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

 - Class of 1934

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 428 of the 1934 volume:

JVORTH ejli70LIAr l m ' J THE LIBRARY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA FROM THE LIBRARY OF ALEXANDER B. ANDREWS Qass of 1893 TRUSTEE OF THE UNIVERSITY FRIEND OF THE LIBRARY C2TS u« UNIVERSITY on S ! mtnmn 00030733840 KgSpLlNA This book may be kept out one month unless a recall notice is sent to you. It must be brought to the North Carolina Collection (in Wilson Library) for renewal. MAY 1 6 20C8 EXIIBRIS THE NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR YACKETY YACK Theme explanation Our art theme which depicts the Hfe on the sea, and glorifies the youthful spirit of wanderlust and adven- ture so prevalent today, will, we hope, serve to brighten and decorate the story of our student life w hich must of necessity be presented in much the same manner from year to year. We have been extremely careful to make a unified and coherent whole of the various illustrations and it has been our aim to make even the sub-division sketches apply to the sections they represent. Any analogies that could be made between the life on the sea and our life here at Chapel Hill we leave entirely to the reader ' s imagination, but to our minds the ships themselves furnish as refreshing and interesting a theme as we could have chosen. If you catch a glimmer, however faint, of the mysteri- ous spell of far ports and strange seas which is ours; w e, in turn, will not fear the verdict which is yours. COPYRIGHT 1934 Alex Andrews Editor-in-Chief John Barrow Business Manager 3z lljLnjd:£je.n. jkudu -Jomjv YACKETY YACK OFFICIAL YEARBOOK OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA VOLUME XLIV J. Crawford Biggs O J. Crawford Biggs, ' 93, who, as a citizen of this campus was valedictorian and senior year president of his class; Editor-in-Chief of the annual; an editor of the first Tar Heel; Chief Marshal and winner of the Mangum Medal and the Greek Prize. Ability as a base- ball player earned him the captaincy of the ' 92 team, and although the lightest man on the football team he was elected captain for ' 94, but declined the honor to pursue his law career. He early entered public service as mayor and legis- lator, and at 34 was elected a Superior Court Judge and later served under Woodrow Wilson as special assistant to the Attorney General. In the full tide of legal experience and civic responsi- bility Judge Biggs was called from a vv ide law practice in Raleigh to Washington by President Roosevelt to become Solicitor General of the United States. As student, lawyer, public leader, citizen and con- structive trustee and alumnus, he has conferred honor upon his Alma Mater, in recognition of which the Yackety-Yack does itself honor in dedicating this volume to him. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ DEDICATIOIV VIEWS Vv -J ' ' -- . . % ■i ' - ' v m •■■■% w . •1 1 1 ' 1 i ' 1 ' ] r«F-K i ' B 1 r-r- J r ta 11. Iil. 13 5 1 _ ■ ,- .«,«s 5 Si8« ! ' - • ' V . vV ' " - -KT. . J., ' Si jl ' .; - H .- ' ' - ' y . V :S «- Mm «P ,=Vii jLl university dcrtrh cz AAM) Dedicated to Bob House Who has made the office of Execiit ' n ' e Secretari a vital one through his sincere handling of Vniversitq scholarships, an extraordinari knoicledge of student affairs and attitudes, and a rcillingness to make a speech on any occasion. F C UIjTY Dr. Frank Porter Graham President PRESIDENT GRAHAM ' S MESSAGE TO THE CLASS OF 1934 The graduation of the class of I 934 brings vividly to mind a quadrennium that has tested the depths and the heights of the human spirit in the affairs of the Univer- sity and the world. What a panorama of local and distant lights and shadows passes in review with the procession of the class from the fall of 1 930 to the sum- mer of 1934. Japan, Jehol, and Manchukuo; Stalin and the Five Year Plans in Russia; Mac- Donald and the National Government of Britain ; Hitler, Nordicism, and the Ger- man totalitarian state; Mussolini and the corporate Kingdom of Italy; Roosevelt with the New Deal for American democracy; Mayne Albright, Haywood Weeks, Harper Barnes and student self-government at the University of North Carolina! Not to mention Gardner, live-at-home, and consolidation; and Ehringhaus, McLean and the eight months school; C.W.A. and intramural fields for all students, nation- al tennis, South Atlantic baseball, Southern track, and state basketball champion- ships! Or the Human Relations Institute, economic and social inquiries, and the Tatum petition against the freedom of the University! The meeting of the Associa- tion of American Universities in Chapel Hill recognized the graduate research and productive w ork of University scholars and teachers. Creative artistry in music and drama prepares the w ay for a three-fold school of fine arts. The completion of the Student Union in 1 93 1 , the institution of the student audit in 1932-33, and the quiet resolve of some 200 students in their cleansing pledge of 1 934 to report to the Student Council any case of cheating or other form of dis- honor, are steps in the development of student freedom, campus government, and self-development in the University of North Carolina. The while there came in quick succession the almost destructive 20 per cent cut of 1 930-3 1 , the additional 30 per cent cut of 1 932, and the 54 per cent cut of 1 933 under 1929! The loan fund of 1932 helped the class of 1934 and their college mates to absorb the heavier shocks to come. All the while the faculty met person- al cuts with harder w ork, and w orld catastrophe with a greater faith. The class of 1 934, as they take their places in the work of this plastic age, will help to restore the security and opportunities of the faculty, advance the University, and make the world a place in which men may work and hope for a better day. The University bids you an affectionate farewell and will follow beside you upon all the w ays of the world. When the w ay is dark and the road is rough alma mater will stand beside her sons and daughters of 1 934. While you keep your feet on the clean earth in the valleys of your day ' s w ork she will look with you unto the high hills of your dreams. standing: Holse, Howe, Harrab. MacNider. Seated: Carroll. Van Hecke, Graham, Connor, Dey. R. B. House, Executive Secretary TRUSTEES EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE TRUSTEES J. C. B. Eliringhaus, Governor ex-offirio, Chairman: Henrv M. London, ex-offlcio. Secretary. l!i:U: Mrs. Laura W. Cone. Miss Easelale Shaw. Havwoml Parker. 1936: Josephus Daniels, Clarence Poe. Irving B. Tucker. 19:iR; Charles Whedbee, S. B. .Mexander, Leslie Weil. law. John S. Hill. Walter Murphy. John J. Parker. THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES, 1933 S. B. Alexander, P. S. Boyd, Josephus Daniels, A. M. Dixon. R. T. Fountain. Mrs. Anne Craham. J. A. Gray. G. C. Green, J. D. Grimes, A. A. Hicks. R. E. Little, A. W. McLean. Mrs. Lily C. M. Mebane. Cameron Morrison, Harris Newman. D. Reeves Noland. Clarence Poe, .Miss Easdale Shaw, George Stephens. Mrs. May L. Tomlinson, L B. Tucker. J. K. Wilson, (iraham Woodward. 1935 A. B. Andrews. Dudley Bagley. K. D. Battle. J. A. Bridger, Mrs. Minnie McL Brown, C. F. Cates. R. T. Chatham. W. G. Clark, R. M. Cox. Claudius Dockery, R. A. Daughton, S. J. Ervin, Jr., A. D. Folger, C. A. Jonas, L. J. Lawrence. K. P. Lewis, Stable Linn, Mrs. E. L. .McKee. J. E. Millis. E. S. Parker. Jr., J. J. Parker. R. G. Rankin. C. G. Rose, Mrs. Lula McL Scott. F. L Sutton. 1937 J. L. Becton, M. K. Blount, T. C. Bowie. F. H. CofTey. Mrs. Laura Cone. .Ir.. R. R. Eagle. Mrs. E. C. Gregory, J. S. Hill. J. M. Horner. Mrs. Daisy H. London, C. E. Maddrey. J. T. Mangum, A. G. Meyers. J. L. Nelson, R. X. Pag Jr.. G. R. Ward. Leslie Weil, F. D. Winston. 1939 Burton Craige. S. W. Cramer. J. G. Dawson, F. L. Dunlap. J. McD. Gamewell, A. H. Gra- ham, H. P. Grier, Jr., L. T. Hartsell. J. W. Hinsdale. G. L. Lyerly, L M. Meekins, W. D. Merritt, Walter Murphey, Haywood Parker, Mrs. Kate B. Reynolds. H. L Robbins, W. T. Shore, Lawrence Sprunt, C. W. Toms. Jr., Charles Whedbee, Mrs. Jessie K. Wise. W. G. Woodward, W. H. Woolard. G. Connor, siter, H. M. ■. W. Tillet, Miss Nancy Herndon, fierretnrii South Building Sacnders Ha SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS . T the University of North Carolina the aim of the College 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 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 nar- rowly specialized work of the last tw o years, which the student must choose for himself. The chief subjects wth w hich we are all concerned are language, science, history and philosophy, w hen not interpreted too narrowly. Therefore the College of Liberal Arts builds its curriculum around these subjects, at least for the first tw o years, with no claim to practicality, except in the w ide sense that these are the things in w hich w e live, move and have our being. DEAN A. W. HOBBS. Department of History axd Government Dean A. V. Hobbs Top Row: Pegg, Crittendon. Britt. Fr.a,ser. Middle Roiv : Jenkins. Russell, Garrett. Robson, Woodholse. Bottom Roiv : Johnson. MacKinney, Hamilton, Connor, Piebson, Caldwell. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE T» He School of Commerce is the expression of the University ' s desire to serve the large percentage of young people who will go into some phase of business activity but w ho cannot spend more than four years in preparation for such a career. Recognizing the need of a general understanding of our complex mod- ern civilization as a basis of a happy and effective life, the first two years of the course of study emphasize the broad cultural aspects of education. The last two years are devoted primarily to the development of an understanding of the principles and procedures of modern business. The teaching policy of the School assumes that training for business should consist not only of a knowl- edge of the organization and methods of typical business enterprises but in addi- tion an understanding of the problems and larger relationships of the economic system as a whole. In the attempt to give the student a practical basis for his life, care is taken that he shall not lose sight, of his social obligations or his cultural needs. DE.AN D. D. CARROLL. Dean D. D. Carroll Department of Economics and Commerce Mrs. BRfCF. Stki- Top Row: Ferger. Schwenning. Mlbchisox, Peacock, Winsloav, Uv. Middle Row: Hobbs, Sherrill, Zimmerman, Heath, Wolf. Bottom Row: Dean Carroll, Spruill, Lear, Evans, Arnold, Woosley SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE II HE School of Applied Science was founded in order to give special training to those students of the Natural Sciences who propose to make some branch of Science their life ' s work. It was established in 1901 and first offered courses in Mining. In 1904 it was expanded to include special curricula for students in Chemistry, Electricity, Civil Engineering, Mining and Metallurgy. Later cur- ricula were offered for students who proposed to enter Dentistry and Medicine. When the School of Engineering was established in 1922 the curricula in Elec- trical and Civil Engineering were transferred to the School of Engineering. At present, courses are offered for students proposing to follow the professions of Chemistry, Geology, Medicine, and Dentistry, with bachelor ' s degrees on the completion of four or five year curricula. ACTING DEAN R. W. BOST. Department of Chemistry Acting Dean Bost Miss Mary Hunter. Secrctari ■■ " 1 .-— 1- - ' ' SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING w. HEN 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 breadth of interests here, ranging from astronomy to world commerce, was a fitting beginning for the broad cul- tural training which the institution has provided (since that time for leaders in the constructive development of the resources of the State and Nation). In 1852 the School for the App lication of Science to the Arts was founded, which by 1857 registered 69 students. Then came Civil War and Reconstruction, but with the reopening of the University in 1875 a College of Engineering was established. In 1904 Engineering became a division of the new School of Ap- plied Science, and in 1922 the present School of Engineering was organized. The School of Engineering offers standard four-year curricula leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Chemical, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering. The purpose of these curricula is to prepare the student to enter either the more technical phases of the engineering profession or the broader fields of the industrial world by giving him a thorough and cultural training in the funda- mental principles of engineering. ACTING DEAN WM. J. MILLER. Acting Ue.w W. J. Miller Dep. rtmext of L them. tics Miss Kmv !(. Top Ruic: Garner, Camercin. Hovle. Hobbs. Middle Row: Linker, M.ickie, Henderson. Garrett. Bottom Row: AHiKi.iN, Laslky, Browne. Winsor. 