Colors: Magenta and Silver Amherst. 1873 Flower: Red Carnation 50 chapters; membership— 11,104 PTJbLiCTION: The Signet Three Hundred Thirl M1TCHELLE MISENHEIMER PEETZ RANDOLPH I nterfraternity Council WATSON Epsilon Deuteron Chapter Millard H. Bennett Class of 1934 Roy B. Chapin F. Gerard Wolke J. Vernon Randolph Braxton H. George Glass of 193-5 E. Avery Hightower Pail F. Kayeny Pledges William S. Callander Cari R Fry Tubman H. Ennis James e S. Wallace Flemming Vpsilon Deuteron Chapter established 1926 J. P. Irwin, Jr. William J. Scott William F. Yandell. Address: 202 " W. Rosemary Lane Three Hundred Thirty-one M N Chapter President 13 H L. CLARK CB CLARKE CLIFFORD FAWCETTE uu Pi Kappa Alpha Fratkes i. Facultate Gustave A. Harrer John Ebwin Carroll George M. McKee Graduate George Edward French Graduating Class Edgar Allen Bisanae John Shelton Gorrell Claude Baxter Clark, Jr. Frank Morton Hawley, Jr. Founded at University of Virginia, 1868 74 chapters; membership — 14,466 George G. Kili.inger Horace Hikes John W. Williams, Jr. Publications: Shield and Diamond; Dagger and Key {Secret) Three Hundred Thirty-two WOERNEP James Henderson Clifford George Roscoe Little, Jr. Roscoe D. McMillan, Jr. John W. Callahan. Jr. John G. Carpenter H. C. Baggett E. K. Britt Benjamin Brothers W. R. Bullock P. McNeely Deaton Chapter established 189 Tau Chapter Class of 1984 Hugh Sawyer Donald C. Shoemaker Class of 1935 Albert L. Clark Parsons Howell Donald Jackson Pledges Tomas Faucett T. B. French P. W. McKee W. J. McKinnon Carl Sprinkle Walker Stamps W. Robert Woerner Allan D. Steele Frank Thompson J. S. Rhodes, Jr. A. B. Sample T. B. Slade. Ill D. B. Spiers J. J. Thrower, Jr. Address: 106 Fraternity Street Three Hundred Thirty-three N N Chapter President, ANDERSON n DAVIS n HENDERSON Pi Kappa Phi George Howard j. w. culbertsox Graduate 0. W. KoCHTITZKY Fratres in Fact i.tate Dudley D. Carroll Corydox P. Si ruill William A. Olsen C. F. Wilkinson Fratres in Urbe Manning Pbitchard High A. Martix Lair Medicine H. Barnes H. A. Boyd C. H. Carr F. C. O ' Neil Graduating Class P. L. Hudson L. J. Joyner B. B. Williams G. A. Phillips Founded at College of Charleston. 1904 38 chapters; membership — 4,518 Publication: The star and Lamp Three Hundred Thirty-Jour LdJOYN ' ER. AVclNNIS MCALLISTER tou v ZX utc,! nnnra PENDLETON tin Ei SPENCER AA.W1LLIAMS .B. W! LL.1 AAAS W. H. McAllister H. E. Anderson I. B. FONVIKLLE D. W. Hanks Jimmy Beckwith Albert Bell. Francis Breazeale Jack Cannon Robert Davis Kappa Chapter established 1914 Kappa Chapter Class of 1931, D. G. McLeod Class of 1935 T. Holt J. McInnis B. A. Macon Pledges Walter Gregg J ai k Hamilton Gilmer Harris Henry Henderson Dan Holler Edward Jcyneb XN. T. B. Spenceb H. S. Messick R. A. Pool A. A. Wll LIAMS Cecil Pendleton John Trask Bill Wallace Vance Webtz Wharton Winstead Address: 300 S. Columbia Street Three Hundred Thirty-fiv( %. N N El PIN Chapter President nnfinn CONNOR. COVINGTON Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fratres ix Facultate Robt. D. W. Connor, Ph.D. Edward V. Howell, Ph.G. George F. Horner, A.M. Almonte C. Howell, Ph.D. Charles Morris Charles H. Wettach. S.J.D. W. W. Pierson, Jr., Ph.D. Graduate Lawrence F. London Joel B. Adams Henry Groves Connor. Ill R. L. Covington I. W. Hughes La w Joel B. Adams I. W. Hughes Graduating Class Finley Gwinn Harper. Jr. William J. O ' Brien, Jr. Henry Nutt Parsley Medicine T. C. Worth Fred G. Patterson Alexander Webb Thomas C. Worth Kemp P. Yarborough Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 109 chapters; membership — 35.000 Pubijcations: Th( Record and Phi Alpha (S Three Hundred Thirty ! tnterfroiernity Council VkWWVi PATTERSON nFin SHUFORD Xi Chapter Alex B. Andrews. Ill Claiborne M. Carr. Jr. Ansley Cope Eben Alexander. Jr. Calder Atkinson Agnew Bahnson, Jr. Fred Bahnson Malcom Bell Class of 193 If Jack Gutton W. T. Minor, Jr. W. C Harris, Jr. David B. Morgan Class of 1935 James Cope Emmet Joyner Henry Emerson Frank Kenan- Claude Freeman Fred London YAR.BOROUGH James C. Shuford Harley F. Shcford J. R. Wall Frank Miller Alan McDonald Hoke Pollock Will Sadler Mason Gibbes Howard Manning Albert Simonds James C. Craig Pledges l. W. Smith Newton H. Fred M. Eagles Albert S. MacMillan James L. Sprint, Jr. Edwin S. Dillabd V. Q. Guion William H. Rankin Van Wyke Hoke Webb Samuel E. Elmore R. A. Harris David H. Scott Francis W. Worth Xi Chapter established IS Addr 103 Fraternity Cou Three Hundred Thirty-seven Sigma Chi Fratrek in Facultate John Watxe Lasley Fred B. MCali. Roland Prince M Clamrock F. H. Koch Frater ix True William deRossett Scott W. C. George H. G. Baity Medicine Chauncey L. Royster Jake H. Shlford Graduates Law James L. Godfrey Clay C. Bell T. A. Henry Robin Hood W. T. Rose Trogler F. Adkins Graduating Class Arlindo S. Cate David P. Henry James W. Peacock Stuart. M Chandler Wilmeh M. Hines Zalph L. Ro helle E. C. Wall W. H. Wilson Founded at Miami University, 1855 Colors: Blue and Gold 89 chapters; membership — 27.299 FLOWER: White Roue Harold Staton James G. Stikeleather Publication a Chi Three Hundred Thirty-eight N N i n n ei h interfmtermty Gounat Alpha Tau Chapter James Houston Barnes Frank H. Croweix John W. C. Entwistle Class of 193 It Alexander Habdln Earl, Jr. Robert M. MaoMiixan Ed G. Michaels. II Class of 1935 George Blanton Carl D. Cramer Robert Theodore Broyiiill James M. Gosslar Robert P. Cooper Charles S. Hubbard Alphi Raleigh H. Allsbrook John E. Barney Robert Covington Locke Craig Tau Chapter established 1889 Pledges Samuel H. Hobgood Barnaby C. Keeney John McL. Mills John Morrison, Jr. John F. Shuford Johnnie E. Way- William R. Wood Frederick Chapin Litten Foster B. Thorpe Sam A. Wilkins, Jr. Edward Rehm Archibald H. Scales Theron A. Upchurch John H. E. Woltz Address: 102 Fraternity Court Three Hundred Thirty-nine %. N N FLORANCE HOLLIDAY Sigma Delta Fratres in Facultate James Osler Bailey Henry Nelson DeWick George