32 I ' KVBODY Ha DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION JL HE School of Education is one of the undergraduate divisions of the Uni- versity whose primary purpose is the preparation of teachers. The program of studies for those preparing to teach is, therefore, administered by this school. The School was organized in 1913. It ew out of the department of Pedagorgy, organized in 1895. which in turn grew out of the school or department of Nor- mal Instruction which began in 1895. Through the Extension Division and the Summer School it conducts many courses for teachers in service. It operates a teacher ' s Placement Bureau, a Bureau of Educational Research, a Training School, and members of its staff edit The High School Journal, published by the University P ress. On the Graduate level Education is organized and administered as a depart- ment of the Graduate School. The program of studies for those preparing to become principals, superintendents, normal school and college teachers of Edu- cation is administered, therefore, by the graduate School through the Depart- ment of Education. N. W. WALKER. DEPARTMENT HEAD. Department of Romance Languages R. Department Head Miss Julia Staples. Secretary Top Rou: : Staab, Shields. Lyons, S.mith, Linker. Middle Roic : McLeod, Taylor. Wilev. Xeal. Hai-es. Wru.hi. Bottom Roic : Ad ms. Carroll, SiurDEMiRE, Dey. Holmes. Le.uitt. Bo 33 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL I- Deax W. W. Piersi NTERE3T in research and advanced learning accompanied the origin and history of the University. General William R. Davie included graduate work in his project of the institution, and post-graduate work in course was undertaken before the Civil War, regulations governing it being incorporated in the catalogue of 1854. With the reopening of the University after the War, the plan for a graduate school, having sound standards and requirements, was formulated in 1876 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 develop- ment and w on prompt recognition, as w as indicated by the election of the Uni- versity to membership in the Association of American Universities in 1922. 1 take it that it is the desire of all of us to have here a great Graduate School a school which stimulates, measures, and fulfills the intellectual aspirations of the faculties, which educates the student by showing. him the way to scholarship through the mastery of a subject, its meaning, and the materials of knowledge; and w hich enriches the life and civilization of the Commonwealth by scholarship free, fearless, and responsible and by constructive investigations leading to the discovery of new truth. DEAN W. W. PIERSON. Department of English i " »» i m» i u W HWU I - ' Top Row: McKiE, Rlssell. Hudson. Thrall. Adams, Koch Bottom Row: Olsen, Booker, Coffman, Sharpe, Bond, McClamrock T SCHOOL OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION HE School of Public Administration, established in 1932 as one of the coordinate schools of the University, has as its purpose the training of men and women in and for the public service. It offers the B.S. and M.S. degrees in Public Administration. It offers courses in City and County Management, Pub- lic Welfare, Public Works, Health, Legal, Financial and Educational Administra- tion. There is also a division of Research and Surveys. DEAN W. CLINTON JACKSON. Dl.AN V. t I Miss Svbille Berwanger, Secretai ' i P ' AL ' L LTY OF THE SCHOOL OF PuBLlC ADMINISTRATION Mrs. D. T. Xkvm.i.k. SrrnUii! LAW SCHOOL Tf HE 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 some- times conducted in the little stone house on the corner of what is now Mrs. Kluttz ' s yard, by Samuel Feild 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 occupied the old library (now the Playmakers Theatre) until it was permanently housed in Manning Hall ten years ago. DEAN M. T. VAN HECKE. Wettach. Coates, Breckknridce. Van Hecke, McCali. Hanff. Caldwell Hall SCHOOL OF MEDICINE T HE 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 Uni- versity departments. This school was discontinued in 1886. In 1890 the present School of Medicine was founded under the direction of Dr. Richard H. White- head, and in 1900 became incorporated into the University as a fully organized t vo-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 1898 it was admitted to membership into the Association 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. DEAN CHARLES S. MANGUM. Mrs. W. G. Privette Top Row: BtLLITT. Si M.MF.RVII.IK. FraXKLIX Bottom Row: George, Manning. Dean .Manc;i:.m, McChesney, McPherson. 37 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Dean J. G. Beak i OURSES in Pharmacy have been given in the University since 1880. Not until 1897, hovifever, was a school permanently established. In these earlier years prospective pharmacists studied under a perceptorial system since there was no actual need for organized schools. Gradually, however. Pharmacy be- came an exact and developing science and the need for systematic pharmaceuti- cal instruction became imperative. 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 specialization 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. DEAN J. G. BEARD. Rose, Burlage, Jacob, Beard Tharmacv Sc PHARMACY SCHOOL ASSOCIATION W. H. Houser. President; R. R. Wells, Stiideyit Council Representative SPECIAL STUDENTS W. W. Johnson, H. C. McAllister, C. P. Suttlemyre. SENIORS C. p. Suttlemyre, President; H. F. Bobbitt, H. G. Brown, R. W. Collette. L. H. Grumpier, H. C. Chapman, M. L. Davis, W. G. Dudley. W. F. Farmer, R. A. Glenn. F. A. Holt, W. C. Hollowell, W. H. Houser, J. F. C. Hunter, W. T. Huntley. R. Langdon, H. E. Lovett, N. H. MeCollum, L. J. McNeill, J. D. Matherson, J. D. Mitchell, Rebekah Moose. C. L. Neal, D. P. Robinson, U. S. Puckett, M. W. Stevens, D. 0. Tate. N. T. Taylor, R. R. Wells. J. M. Wheless, R. S. Whiteley, L. N. Womble, J. V. Woodard. JUNIORS Mary Alice Bennet. C. E. Brady. R. S. Bunn. W. F. Matthews, D. C. Purcell. SOPHOMORES J. A. Mitchener. President; P. A. Brame, E. C. Buchanan. A. H. Cornwell. A. M. Dean, A. J. Early, L. Gilbert, Jr.. W. T. Glass. W. C. Lewis. G. W. McLean. A. E, Millis, H. T, Murrell, Nancy M. Pike, H. C. Reaves. FRESHMEN G. F. Johnson. President; L. M. Arnold. J. H. Barnes. E. T. Blackwelder, R. E. Bullard. E. U. Capps, M. A. Coleman, W. T. Darden. La Verne Dunham, H. S. Fox. W. A. Hayes. W. M. Jordan. H. J. Kee, P. A. Lawrence, W. F. Lynch. J. L Matthews, J. R. Morgan. R. F. Manns J. E. Sirianna, J. D. Smith. W. J. Smith. E. V. Stephenson. H. 0. Thompson, S. M. Turner, J. W. Tyson. C. M. Waller, J. W. Watson. J. A, Way, H. V. White. B. P. Woodard. DANCE COMMITTEE W. H. Houser. Chairman; T, A, Holt. Rebekah Moose, H. C. Reeves, J. N. Tyson. Miss Alice Xoble Pharmacy La Jl HE School of Library Science of the University of North CaroUna, which opened in September 1931, was made possible by a gift from the Car- negie Foundation. It is a professional school offer- ing a one year course for the training of public, school, college, and university librarians. The principal requirements for admission is a bachelor ' s SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SCIENCE degree from an accredited college or university or senior standing in this institution. The School is fully accredited by the Board of Education for Librarianship of the American Li- brary Association. SUSAN GREY AKERS, DIRECTOR. DEPARTMENT OF DRAMA I)n. K. II. Km l , ' l,aiimr„t H, .j f 1 ?. ' Ja- I 11 j J mmi ' MiMM 1 ? S3H H Jl HE division of Drama is designed to gi good background in the literature of the di and the theatre, and training in the theatre and playwriting. Playwriting may be taken throughout the or for a single quarter. Experimental and p ' productions of plays written in these courses the student an opportunity to see his best i produced on the stage. Emphasis is placed or native scene and the life of the region with w the writer is most familiar. vork I the hich The work in the theatre arts includes courses in acting, rehearsal and performance, play direction, scenery construction and painting, stage lighting and stage design. All the scenery used in the pro- ductions of the Carolina Playmakers is designed and constructed by the students. The aim of the Division of Drama is to give the student an active part in all phases of the drama and the theatre from the writing of the play to the finished production. F. H. KOCH. DEPARTMENT HEAD. HiiL Ml Hall JL HE Department of Music at the University lias a three-fold aim in offering its program to the students here. For those who w ish to major in music the A.B. degree is offered. For those who play some instrument or sing, but who wish their music for a vocational advantage only, various student organizations welcome their participation, such as Glee Clubs, Symphony Orchestras and Bands. Finally, there is that group of students who DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC IJK. T. . MITH .MlCciRK rirpartmriit Hciitl are not within themselves musicians, but who ap- preciate the value of a knowledge of musical litera- ture. To this group the music department offers two courses of study, one in the History of Music and one in Music Appreciation. The Chief aim of the Department of Music is, therefore, to aid the students in this kind of musical education. T. S. McCORKLE, DEPARTMENT HEAD. 40 AIj U IM IV I Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus Robert M. Hanes Honorable Alexander Graham RuFus L. Patterson William Rand Kenan Agnew H. Bahnson Judge John J. Parker Alexander B. Andrews 42 Frank Page George Gordon Battle John M. Morehead Governor O. Max Gardner Honorable Josephus Daniels Senator Robert R. Reynolds Robert Lassiter Kemp P. Lewis 43 Du. William MacNidkr John Spruxt Hill Dr. Hibert B. Haywood Robert W. Bingham Leslie Weil Junius Adams Charles Tillett Dr. Michael Hoke 44 STUDENT CONTROL B. Harper Barnes President uf Student Bodu STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Harper Barnes ... Lee Greer John O ' Neil Graham McLeod . Ed Martin James Craighill . Jule McMichael Ralph Fleming .... Robert Wells President Vice-President Secretary Senior Representative .• Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Laii School Representative Medical School Representative ___ Pharmacy School Representative 46 ncc-Prcsident STUDENT COUNCIL r ORTH Carolina, the oldest of state universi- ties, was one of the first institutions at wKicK stu- dent government was established. A survey made a few years ago by the General Education Board gave credit to the University of North Carolina for having a system w hich approached absolute student self-government more nearly than any other college in the nation. Students here have the priceless privilege of being able to live and develop their own lives during their college days in the knowledge that they are regarded as gentlemen and men of honor, and that they themselves have the privilege " and the duty to deal with those of their number who fail to adhere to the standards of a Carolina man. One distinctive feature of student government here is the fact that it is operated under no w rit- ten constitution, no fixed rules or limits to bind it in its scope and jurisdiction. Each successive Stu- dent Council governs upon a basis of w hat it feels is right, and every case w hich comes before it is decided upon its individual merits. HARPER BARNES. Craighill, McLeod, McMichael, Greer. Barnes, O ' Neil, Fleming, Martin. 47 PUBLICATIONS UNION BOARD JL HE Publications Union Board attempts to con- solidate the business policies of all the publica- tions of the University. At the same time it makes every effort to see that the Daily Tar Heel. Caro- lina Buccaneer, Carolina Magazine, and the Yackety Yack are efficiently managed. The P. U. Board is a student controlled organi- zation representing the Publications Union of which every student in the University is a member. The board sets the fees which each member of the union pays for publications. Representation on the board consists of one representative from the senior class, one from the junior, and one member at large, all elected by a vote of the entire student body. There are two faculty members appointed by the president of the University. The student members serve for a term of one year, beginning their services at the first of the school year. The faculty members serve in rotation for terms of two years and begin their services at the first of the calendar year. BILL EDDLEMAN. STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE A. HE Student Activities Committee, composed of student leaders from all branches of activities and faculty members who are connected with or inter- ested in student activities, serves as a discussion group for campus problems, its decisions being purely advisory. Members this year are Harper Barnes, Chair- man; Mayne Albright, Secretary; Lee Greer, Ed Martin, John O ' Neil, Graham McLeod, Dick Flem- ing, Bob Wells, Jule McMichael, Bob Drane, Bill Eddleman, Phil Hammer, Claiborn Carr, Alex Andrews, Don Shoemaker, Pete Ivey, Haywood Weeks, Janie Jolly, Vergil Weathers, Stuart Aitken, Morty Ellisberg, Nate Lipscomb, John Acee, R. D. McMillan, Agnew Bahnson, Irvin Boyle, Dave Mc- Cachren, Jack Poole, Joe Sugarman. STUDENT AUDIT BOARD ATHLETIC COUNCIL Jl HE Athletic Council has control over all mat- ters pertaining to athletics at the University. It is composed of three faculty members appointed by the President of the University; three Alumni members elected by the alumni; three student members — the President of the General Athletic Association, the President of the Student Body, and a delegate from the Monogram Club; the Graduate Manager of Athletics: and the Director of Athletics. STUDENT ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE 50 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Irvin Boyle President Bob R: EYNOLDS Secre. tar -Treasurer Sam Giddens Phi Alpha Joe Gant, Jr. Alpha Tail Omega J. R. Lothian Lambda Chi Alpha L ' HAPIN LiTTEN Sigma Chi Bob Reynolds Beta Theta Pi Bruce Old Siijma Nil Dick Somers Chi Phi Frank Smith Phi Delta Theta Roger Harper Sigma Phi Epsilon Leo Manley Chi Psi Herb Taylor Plii Gamma Delta Joe Patterson Tail Epsilon Phi Di Irvin Boyle :lta Kappa Epsilon Jim Queen Phi Kappa Sigma Harold Bennett Theta Chi Penn Grey Delia Psi C. R. Fry Phi Sigma Kappa Milliard Wilson Theta Kappa Nil J. G. Farrell, Jr. Delta Tau Delta Geo. Little Pi Kappa Alpha Julian Frankel Zeta Beta Tan Ed Broadhurst Kappa Alpha Jack Pool Pi Kappa Phi Phil Sasser Zeta Psi Henry Young Kappa Sigma Will Sadlef Sigma Alpha Ei t Bobby i ilou Knppc Carmk r Beta Phi INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 51 First Roiv: Gardnkr. Lkak (C ' liainnan). Boyle. Second How: Aitkex, Woollkx, C TliinI Rnir: Reynolds. Morgan, Webb, Kenan. DANCE COMMITTEE T HE University Dance Committee was formed two years ago to take over the old German Club Executive Committee ' s duty of regulating dances. This body is in charge of all University dances. It is composed of eleven members: one member from each of the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes, the German Club officers, the President of the Interfraternity Council, two members of the Grail, a member from the Graduate Club, and each year one member of the old committee is elected as a carry-over mem- ber. The committee has been quite successful in its w ork this year, and it is my sincere wish that the future student bodies will co- operate with this group in an effort to give the University a well organized and a more central control of all dances. JOHN D. LEAK, Chairman. McKiE, WooDHOLSE, FOUNTAIN, Seawell, Olsen, Eddleman, Lanier. DEBATE COUNCIL T HE Debate Council is an outgrowth of the intersociety debating of the Phi and Di organizations, and was founded in 1897. Its purpose is to supervise and direct the policy of the University Debate Squad. Four stu- dent members and three faculty advisers compose the council. Two of the student members are elected by the Student Body, and the Di Senate and the Phi Assembly each appoints a student representative. The three faculty members are appointed by the President of the University. 