Kenneth Grant Henry William Terry Couch Milton Sidney Heath Mtjkphy Dale Ranson Fratres in Fbre Henry Reakonkh Fuller Samuel Garland Winstead, Jr. Graduates Ernest Scott Barr M. S. Glary W. H. E. Johnson- Guy Adams Cardyvell. Jr. Nathaniel Harding Henry C. E. Wilder Graduating Class Alfred Garvin Engstrom James David McNairy. Jr. Henry Jacob Weiland, Jr. Dan Mabry Lacy James Wickliffe Smith Samuel Byrd Winstead Founded at the University of North Carolina, 1924 Colors: Brown nn,l White Flower: Cape Jessamine Three Hundred Forty WE1LAND W1NSTEAD WILDER Sigma Delta Chapter Class of 193U William Rosemax Eddleman Blair Holliday George Powers Millar Foy Patrick Gaskixs Class of 1935 R. G. Lewis Craig Shuford McI.ntosh Pledges Raleigh Walter Baker DeWitt Edward Carroll Victor Hambartzum Seruxiax William Alexander Florance Sigma Delta established at the University of North Carolina in 1924 Address: 224 McAuley Street Three Hundred Forty-one %. N N HHHfl Chapter President ' nun . Sigma Nu Kenneth R. Byerli William D. McNideh Fratbes in Faccltate S. M. Bhei kkmiiih.i: Archibald Henderson J. C. Lyons Earle E. Peacock J. B. Wooslet T. P. Noe, Jil Graduate En R. Hamer James T. Griffith Peter W. Hairston, Jk. Walter A. Lane. Jh. Law Archie T. Allen Emerson P. Dameron Henry M. London Medicine E. Cooper Person Graduating ( ' Ins, Morrie H. Long George E. London Roger M. Kelly Louis ( ' . Skinner Arnold H. Snider, Jr. Lenoir C. Wright i Founded at Vi 98 chapters; n mil Military Institute, It nbership -27,781 Publication: The Delta of Sigma V ' u Colors: White, Black mui Gold Flower: White Ko» Three Hundred Forty-tKO J?. HE1I1I1I nterfrufcrnity Council Biia Psi Chapter CZows of 193J, WlLLIAM BYNUM John D. Leak George H. Maloxe Eruce S. Old W. Tom Old. Ji; John T. O ' Neii. James G. Pace L. David Lynch Eugene C. Bagwell, Jr. Robert F. Blount W. Tom Bost. Jr. Bryan W. Carr Wn.i.iAM H. Anderson John S. Bost hlOSSETTE L. BULTEB J. William Conner Eugene E. Eutslek, Jr Chapter established I 388 Class i f 1935 Ekanch Craige. Jr. Al.FI ED G. ESKRIDGE Ivan M. Glace, Jr. Pledges Edward F. J.u kson Francis T. Justice Lang: on C. Kerr. Jr. Marcus G. Lynch How ARD A. Mayo Phillip R. Goodwin J. Lawrence Jones. Jr. Homer F. Lucas. Jr. W ' n LI am D. McKee .T. B. Powell Hugh W. Frimrosi Kirhy Smith. Jr. T. C. Staiiey Myers Whitaker Address: 109 Frat X Three Hundred Forty-three N N CLINE DAVIS FAUCETTE FRANKLIN Sigma Phi Epsilon Fratres in Facultate J. P. McDowell C. E. Ray Odell Sapp Fratres in Ubre Marion Alexander William Abernathy Charles L. Ray Charles B. Allen- Milton S. Brown, III Medicine Prank Pilcher Henry Temple Founded at the University of Eichmo 63 chapters; membership- — 12,943 Graduate Thomas L. McKnight Law Lawrence T. F. Hammond Aabox A. F. Seawell, Jr. Herman Merrell Maliomb Seawell Graduating Class Frederick C. Cain Thomas L. Johnson, Jr. Warren Thomas Davis Norman McCaskill Three Hundred Forty-four ' -n,,..-. M N McCASKILL Delta Chapter Class of 19SJf Cornelius B. Bretsch Roger Harper Cicero A. Frazier Class of 1985 George E. Brown. Jr. Clifton R. Faucette Lynch Cline Nelson Lanspale Delta Chaiiter established li ' -JI George C. Fiianki.ix Pledges Emmet S. Lipton D. J. Walker Raymond Sawyer Jessie R. Johnson Ernest T. Ingle M. OllOM William F. Wolcott Address: 210 Can Vs 1 1 P ■ m Three Hundred Forty-five Sigma Phi Sigma Fratek in Facultate Otto Stuhlman, Jr. Law Wabken W. Stump Graduating Class Robert Earl Fhonererger John Frank Geiger Joseph Hinds Lewis Joseph Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1908 Colors: Gold and While 22 chapters Flowfrs: DaffGdi ' a and Lily i Publication : The Monad LoVELAND 1 the Yale,, ' Hi ri ' i ' Hundred Forty-six STALLING S Xi Chapter Glass of 19SJ, John B. Brewer John Alfred Jackson Mfj.vii.i.e A. Taft, Jr. Class of 1985 P. A. George Robkkt Lovir-i. Pledges Kenneth Fronebergeb Thomas Franklin Hf.nnis Herbert P. Stallings William P. Grier, Jr. Paul C. Hutchison Warren K. Wright George Noulles Xi Chapter established 1926 Address. 106 Pickard Lan Three Hundred Forty-seven N ■N « EISNER ELL1SBERG EVANS PE1NSTE1N GROSS Tau Epsilon Phi Graduates Jack Addlestone Hyman Addlestone Judah Shohan Medicine Joseph Sehactman Geokgk Brown Joseph Eisner Leonard Eisewberg Graduating ' lass Bernard Ei.i.isberg Leonard Kahknii Irwin Jaffe Joseph Patterson Irving Peres Founded :it Columbia University, 1909 2S chapters; membership, 2,211 Publication : The Ptu Counts: Lavender and White Flowkrs: Lily of the Valley and Viole Three Hundred Forty-eight LESSEM OSTROW PEARSON PATTERSON In terfraternitu Council (A PLESSER RUBIN SOVITSKY ZAGL1N Monroe Evans Sidney Gross Omega Chapter Class of 1935 Hyma.n RruiN Lloyd Sovitsky Henry Pi arson Robert Eisenberg Mortimer Ellisberg Marcus Feinstein Pledge.? Arnold Jacobs Murray Kanner Robert Lessem Robert Noyixs Lester Ostrow David Pi.esser Joe Sugarman Joseph Zaglin Omesa Chapter established 1924 Address: Chase Avenue Three Hundred Forty-nine Three Hundred Fifty Three Hundred Fifty-one N N GROOM CULPEPPER DANIELS Theta Kappa Nu Frater in Factjltate Dr. Lee M. Brooks Graduates Hn.i.ARD Baxi.ey Wilson John Southgate Vaughn John Walter Scott Claude Couch Medicine Guy V. Harris Graduating Class William J. Arthur Edwin M. Cut-petper E. C. Longest 45 chapters: membership, 4.061 Three Hundred Fifty-two N N WILSON M.T. W1NSLOW RL. WlklSLOW Gamma Chapter Class of 1934 William D. Croom Ralph D. Myers John F. C. Hunter Richard L. Winslow Class of 19S5 James D. Berry Tom H. Lever Pledges E. R. Carpenter W. F. Henderson W. L. Daniels B. F. Keaton Horace Fusseix M. T. Winslow Gamma Chapter established 1924 Address: - J19 Ransom Street Three Hundred Fifty-three 6 fc n N KORMAN L1CHTENFELS OETT1NGER Zeta Beta Tau Law H uuti Gump Sol Stick nbergkr Graduating ( ' Zosa JULIAB N. Sl ' IGF.I. Colors: Goid, Biwe and JPfc«« Pounded :• t College of the Oitj " f New York, 1898 ,., ,., ,, moN s: Z eta Beta Tom Monthly and S2 chapters; membership, 3,803 ,,.,.;„ Three Hundred Fifty-four Alpha Pi Chapter Class of 1934 John F. Alexander Julian H. Meyer Julian C. Frankel Elmer R. Oettinger. Jr. Class of 1935 Louis Lee Avner Lee Martin Seegall Berl M. Kahn John T. Schiller Joseph M. Lichtenfels, II Jack B. Straus Pledges Charles S. Korman Arthur Simkowitz Alpha Pi Chapter established 1!)27 Hahry Shill Daniel Weiner Address: 14!) W. Franklin Str Three Hundred Fijtu-tire 6 5£ [1 COW PER Chapter P - ?srcienc Fl BLACKWELL E. LAX.TON F. M LAXTOI- Zeta Psi Fratre.s in Faciltatf. Fratres in Urbe Edward T. Brown George Howe Charles S. Mangtjm ( I rmhiii! ;es Mayne Albright, Jr. W. L. Botnton E. K. Graham Graduating ( ' lass Ashby L. Baker Milton A. Barreh Julian T. Baker. Jr. Albert W. Cowper Frederick M. Laxton Founded at New Ymk University, 1846 29 chapters; membership, ll,. r 00 Loi is Graves Robert W. Winston Dr. N. H. D. Wilson Lair John W. Graham Lynn Wilder Joseph H. Pratt Arthur DeV. Valk Publication : The OircU Three Hundred Fifty-six N No Seal N Upsilon Chapter David H. Bland Percy Brown- Robert Drane Charles N. Edcerton Lee A. Folger Class of WSJ, Marcellus J. Best M. Woodward Glenn T. WinfieldBlackwei.l. Jr. Phillip Sasser Louis Whitehead Class of 19S5 Herbert H. Harriss Edward W. Martin- William B. Harrison Herbert S. McKay R. B. Haywood William C. Pitt. Jr Erwin Laxton Charles T. Rawi.s Richard H. Lewis. Jr. G. H. Arthur F. T. Glenn E. B. Clark S. M. Hankk T. M. Evins H. B. Haywc Nat Gennett Upsilon Chapter established 1858 Pledges H. D. Haywood A. J. Maupin Malcom Moore Brainard Rorison Colin Stokes W. L. Tabb. Jr. Joseph C. Webb John Q. Withers J. M. Parrott. Jr. J. J. Tolson H. L. Vai.k P. P. Williams : 200 Cameron Avenu jcl I m 0k Three Hundred Fifty-seven FRATERNITIES PICTORIAL The S. A. E. brothers on the o casion of their combined cabine meeting in Old East, are he giving rigorous protest ( no shadow l to the obnoxious crowi below. Memorial Hall is annually tl scene of the conclusion and mo important event in Rushing se son — Pledging. This year tl Interfrateruity Council ran off great Pledge-Day — with a fair normal allotment of the victims collecting a neat sum from eat unsuspecting freshman and fort with returning to New York i an Interfrateruity conventic held in Cincinnati. Here the council in actii ( relatively ) with Sec r eta r " Satan " Webb tabled and Pre ident Boyle obscured. The climax of the years ' polii cal fight following the mo stupendous parade (which 01 cameras failed to get ) ever he at Carolina — and we hope els where. Keynoter Griffin is hoi ing forth and other such e lightened statesmen as Tayli and Novins are on the stand. . : a rival show Charlie Price w; getting votes (not for All Cai pus ) and eggs were at a premiui Ike ( Best-natured ) Hughs poses as a cross between Bi Ferguson and Cap ' n. Boss. Action on the political front I is imputed that one unaffiliah voter was uncovered during tl two days voting). The new University Dance Cm mittee (error for page 372) mee ing in Graham Memorial. " Hoi Joe " McKee has just bee haranguing the group upon tl nasal difficulties of the May enactment. Noah ' s Ark — one of Sigma Nu contributions (probably perm nent) to campus aviation. Two famous Deke playb ij compare notes — or is it a c;u trick? Ditto — Sigma Nu. inactive — must be Wednesday (the mil book is complimentary). Voting— W. T. Minor (Un versity) and London (Al Campus) and victims. The Bull(s) at the Tech gam THE DANCE y m Sponsors for the German Club Officers MISS ALICE ALEXANDER With the President MISS MARY BANKS McPHERSON With the Vice President MISS JANET T. MATHER With the Secretary-Treasurer MISS DOROTHY HARPER With the Assistant Secretary-Treasurer Three Hundred Sixty ROBERTS 5KINNER WEBB Executive Committee of the German Club Lenoir C. Wright President Milton Barrek Secretary-Treasurer Tom White.... Vice President Woollen Asst. Secretary-Treasurer Aklindo Cate Bill Roberts Alex Webb Graham McLeod Lewis Skinner Representatives on University Dance Committee Lenoir Wright, Chairman Tom White Milton Barber Charles Woollen Three Hundred Sixty-one A X Fall Dances — The Opening Set Sophomore German CENTERED about the gaiety of the season ' s headline football battle and the impending Thanksgiving holiday festive spirit, the Fall German Club dances enticed a crowd of several hundred dancers to the gayly b e-decked Tin Can for tour dances November IS and 19. The decorating scheme was an orange and black motif — hang- over from Halloween, but it mattered not, for the dance was the thing. A gay tea garden at one end of the. mammoth dance floor drew thirsty devotees of the chapel hour " dope " clan. There was, of course, no tea. Frank Harc.ravk. Assistant Leade with Miss Sarah Phillips Jack May, Leader with iss Louise Gfi Had there been crystal balls flashing brilliant beams from above to the floor, bathing the swirling couples in refulgent opolescence, all would have been well. For only such a scintillating display could have matched the happy faces flushed with joy and other things. Or perhaps it was the smart music of Charlie Boulanger and his orchestra, esconced on a platform at one side of the floor. Beauteous young ladies from North Carolina, Virginia, Georgia, and some from such outlying provinces as New York and Mary- land were on the arms of many a young swain. There were many James Steele, Assistant Leader with Miss Nancy O ' Hanlon Three Hundred Sixty-two Miss Cokinnb Museikv with Lewis Skinner, Leader Fall German unoccupied arms, but arrangements with this object in view were not long in forthcoming. The tea dance Friday afternoon began the festivities. With Friday night dedicated to the sophomores. Miss Louise Galloway of Winston-Salem and Jack May of Bur- lington led the figure. Miss Corinne Moseley of Farmville. Virginia, and Lewis Skinner of Greenville, led the figure at the Saturday night dance. Many attended the morning