53 CLASSES Dedicated to " Miss Sally " R a y Whose helpful, understanding, and si mpathetic advice as capable super-secretary of the Liberal Arts School and guardian angel of the A.B. students has made her one of Carolina ' s really significant and beloved personalities. SEIVIORS SENIOR CLASS CLASS OFFICERS ' iRGiL Weathers .President George F. Brandt Vice-President Forney A. Rankin Secretary Dan M. Jones Treasurer DANCE COMMITTEE Charles T. Woollen, Jr. Chairman Bernard Solomon John L. Womble, Jr. Forney A. Rankin George F. Brandt F. Pendleton Gray Thoma s B. Spencer SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEE Bernard .Solomon Chairman JlLIEN FrANKEL CoRNELirS B. BrET.SCH COMMENCEMENT COMMITTEE Thomas G. Xesbit Chairman Roy McMillan E. L. Hauser Forney Rankin Don Kimrey ' GIFT COMMITTEE Claiborn Carr Chairman R. D. Myers Edwin B. Kahn RHA5I. Gentry. M -ers, Kahn, Rankin, Woi.fe. Weithers, Frankel, Pittman. Soloman. Temple, Carr SENIOR CLASS INVITATION COMMITTEE J. S. Gentry Chairman J. P. Temple R. E. Weathers EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Cornelius B. Bretsch Chairman JuLiEN Frankel a. L. Hodges Claiborn M. Carr N. A. Townsend John K. Barrow J. P. Temple John D. Leak J. J. Pittman F. Gerard Wolke Ralph D. Myers Laura Ross Roy McMillan J. S. Gentry Bernard Solomon R. D. Barham Edwin Kahn PAST PRESIDENTS Ike Minor Freshman Year Watt Jones Sophomore Year Irvin Boyle Junior Year Charles T. M ' oollen John T. O ' Neil MURRAY S. AFRECAN New York City Degree: A.B. Chemistry Age 21 JOHN FREDERICK ALEXANDER New York City Degree: A.B. Age 21 Editorial Board Daily Tar Heel; Carolina Magazine; Cosmopolitan Club; Varsity Track (2, 3, 4); Order of the Grail. Z n T , E ' I ' K , ■! ' B K FRED J. ALLRED Liberty, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Phi Assembly (2). ' ' JOHN M. ACEE Asheville, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 Y. M. C. A. (I, 2, 3, 4), President Y. M. C. A.; Executive Committee, Sophomore Class; Reporter Daily Tar Heel (I). Feature Board (2), Foreign News Board (3); Phi Assembly; Student Advisory Board. R. STOKES ADDERTON Lexington, N. C. .S. Commerce D Age 21 Class Executive Committee (2, 3): Staff Daily Tar Heel (I); Yackety Yack Staff (2); Assistant Business Manager Buccaneer (3); Y. M. C. A.; Commencement Marshal. J ' .i . .V K M ' A. EDWIN AKERS Roanoke Rapids. N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 21 « 1 V jc. RSITY OF STAN HEIST Manager of the ur ' ui team for a couple intj beei of years and n great guy to make a foot- and a (. ball trip with. Bears the immistakable able per brand of the St. Anthony social lion, hav- ' 1 " Thirteeucr " , a dame leader, nghoul, while retaining his mni- nality. 60 CYRUS WALTON AMAN Jacksonville, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 ALEX BOYD ANDREWS, JR. Raleigh, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Editor-inChief Yackety Yackj Sheiks; Cabin; Pr.;si- dent French Club ; Amphoterothen ; Boxing Squad (2); Reporter and Sports Writer Daily Tar Heel; Managing Editor Yackety Yack (3); Y. M. C. A. (I, 2, 3); Rifle Team (1); German Club; Assistant Leader Junior-Senior Dances; Student Advisory Board; Vice- President Phi Beta Kappa. r . E , B K . A K I ' WILLIAM E. ARMSTRONG ,ont, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 r ORiri CAjtvi- ju iix.t GEORGE A versatile athlete, he has accumulated letters in basketball, football, and base- ball and served as president of the Mono- gram Club. As a recipient of K. A. s JASON MacGREGOR AUMAN West End, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 21 Freshman Wrestling; Varsity 3, 4); Monogram Forum (3); Phi SAM BALIS Newark, N. J. Degree: A.B. Age 2 1 Freshman Boxing; Union Forum ; Dc irmitory Council. GEORGE THOMAS BARCLAY Natrona, Pa. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 22 Football (I, 2, 3, 4). i r A =5 BRANDT political spoils his Vice-Presidency of the Senior Class and social honors con- tributed to Golden Fleece in his third year. Ibiii J. REUBEN DENNIS BARHAM Madison, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Baseball (I, 4); Senior Executive Committee. J. HOUSTON BARNES Greensboro, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 2 X BETTY BARNETT Lakeland, Fla. Degree: A.B. Age 21 n B JOHN ALFRED BARRETT Ponce, Puerto Rico »ree: A.B. Education B K JOHN KNOX BARROW Zebulon, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Vice-President Freshman Class; Sheiks; Business Staff Daily Tar Heel (I, 2, 3): Business Mana- ger Yackety Yack; Junior Dance Leader. ie, I I?K E-l-A WILLIAM GILBERT BARNETT Charlotte, N. C. Degree: A.B. Music Age 22 Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Deut- sche Verein; Community Chorus. UNIVERSITY OF BILL MINOR Probabhj one of the best liked men in good athlete, a hard icurking, though Ins class. Combines an overflowing good socially active. Phi Beta Kappa student, humor and sincere cordiality with an un- and an unselfish friend, cunntj ability to remember names. A 62 ANDREW JACKSON BATES Montclair, N. J. Degree: A.B. ' A HOWARD WARD BEEBE Brooklyn, N. Y. Degree: B.S. Com Freshman Wrestling; Buccaneer Busine 2); Wrestling Squad (2, 3, 4). Age 22 J. M. BELL Troy, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 JOHN BARROW Business Manager of the " Yackety Phi Delta Theta ' s political support, got his Yack " which surprisingly culminated Iiis Phi Bete key bu hard work, and con- career on the ' ' Tar Heel " . Elected Vice- traded " Budrjetitis " from King Lear. President of the Freshman class through Likeable and substantial witlml. J jjj .• I ' f.-r ff ft .• . ' 1 1,1 BARRIE B. BLACKWELDER Hickory, N. C. Degree: A.B.-LL.B. Age 22 ELEANOR L. BIZZELL Goldsboro, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Tar Heel Eaitorial Staff (3. 4). Z T A JAMES WATTS BLACKHURST Baltimore, Md. Degree: A.B. Age 21 German Club. K A German Club; Freshma ecutive Committee: Junior shal: Vice-President Sheik NORMAN BLAINE Franklin, N. C. Degree: B.S. Comnjexce A Ssjr, f B ' X WILLIAM A. L. BONYUN Summit, N. J. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Playmakers (3, 4); Boxing (4). T. WINFIELD BLACKWELL, JR. Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: A.B.-LL.B. Age 20 Sheiks: German Club; Daily Tar Heel Staff, City Editor (1, 2): Glee Club; Associate Editor Carolina Handbook; Dialectic Senate (I, 2, 3, 4 ) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Carolina Magazine Staff (3). Z -I ' ■!• li K U i i V E U b X Ji v F A likcnhl. Kill, iihle fail, I, ,„ s. A. i::s iu a good haskclbuil itlmjer. BUCKY HARRIS 7 n tenricncy Heckc should have little trouble in accli- ■ been a I ' alu- matiufj his arrturueutative tendencies to inimuruls and the law, for u ' hich field he seems admir- Dean Van ablij suited. GRACE BROWN BOWES Rockingham. N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age If n B BRYSON IRVIN BOYLE Charlotte, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 President Interfraternity Council. AK E DOROTHY BRADLEY iurlington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 20 GEORGE FRED BRANDT Washington, D. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 Baseball (1, 2, 3,); Freshman Track; Football (I. 2, 3, 4); Basketball __ (2, 3, 4); Gorgon ' s Head: " 13 " Club; Golden Fleece; President Monogram Club. K A W. STERRY BRANNING Miami, Fla. CORNELIUS B. BRETSCH Raleigh, N. C. S. Commerce Age 20 Football (I); Freshman iendship Council; Sophomore M. C. A. Cabinet; Junior Ex- utive Committee; German ub (1, 2, 3, 4); Junior-Senior ince Committee; Chairman Sen- r Executive Committee. 2 E IN iJivi H CAROLIIVA r.; EDWIN A dependable track and cross country lan for four years whose cinder career ulminated in his co-captaincy of the ' arolina track team. Ran many a pretty 1-equired work for Dean worked in Swaiii Hall, tion must have been rather WALTER EARL BROWN Wilson. N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 SARA ELIZABETH BULLA Asheboro, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 N. C. C. W. (1, 2, 3). . LACY DAVID BURCH Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 24 PHILLIP A. BURCHETT New York, N. Y. Degree: 3.S. Chemical Engineering Age 22 WILLIAM BYNUM Asheville, N. C. 22 Degree: A.B. Ag Freshman Friendship Council: Sophomore Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Philanthropic Assembly; Secretary Sopho- more Class; Class Executive Committee (1, 2, 3). LEAZAR M. CALDWELL Concord, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 Football Squad. 1 X ' f UNIVERSITY OF DON SHOEMAKER An able and personable pnbUcafions man who barely missed the ' Tar Heel " editorship but broke all precedents by being one of the few defeated candidates ever tapped by Golden Fleece. His regime as Editor of the Magazine was welcome in that the literary organ be- came really readable. 66 (rzirE;;=3=:=;-- i ■ , ' , ' n W ' : N. CROWSON CAMERON Manley, N. C. Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering Age 21 LOUISE CAPPS Washington, D. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 X S7 . B K Manager of football, dance leader, Y. deprive this man of his Phi Bete average, M. C. A. man, varsity golf team, and although we ' ll admit it was close, other activities weren ' t quite enough to ytxzpf izJSs e i!iis: tKi }i£ - }rs!= ' {iivisJ ai -- ' .-;- t -- - - ' _i GEORGE WALLACE CHANDLER, JR. Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 ROY BARTLETT CHAPIN Greenfield, Mass. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Freshman Friendship Council; Glee Club; Cheer RALPH BRYANT CHEEK Sparta, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 23 H K X ALBERT ARTHUR COHEN Scranton, Pa. Degree: B.S. Mechanical Engineering Age 22 WILLIAM R. COLEMAN Rocky Mount, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 UNlVJcJRSlTY OF TOM NISBET V.- nifllii assnriatt l inil, ll,r wholesome Ike Minor as Vice-President. He is also iitmiisiiliere of til. l-:inx,,,i„,i I ' orish House the second man on the Grail list of offi- or lse trt iiuj to tran. i ln,il some of this cers which may be significant, utinosp iere to the Y tchere tie succeeded ANSLEY COPE Savannah, Ga. Degree; B.S. Commerce Gimghoul. 2 A E . I! K JOSEPH CORDLE Greensboro, N. C. Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering BRODIE NALLE " Doctor Quack " " Dink, " vhatever iiou ketball and baseball player, a memJ er of call him he remains one of the most popn- several orders, and quite a " jelly " in lar Dekes in circulation. Besidea havinp social circles, a very attractive sister he is a good bas- aaz222= ' ANDREW O. CURL, JR. Creedmoor, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 AiS II RICHARD MAURICE DAILEY Hatteras, N. C. Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering Age 20 American Society of Civil Engineers (I, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4). ,4 • ' : T B n ' ROBERT REEVES DALZELL West Somerville, Mass. Degree: A.B. Age 23 AX A FREDERICK EUGENE CULVERN Asheville, N. C. Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering Age 24 American Society of Civil Engineers, President (4); Secretary Tau Beta Pi. T Bn ROBERT MICKLE CULVERN Asheville, N. C. Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering Age 22 American Society of Civil Engineers (I, 2, 3, 4). MARY LEONE CURRIE Southern Pines, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 20 UiNiiVERSlTV OI OTTO STEINREICH A walking ad fur Balfmir ' s, who is publications, some running at Emerson iisuallij seen clisiiliii iiir a ijoodhj aiTay Field, and presiding over the Phi Alpha of keys, (lacking only Phi Bete), as a meetings, consequence of varied aciivit} on three 70 WILLIAM EMERSON DAVIS High Point, N. C. Degree: B.S. Chemical Engineering Age 21 Tar Heel (1. 2, 3); Carolina Engineer (3, 4), Edi- tor (4); American Institute of Chemical Engineers. FLAY GRIGG DELLINGER Cherryville, N. C. Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Age 21 American Institute of Electrical Engineers. RUBIE CHEEK DIMMETTE Gastonia, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Duke University (1, 2). BEN PROCTOR Political instigator extraordinary wlto cally weary students to troop again to the annually condemns fraternity frame-ups, polls in a re-vote last Spring, starts one of his own, and runs for Presi- Weathers this Spring. dent of the Student Body. Caused politi- JOHN CRAWFORD DUNLAP Richmond, Virginia Degree: B.S. Geology Age 22 ELIZABETH JANE DURHAM Chape! Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 Treasurer of Woman ' s Association. X 1} . ' 1 ' B K AARON WOLFE EDELSON New York City Degree: A.B. Age 22 SIMPSON LINDSAY EFLAND Efland, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 4 WILLIAM ALFRED ENLOE, JR. Lafayette, Ga. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 2 1 Freshman Friendship Council; Sophomore Execu- tive Committee; " n " Club; German Club; Y. M. C. A. ,1 e, A,a n ( JOHN WALTER ENTWISTLE Rockingham, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Freshman Track; Di Senate; Y. M. C. A.; Yackety Yack Bus- Staff. 3 X UNIVERSl TV O F DAVE McCACHREN Because he was not only captain of our cian who is supposed to have about three hasketball team but a sterling felloto be- dorms full of guijs that will chop off their sides, A sincere and attractive politi- own heads if he says the word. J. CARLTON EVANS Maxton, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 24 JOSEPH ARTHUR FARMER Shelby, N. C. Degree: A.B. Psychology Age 20 Glee Club; Concert Band; College Band; Archie Davis Orchestra; University Symphony Orchestra; Sin- fonia. NATHANIEL C. FARNWORTH Pueblo, Colo. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Playmakers (4); University of Colorado (1, 2, 3). 2 £ JAMES BAILEY FARR Bryn Mawr, Pa. Degree: A.B. Age 21 JOSEPH FRANKLIN FERRELL Elizabeth City, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education .Age 22 RICHARD BRYAN FINGER Hickory. N. C Degree; A.B. Education Age 21 f JNOlVlll fJiViioj irv IRVIN BOYLE Scholasticalhj liardworking Deke Presi- run- and is quite a social man in his dent of the Inter fraternity Council who native Mecklenburri. enjoyed New York trips two years in a FOSTER FITZ-SIMONS Atlanta, Ga. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Emory University (1, 2); Playmakers. X RAY WILSON FOSTER Asheville, N. C Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Age 20 University Symphony Orches- tra; Carolina Salon Ensemble; American Institute of Electrical Engineers, ROY W. FRANKLIN Raleigh. N. C. Degree: B.S. Medicine x S - 4 B K , ! X SIDNEY FRANKLIN Brockton, Mass. Degree : -S. Civil Engineering Age 20 Band (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (4); American Society, of Civil Engineers. I B k . T B n Ui lVtJUfc lTV OF TOM SPENCER Who takes the cake for being hard to the Pi Kappa Phi chapter, besides help- iji:t a picture of. He managed the bas- ing debase our youth with that " Buc- ketball team and is one of the leaders in caneer " thing. RICHARD VANN FRAZIER Greensboro, N. C. Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Age 20 American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Degree: B A. KENNETH FRONEBERGER Gastonia, N. C, S. Commerce Age 2 i EARLE C. FUNDERBURKE Ansonville, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 19 Holt Scholarship (1); Union Forum. NUIVIAA L. VliUJLlx . k DOUTHIT L. FURCHES Farmington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 19 Mars Hill Junior College (I, 2); Phi Assembly (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Basketball (3, 4) ; Track (3, 4) ; Cross Country; Union Forum. JOSEPH ERWIN GANT, JR. urlington, N. C. Degree: B.S. Chemistry Age 22 JAMES D. GARLAND Marshville. N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 VIRGIL LEE Has worked on ever! publication but of the " Tar Eeel " . Vnsuccessfully op- ours and been the best friend of our posed Sugarman for the Editorship of grass as chairman of the Editorial Board the " Carolina Magazine " . CLIFTON MORGAN GARRISON Burlington, N. C. Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Age 21 Chairman American Institute of Electrical Engineers (4); Freshman Cross Country. J Ae AUSTIN McD. GARRISS Watha, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education 25 HARVEY W. GENTRY Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 24 Di Senate. JOSEPH SAM GENTRY Elkin, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Interdormitory Council; Exec- utive Committee Senior Class; Di Senate; Y. M. C. A. (3, 4); Spanish Club. •J-BK GEORGE L. GEORGE Selma, N. C. Degree: B.S. Chemistry Age 20 RALPH J. GIALANELLA Maplewood, N. J. Degree: A.B. Journalism Age 22 u i 1 V jb li, :5 1 1 X o 1 Who has had more fun running the " Tar Heel " than a mere mortal deserves. His vivid campus career culminated by C A R R Golden Fleece as a Junior has left him carefree enough to spend many a week- end at Randolph-Macon and elsewhere. 76 etec r a sg g ' yz JSJ jr-r J jv FRANK GINSBERG Union City, N. J. Degree: A.B. Education iI B K CLIFFORD CLARKE GLOVER Newnan, Ga. Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering Age 21 Age 22 FREDERICK P. GRAY, JR. Lumberton, N. C. S. Commerce Age 2 1 Daily Tar Heel ( 1, 2, 3); Busi- ness Manager Buccaneer (4); ' ice-President Sophomore Class; Dance Committee (3, 4); Inter- fraternity Council (3, 4). A 1 ' H v RTH aii Aji i iv P EN N A publications mun (note the journalis- tic angle of the pipe) who has managed the business end of the " Buccaneer " and represented the St. Anthony hoys on the Interfratei ' nity Council and other equally worthy endeavors. WALTER R. GROOVER Savannah, Ga. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 22 Cross Country (2, 3); Order of Grail (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (4). Degr JOHN A. HARDIN Montclair, N. J. B.S. Commerce Minotaurs; German Club F. EARL HARLLEE Greensboro, N. C. Degree: A.B. Ag 2 X DEWITT ALLEN GREEN New York, N. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 21 K A . ! B K WILLIAM CLYDE GRIFFIN Williamston, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 J BK ROBERT V. HAMILTON Easley, S. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 24 OF JOE G AN T The Politician ' s Politician; reached chemistry labs and was recently promoted heights by lickina the regular Freshman from " Beer-baron " to custodian of the frame-up. In addition to hatching cam- Interfraternlty Council ' s refreshments, paigns, he has also spent some time in 78 ROGER CLARK HARPER Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age German Club; Interfraternity Council. 2 E JAMES C. HARRIS Inez, N. C. Degree: B.S. Public Administration Age 23 Phi Assembly (1, 2. 3, 4), Reading Clerk (2), Treasurer (3), Speaker Pro Tern (4); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Debate Squad (1, 2, 3, 4); Mary D. Wright Debate; Cross Country Squad (2, 3); Busi- ness Staff Daily Tar Heel (2, 3), Collection Manager; Buccaneer Staff (2. 3, 4), Business Manager (3); Gold Monogram Club; Vice-President North Caro- lina Club. T K A . E A PEGGY ANNE HARRIS Rutherfordton, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 VIRGINIA LEA HARRISON Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 ' 1 I! K WOODROW WILSON HARTSELL Harrisburg, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 20 E. LEE HAUSER Pfafftown, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 19 Di Senate (1, 2, 3, 4); Uni- versity Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Senior Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Union Forum (3, 4); Wrestling Squad. IVORTH CAROLIIVA 79 L. H. FOUNTAIN Whose violent threats against our life form you that he was speaker of the Phi and an orator of great renown, during his four years here. PAUL ROBERT HAYES Greensboro, N, C. Degree: B.S. Mechanical Ejigineering Age 20 Vice-President Student Branch American Society of Mechanical Engineers (3), President (4). B K , T B II A Q MALCOLM MacMILLAN HEBER White Plains. N. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 22 X I- ; HERMAN D. HEDRICK , Lexington, N. C. Age 20 Degree: B.S.-LL STANLY H. HEIST Philadelphia, Pa. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 2 I Manager Football (3, 4) Gimghoul; Dance Leader (3) MARINA HOYT HENRY Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. THEODORE T. HERRING Wilson, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 B K I IS II UNIVERSITY OF NAT TOWNSEND A popular Kappa Sig who took his to draw Virgil Weathers as his Jiiit ' j at politics but was unlucky enough for the Senior class presidency. WILLARD CHAPPELL HEWITT Elizabeth City, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 MORTON PAUL HILLER New York, N. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Wrestling (1, 2, 3, 4): Union Forum; Buccaneer Art Editor and Staff (1, 2, 3, 4); Monogram Club Junior Class Executive Committee (3) WILLIAM DEWEY HINSON Charlotte, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 2 7 ALFRED LATHAM HODGES Washington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 JOHN LAWRENCE HODGES Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 BLAIR HOLLIDAY Ne v Canaan, Conn. Degree: S. Chemical Engineering Age 21 NORTH OAROLIIVA BOB REYNOLDS Because he is usually the head man leader, besides being an officer of the whenever a dance is involved; having Interfraternity Council and sundry social been president of the May Frolics, vice- honors, president of the German Club, and dance rs mfmi g! ' m WM. CLYDE HOLLOWELL Edenton, N. C. Degree: Ph.G. Age 22 J AX DEWEY TATE HOLT Mebane, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 ROMMIE L. HOLT Pink Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 20 DUNCAN G. HUGHES Parkton, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce JAMES ERNEST HUNEYCUTT Hendersonville, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 JOHN A. HOUSE Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 22 U N 1 V E R S 1 1 V OF GRAHAM McLEOD Who, as a Freshman, whipped his Council. Later redeemed himself some- Raleigh friends into line and got himself what by becoming Student Coxmcilman, elected President of the ¥ Friendship joining Pi Kappa Phi and other honors. 82 il - •. ' ERNEST WOODROW HUNT Greensboro, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Dialectic Senate; Interfraternity Council (2); Union Forum (2, 4); University Club (4): North Care Club (2): Sophomore Executive Committee; P dent pro-tem of Di Senate; Senior Dance Leader; Ta Heel (2); Buccaneer ( I. 2. 3); Cheer Leader (1, 2) Head Cheer Leader (3, 4). A A T . A 2 II JOHN FRANKLIN CROOM HUNTER Magnolia, N. C. Degree: Ph.G. Ag eivN WALKER F. HUNTER, JR. Enfield, N. C. Degree: B.S. Chemistry Age 21 A x:: DOROTHY L. INSLEY North East, Maryland Degree: A.B. Age 20 FRANK R. IRVIN Salisbury, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce AX n JAMES PRESTON IRWIN, JR. Charlotte, N. C. Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Age 21 Vice-President American Ir stitute of Electrical Engineers. Age 23 JVOivin u ivOlji .Hk 83 BILL CROOM A dependable backfield man in our ' S3 football machine and Carolina ' s first grid captain since Strud Nash. Disappointing to fans in that his football pictures sans helmet closely resembled a convict. Vsu- ally seen in front of " Stetson D " . ISRAEL HARRY JACOBSON Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B.-LL.B. Age 19 KATHERINE HOGE JAMIESON Oxford, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 n B EDWARD JARAMILLO, JR. Hendersonville, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 25 E A JULIUS POE JENRETTE Marietta, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 19 Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 Freshman Friendship Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- nets; Phi Assembly. A 2 n THOR MARTIN JOHNSON Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: A.B. Music Age 20 President Phi Mu Alpha; Sin- fonia (4); Vice-President Uni- versity Band (3); University Symphony Orchestra ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Concert Master (I, 4); Carolina Salon Ensemble Founder and Conductor (2. 3, 4); North Caro- lina State Symphony (3, 4): Advisory Committee Institute of Folk Music (4); Y. M. C. A. Deputation Teams (2, 4); Play- makers (I, 2, 3, 4). il A U iX 1 V E K S 1 T O i CHARLOTTE WINBORNE One of the nicest girls at the Pi Phi house. Delightfully distracting during dull lectures and much sought after. Attrac- tive, sweet, and usually seen in around the French Department Katherine Jamieson. WILLIAM R. JOHNSTON Charlotte. N. C. Degree: B.S. Chemistry Age 21 JANIE JOLLY Raleigh, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 President Woman ' s Association (4). n B F. LEON JOYNER Henderson, N. C. Degree: A.B. Journalism Age 24 n K EDWIN BERNARD 1 KAHN Re .xbu iry, Mass. Degree: B.S. C ommerce Age 22 Football (1); Class (3, 4). f A (1, Ex. 2, 3, 4): ecutive C Baseball ommittee RICHARD HARL KELLY AsheviUe, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce ex EDWARD LOUIS KENDRICK Merry Oaks, N. C. Degree: B.S. Mechanical Engineering Age 24 Secretary-Treasurer America Society of Mechanical Enginee Age 23 rsiURTH CAROi liNiA KATHERINE JAMIESON Regarded bij many as one of the major additions to Carolina scenery within re- cent years. Suffice it to say that she sel- cn dopes or walk B.S. Degree: al En MELROSE KENNEDY Statesboro, Ga. Degree: A.B. Education Age 24 TAYLOR ROCK KENNERLY Mt. Ulla, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 20 Age 20 Varsity Boxing Manai 4); Monogram Club; America Institute of Electrical Engineers ERIK NORMAN KJELLESVIG Havana, Cuba Degree: B.S. Geology Age 21 :: TE HARRY LEE KNOX Statesville, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Glee Club ( . 2. 3, 4), Vice- President (3), Accompanist (2, 3, 4); Student Entertainment Committee (3, 4): Carolina Salon Ensemble. ' I ' M A DONALD S. KIMREY Raleigh, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 20 Freshman Cross Country and Track; Cross Country and Track (2, 3, 4): Dormitory Club (2); Union Forum (2, 3). 2 I E u IX i V EUblTV OI ERNEST HUNT The dynamic head cheer leader (noTtii- were about to lose our voices as well as nated by both parties) who provoked us other accessories during the ' SS football by always yelling ' louder! " when we season. 86 SIMON KROCK Liberty, N. C. Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering Age 26 JAMES G. KURFEES Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Deutsche Verein; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3); President Freshman Friendship Council. II K ■i?., BRUCE LANGDON Buies Creek, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 2 I Boxing (1, 2, 3). SANFORD MARTIN LANGS.-XM Far Rockaway, N. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 19 Di Senate (1, 2, 3, 4); Buc- caneer Editorial Staff (2, 3, 4); President Dormitory (4); Stu- dent Union (3). I! K DAYTON J. LANIER Maple Hill, N. C. Degree: B.S. Civil Engineering Age 26 E. LAWRENCE LEE Wilmington, N. C. =e: B.S. Commerce Age 21 N uivi H CAROx.ixX JIM CARRUTH Lost a dubious intramural decision to against the biggest boys the opponents Underwood and has since improved stead- could muster and gave ' em all he had. ilij. Hardly a natural boxer, he went in Did well against the powerful Negri. Degree VIRGIL JACKSON LEE. JR. Baltimore, Md. Age 21 Daily Tar Heel Editorial Board (3, 4), Chairman (4); Carolina Magazine (3, 4); Buccaneer; Play- makers; Dialectic Senate; Glee Club: Interfraternity Council: International Relations Club. ROBERT ROSBOROUGH LEEPER Hiddenite, N. C. .A.B. Education Ag akers (3, 4); University Symphony Orchestr •olina Magazine (3, 4); Glee Club (4). Pi " F. RALSTON LeGORE LeGore, Md. Degree: A.B. Age 22 Track (1, 2, 3. 4), Co-Captain (4). CLYDE WILSON LEONARD Spencer, N. C. A.B. Education F. A. LEONARD Schoolfield, Va. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 23 Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Mono- gram M U i I . i isll ' ' 1 KJ 1 All-So Sf.phn.n. hnll ' ittrihul, s tliiit VIRGIL WEATHERS lirixkilliiill Uinrnrd in his a normal life during political season and r. ii„,l i:ls.: a similar bose- still he. elected as President of the Senior 7ir s. , ,. Ill-, ,,f " Virge ' s " Class. Next President of the Student iiahhi! him to live Body. 88 ERNEST R. LINEWEAVER. JR. Harrisonburg. Va. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 n K A J i GEORGE R. LITTLE, JR. Elizabeth City, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 n KA Lincolnton, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 2 American Institute of Electri cal Engineers; Lenoir Rhyne Col lege. MORRIS H. LONG Chicago, in. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 23 Basketball (3, 4); Monogram Club; Daily Tar Heel (2, 3, 4); Yackety Yack (2, 3, 4); Union Forum; May Frolics (3, 4); Yackety Yack Sports Editor. SEYMOUR LORBERBAUM Brooklyn, N. Y. Degree: B.S. Chemistry CARLTON BONER LOWDER Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 19 Age 22 IX JhLlll f iVl LJJUl xV.rJL MJ « TOM HENSON Who always struck us as being a pretty that won the intramural basketball champ- good fello w. A dependable track vtan ionship this year, and one of the stars on the Ruffin quintet pp DALLAS W. LYNN x. Durham, N. C. MM Degree: A.B. Age 19 " . i ' iU li K « - M ROBERT M. MacMILLAN kL r- H Candor, N. C. Ik m Degree: A.B. Age 19 E kkP ' H Secretary Junior Class; Secretary Y. M. C. A.; Y. COY ERNEST McADAMS Graham, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 JOHN P. McCOY Charlotte, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Carolina Buccaneer Staff. Age 21 MONTAGUE J. McGlLL Philadelphia, Pa. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 22 K A Mb M. C. A. (L 2, 3); Phi Assembly; Reading Clerk Phi Assembly; Junior Commencement Marshal; Sen- ior Executive Committee. 2 X . E ' J ' A HERMAN McCRAY McCORKLE Monroe, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 V4, O i J A V IJi £ V .C? S One of the Drkr varied his acth ' ifi ' : eratje football nlnht Beta Kappa, ami i. CHARLIE WOOLLEN riril hniis who lias lastic lionurs, not to mention Gorgon ' s i,iri,fiie: above av- Head and lending his financial wizardry N,, iHh, rahip in Phi to the German Clv.l as treasurer. us I nmmerce scho- JOHN ALEXANDER McGLlNN, JR. Wynnewood, Pa. Degree: B.S. Age 22 A K !■: DAVID GRAHAM McLEOD Raleigh, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 President Freshman Fri end- ship ROSCOE DRAKE McMlLLAN Red Springs, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 Y. M. C. A. Cabinets; Am- photerothen; Business Manager Daily Tar Heel; Grail. n K A . A K ' PATRICIA MARY McMULLEN Washington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 EDWIN EARL McRAE Peachland, N. C. Freshman Cross Country: Var- sity Cross Country (2); Fresh- man Track; Varsity Track (2, 3, 4), Co-Captain (4); Senior Ex- Committee; Monogram Club; Interdormitory Council. . ORi 11 k:.A.M. MORRIE LONG Whose work on this publication was terminated by a very narrow escape from becoming Editor; the dire consequences of which he probably didn ' t realize at the time. " Fargo " is a dependable basket- ball player, and a likeable and leading Sigma Nii. Sk-_. , 1 jpiX ' ' 9r H " " Jj H y ' 1 JH " I ' ' H Vlr t k t J ■ifl WILLIAM A. MACE Beaufort, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 GEORGE H. MALONE Pensacola, Fla. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 Amphotherothen; Daily Tar Heel (4). 2N WILLIAM A. MASTEN Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 CLARKE MATHEWSON Raleigh, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 21 Wrestling (2, 3, 4), Captain (4); Monogram Club (3, 4): Playmakers (4). ISRAEL MATTHEW MATLIN Spruce Pine, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 JAMES MATHESON Raeford, N. C. Degree: Ph.G. Age 23 " 13 " Club; Freshman Friend- ship Council. T A U IV 1 V JL JL ;3 i JL i Jf TOM WEBB An A. T. 0. smart hot who does in- ferior art work in his note books and re- fuses to let comprehensives and classes interfere with his pleasure. Remembered for his midwinter expedition to the North Pole. President of his chapter for qnite a while and usually in love. JESSE LLOYD MAUNEY Shelby, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education BERNARD MENGE East Liverpool, Ohio Degree: B.S. Commerce ATfi Age 24 Age 22 JOHN FRANKLIN MEWBORN Kinston, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 JULIEN HERMAN MEYER Enfield, N. C. Degree: B.S. Medicine Age 19 Business Staff Yackety Yack (I, 2, 3); Carolina Playmakers; Deutsche Verein; Varsity Wres- tling Squad; Union Forum (2, 3, 4). Z B T SAM SIDNEY MEYERS Goldsboro, N. C. Degree: B.S. Mechanical Engineering Age 20 American Society of Mechanical Engineers. T Bn EDWARD GRIFFIN MICHAELS Greensboro, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 (4): Ge Manager Football , , man Club: " 13 " Club; Corres- pondence Manager Daily Tar Heel (2); Freshman Friendship Council; Secretary Sophomore M. C. A. ader Sophor ecutive Com ;shman Golf; Cabinet; Assistant ore Hop; Class littee (2, 3, 4); Varsity Golf (3, I ' X . B K . B r 2 XOK Til llUl.1 Ai FRANK WILSON Recognized by tnany as one of the lead- ing Betas. Is usiiallt in attendance at German Chib Dances, a member of the " Thirteeners " , an erstivhile leader of the Sophomore Hop, and now one of those combined degree law students. I R NATHAN MINER Brooklyn, N. Y. WILLIAM THOMAS MINOR, JR. Charlotte, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Grail (2, 3, 4); Minotaurs (2, 3, 4); Amphotero- then (2, 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4); Yackety Yack (1, 2); Di Senate (I, 2, 3, 4): Tennis (I, 2, 3, 4): Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4): President Freshman Class. SAE ' I ' BK.E ' I ' A.AK HARTMAN BAXTER MOWERY Salisbury, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 24 Boxing (!). RALPH DAVIS MYERS Effingham, S. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 e K N i ' u . JOHN ALEXANDER Has filled several acres of " Tar Heel " Una Magazine " , gone out for track, joined paper with various and sundry editorials; the Grail, and survived the crash of Epsi- has written literary stvff for the " Caro- Ion Phi Delta. BRODIE CRUMP NALLE, JR. Chapel Hill. N. C. Degree: A.B. Chemistry Age 22 Freshman Basketball; Freshman Baseball: Junior Dance Committee: Varsity Basketball Squad (2, 3, 4); Chief Marshal Commencement (3); Varsity Baseball Squad (2); Minotaurs: Junior Executii German Club; Gorgon ' s Head. AKE EMANUEL A. NEUREN Wallingford, Conn. Degree: A.B. Chemistry ALBERT EDWARD NEW Waynesville, N. C. Degree: B.S. Engineering Age 20 IMORTH CAROLliVA JESSIE TAYLOE NEWBY Hertford, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 THOMAS GLUYAS NISBET Charlotte, N. C. Degree: A.B. Freshman F Country; Y. M Representative Secretary; CKairma mittee. Age 2 I ;ndship Council; Freshman Cross C. A. (3, 4), Vice-President (4), 1 State Y Cabinet; Order of Grail, Commencement Week Com- ALLEN D. O ' BRYAN Beaufort, N. C. B.S. Comm German Club e Age 20 95 CECIL CARMICHAEL Spent his first few years writing open letters to the " Tar Heel " demanding equality ior negroes, but ultimately gave BRUCE SCOTT OLD Annapolis, Md. Degree: B.S. Chemical En Age 19 President American Institute af Chemical Engineers. 2N. TBn MARGARET M. OLMSTEAD Southern Pines, N. C. 3ree: A.B. Age 21 JOHN TETTEMER O ' NEIL Henderson, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 Golden Fleece: President Phi Beta Kappa (4); President Beta Gamma Sigma; Secretary Stu- dent Council (3): Manager Freshman Baseball; Chairman Executive Committee German Club (3); Gorgon ' s Head; Treas- urer Junior Class; Sophomore Class Committee; Junior Execu- tive Committee; Di Senate; Am- photerothen; Minotaurs. • 2 N , B r 2 , E A A K P J B K EUGENE PLEASANTS ODUM Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: A.E I K2 ELMER R. OETTINGER Wilson. N. C. Age 20 20 Degree: A.B. Ag Carolina Playmakers (I, 2, 3, 4); Di Senate (3, 4); Staff of Daily Tar Heel (1, 2, 3); Carolina Buc- caneer (3, 4); Union Forum (4); Carolina Maga- zine (4). ZB T. BK WILLIAM THOMAS OLD, JR. Elizabeth City, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Freshman u WIN FIELD BLACK WELL Upheld the honor of the Zeta Psi boys I the field of Publications and attended ' . M. C. A. cabinet meetings. Although taking his fourth year as a law student he still has time for an occasional Di Tneeting or Sheik banquet. 96 GLADYS FOSTER OTTEN Wilmington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 25 JAMES HARDY OVERTON, JR. Coinjock, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 19 Glee Club (4); Playmakers (3, 4): Freshman Track. JAMES GUSTAVUS PACE, JR, Pensacola. Fla. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 2N HELEN E. PACKARD Southern Pines, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 IIB , AT MARY TOOLE PARKER Asheville, N. C. MANIE LEAKE PARSONS Rockingham, N. C. Degree: A.B. .Age 20 ! B K OR ' xrx v AROJulAJA JACK ROBERTSON Commutes between Bingham Halt and officer in the Sheiks, he may by next the A. T. O. house with frequent side year be the honored custodian of the trips to Raleigh. Already a big man and May Frolic banquet coconut oil. MARY BYRD PERROW Asheville, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 JAMES BRYANT PERSON Selma, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 JACK MARTIN PETERSON Asheville, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 23 ELIZABETH PHILLIPS Lincolnton, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 JOHN B. PIGGOTT Purcellville, Virginia Degree: A.B. Age 21 2X , XB STEPHENSON H. PITKEN Edgewood, Pa. Degree: B.S. Age 22 ■t T A ' ( v yf I GEORGE BARCLAY 77i. ( .r;.,;i i« fnnlhnll team ' s main claim ,,f I,,,,,,, ir. ininiiitl sriiiin him knife UinDi ' ifi lln liii, h, mill tilt: vpiwsiiig ball canicis Jur tjuiinisteut losses. Played all over the field, scored touchdowns and coiild be expected to do almost anything but blow the whistle. 98 A. JONES POLLARD, JR. Durham, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Sheiks; German Club. A xn EUNICE MAY POPE Enfield, N. C. Degree : B.S. Public Administration Ase 20 RUSSELL LEE POWELL Vale, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 22 BEN C. PROCTOR Chapel Hill, N. C. Age 23 x Jtvi xi CAROii JULIAN FRANKEL Hasn ' t missed a class executive com- fooling somebody. Planed a great left mtftee since he was a Freshman so has end last near and is restin,, „p this Spring either been working for the winners or in Music Appreciation class Degree: A.B. Playmakers Football; Croi Interfraternity Council (4) JAMES S. QUEEN Waynesville, N. C. Age 21 (1, 2, 3, 4); Di Senate; Freshman Country (2, 3); Track (2); Cabin; FORNEY A. RANKIN Belmont, N. C. Age 20 Executive Committee (2, 3, 4); Secretary Class; Freshman Football Team; Debating (1, 4); Playmakers (1, 2, 3, 4); Phi Assembly, ;r Pro Tempore: Interdormitory Council: Red Club; Debate Council; Tar Heel Staff (2); Leader (3); Dance Committee (4). A , BK MARJORIE ISABEL REEVES Leicester, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 2 ROBERT ALEXANDER REID Pottsville, Penn. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 Order of the Grail; Play- makers; German Club; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Track (2, 3, 4); Monogram Club. K 2 RANDOLPH S. REYNOLDS Anniston, Ala. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 Business Staff Daily Tar Heel (3); Inter Council (3); University Club (3). fraternity X 1 ' ROBERT RICE REYNOLDS, JR. Asheville, N. C. Degree: A.B.-LL.B. Age 20 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Dialectic Senate; Forum; Am- photerothen: " 13 " Club; Secre- tary and Treasurer Interfrater- nity Council: President May Frolic: Vice-President German Club; Commencement Marshal: Assistant Leader Junior Dance. Ben ML W A J A N 1 E JOLLY One of the best of the Co-Eds who has as President of the Woinan ' s Association, managed to be amiable at all times, suffl- and social enough to add to Pi Beta Phi. ciently outstanding and political to serve 100 WILLIAM LAYTON RIDENHOUR Hickory, N. C. Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Age 21 President Tau Beta Pi; American Institute of Elec- trical Engineers. T B II M. STEWART ROBERTSON, JR. Raleigh, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 19 Sheiks. ATQ Age 20 ATHOS ROSTAN Valdese, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce J. HERBERT ROTHKOPF Brooklyn, N. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 2 1 ORi ii CAROLIIVA HARLEY SHUFORD The powerful serving southpaw of our into Virginia may keep him off the courts National Championship tennis team whose and leave a gap that will be hard to fill. wreck during one of his frequent trips ORLANDO ROWLAND Varina, N. C. Degree: B.S. Geology Age 22 Freshman Track; Y. M. C. A, Cabinets (L 2, 3, 4); Di Senate (L 2); Phi Assembly (4); Glee Club (3, 4), Publicity Manager (4): Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society (4). SAM SAMSON Newark, N. J. Freshman Footba Age 22 Princeton, W. Va. Degree: A.B.-LL.B. Age 22 Sheiks; Gimghoul; Executive Committee German Club; Junior Commencement Marshal; Inter- fraternity Council. Z I ' CLAUDE M. SAWYER, JR. Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: B.S. Chemical Engineering Age 20 President Band (3, 4), Busi- ness Manager ( 1 ) ; Glee Club (3, 4), Publicity Manager (2) ; Caro- lina Salon Ensemble; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; University Symphony Orchestra; Warden and Historian of Sin- fonia. M A MILTON SCHMUKLER Hurlexville, N. Y. Degree; B.S. Age 22 Track (2, 3, 4). KENNETH H. SCHWARTZ New York, N. Y. Degree: A.B. Age 21 JOHN O Worked hard for three years and nicked up all A ' s consistently. As Presi- dent of Phi Bete and big shot in many •NEIL pelds he has forgotten what a text book looks like, but finds Miss Phillips a will- ing recipient of his time and attention. 102 ROBERT CRAWFORD SCOTT AsheviUe, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 MARY KENT SEAGLE Charleston, S. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 GILES F. SHEPHERD, JR. iurlington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Age 20 WILLIAM C. SINGLET ARY Clarkton, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 22 Football (I, 2, 3); President Carolina Intercollegiate Che Club (2); Cross Country (4); Carolina Playmakers (4): Di Senate (4). xSi O lA Aj OJLIIVA JOHN Singer of soni s to an uuappreciative Carrboro audience, and a politician who didn ' t know when to quit. Was elected to some office his Sophomore year against A C E E overwhelming odds and strangehf enoitgh ended his career as President of the non- politiral Y. M. C. A. WILLIAM W. SLOAN Franklin, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 Manager Baseball (4). Y. M. C. A. ( I, 2); Di Senate (I, 2); Freshman Boxing; Track ( I, 2, 3, 4); Daily Tar Fleel (I); Monogram Club; Graduate Club (4). BERNARD S. SOLOMON Wilmington, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 Daily Tar Heel Business Staff (I, 2); Yackety Yack Business Staff (2, 4); Buccaneer Business Staff (3, 4), Business Manager 3); Class Executive Committees (I, 2, 3, 4); Class Dance Com- mittees (2, 3, 4); President Old East Dormitory (4). Degree: A.B n K , A ' ! n KARL SPRINKLE Chape! Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 ri K A u i i j k ' r o J JOHN McGLlNN A Deke who hasn ' t stayed home to the many a set of tennis for which he may exclusion of all else. Served as head be rewarded this pear, man in the Gorgon ' s Head and has played HARRY B. STEIN Fayetteville, N. C. Degree: A.B.-LL.B. Age 19 Bana (1, 2); Yackety Yack Staff (I, 2): Tennis Squad (1); Union Forum (4). RAYMOND OSCAR STEIN Fayetteville, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 18 Band (1. 2); Yackety Yack Staff (I. 2); Fresh Boxing; Wrestling Squad; Dormitory Council. OTTO SELICK STEINREICH New ark, N. J. Degree: A.B. Ag ' . 20 Fres hman Track; Repo rter. Sports Editor, Desk Man As. ign- ment Editor. Editorial Bo ard. City Editor T ar Heel: B jcca neer Staff; Adviso ry Board Yac kety Yack; Interf raternity Cou ncil; Univer sity c: ub: Track n 3, 4). - ! A HENRY SHUMATE SULLIVAN Anderson, S. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age. 22 Cross Country (3, 4), Co-Cap- tain (4); Track (1, 3, 4); Mono- gram Club. u IV 111 L;iVivui i.XxV 1 JOHN Sigvw. Nu s7}ioothie of the old school now of the law school. Fiiniished a pa- thetic spectacle that made strong vien weep when he had to sit. morosely nurs- ing a broken leg, on the sidelines of dance ichile Miss Thomas tchirled in th aryns of another. LOUIS GRAY SULLIVAN Anderson, S. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 22 Cross Country (1, 2, 3, 4), Co-Captain (4); Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Monogram Club. Ae, Asri, Brs CLAUDE p. SUTTLEMYRE Granite Falls, N. C. Degree: B.S. Pharmacy Age 22 President Senior Pharmacy Class JAMES M. TATUM McColl, S. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 Football; Baseball; Monogram Club. Ai: II H. C. TAYLOR, JR. Louisburg, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 21 JAMES P. TEMPLE, JR. Selma, N. C. Degree: A.l Age 22 Phi Assembly; Senior Class Executive Committee; Freshman Friendship Council; Debate Squad (1, 4). CHARLES S. TEMPLETON China Grove, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 20 Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice- President (4); Chapel Hill Ora- torio Club; Y. M. C. A. Deputa- tion Teams; Y. M. C. A. (1); Le Cercie Francais. :: ! E . 51 A . ! B K A ffood ci-oss-coitnti-y performer his first two years and a versatile and capable in- tra7nvral man that should have made his OSH GROOVER mark in varsittj ai detics. Handled the money involved in many a Grail dance as Treasurer of that organization. WILLIAM D. TENNANT Rochester, N. Y. Degr Age 23 G. L. THOMASSON Bryson City, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education JACK GREGORY TILLERY Halifax, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 22 KA r oiviH uAiiOljii iA. L. P. TYREE. JR. Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: B.S, Commerce Age 20 Chairman Executive Com- mittee Junior Class; Sheiks; Gor- gon ' s Head: Executive Com- mittee German Club; Secretary and Treasurer May Frolics. SIDNEY HARMAN USRY, JR. Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: B.S. Electrical Engineering Age 21 American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Secre- tary. SAR.AH DIXON VANN Franklinton, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 19 n B JIM T ATU M Most fondly remembered as blocking her of Delta Sigma Pi, a baseballer, and punts at crucial Tnoments. Also a mem- elected as best looking senior. ELEANOR WADE Montclair, N. J. JAMES EDGAR WADSWORTH Wilmington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 23 Freshman Friendship Council; Freshman Foot- ball; Freshman Boxing; Varsity Boxing (2, 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Phi Assembly. CORNELL C. WAGNER Troutman, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 CLEMENT MANLY WARD Wilmington. N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 JAMES B. WARD Wilmington, N. C. Degree: B.S. Geology Age 1 2 TE U iN. i V jux SITY O PATSY McMULLAN A recent asset to our Campus who rvtcardK those who can snatch enough stays shut vp in the Plapmaker Theatre leisure time to see the productions she too much to s dt a lot of us, 6wf probably plays in. 106 RICHARD QUILLEN WARD Battleboro, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 20 HERMAN L. WATERS Rocky Mount, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce F. ALBERT WATSON Lexington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 Davidson College (1, 2, 3). %ORTH CAROJLliVA ANSLEY COPE A realUi dependable guy that seems to throvqh successful presidencies atid made knoic what it ' s all about. Has lead the Phi Bete in the Commerce School. Much S. A. E. fraternitij and the Gimghouls admired and respected by his associates. ■- d ■ tS -W:•- " E ' ' " Vro:- ' ARTHUR H. WEINBERG Newark, N. J. Degree: A.B. Age 20 TAUL BRADFORD WHITE Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 Playmakers; Carolina Magazine. A e . B K THOMAS H. WHITLEY Burlington, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 23 VIRGIL STOWE WEATHERS Shelby, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 President Senior Class: Freshman Basketball and Baseball: Basketball (2, 3, 4); Baseball (2, 3, 4); Grail Baseball Scholarship Award (2, 3) ; Grail Basket- ball Award (3) : Board of Directors Graham Memorial Secretary Monogram Club; Student Advisory Board Union Forum: Interfraternity Scholarship Award Grail: Golden Fleece. TOM WEBB yetteville, N. C. Age 20 Degree: A.B. Freshman Friendship Council; Wmter Festival Dance Committee; Freshmen Wrestling Squad; Secre- tary Cosmopolitan Club; German Club; Gorgon ' s Head; - W Club. A T o , E A PHILIP PERCY WEINSTEIN Sar atoga Springs, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 22 V-» J. II JL V JL-i X » O X JL Captaiii of this y one of the busiest Althouffh his enginu ' the S. A. E. house DAVE MORGAN HIS team and good at catching burglars. Seen to best the Campus. I ' s him up at ' tours he ' s no WYNAUT TEMPLE WILDAY Elizabeth, N. J. Degree: B.S. Geology Age 22 X . i: r E SAM A. WILKINS, JR. Dallas, N. C. Degree: A.B. Chemistry Age 20 i: X , B K JAMES HAROLD WILLIAMS Monroe, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 21 JAMES L. WILLIAMS Goldsboro, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 oxing (1, 2, 4); Monogram JAMES WRIGHT WILLIAMS Pollocksville, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 24 HELENE B. WILLINGHAM Rocky Mount, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 20 n B t x OiVTH CAROi xT JIMMY WILLIAMS Because he ' s one of the classiest little Somewhat incompatible with the above fighters we ' ve ever seen in action and was his election by the class as its next year ' s co-captain. Sis tiif with " sweetest " member. Scelza of Duke was glorious to watch. CHARLOTTE B. WINBORNE Marion, N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 1 II B FREDERICK GERARD WOLKE Weehawken. N. J. Degree; A.B. Education Age 22 JOHN LONNIE WOMBLE, JR. Moncure. N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 20 Freshman Boxing; Glee Club: Carolina Playmakers; Assistant Leader Junior Prom; Senior Dance Committee. FRANCIS H. WILMER Conshohocken. Pa. Degree: A.B. Age 22 K2 FRANKLIN WILSON Winston-Salem, N. C. Degree: A.B.-LL.B Age 20 German Club; " ] 3 " Club; Assistant Leader Sopho- more Hop. li e II WILLIAM R. WOERNER Richmond. Va. Degree; A.B. Age 21 Daily Tar Heel (I, 2, 3, 4); Yackety Yack (2. 3, 4); Caro- lina Handbook (I, 2); Ampho- terothen; President Publications Union Board; Student Activities Committee. II K E A li K u it ; 1 1 AUrn,,. for „..t onlii (..» THE SULLIVAN TWINS -iih uli ' allii i . ,vM( . to class and trackminiled. Hostile rvmor fr, I i„inii ashii, II ' d had it that we ran in a fresh Sullivan hi ' fi s iiiiiih iiif, r rvery other lap in the two mile. nth eiiiL-iislriilti lute 112 WILLIAM ROBERT WOOD Asheville, N. C. Degree: B.S. Age 21 ••13- Club: Freshman Basketb WILLIAM T. WOODARD Selma, N. C. Degree: A.B. Education Age 20 ROBERT N. WOODWORTH Chapel Hill. N. C. Degree: A.B. Age 21 OTTO S. WOODY Bakersville, N. C. CHAS. T. WOOLLEN. JR. Chapel Hill, N. C. Degree: B.S. Commerce Age 22 A K E Age 21 INUK-IaI «o KOJLlI A BOBBY CARMICHAEL This genial and social Deke has almost Year Plan ' certainly has its defects, ' recovered from his enforced stay here qttoth Carmich i I. during the Spring Holidays. " The ' Five A 114 115 rz I- 9. ; V ' « OPENING OF SOUTHERN CONFERENCE BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT A FEW SENIOR ATHLETES 116 11 Ml ,11 SOUTHERN CONFERENCE INDOOR TRACK MEET A FEW SENIOR ATHLETES 118 119 SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES J. E. Allen A. L. Baker J. T. Baker W. E. Beale W. W. Blythe H. A. Brooks H. Brown V. L. Brown C. B. Cameron C. K. Carmicheal E. D. Cartland W. J. Coleman P. E. CosTi J. H. Cox J. A. Crawford J. G. Delbaum L. A. Dudley W. G. Dudley H. E. Edwards J. Eisner L. EsHINSKY L. H. Fountain P. P. Fox G. R. Eraser C. A. Frazier C. K. Gardner C. M. Garrison J. E. Glass M. W. Glenn J. E. Graham J. Griffith W. C. Harris J. D. Hazzard F. A. Holt R. C. Holt R. F. Holt J. E. Honeycutt F. D. Hornaday W. H. Houser W. T. Hussey J. M. Isley C. A. Jensen E. M. Jess W. R. Jones M. Krasney W. A. Lane M. Levinson N. W. Lumpkin D. D. McCachern J. N. McCaskill R. G. MacFarland 0. J. Moore D. B. Morgan C. L. Neal C. A. Pratt T. E. Ratcliff W . J. Ray C. F. Rhinehart s. S. Scarboro R. c. Scott D. c. Shoemaker R. H. Staton J. B. Thompson K. L. Thompson G. B. Wagener T. H . Walker C. c. Ward C. M . Ward J. A. Weissenflick J. M. , Wheless M . J. Wilkie H, S. Willey H. V. Wilson J. B. WiNSTEAD T. M. WoRRALL V. F. Yancey 120 (JUIVI ORS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Stuart Aitken President Simmons Patterson Vice-President J. D. WiNSLOW Secretary Jack Pool Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE (Officers of class are members ex officio.) Mark Dunn Chairman Lynch Cline Sam Giddins Claude Freeman Pat Gaskins K. W. Young Tom Hawthorne Lex Moser Albert Ellis Henry Messick J. D. WiNSLOW Gaskins, Moser, Ellis, Pool, Patterson ' , Dlnn, Cline, Yoing, Wi 122 JUNIOR CLASS DANCE COMMITTEE Simmons Patterson Chairman Jack Pool Mark Dunn K. W. Young Tom Hawthorne SOCIAL COMMITTEE Ralto Farlow Chairman Tom Hawthorne FINANCE COMMITTEE Jack Pool Chairman K. W. Young Sherwood Barefoot Simmon-; Patterson JULES BYRON AARON ■ klyn, N. Y. FRANKLIN PIERCE ABERNETHY Greensboro, N. C. Ben OLIVIA ABERNETHY Elkin, N. C. STUART CRUICKSHANK AITKEN Charlotte, N. C. EBEN ALEXANDER, JR. Knoxville, Tenn. 2 A E ESLEY OFFIT ANDERSON, JR Charlotte, N. C. A K E LAURENS V. ANDERSON Durham, N. C. W. H. ANDREWS Wilmington, N. C. ANDREW LEWIS ANTHONY Cherryville, N. C. WILLIAM L. ABERNETHY Hickory, N. C. JACK ABRAMSON rooklyn, N. Y. A CHARLES HUNTER AIKEN Asheville, N. C. e X 124 MARY ELIZABETH ARMBRUSTER Raleigh. N. C. WALTER FRANK ARMFIELD High Point, N. C. FRANK WATTS ASHLEY Gastonia, N. C. CALDER ATKINSON Wilmington, N. C. i; A E MILTON BYRON BABBITT Jackson, Miss. ;UGENE CLEVELAND BAGWELL Raleigh, N. C. 2 N .AGNEW HUNTER BAHNSON Winston-Salem. N. C. 2 A E FRED F. BAHNSON Winston-Salem, N. C. i: A E SHERWOOD W. BAREFOOT ttleboro, N. C. B. FRANCIS BARHAM Leaksville, N. C. JAMES TRUMAN BARNARD Philadelphia, Pa. ELMER GORDON BARRETT Kinston, N. C. 125 - 1 WALTER C. BATEMAN, JR. Asheville. N. C. r A JAMES PAYNE BECKWITH Roanoke Rapids, N. C. n K LEON IRVING BEDRICK Far Rockaway, N. Y. MALCOLM BELL, JR. Savannah, Ga. 2 A E WILLIAM CLARK BELLAMY Wilmington, N. C. S A E BRUCE BRESSLER BENDIGO Greensboro, N. C. HAROLD K. BENNETT Asheville, N. C. ex JAMES ORRELL BERRY Hartsville, S. C. e K N HENRY ALEXANDER BETTS Greensboro, N. C. Ben W. FURMAN BETTS, JR Raleigh, N. C. 2 N B. SCOTT BLANTON Charlotte, N. C. A T n GEORGE BLANTON, JR. Shelby, N. C. i; X ERNEST BENJAMIN BLOOD Passaic, N. J. A X A ROBERT BLOUNT Pensacola, Fla. ROBERT LEWIS BOLTON, JR Colerain, N. C. CHARLES BOND Windsor, N. C. W. THOMAS BOST Raleigh. N. C. 2 N DOROTHY ELAINE BOWEN High Point, N. C. JOHN A. BRABSON Greeneville, Tenn. MAYME ALLINE BRANDON Yadkinville, N. C. JAMES OTIS BRANTLEY Sanford, N. C. FRANCIS BEALL BREAZEALE Hendersonville, N. C. 11 K HENRY CLARK BRIDGERS, JR. Tarboro, N. C. i r A WALTER T. BRITT Turkey, N. C. 127 1i EDGAR DAVID BROADHURST Greensboro, N. C. K A E. F. BROOKS, JR. Unionville, N. C. JULIA ESTELLE BROWN Greenville, N. C. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH BUCKLES Chapel Hill. N. C. V. MAYO BUNDY Dunn, N. C. J. HENRY BURNETT Macon, Ga. K E JOHN F. BUTLER Washington, N. C. LOIS TOMLINSON BYRD LiUington, N. C. ANNE CANDLER Murphy, N. C. LOUIS A. BROWN Loray, N. C. LUTHER C. BRUCE, JR. Winston-Salem, N. C. r A ELIZA ISABELLE BUCKLES Chapel Hill, N. C. 128 JEAN SMITH CANTRELL Winston-Salem. N. C. GEORGE W. CAPEHART Windsor, N. C. Z I ' EUGENE GARLAND, JR Asheville, N. C. ■I A H BRYAN WHITFIELD CARR Wilson, N. C. WALTER CHARLTON CARSON Savannah, Ga. 2 A E ALBERT LESLIE CLARK Williamston, N. C. n K A OVERTON WILSON CLAYTON, JR. St. Petersbure, Fla. AUGUSTUS LYNCH CLINE Granite Falls, N. C. 2 E CURTIS L. CLOUD Hamlet, N. C. A e EDWIN WILSON COFFIN Chapel Hill, N. C. CYRIL WILLIAM COLLINS Oak Park, 111. A T n 129 JOHN ELLIOTT COOKE Elizabeth City, N. C. K A MANNING PATRICK COOKE Rich Square, N. C. JAMES E. COPE Savannah, Ga. ;: A E BRANCH CRAIGE El Paso, Texas 2 N GEORGE LEVERING CRANE New York, N. Y. A A LUTHER MARTIN CROMARTIE Garland, N. C. ex NANNIE ALICE CROWDER Henderson, N. C. JACK B, CRUTCHFIELD High Point, N. C. . A X 2 OLIVER CORNELIUS CULBRETH Fayetteville, N. C. JAMES T. CORDON Raleigh, N. C. B O 11 WILLIAM VICTOR COVINGTON Fayetteville, N. C. WILLIAM M. COWHIG Charlotte. N. C. X vT ' 130 THOMAS HAYWOOD CURLEE Ansonville, N. C. ALFRED CLEMENTS DAVIS Hillsboro, N. C. EDWARD AISQUITH DAVIS Baltimore, Md. S A E B j mi r p vH B ic 1H m ' itJM w 1 !fl H K H L 1 1 h " ! 1 ' ' % ' M l H A ' i 1 A i l B H ' ' ' R l l ' f M B lk l [mugjjf KB M PAUL P. DAVIS Goldsboro, N. C. K. NORMAN DIAMOND Brooklyn, N. Y. ALONZA THOMAS DILL New Bern, N. C. A K E JOHN CAMERON DILLON Cortland, N. Y. MORRIS DITCH Dorchester, Mass. JAMES ARTHUR DOUBLES Greensboro, N. C. STEPHEN ARNOLD DOUGLAS Greensboro, N. C. ROBERT B. DRANE Charlotte, N. C. Z MARK S. DUNN New Bern, N. C. Ben 131 DONALD HAINES EASON New York. N. Y. A X A JOHN EARLE EASTER Lexington, N. C. CHARLES NEWTON EDGERTON Goldsboro, N. C. Z HENRY M. EMERSON Wilmington, N. C. S A E MONROE ERNEST EVANS Fayetteville, N. C. T E MALCOLM EDWIN EVERETT, JR Macon, Ga. KA WILLIAM CARL EWING EUerbe, N. C. J. RALTO FARLOW High Point, N. C. • JOSEPH GASTON FARRELL, JR Leaksville, N. C. ATA J. C. B. EHRINGHAUS, JR. Raleigh, N. C. A K E A. J. ELLINGTON Madison, N. C. ALBERT J. ELLIS New Bern, N. C. 132 CLIFTON ROBERT FAUCETTE, JR Burlington, N. C. i ' !•: MARCUS FEINSTEIN Philadelphia, Pa. ' I ' 10 -l ' ANCELO RALPH FIORE Atlantic City, N. J. ERMA FISHER Southern Pines, N. C. CHARLES BEALE FLETCHER Fletcher, N. C. LEE A. FOLGER, JR. Charlotte, N. C. Z ! ' JANE CLAYTON FORGRAVE Evanston, .V r A IRA M. FRANKEL Bridgeport, Conn. CLAUDE FREEMAN Raleigh, N. C. i; A E ERNEST THOMAS FREEMAN Troy, Ala. DAVID WILLIAM FRYE High Shoals, N. C. JAMES ERNEST FULLER Columbus, Ga. 2 K 133 BRAXTON H. GEORGE Comfort, N. C. Z K HECTOR O. GIALANELLA Newark, N. J. A. MASON GIBBES Columbia, S. C. 2 A E HERMAN HOWE FUSSLER Chapel Hill. N. C. MARGARET EDMUNDS GAINE: Richmond, Va. n li ! RALPH WEBB GARDNER Shelby, N. C. A K E WILLIAM IRVING GARIS Lyndhurst, N. J. EDWIN AUSTIN GASKILL Asheville, N. C. FOY PATRICK GASKINS Greensboro, N. C. 2 A SAM G. GIDDINS Brooklyn, N. Y. ! A MELVIN LEE GILLIE Draper, N. C. JOE GlOBBl Durham, N. C IVAN MAXWELL GLACE Harrisburg, Pa. 2 N MARION WOODARD GLENN Asheville, N. C. Z ROBERT GOLDBERG Brooklyn, N. Y. GERSON MANDEL GOLDMAN Elizabeth, N. J. NANCY GORDON Spray, N. C. n B JAMES MARSHALL GOSSLER, JR Lenoir, N. C. 2 X ALBERT GREENBERG New York, N. Y. A LEO GREENGOLD Brooklyn, N. Y. CLARENCE WALTON GRIFFIN Williamston, N. C. EZRA ENNIS GRIFFIN. JR. Goldsboro, N. C. MILTON W. GRIFFIN Williamston, N. C. SIDNEY GROSS Kinston, N. C. T E ! J JOHN WADSWORTH GUNTER Greensboro, N. C. HARVEY WILLIAM GWYN Mt. Airy, N. C. LOUIS REEVE HAGOOD Chinquapin, N. C. ALDRIDGE KIRK HARDEE Graham, N. C. A T A WILLIAM SELBY HARNEY Norfolk, Va. A K E WILLIAM BRUCE HARPER Cleveland, N. C. PAUL T. HARRELL Cofield, N. C. HARVEY WILLIAM HARRIS Raleigh, N. C. WILLIAM BURWELL HARRISON Enfield, N. C. Z vV LOUIS ROBERTSON HAMPTON LeaksviUe, N. C. DONOH WOOD HANKS New Bern, N. C. II K BETTY McLEAN HANSEN Asheville, N. C, X n 136 HERBERT H. HARRISS, JR. Wilson, N. C. 1 ' , A K ! ' WOODROW HASKINS Trenton, N. C. O. BERVAL HAWKINS Mt. Olive, N. C. THOMAS JOSEPH HAWTHORNE Charlotte, N. C. RICHARD D. HAYNES Atlanta, Ga. HERBERT RICHARD HAZELMAN Andrews, N. C. MACK GRIFFIN HEATH, JR. Greensboro, N. C. SHERWOOD HEDGPETH Greensboro, N. C. GEORGE HENRY HEIDERICH Kew Gardens, N. Y. BARBARA GRAY HENDERSON Chapel Hill, N. C. FREDERICK GUST AVE HENDERSON Monroe, N. C. WALTER A. HENDERSON, JR. Monroe, N. C. 137 WILLIAM FREEMAN HENDERSON Jacksonville, N. C. e K N THOMAS FRANKLIN HENLEY Laurinburg, N. C. n K A JOHN D. HERSHEY Schenectady, N. Y. e RICHARD HIMES New York, N. Y. HENRY LANTHAM HODGES Washington, N. C. r A JOHN THOMAS HOGGARD Wilmington, N. C. r A HOWARD HOLLAND Drum Hill, N. C. JOHN EDWARDS HOLLAND Charles, N. C. L. PEGRAM HOLLAND Shelby, N. C. 2 N Y. L. HOLLAND Forest City, N. C. CHRISTOPHER WILSON HOLLOWELL Elizabeth City, N. C. K i; GEORGE LEON HOOKS Fremont, N. C. 138 ' L. JOHN HANNAN HORNE Spencer, N. C. 2 AE FRED ERVIN HOWARD, JR Black Creek, N. C. T. PARSONS HOWELL Ellerbe, N. C. nK A CHARLES S. HUBBARD Sanford, N. C. 2 X RICHARD LEROY HUBER Chambersburg, Pa. RUEL SITTON HUNT Brevard, N. C. WINFRED ARLINGTON HUNTLEY Lenoir, N. C. JOSEPH PETER INGOGLIA rooklyn, N. Y. JOHN INNES, JR. Rocky Mount, N. C. R. D. ISON, JR. Atlanta, Ga. K2 ALFRED G. IVEY Rocky Mount, N. C. DON FLETCHER JACKSON Sanford, Fla. n K A 139 DUDLEY LAMONT JENNINGS Lumberton, N. C. NEILL ARCHIE JENNINGS Lumberton, N. C. A -i ' TOM S. JIMISON Charlotte, N. C. M. ELOISE JAMES Durham, N. C. PRESTON G. JAMISON Blairsville, Pa. ANNIE KOONCE JENKINS Chapel Hill, N. C. FRANK K. JENKINS Siler City, N. C. r A SUSAN DOROTHY JENKINS Chapel Hill, N. C. VIRGIL BURNS JENKINS Chapel Hill, N. C. I. FLORA JOHNSON Elizabeth City, N. C. RUFUS DONZELL JOHNSON Four Oaks, N. C. • THOMAS LESTER JOHNSON, JR Asheville, N. C. 2 E 140 GEORGE ANDREW JONES Franklin, N. C. X EMMET EDWARD JOYNER Memphis, Tenn. 2 A E LOTTIE LANE JOYNER Farmville, N. C. MILTON KALLMAN KALB Woodmere, L. I.. N. Y. IRVING KASEN Newark, N. J. PAUL F. KAVENY Montclair, N. J. S K WILLIAM ROBERT KEATS Elizabeth City, N. C. FRANK H. KENAN Atlanta, Ga. :: A E JACK EARL KENDRICK Columbus, Ga. 2N SAMUEL KESSELMAN Newark, N. J. JOYCE KILLINSWORTH Signal Mountain, Tenn. X n WALTER W. KING Greensboro, N. C. RICHARD HENRY LEWIS, JR Oxford, N. C. Z JOSEPH MILTON LICHTENFELS, II Asheville, N. C. Z B T IRVING D. LIEBERMAN Jersey City, N. J. JOHN WESLEY KIRBY, JR. Gastonia, N. C. ELSIE SCOTT LAWRENCE Chapel Hill, N. C. n B ERWIN L. LAXTON Charlotte, N. C. z . T B n PERCY ORMOND LEGGETT Scotland Neck, N. C. WALTER M. LEVITAN Dorchester, Mass. STANLEY NICHOLL LEVITT New York, N. Y. A JOHN LINDEMAN Greensboro, N. C. Z B T FREDERIC CHAPIN LITTEN Lake Charles, La. S X ALLAN B. LITTLE Winston-Salem, N. C 142 CHARLES EDWARD LLOYD AsheviUe, N. C. FRED WILLIAMS LONDON Pittsboro, N. C. 2 AE JAMES HAROLD LONG Charlotte, N. C. JAMES ROBERT LOTHIAN Lyndhurst, N. J. AX A ROBERT J. LOVILL, JR Mt. Airy, N. C. WILBUR DODSON LOWDER aden, N. C. MILTON LOZOWICK Newark, N. J. A HENRY J. LUNSKY East Orange, N. J. HENRY C. McBRAIR Essex Fells, N. J. DAVID DOWNS McCACHREN Charlotte, N. C. Ben MARGARET BELLE McCAULEY Baltimore, Md. xn CARL CURTIS McDADE Hillsboro, N. C. 143 WILLIAM EDWARD McNAlR Latta. S. C. WYATT HAMILTON McNAIRY Greensboro, N. C. BENNETT ALSTON MACON Henderson, N. C. n K MARGARET ELMORE McDONALD Raleigh, N. C. n B MARY McELWEE Statesville, N. C. WALTER R. McGUIRE Asheville, N. C. e X ERNEST O. MADRY Scotland Neck, N. C. JAMES DAVID MALLONEE Murphy, N. C. LEO HENRY MANLEY Asheville, N. C. X •i ' CRAIG S. McINTOSH Chapel Hill, N. C. 2 A . API HERBERT STACY McKAY Dunn, N. C. Z -V WILLIAM DILLS McKEE Sylva, N. C. i; X 144 HOWARD EDWARDS MANNING Chapel Hill, N. C. 2 AE WILLIAM OTIS MARLOWE Draper, N. C. EDWARD WATTS MARTIN Tarboro, N. C. Z V HENRY G. MAY Burlington, N. C. K 2 JOHN SHARPE MAY Burlington, N. C. K 2 JULIAN DECATUR MAYNARD Chapel Hill, N. C. HENRY S. MESSICK Charlotte, N. C. n K ERIC PROCTOR METZENTHIN Chapel Hill, N. C. PAUL FOGLE MICKEY Winston-Salem, N. C. FRANK. V. MILLER Chapel Hill, N. C. 2 A E HAL CURTIS MILLER, JR. Atlanta, Ga. A T fi HUGH HARRISON MILLS idgewater, N. C. LANDIS PATTERSON MITCHELL Chapel Hill, N. C. HUGH ALFRED MOFFITT, JR. High Point, N. C. J A I GEORGE A. MOORE Wheeling, W. Va. MARGARET ELEANOR MOORE rmingham, Ala. ROBERT PATTERSON MOORE Statesville, N. C. JAMES HARRIS MORRIS HendersonviUe, N. C. WILFRED CAMPBELL MORRISON Brooklyn, N. Y. WILLIAM LEX MOSER Charlotte, N. C. ARTHUR S. MOWRY, JR Derita, N. C. ELLEN ALICE MURCHISON Rocky Mount, N. C. RALPH E. MYERS, JR. East Orange, N. J. X ' 1 ' ISABEL SUE NELSON Littleton, N. C. OLIN NIVEN Waxhaw, N. C. EDWARD B. NOLAN Shelby, N. C. WALTER W. OAKLEY, JR. Corning, N. Y. rA CHARLES CALVIN DATES Kings Mountain, N. C. PAUL LOWREY ONASCH Brooklyn, N. Y. EVELYN SPRUILL PAGE Chapel Hill, N. C. X n GUDGER YOST PALMER Charlotte, N. C. BILLY BEN PARKER Monroe, N. C. HERMAN MANLEY PARKER Vass, N. C. LINUS M. PARKER Raleisrh, N. C. WILLIAM McGregor parker New Bern, N. C. GEORGE REID PARKS Forest City, N. C. 147 OWEN TRACY PARKS, JR. Hallison, N. C. ATA F. M. SIMMONS PATTERSON New Bern. N. C. AKE E. BRUTON PEACOCK Fremont, N. C. EUGENE ANDREW PEARSALL Warsaw, N. C. HENRY CHARLES PEARSON Kinston, N. C. T E LEWIS ALBERT PEELER Salisbury, N. C. X LYDIA AMY PERSON Louisburg, N. C. K A JOHN A. PETRILLO Mt. Vernon, N. Y. HARRY LEE PHIPPS Fries, Va. K A AUBREY MANGUM PICKETT Durham. N. C. EDISON A. PICKLESIMER. Highlands, N. C. NEWBERN EARL PILAND Chapel Hill. N. C. 148 WILLIAM C. PITT Tarboro, N. C. Z ir CHARLES AYCOCK POE Raleigh, N. C. 2 AE R. A. POOL Raleigh, N. C. n K DONALD BUTLER POPE Ann Arbor, Michigan JAMES HOLLISTER POTTER aufort, N. C. NICHOLAS H. POWELL Leonia, N. J. K :s THELMA EARNHARDT POWERS nnettsville, S. C. WILLIAM GARLAND PRIVETTE Chapel Hill, N. C. JACK McMULLAN PRUDEN Edenton, N. C. A K E TAFT S. PUTNAM Shelby. N. C. JAMES NORMENT QUARLES HendersonviUe, N. C. ROBERT MOTT QUERY Charlotte, N. C. 149 HENRY CHARLES RANCKE, JR. Rockingham, N. C. ! r A ELIZABETH RANEY Chapel Hill. N. C. JULIAN HINES RANEY Chapel Hill. N. C. LEONARD A. RAPPORT Asheville, N. C. CHARLES T. RAWLS Asheville, N. C. LEWIS S. REAGANS Statesville, N. C. MORRIS LOUIS REMIN Brooklyn, N. Y. JAMES MALCOLM RENNIE Richmond, Va. K 2 GEORGE RHOADES Sharon, Conn. A ir LOUIS S. RICCARDI Brooklyn, N. Y. LEE RICHARDSON Atlanta, Ga. X HARRY LEE RIDDLE, JR Morganton, N. C. 150 HARRY E. RIGGS Lenoir. N. C. WILLIAM BARTRAM ROBESON Red Springs, N. C. II K A JOE H. ROBINSON Ansonville, N. C. WILLIAM RURODE ROCKHILL Fort Wayne, Ind. WILLIAM BLOUNT RODMAN Washington. D. C. r A JAMES MATHEW ROGERS Asheville, N. C. BRAINARD B. RORISON Asheville, N. C. Z WILLIAM BARRET ROSE, JR. Wadesboro, N. C. WALTER S. ROSENTHAL Newark, N. J. CHARLES A. ROUILLER Baltimore, Md. ATA GEORGE C. ROWE Charlotte, N. C. VERMONT C. ROYSTER Raleigh, N. C. ROBERT C. RUARK Wilmington, N. C. K S HYMAN RUBEN Columbia, S. C. T E ! FRANK MICHAEL RUBINO Newark, N. J. ROBERT SAMUEL SADLER Paw Creek, N. C. WILLIAM HUGGINS SADLER Birmingham, Ala. 2 A E LOUIS SALERNO Clifton, N. J. BERNARD H. SAPERSTEIN Newark, N. J. JOSEPH HUBBARD SAUNDERS Williamston, N. C. A K E JOHN TAYLOR SCHILLER Wilmington, N. C. Z B T OLIVER M. SCHRINER Washington, D. C. K A NATHAN SCHWARTZ Wilmington, N. C. MARY TRACY SCOBEE Winchester, Ky. 152 t VV % %M WILLIAM COLEMAN SCOTT Greensboro, N. C. STUART WILSON SECHRIEST Thomasville, N. C. n K ■! CHARLES WILLIS SENSENBACH High Point, N. C. CHARLES MILTON SHAFFER Greensboro, N. C. A K E DOUGLAS HUSE SHEDD Leonia, N. J. MARGARET E. SICELOFF Asheville, N. C. MAX SILBERG Bayonie, N. J. THOMAS MOORMAN SIMKINS, JR. Raleigh, N. C. ALBERT RHETT SIMONDS Charleston, S. C. 2 A E FRANCIS T. E. SISSON Potsdam, N. Y. FA LEE CHAMNESS SISTARE Troy, N. C. JULIA WOOD SKINNER Elizabeth City, N. C. 153 ' - " J- - ' FLETCHER S. SLUDER Asheville, N. C. MELVIN BOWMAN SMITH Durham, N. C. WILLIAM CHACE SMITHSON Stamford, Conn. A2 ROBERT EARL SMITHWICK Core Point, N. C. ANDREW JOHN SNIVELY Chapel Hill, N. C. Ben RICHARD JOSEPH SOMERS Raleigh, N. C. X PRESTON WILLIAMSON SPARROW Chapel Hill, N. C. SYD J. SPIEGEL Trenton, N. J. ERNEST IRVING STADIEM Greensboro, N. C. JOHN J. STAFFORD Garland, N. C. JAMES C. STEELE Statesville, N. C. SIDNEY JOSEPH STERN Greensboro, N. C. 154 ■t» «. ».it «. «. t . «. . rg- « ' ■ ' ■ ' - ' ■■-■- ' -■ . . - - .. — . .r- - MAC W. STEVENS Broadway, N. C. AZALIA DORIS STRANGE Louisburg, N. C. MATTHEW EMMETT STRICKLAND Rocky Mount, N. C. OTIS STROTHER, JR Lenior, N. C. JOSEPH J. SUGARMAN Newark, N. J. T E GENEVA HELEN SURRATT Spencer, N. C. WARNER LEWIS TABB High Point, N. C. Z -ir MELVILLE AUGUSTUS TAFF, JR. Stamford, Conn. S 2 GEORGE ROYSTER TAYLOR Greensboro, N. C. JOSEPH ALBERT TAYLOR Florence, S. C. N. CHATHAM TERRY Chapel Hill, N. C. WALTER MATTHEWS TERRY, JR. New Canaan, Conn. ' ' ■ " ' - ' - ' J ' .r.