dance Saturday. It was a fitting prologue to the Duke-Carolina game in the after- noon. Assistant leaders included: Miss Sarah Elizabeth Phillips of Lincolnton with Frank Hargreaves of Long Island, N. Y.; Miss Nancy O ' Hanlon of Winston-Salem with James C. Steele of Statesville; Miss Dorothy Harper of Wilson with Robert Mebane of Chapel Hill; Miss Ruth O ' Brien with William O ' Brien, both of Durham. Amusing parties of varied complexion were sprinkled in between the dance set, though perhaps poured is an apter term. )li»s Iiiikuthv Harper with Bob m ebane, Assistant Leao Miss Ruth O ' Briex with Billy O ' Brien. Assistant Leader Three Hundred Sixty-three A y Decorations — Mid-Wintbbs Junior German The German Chili ' s annual Mid-Winter dance set came as a brilliant climax to the University ' s social season. Although ushered in by unfavorable elements in the form of a terrific snow storm, none of the wintry chill was reflected in the spirit of the dance. The interior of Bviinm Gymnasium presented a distinct contrast to the icy scene outside A warm glow of COloi in the decorating, all exotic and sub- dued light, plus the subtle greenery of the pine-tree background converted the ballroom into an enchanted grotto of Arabian Nights type. Situated in tile center of the floor was Emerson Gill and his Orchestra who furnished melodies sweet and melodies hot in inimi- table and bewitching fashion. Success was predestined by such glamorous natural diss Martha Tiiom with John Leake. Lead? R. Reynolds, Jr.. Three Hundred Sixty-four ceremonies l:iy afternoon lea dance. This Junior German Friday night. led the fig i by Tom White a took place the following night. This of the set was preceded by a morning and a tea dance. John Leake The regular Miss Banks X Hiss Mary Banks IIcPherson with Tom White, Leader Miss Lucille Hassell with James Peacock, Assistant Leade Miss Page Gooch with John O ' N ' eil. Assistant Leade Three Hundred Sixty-five X x Sophomore Hop ial .vent of the year was the Sopho- Hop — according to tin- sophomores, anyway. Blue and white crepe decorated the Tin Can, and a border of pines transformed its basketball courts into a spacious dance floor. -Tack Wardlaw ' s Band added melody to an occasion which proved one of the most enjoyable of the season. Leaders " Stump " Franklin (with Miss Betty Smith of Asheville), Emmet Jnyner, Edgar Broadhurst, Frank Wilson, Erwin Laxton, and Gene Bagwell utid cicely a difficult figure ending in a rotating ndent and Mrs Frank Graham headed the list of chapi Miss Betty Smith with George Franklin, Leader 7 Elizabeth Park with Gene Bagwell, Assistant Leader Miss Kathekixe Jamiesox with Ed Broadhurst, Assistant Leader Three Hundred Sixty-six Spring — flowers — sun — walks; Kay (nee Kite) Kyser ' s homecoming — singing — concert; Southe beauty — predominately Sweet Briar — also effects of St Mary ' s new regime; glamorous night dances — - balmy tea dance — delightful luncheon dance at the Washington-Duke — 13 Club dance — Bull and Sheik- banquets; black and white decorations — signs Z V, B T . D. K. E.. K 2. 2 N, 2 8. 2 A E — figure, one of the best sets of the year. Miss Xici.l Adams with Fred Laxton, Zeta Psi, President Miss Hilton Roller with Bob Reynolds. Beta Theta Pi. Vice Pres. Miss Marjorie Ris with Bobby Carmk hael. I). K. E., Secy-Treas. Miss Margaret Williams with Pete Tyree. Kappa Sigma, Ass ' t. Secy.-Treas. z V Miss Mary Simmons Andrews with Alex Webb. S. A. E., Leader Miss Louie Brown Michaels with Arlindo Cate, Sigma Chi Miss Cotton Skinner with Lewis Skinner Sigma Xu Three Hundred Sixty-seven X X Entrance to Ballroom — ' 32 Junior-Senior Junior Prom The 1932 Junior-Seniors firmly established the an- nu:il clow dances a - a major set of the year. Johnny Hamp provided the tin est music of the ye it and attracted ri rls am] alumni from far around. The Tin Can w as most elaborately decorated to provide for one of the largest crowds of the year, second only to finals. The set was the besl administered and mosl successful non-German Club dances ever held on the Hill. Alia Andrews with Miss CONNIE Hfkwell John Barrow with Miss Dorothy Barrow Cliff Gloves with Miss Sara Walser Stan II fist with Mrss Isabelle Gray Jim XmvEi.i. with Miss Rebecca Riddle irney Rankin with Miss Sara Seawell Smith with Miss Elizabeth Adams John Womble with Miss Jeanne Jordan Clyde Boyi.e, Leader with Miss Koehler Parker Three Hundred Sixty-eight Senior Ball Miss Bobby Jewell with Perry Collins Miss Me lb a Ch.lmblee with E. C. Daniel Miss Edith Lowry with John Gorrell Miss Flora Harris with Harry Hodges Miss Annetta MacLean with George Phili 1933 Juni. ch eduled 1 1 rid of Ma held 13. ing Lown ' s orchestra has 1 engaged to play for set and elaborate decora- s provided for. As we to press attempts are :e costs reduced espond nd it appears es will not be tho iss funds i at the danc elaborate t ar. But with the ever casing interest that ing taken in the combi: iss dances, it is ubted that the set will feature of the spr Miss Rosalie Rhode; with Arlixdo Gate, Leadei Miss Jean Ckomabtie with Cabel Phi-pott Miss Gkack Bowks with Charles G. Rose Miss Jane Craioe with Artihi; Vai.k Three Hundred Sixty-nine X X Finals Ball Managers The 1932 Finals lucked the Loinbardo of the two preceding finals dances and the Paul Tremainc Orchestra, secured after Leo Reisman and Isham Jones had broken contracts, was far from adequate. The commencement dances were, however, " the " set of the year and drew the usual large and enthusiastic crowd. The decorations were the best of the year. Six dances were held, lasting over three days and climaxed by the final ball, which concluded an un- nsuallv well-attended and successful Commencement Ex Albert Cowper with Miss Sarah Erkma.n Shady Lane with Miss Jane Sykes Job Lineberoer with Miss Elizabeth Alams Bill Roberts with Miss Molly Lou Daniel Jim Stikeleather with Miss Kappa Eagles Wti 1 li MB ' • MB Alex Webb with Miss Ann Jonks Tom White with Miss .Mary Bi McPherson Milton Barber, Chief with Miss Janet Mather Three Hundred Seventy The Finals Cbowd Puses During Intermission Commencement Marshals Finals are always the event of the year and this year promises to be no exception — especially as ' 33 graduates. Tremendous crowds will be present, house parties will be held, the Tin Can will be hot and lovely, the music of the best, and the warmth of leasureal summer will be welcomed after a hard year. We shall sit up until dawn, dance mornings, after- noons, and nights; go to parties; have many bull sessions ; and be generally sentimental and frivolous. The visiting beauty of all the year ' s other dances converse into For Finals ar perience one : excellency which is Carol unique, are tremendous, rer forgets. There is noth nd Stokes Adderton Woody Glenn Roy McMillan Bruce Old Bob Reynoi. X Xalle Three Hundred Seventy-otic DANCE PICTORIAL " On with The Dance, let joy b unconfined! " The annual 13 Club banque following their dance, which i the first unit of the May Frolic each year. As may be seen b: the condition of President Car and other " Thirteeners, " the eve ning is yet young. May Day at Sweet Briar . . . God ' ; gift to Carolina boys and an im portant feature in a college edu cation. If the Dance Section eve: gets reduced to the straits of thi current Athletic section we shal simply run a picture of the S. B May Court, for therein is alway: Carolina ' s most beloved. Shal we ever forget our week-ends a the " Patch. " The A. T. O. ' s are here runninf the Betas competition; i.e., s local dance at their beautifu house in the vicinity of Spencei Hall. Much local ta ' ent but no inconsiderable in this year oi grace. Our own Kay (nee. we insist Kite) Kyser who rendered melo dious Carolinaish music, and th» Sigma Nu house party enjoyable at May Frolics. The Bull banquet ... in its ele ments; that is. the solids. (The staff photographer couldn ' t wail for the Minatours to arrive thai nig ' it, so we took what we eoule find . . . including a cocktail, i Depression Dance . . . one ol the most important and reallj signifi ant events rf t e year. II was the Car-lina spirit expressed outwardly, and a real part of the last year. The Sweet B iar bu- 1 avsi . . .» " event which has marked the end of many a big wee ' :-end. Sweet Briar is usually as late leaving as arriving, but the parting is always the most melancholy of moments, from which we seldom recover before Monday morning (Editor ' s Note:— This picture was unfortunately omitted from the cut, but as it was our pride and joy we leave the caption as a memorial to it. ) FAIREST OF THE FAIR A X k X X M I S s L u I s A R B E R X w Y 4f Gimghoul Castle ORGAN I ZAT I ONS PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES I S- Professional BATEMAN HUNTER MORRISON SIMMONS WEI LAND Three Hundred Eighty-two Fraternities SS Alpha Chi Sigma Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1902 Colors: Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow Flower: Publication: The Hexagon Fkatbes ix Facultate Dr. J. M. Bell Dr. J. T. Dobbins Dr. R. W. Bost Dr. P. P. Venable Dr. H. D. Crockford Dr. F. H. Edmister Dr. F. K. Cameron Dr. A. S. Wheeler Dr. F. P. Brooks Graudates R. H. Belcher B. L. Johnson D. J. Brawikv J. N. LeConte J. K. Colehour J. P. Sanders E. W. Constable S. D. Sumerford H. O. Farr J. O. Turner R. E. Gee C. F. Wilkinson Class of 1933 F. W. Grant E. C. Powell. Jr. B. E. Lukens N. L. Simmons M. S. Morrison. Jr. J. A. Sutheb H. J. Weiland Red Carnation ' ' lass of 193 W. R. Bateman F. H. Lentz Alpha Chi Sign Pledges J. B. Crutchfield W. F. Hunter, Jr. D. Fore G. Kyker R. L. Huber H. L. Nicholson W. B. Rose, Jr. fessional Chemical Fraternity Adilrt I 425 Cameron Street Three Hundred Eighty-three Three Hundred Eigllty-fow Fraternities k Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Dartmouth College, 1889 Dartmouth Green anil White Publk ATioN : Centaur BETA IOTA CHAPTER Established 1923 Fbatbes in Facultatk L. G. Brown G. W. Carrington G. L. Donnelly I. H. Manning Fkatees in Universitate Secoml Year Medical Class T. S. Eddleman G. C. Siske Cameran McRae Tom Stringfield C. S. Royster W. M. Sl ' MMERVILLE James Watt First Tear Medical Class B. Gates J. H. Dellinger JR. G. Fleming J. H. B. L. Heffner W. 0. Johnson J. F. Merritt Shuford Alpha Kappa Kappz Pledges G. V. Harris R. L. McDonald John Heidenreicht Willis Mitchell Clyde McCirky Creigthon Wrenn Medical Frate Address: 206 Cameron Avenue Three Hundred Eighty-five BINDER- BRETSCH FELTON HALLY HARRIS HOLMES JOYNER. KENAN Three Hundred Eighty-six Fraternities $$; Alpha Kappa Psi Founded at New York University, 1904 Colors: Blue and Gold Magazine: The Diary of Alpha Kappa Psi ALPHA TAU CHAPTER Established 1925 Fratres in Factltate E. H.- Anderson D. D. Carroll L. J. Feltox J. S. Morrison C. T. Murciiison E. E. Peacock R. H. Sherrill Fratres in Fmversitate R. S. AUDERTON J. T. Baker E. V. Hally Alex Andrews C. F. Beavdry J. J. Binder C. B. Bretsch C. A. Frazier Jack Holmes R. D. MacMillan, Jr. W. T. Minor Pledge H. H. Harris E. E. JOYNER F. H. Kenan E. G. McIver Colin Stokes Alplm Kappa ¥ i is ?. National Co Lk i 4 Three Hundred Eighty-seven A v?. Professional 1 BU1E BROWN COMER DAWES ENLOE PICKETT RADFORD UMSTEAD H.S.SULLIVAN L.G.SULLIVAN WOMBLE Three Hundred Eighty-eight Fraternities k Delta Sigma Pi Founded at New York University, 1901 Colors: Old Gold and Royal Purple Fu Publication: The Delta Sig .En: Red Rose ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER Established 1925 Fratkks in Faciltate G. T. StUWENMNr, E. W. ZlMMERMAN M. C. Taylor C. Heer H. D. Wolf M. S. Heath J. G. Evans Frater in Urbe T. E. Hinson Fratres in L ' niversitate Class of 19-33 S. R. Blair J. T. Comer V. L. Brown G. E. Radford J. M. BriE C. F. Rhinehart E. D. Umstead, Jr. ' ' lass of 193k X. Blaine A. M. Pickett W. A. Enloe, Jr. H. S. Sullivan W. R. Dawks L. G. Sullivan J. L. Womble, Jr. S! I ' luf, a I C Fraternity 121 W. Rosen:; Three Hundred Eighty-nine ' fc Professional BROWN CHAPMAN CL1NE? CRIS5MAN m CURRY GLENN GRIFFIN JOHNSON MURREU REINHARDT WELLS Three Hundred Ninety Kappa Psi Founded at Medical College of Virginia, 1879 Scarlet and Gray Publications J. G. Beard R. W. Bost Flower: Red Carnation The Mask- {Exoteric), The Agoa (Esoteric) BETA XI CHAPTER Established 1915 Fratres ix Facttltate H. M: BlRLAGE M. L. Jai DBS I. W. Rose Fratres in Urbe Graham Cilbreth Aaron D. Edens Carl C. Dvrium John L. Holshoiser Grady C. Siske Fratres in Uxiveksitate Class of 19S3 H. Gordon Brown Aabox T. Griffin .Martin L. Cline Frank B. Ham U. Frank Crissman Woodrow W. Johnson Clayton S. Curry JAspeb Philips Mali olm T. Up ihtjbch Cites of 193 It Henry C. Chapman Harmon C. Mi Allistee Roland A. Glenn Lee M. Reinhardt William H. Houser Robert R. Weils Pledges Philip A. Brake Oscar W. Smith Harry T. Murreix Mai W. Stevens C. Reaves Woodrow W. Wilson Kappa Psi is a Pharmaceutical Fraternity Address; 8 Cobb Terra Three Hundred Ninety-one % Professional ADAMS BENZ1NG BUNN i i FRANKLIN MOCH PERSON PIGMAN E Three Hundred Ninety-tico Fraternities k SS Phi Chi Founded at Louisville Medical School, 1893 Colors: Green and White Flower: Lily of the Valley Publication: The Phi Chi Quarterly SIGMA THETA CHAPTER Established 1905 Fratres ix Faciltate James B. Bullitt William DeB. MacNider 1 Fratres in Urbe William Ahernethy L. E. Fields Second Year Medical Class Fletcher Ruff Adams Charles Glen Mock James Pettigrew Bunn E. Cooper Person Chalmers Rankin Carr Carl Pigman Roy Franklin Charles D. Rollins W. Smith First Year Medical Class W. Martin Benzing Ruflts Henry Temple Alfred Thompson Hamilton William Withers Tom Worth Phi Chi is a Medical Fraternity Three Hundred yinety-three % Professional i ' k y ± BUNCH CREECH DUDLEY HICKMON HUDSON UNEBERHY AAcCOLLUM. MITCHELL AAOSS STRAIN W1LKERSON WOMBLE Three Hundred Ninety-four Fraternities T Phi Delta Chi Founded ul the University of Michigan, 1883 Colors: old Gold and Dreys of Wine Flower,: Red Publication: The Communicator ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER Established 192J Frater in Urbe C. H. McDonald Fratre.s in Universitate l. e. bunch r. l. llneberry H. M. Dellinger X. H. M0C01 u v W. G. Dudley, Jr. J. D. Mitchell W. L. Hick.mon F. M. Moss L. N. WoMBLE Pledges L. R. Creech C. C. Hudson L. H. Crumples S. D. Strain R. R. Wilkerson Phi Delta Chi is a Pharmaceutical Medical Fraternity i Address: 124 W. R»., Three Hundred Ninety-five A fc Professional i 9 BARRINGER CAMERON DICKSON FISHER SHEEN STRAUSS TOOLE VOUNG Three Hundred Ninety-six Fraternities Theta Kappa Psi Founded at the Medical College of Virginia, 1819 Flower: Red Rose Colors: Nile Green and Old Gold Publication : The Messengei UPSILOX CHAPTEE Established 1915 Second Year Medical Class Gle. x S. Dickson J. Theda Ginx Jl WE U. GlXTER E. Charles Powell Paul H. Rhodes Leo B. Skenn Joseph R. Strauss Arthur F. Toole Theta Kappa P First Tear Medical Class Archie L. Barrixger Erxest W. Fisher V. ROYSTER YOUXG The Cabin OFFICERS L. C. Skinner... : President Phillip Yice President Lewis Peeler Secretary Willi a ji T. Minor Treasurer and Manager George Little, Jr Chairman Executive Com mittee MEMBERS " Hi fellows " Alexander " Horseface " Joyner " George " Malone " Here " Andrews " Girl Crazy " Kenan " Two-Point " Markham " K. K. " Atkinson " Spencer " Leake " Phil " Markley " Jelly " Bagwell " Halfback " Little " Gun-Shy " McDonald " Couldn ' t get a seat " Adams " Lonnie " London " John " McFeeley " Och New " Bahnson " I only Heard " Long " Voorhees " Miller " Weekend " Bahnson " Dance Crazy " McMillan " House Party " Morgan " Varsity " Bell " Sweet William " McKee " All American " Byerly TV AWF T " - " ' ' ' ' ' Bete " O ' Neil " Mutt " Carson " ■ ■ ■B.- -Jfei i " Pelican " Pace " Hard Night " Carr ,. , .■ f £■ 2BK!£K " Sheik " Peeler " Louis Kink " Cope j; ' --,,aP Sf B ■ - » " Rank " Rankin " Schnozzle " Cope fc " ■ ' ' " Sap " Sadler " Dick " Covington , -f ' ii} .fji fii " Whattaman " Simonds " Branch " Craige ' T " " Pig " Skinner " Newt " Debardeleben Hfl P Hfl, " Hot Shot " Somers " Henry " Emerson £ ' %? i| " Ed " Spruill " Hoot " Eskridge ? £ ' ' )S tfMr - " Jim " Steere " Left Behind " Farr v " % ' " Crinks " Smith " Viv " Guion J ? " Stewart " Thompson ' Dribblets ' Gibbes R " Convict " Tracey " Tuffy " Griffith |V " Old Man " Upshaw " Jack " Guyton r w " Loud Speaker " Webb " Brother " Hughes MaJ ? " Big Boss " Wilkinson " Jim " Hudson g j Ibb M " Editor " Wilson " Finchley " Harper " Ed " Wood " Farmer " Harris Bl] , MlN0B " Corporal K " Yarborough " Mac " Home Master of Ceremonies " Ike " Minor Three Hundred Ninety-eight SOPHOMORE ORDERS, JUNIOR ORDERS, AND CAMPUS GROUPS A Social Order ' 13 " Club Claiborn Carr Walker Stamps.. President .Secretary-Treasurer. Sigma Alpha Epsilox Pi Kappa Alpha 1 Arlindo Cate Edward C. Michaels William R. Wood Frederic C. Litten William G. Roberts Robert R. Reynolds, Jr. Frank Wilson Pete Haines Sydney L. W. Lea Stanley H. Heist Harry Schaack John K. Burroughs Henry Nutt Parsley C. McD. Care William Sadler W. C. Harris, Jr. Edward K. Graham Joseph H. Pratt William B. Harrison Phillip Peacock Louis W. Peeler Thomas Webb Raymond N. Lockwood Melvin Thompson Alfred Hamilton George F. Brandt Clifford Glover Richard Willis John D. McNeill Tad L. McLaughlin William A. Enloe Curtis Cloud Lenoir C. Wright James G. Pace, Jr. Homer Lucas Walker Stamps George R. Little Albert Clark James Matheson Charles D. Rollins J. William Davis George Barclay Watt Jones Henry ' Bridgers Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Delta Psi Delta Psi Delta Psi Delta Psi Delta Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Zeta Psi Zeta Psi Zeta Psi Chi Phi Chi Phi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Sigma Nit Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta Four Hundred Sophomore Orders SS Order of the Sheiks ASHBY PENN g Barrie Blackwelder y g WlNFIELD BLACKWELL fi- Irwin Walker Fred Laxton Robert Mebane Julian Baker Charles Rose Kemp Yarborough Peter Garland E. C. Daniel Basil Hall Alex Andrews John Phipps Robert Gold Jones Pollard Frank Plummer Fisher Black Phillip Sasser John Barrow Alan Smith Lee Folger Walter Carson Henry Burnett Charles Shaffer Malcolm Bell Stewart Robertson John Hershet James Cordon Frank Hargreaves Ed Everette Jack Mat Edgar Broadhurst David Ison Percy Brown ' ■The moving finger writes: and having icrit Moves on: nor all your piety nor wit Shall lure it hack to cancel half a line. Nor all your tears wash out a word of it. " Omar Khayyam. $=33X3=3? A v?. Social Order Order of the Minotaurs William Thomas Minor M. W. H. James Campbell Shuford M. W. U. Brodie Crimp Nalle B. T. Newman Alexander Townsend H. D. A " . D. John Tettemer O ' Neil M. W. M. ¥ Win Wood Ham M. Woodard Glenn- John Duncan Leake Archer Bennett Glenn Ansley Cope John A. Hardin Frank Hawkins Kenan Fi rnifold McL. S. Patterson Richard Henry Lewis Ivan Maxwell Glace Ralph Webb Gardner Emmett Edward Joyner Mark Stevenson Dunn Henry Lane Young George Blanton Joseph Cheshire Webb Eugene C. Bagwell Rh hard Wilson Weesner James Columbus Steele Foster Brown Thorpe Henry Groves Conner Milton A. Barber Louis Cherry Skinner Elliott Hill Newcombe Jacob H. Shuford Thomas S. White. Jr. Robert W. Barnett Joseph W. Lineberger Thornton Higby Brooks Arthitr DeTalma Valk Lynn Wilder Sidnor Move Co art A ' £. Social Order I J. G. deRoulhac Hamilton Francis Foster Bradshaw William Terry Couch Ernest Lloyd Mackie John Myron Saunders William Jackson Adams, Jr. Harry Clinton Finch J. G. deRoulhac Hamilton. Jr. Lynn Wilder, Jr. Arthur de Talma Valk Bennett Harper Barnes Robert R. Reynolds, Jr. Claiborn McDowell Carr, Jr. Charles G. Rose, Jr. John M. Phipps William Robert Woerner William Thomas Minor. Jr. John T. O ' Neil Donald C. Shoemaker V Robert W. Barnett David B. Morgan, Jr. Ansley Cope Alex Boyd Andrews. Jr. Benjamin C. Philpott, Jr. N. A. Townsend, Jr. John T. Manning Lexoir C. Wright Howard E. Manning William C. Pitt, Jr. Alonzo T. Dill Joseph J. Sugarman Roscoe Drake McMillan, Jr Simmons Patterson William Vass Shepherd Malcolm Bell George H. Malone James Campbell Shtxfobd, Jb Four Hundred Four Gorgon ' s Head Lone Gbaveb use Thomas Wooixes Mankhto Bo WrLLIAM MOKTOS Bell Bullitt lidSEET DlGGS T-I3IBEP.V CrArr. ' i ; : Keeker Chat-maw Feazeb Rolaxb Parses Mc UlOB - 3Y ADAM8 ioheh holmes Jb. Ohattwcey La ! Edw ' . ' ■.-:.. . . " CI I ] ' I - ■ ■ . . . - ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ©vhtx of tfje (golben Jfleece HOXGKAEY AwJOWAoTS Omveb Max Gardneb Henry L, Stevens, Jb. Henry Horack Williams Harry Woodburn Cj John Ohkistuphis Blttcujlb Ei;ai?iGHAC3 Faculty As 6 charles phiij:ips russell 14 Charles Thomas Woollen 40 Prank Porter Graham SO Eixjau Ralph Rankes 99 Francis FosTEa Bradshaw 302 Robert Burton House 309 Herman Glenn Baity 111 Ernest Lloto Mackhs 119 Albert McKinley Coaxes 121 Joseph Burton Einkeb 141 Cobydon Phrky Spbuell 186 Joseph Marton Saundebs 193 Wijlliam Terry Couch 209 Edward Alexander Cameson GRADUATE AbGOSAUT8 Robeht Mayne Albright 247 Archie Turner Allen 246 Marion Romaine Alexander Active Argonauts 241 Joseph Count Eagles, Jr. 252 Hamilton Harris Horgood 258 Orin Haywood Weeks 259 Stuart McVeigh Chandler 265 William Wakefield McKee 260 Wilmer Moorb Hikes 261 Charier Grandison Rose 262 Lenoir Chambers Wright 263 David Craige McCluke 278 Clahwbn 269 Virgil Stone Weathers 270 Donald Cleavanger Shoemakeb 271 Emerson Penn Damkbon 272 Bennett Harper Barnes 273 Henry Nutt Parsley 274 John Tettemeb O ' Neil 275 Robert Warren Barnett 276 George Frederick Bbasdt 27? Elplet CuiToN Da McDowell Cabjb Indicates Honor Edition of Annual as Members Class of ' 33. ADVERTISEMENTS INDEX TO BOOK Administration. Officers of 25 Ads 405-412 Alumni 29-32 Officers 29 A. I. Ch. E., 244 A. I. E. E 241 A. S. C. E., 242 A. S. M. E., 243 Amphoterothen 404 Archie Davis ' Orchestra, .... 265 Athletic Council. 57 Athletics, 277-299 Band, 263 Beta Gamma Sigma, 253 Buccaneer 235-236 Carolina Magazine 237 Carolina Salon Orchestra, ... 264 Contents, Table of 5 Coop, The 39S Daily Tar Heel 230-231 Dance Committee, 55 Dances 360-371 Debate Council 58 Debates, 250-252 Dedication 7 Dialectic Senate 246-247 Divisions of the University, Applied Science, School of. 36 Commerce, School of, 37 Drama. Division of 50 Education. School of 39 Engineering, School of 38 Graduate School 40 Law, School of 42 Liberal Arts. College of 35 Library Science, School of, 41 Medicine, School of 46 Music, Department of 50 Pharmacy, School of 44 Public Administration School of 41 Epsilon Phi Delta 403 Faculty 34-50 Committees 34 Botany and Zoology, De- partments of 36 Chemistry, Department of, 36 Economics and Commerce, Departments of 3S Educp ' ion. School of 37 English, Department of... 40 History and Government, Departments of 35 Law. School of 42 Mathematics, Department of 39 Medicine. School of 46 Pharmacy, School of 44 Physics, Department og 39 Romance Languages, De- partment of 40 Sociology, Department of, 37 Foreword 4 Fraternities, Social 301-357 Professional 381-397 Freshmen 223-227 Gimghoul, opps 404b Glee Club 262 Golden Fleece, opps 404d Gorgon ' s Head, opps 404c Governor ' s Message 18 Grail, opps 404a Greater University 20-24 In Memoriam. Students and Faculty 8 Alumni 32 Interfraternity Council 54 Jack Wardlaw ' s Orchestra... 265 Junior Individuals 166-215 Junior Officers and Commit- tees 164. 165 Juniors Without Pictures 216 Minotaurs 402 North Carolina Symphony... 264 Phi Beta Kappa 254, 255 Philanthropic Assembly 248, 249 Pictorial Pages: General 161, 265 Athletics 2 " Art 266 Dance Fraternities 35S Publications 238 Rhetoric 25S Playmakers 250, 261 President ' s Message 19 Publications Union 56 Senior History 157-160 Senior Individuals 62-155 Senior Officers and Commit- tees 60 - 61 Senior Superlatives 162 Seniors Without Pictures.... 156 Sheiks 4 °1 Sophomores 217-222 Sororities 270-273 Student Committees 53 Student Council 52 Tau Beta Pi 240 13 Club 400 Trustees 24 Vanity Fair 373-379 View Sketches 9-16 Woman ' s Association .268, 269 Women ' s Activities 274 Yackety-Yack 233, 234 Y. M. C. A. 256, 257 Alfred Williams Co.... Bahnson Company. The Bank of Chapel Hill Carolina Theatre Chapel Hill Ice Plant INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Charlotte Engraving Co 410 Hanes 409 Durham Coca-Cola Bottling 406 Co 411 409 Durham Ice Cream Co. Inc., 411 406 Edwards Broughton Co 412 406 Fidelity Bank. The 406 407 Laundry in- security Life Trust Co 409 Stroud Motor Co 409 U. C. S. P 411 Wootten-Moulton 408 The CAROLINA THEATRE APPRECIATES YOUR PATRONAGE and INVITES YOU TO VISIT OUR OTHER THEATRES THROUGHOUT THE STATE One of the Publix-Kincev Theatres BAHNSON HUMIDIFIERS BAHNSON CONTROLS Designed for Office, Laboratory and In- dustrial Requirements Combining Humidi- fying, Heating, Cooling and Ventilating. A BAHNSON SYSTEM can be designed to meet your requirements The Bahnson Company Humidification Engineers - Home Office and Factory WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. New York Office: 93 Worth Street T, .he Fidelity provides complete banking facilities for Durham and vicinity. RESOURCES OVER S10.000.000 The FIDELITY Bank DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA Keep this under your shirt! IF YOU don ' t want to be nagged and annoyed in hot weather — you ' ll keep this HANES label on your undershirt! HANES Shirts are elastic-knit and snap across your chest without a crease or crinkle. But they don ' t choke or grip. And in spite of all wash- ing, the elastic-knit lasts. And so does the length last. HANES always tuck so deep inside your shorts that there ' s no creeping or pouching over your belt! Only 25c. If you don ' t know a HANES dealer, please write P. H. Hanes Knitting Company, Winston- Salem, North Carolina. Hanes has luxurious Lisle, Du- rene, and Rayon shirts for 35c and 50c. The super-soft, OCC combed-yarn shirt is . . . £. i Hanes Shorts never clutch the crotch or cramp the hips. Guar- anteed fast colors. 25c 35c 50c Some Hanes Union Suits are 50c. The Samsonbak — Sanfor- ized so it won ' t shrink — has the patented, no-rip, no-break " ICC belt. Only .... 75 ( Wonderwear FOR MEN AND BOYS FOR EVERY SEASON WOOTTEN AND MOULTON Photographers PORTRAIT HOME PORTRAIT COLLEGE ANNUALS COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS NEW BERN, N. C. CHAPEL HILL. N. C. FEWER MEN HAVE $100 at age 75 than at age 25 despite 50 years of hard work Let Us Make Your Future Secure through " The Sure Way to Security " SECURITY LIFE AND TRUST COMPANY HOME OFFICE: WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Dr. Fred M. Hanes Tully D. Blair President Vice-Pres. and Agency Mgr. STUDENT SUPPLIES of All Kinds Office Furniture and Supplies Alfred Williams Co. Raleigh, N. C. Chapel Hill, N. C. Troy S. Herndon, Asst. Mgr. Geo. B. Hellen, Sales Mgr. STROWD MOTOR CO. BRUCE STROWD Authorized FORD Dealer SINCE 1914 CHAPEL HILL, N. C. We Appreciate Your Business Chapel Hill Ice Plant of Durham Public Service Co. Ice Insurance for Chapel Hill PHONE 4101 THE BANK OF CHAPEL HILL Oldest and Strongest Bank in Orange County COLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVERS CHARLOTTE ENGRAVING COMPANY 125-129 EAST THIRD STREET PHONE 3-4239 CHARLOTTE. N. C. CENTRAL ENGRAVING COMPANY 113 SOUTH DAVIE STREET PHONE 2-1714 GREENSBORO, N. C. ARTISTS . . . DESIGNERS . . . PHOTOGRAPHERS PHOTO-ENGRAVERS .... ADVERTISERS We want to say THANKS! Our wish is that those who have earned their sheep-skins and will enter that unlimited number in the FRESHMAN CLASS OF PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS LIFE SUCCEED Add to diat memory of " Carolina " and the " Hill " just a thought of a service this department has tried to give. GOOD LUCK to those that depart — we WELCOME those that return and to those that are to COME we assure a LAUNDRY SERVICE that Satisfies. High Quality of Work as well as the lowest possible price consistent with good work, is our motto. Ours For a ' ' Clean Game " LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT University Consolidated Service Plants WHEN IN NEED OF ANYTHING ELECTRICAL SEE US WE HAVE IT U. C. S. P. Electric and Water Division Phone L-963 FANCY ICES SHERBETS ' ' Ice Cream Specialists " Durham Ice Cream Co., Inc. Fast Frozen " Blue Ribbon ' ' Ice Cream Made With Pure Cream Durham. N. C. BLOCKS PUNCH Since 1885 This company has been serving a vast clientele in North Carolina, and this ripe experience, coupled with a complete modern equipment, is at your command. Correspondence Invited The Seaman Printery Incorporated DURHAM. N. C. Drink in Bottles Durham Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Durham. N. C. WISIONS created by the imagination precede the achievement of any really great accomplishment. The ability to ' fc3 weave the threads of imagination into the finished fabric is equally important. It has been the privilege of the EDWARDS BROUGHTON COMPANY to cooperate with the Yackery Yack staff in creating their vision into material form. Such cooperation is one of the " visions " which precede the building of a successful business, and is a part of the working policy of the EDWARDS BROUGHTON COMPANY. To those Staffs desiring complete co- operation, we offer unexcelled service. You, too, may be proud of your annua Correspondence is Invited EDWARDS BROUGHTON COMPANY Raleigh, North Carolina $$ met- T »vjJt ' I- L ' Jfe . ' V . rfft.V ■ ' i :: d nt? .vhJJ • •■.sw-w - »«?8I wm: " T ■ 1 A frlfcfi ■■I

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, 1930 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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