-JJJJ JJ JJJJ J. T. THOMAS Greensboro, N. C. A. FRANK THOMPSON Troy, N. C. 11 K A CARL GEORGE THOMPSON, JR. Southern Pines, N. C. LAWRENCE SIDNEY THOMPSON Chapel Hill, N. C. B e 11 FOSTER BROWN THORPE ryson City, N. C. LYNDON S. TRACY Syracuse, N. Y. X BERNARD LOUIS TRUBNICK Newark, N. J. LOUISE TUNSTALL Hester, N. C. EDWARD DAVID TUREN Bloomfield, N. J. TRAVIS TALMADGE TURNER Elizabeth City, N. C. CHARLES J. TURPIE, JR. Charlotte, N. C. JAMES THOMAS UNDERWOOD Wilson ' s Mills, N. C. 156 .%% v v .v . SIDNEY S. UNGER Newark. N. J. A FRED RUSSELL VAN SANT Sanford. N. C. ROBERT VAN SLEEN Gastonia, N. C. NORFLETE REEL VINCENT New Bern, N. C. WILLIAM GASTON VINSON Winston-Salem, N. C. HOWARD ENGELER VITZ Toledo, Ohio 2 TE JOHN HENRY VON CANON anner Elk, N. C. MILTON H. WALDMAN rooklyn, N. Y. JOSEPH EDMUND WALDROP Greenville, N. C. NAT WILSON WALKER Chapel Hill, N. C. A i n BEN R. WALL, JR. Lilesville, N. C. CLIFFORD GLENN WATTS TaylorsviUe, N. C. 157 fJJJJJJJJJfJ -...J J ,,r iz -r. JANE HESS WEAVER High Point. N. C. JOE WEBB Hillsboro, N. C. Z - ' JOHN FREDERICK WEBB, JR. Oxford. N. C. JAMES A. WESTBROOK Rocky Mount, N. C. FRANCES S. WHITE Chapel Hill, N. C. JOHN BOWERS WIGGINS Edenton, N. C. J. HAYDEN WIGGS Selma. N. C. K A ANNIE LOUISE WILKERSON Raleigh, N. C. CLYDE IRWIN WILLIAMS Graham, N. C. ROBERT HACKNEY WILLIAMS Clearwater, Fla. 6 HARRY WEBB WILLIAMSON High Point, N. C. RICHARD T. WILLIS Bethesda, Md. KA 158 scECSs a ■ t .t i.«.t » .t.. GORDON DAVIE WILSON Winston-Salem, N. C. R. B. WILSON Greenville, S. C. K A S. PAUL WILSON New Haven, Conn. Ik A J. D. WINSLOW Elizabeth City, N. C JOHN P. WITHERS Raleigh, N. C. z MARGARET HUGHES WITHERSPOON Mui-phy, N. C. xn EMMETT JAMES WITHROW Forest City. N. C. WILLIAM BYRON WOLFE Elkin, N. C. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS WRIGHT Asheville, N. C. p. ETE IVEY — Forsook boxing for Buc- caneer work and astonished us by becom- ing editor in his junior year, has succeed- ed in publishing a god rag and at the same time increasing his wide circle of friends. Jr AT GASKINS — Has divided his time between labs in Venable hall, the Buccan- eer office, and the Tar Heel office, where he busied himself pilfering the dictionary. Big things are expected from him as edi- tor of next year ' s Buc. N. ORM QUARLES— Idol of the fresh- man class; despite his turning semi-pro- fessional will be remembered as one of the really great Carolina leather-pushers; not to be forgotten as a wooer, either. A GNEW BAHNSON— Inherited the University Club from Benny Carr and by his tireless efforts has led it to a position of respect and importance; one of the really dependable leaders in ' 35. E D MARTIN — Steele ' s Playboy has done a good all-around job so far, serv- ing on the Student Council, plunging football lines and making good grades. Being from Tarboro, he has quite natural- ly been one of the more sociable social- ites. J ACK POOL — A really constructive force in the Y. M. C. A. Able guardian of the funds of the Junior class. Noted as one of Dean Bradshaw ' s most ardent ethics students and as one of the best political organizers on the campus. UNI tRSiTV C 160 J D. WINSLOW — Important voice in the councils of the Phi Assembly; after two years ' work on Tar Heel concentrat- ed on Y. M. C. A. of which he ought to make an energetic president for the com- ing year; distinctive as Number Three President of the class last year. SIMMONS PATTERSON— Very pos- sibly the best-liked man in the class; a diligent student who has also identified himself with varied activities; should make an excellent chairman of next year ' s Human Relations Institute. JOOB DRANE — Editor Andrews ' right hand man who will assume control next year. Shows marked ability to mix Zeta Psi social life with hum-drum publication work at Graham Memorial. J OE SUGARMAN— Has held down three big jobs on three publications and at the same time made all As but one; weekly threatened suit by Time Magazine for plagiarizing for benefit of his " Non Campus Mentis " . C ARL THOMPSON— Has mixed pipe smoking with journalism and playmaking and managed to achieve an aromatic blend ; edited a most creditable Fresh- man Handbook and the North Carolina Student Federation Journal. JLONNIE DILL— That rare bird, a thoughtful journalist with individual standards and ideas; another man who has made but one B and has been able to be an influence for good in campus af- fairs. ' iflS v i irM i r i S Y? ' ' ■ ' - ' 1 ' ' ■A ' . ' ' o:f ' r icn-iK 162 JUNIORS WITH NO PICTURES L. M. Allen J. M. AUMAN J. Baldwin N. E. Bell M. A. Bennett C. C. Bennett H. F. Bobbitt C. E. Brady P. Brown R. S. Bunn J. G. Carpenter N. E. Coats R. W. Collette C. W. Coll ins R. C. Covington L. H. Cri ' mpler A. C. Darden M. L. Davis N. DiCostanzo F. DoSSENBACn W. G. Dudley C. N. Dunn V. Ezzard W. F. Farmer G. M. Galanas W. D. Gilman J. E. Glass R. A. Glenn J. C. Goldsten F. J. Haywood J. L. Hodges F. A. Holt T. Holt W. H. Houser J. F. Hunter A. N. Hutchins T. L. Jackson W. R. Johnson M. K. Jordan R. H. Kelly R. Langdon W. , H. Lassiter H. W. Lucas E. B. Lyon N. H. McCoLLUM A. C. McDonald T. H. MacDonald G. T. McLansh L. J. McNeil J. D. Matheson W, . F. Matthews R. A. Miller M. K. Moore C. L. Neal R. M. Prud ' hommeaux B. C. PURCELL R. C. Quick H. H. Rand J. C. Ray D. W. Robertson D. P. Robinson K. H. Schwartz M . K. Skibik L. L. SOVITSKY- J. L. Stevens D. 0. Tate N, , T. Taylor . F. B. Thorpe R. B. Walker C. M. Ward R. R. Wells J. T. Welch J. }kl. Wheless R. S. Whitley S. A. WlLKINS L. W. Wilson R. J. Wilson T. L. Worsley J. B. WOODARU 164 BOPHOlMOltE S Ellisberg Yandeli. _ LMi_. Kelnlv Clare Exlll TiVL Cum.mhtll Craighill SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Mortimer Ellisberg .President Barnaby Keeney Vice-President Billy Yandell Secret art Jake Austin Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE John L. Clare, Chairman James R. McCachren David H. Scott Billy F. Yandell Francis Fairley Jack Lowe Walter R. Graham W. M. Daniel Irvin D. Suss • James Johnson Charles M. Ivey J. R. Taylor E. T. Barwick 166 SOPHOMORE CLASS T. R. Adams, Jonesboro W. P. Allen, Raleigh H. J. Allison, Charlotte H. R. Allsbrook, Baltimore, Md. W. H. Anderson, Raleigh J. S. Ar.mfield. Fayetteville W. J. Armfield. Belmont J. H. Al-stin, Raeford N ' . P. ArSTiN. Charlotte C. G. Barber, Winston-Salem F. K. Barker. Leaksville V. L. Barksdale. Greensboro J. P. Barmettleb, Raleigh L. W. Barnes, Charleston. S. C. R. M. Barnes. Lucania J. E. Babnev, Greensboro J. M. Barrington. New York. X. 1 R. L. Barron. Charlotte E. T. Barwick. Chapel Hill H. L. Bass, Lucama V. R. Balkney, Hempstead. N. Y. E. J. Bayley, Springfield, Ohio R. D. Bear. Rutledge. Pa. C. B. Beaty. Charlotte Donald Becker. Summit. N ' . J. T. R. Bell, Rockingham 1.. ,1. Benbow, Winston-Salem D. P. Bennett. Asheville R. A. Berman, Jamaica. . Y. W. J. Berry. Durham M. H. Biggs, Rutlierfordton W. V. Binder. Charlotte D. W. Blaine. Franklin H. " . Blalock. Burlington W. J. Boone. Chapel Hill J. S. Host, Raleigh F. L. Bowen. Lumberton J. R. Boyd. Leaksville S. E. Boyette. Smithfield William Bracy. Rich Square E. R. Brietz. Winston-Salem J. G. Briggs. High Point E. K. Britt. Mt. Airy M. L. Britt. Elizabeth City L. E. Brooks. Tarboro J. L. Brown. New York. N. Y. Otway Brown. Chapel Hill J. L. Briton, Mt. Gilead W. J. Bryan. Durham H. P. Bryant. Pineville P. E. Bl ' ck. Bald Mountain F. A. BiHMANN. Fayetteville W. R. BiLLocK, Red Springs R. L. Blrgin. Winston-Salem J. O. BisicK. Madison G. O. Butler. Roseboro M. L. BlTLER. Clinton W. S. Callender. Chester, Conn. F. W. Cal -erley. Vineland. N ' . J. F. W. Campbell, Wallace A. M. Campillo, Cienfuego. Cuba C. G. Carawan. Oriental J. B. Carne. Asheville W. W. Carraway. Snow Hill D. E. Carroll, Chapel Hill W. B. Carter. Washington E. R. Cate. Chapel Hill J. S. Chapman. Wilmette. 111. A. L. Cheek. Chapel Hill W. T. Chichester. Maplewood. N " . E. J. CicHON. Rockingham J. L. Clare, Florence. S. C. E. B. Clark. Elizabethtown S. X. Clark. Tarboro J. D. Clark. Ardmore. Pa. W. F. Clingman. Winston-Salem G. W. CoAN. Winston-Salem B. E. Cobb. Durham H. I. Coffield. High Point S. R. Collett, Morganton E. B. Connell, Warrenton J. W. Connor. Ocean City. Md. L. B. CoNTE, Newark, X. J. R. R. CopELAND. Ahoshie A. H. Cornwell, Lawndale C. L. CoRPENiNG, Lenoir C. E. CoRRELL. Chapel Hill J. H. Coward, Ayden XoRwooD Cox. Richlands J. C. Craig, Charlotte Locke Cilvig, Asheville J. B. Craighill, Rocky Mount V. B. Crawford, Chapel Hill L. V. Creech. Smithfield T. L. Crovvell, Charlotte T. W. Crowell, Xewton F. T. Daddario. Schenectady. X. Y. D. A. Daniel, Charlotte W. M. Daniel, Wilson A. F. Davis, Waxhaw A. R. Davis. Morehead City C. L Davis. Lexington X. H. DeBardeleben. Birmingham. Ala. .loHN DeXoia. Rome. X. Y. P. .M. Deaton. Stafesville A. C. Denti. Rome. N. Y. George Dickinson, Rowland E. S. DiLLARD. Lynchburg. Va. W. G. Dixon, Trenton A. M. Donahi-e, Ithaca, X. Y. F. L. Donovan, Warren. Pa. D. C. Doiglas. Washington, D. C. .1. O. Drake. Warrenton H. M. Draper. Greensboro A. M. Dlke. Chapel Hill C. W. Dl-NBAR. High Point J. O. Dunn. New Bern Carl D ' pree. Kinston W. C. DuRFEE. Boston. Mass. F. E. Eagles, Wilson A. J. Early, Powellsville C. E. Eaton, Winston-Salem 167 SOPHOMORE CLASS N. P. Edge, Rocky Mount A. B. Edwards, Hamlet C. W. Edwards, Greensboro J. R. Edwards. Asheville Robert Eisenberg, Winston-Saleni R. A. Elungton, Madison A. J. Ellis, New Bern Mortimer Ellisberg, Raleigh S. E. Elmore, Spindale Ethel Epstein, Raeford E. E. Eustler, Goldsboro T. M. Evans, Oxford F. H. Faibley, Monroe G. A. F ' alls, Kings Mountain G. T. Faucett, Mt. Airy D. B. Field, Greensboro W. M. Fletcher, Washington. D. C W. A. Florance, Greensboro J. R. Fluharty, Asheville J. B. Foust, Graham S. W. Freeman, Bat Cave T. B. French. Statesville M. S. Friedman, Brool ]yn, N. Y. M. D. Frucht, Newarlc. N. J. H. L. Fulenwider, Savannah, Ga. J. R. FcLGHlM. Chicago, III. W. K. Fuller, Durham D. W. Gable, Waxhaw O. H. Garrison, Unionville G. D. Gatlin, Gates R. L. Gavin, Sanford N. W. Gennett, Aslieville W. L. Gholson, Wilmington J. P. Gilbert, Wilson J. S. Gilliam. Altamahaw Rogers Ginsberg, Far RocI away, N W. T. Glass, Sanford F. T. Glenn. Asheville P. E. Gordon. Newark. N. J. T. D. GoRDY, High Point P. C. Gossett, Charlotte W. R. Graham, Charlotte William Greet, Asheville J. C. Grier. Charlotte Vivian Grisette, Chapel Hill C. H. Groome. Savannah. Ga. C. D. Grove. Goldsboro V. Q. GuioN, Greenwich, Conn. R. P. GuARiNo, High Point A. S. Hamilton, Sea Level O. A. Hamilton, Chapel Hill P. G. Hammer. Brightwater, N. Y. A. S. Hanes, Winston-Salem R. B. Hardison. Morven R. L. Hardison, Edenton W. L. Hargett. High Point A. K. Harris, Newark, N. J. R. A. Harris, Valdosta. Ga. S. P. Hatch, Sanford K. C. Hayes. Chapel Hill W. A. Hayes, Hillsboro H. B. Haywood, Raleigh H. D. Haywood, Raleigh W. L. Heady, Northampton. Mass. R. L. Henson, Murfreesboro W. L. Herring. New York City T. W. Hicks, Rocky Mount T. H. Hill. Newburg. N. Y. S. H. Hobgood, Durham N. E. Hocutt, Chapel Hill H. R. HocCTT, Rocky Mount Catherine Hodges. Chapel Hill C. . . HoEHL, Leaksville .1. e. Hogan. Ellerbe Barbara Holbrook, Van West. Ohio N. R. Holland, Charles C. E. Holly, High Point W. R. HOLLINGSWORTH, St. Augustine. Fla, R. E. HoLMAN. Charlotte J. D. HoRNADAY. Wilmington W. A. Houston, Goldsboro J. H. Howell, Waynesville H. B. Hovt, Greenwich, Conn. H. P. Hudson. Salisbury J. W. Hunt, Oxford W. S. Hunt, Thomasville P. C. Hutchison, Charlotte W. D. Hutchison, Spencer G. A. Hux, Halifax W. C. Idol, High Point C. M. IvEV, Concord E. F. Jackson, Augusta, Me. J. B. Jackson, Dover, Del. P. L. Jacobson, Asheville R. L. Jenkins, Statesville D. S. Jerman, Raleigh W. S. Jertoy, Tryon E. D. Johnson, Durham J. H. Johnson. Wilkesboro T. U. Johnson. Bradford, Pa. James Johnston, Westfleld. N. J. R. B. Johnston, North Wilkesboro D. P. Jones, Burlington M. A. Jones, Durham E. R. Joyce, Chicago. III. F. T. Justice, Kings Mountain B. L. Kalb, Woodmere. N. Y. Leon Kaplan. Brooklyn, N. Y. C. W. Kates, Wilmington. Del. J. M. Katz, Morehead City D. J. Kavanagh. Great Neck. N. Y. J. W. Keel, Rocky Mount B. C. Keeney. Hartford. Conn. N. V. Keith, Vass N. G. Kelly. Yadkinville W. P. Kephart, Greensboro L. C. Kerr. Clinton R. B. Kimble. Princeton. N. J. A. H. King. Bloomfleld. N. J. L. E. King. Durham M. D. King. Durham SOPHOMORE CLASS Odell King, Chapel Hill A. M. KlRSCHENBAlM, Far Rockaway. N. Y. Arox Kirch, Newark, N. J. F. J. LaFalce, Newark. N. J. H. C. Lane, Savannah. Ga. S. P. Lane, Sanford H. N. Lansdale, Frederick. Md. W. H. Lassiter, Smithfield P. A. Lawrence, Cuba. N. Y. Ralph Leach, Aberdeen S. R. Leager, Raleigh G. S. Leight, Walkertown Rau ' H Levine. Yonkers. N. Y. R. G. Lewis, Memphis, Tenn. A. A. Lloyd, Hillsboro F. F. Lloyd, Chapel Hill E. A. Locxhart, Chapel Hill R. J. Lon-ell, Mt. Airy A. W. Lowe, Newark, N. J. Jack Lowe, Badin P. G. Lund. Lawrence, Mass. G. D. Lynch, Asheville M. G. Lynch, Raleigh E. B. Lyon, Durham O ' Henry Lyon, Plymouth S. C. Lytle, Hamlet L. A. McAdams, Salisbury A. K. McAnally, High Point J. R. McCachren, Charlotte A. L. McCauley, Carrboro R. S. McCollum, Spray W. G. McCollum, Spray W. R. McGuiRE, Asheville W. E. McInvaille, Hartsville. S. C. P. W. McKee, Chapel Hill E. H. McKeithan, Wilmington W. J. McKinnon, Maxton G. W. McLean, Raeford W. J. McLendon, Kenansville A. H. McLeod, Lumberton D. L. McMichael, Wentworth J. A. Macphee, Brooklyn. N. Y. C. B. Marcom. Concord James Marshall, Radburn. N. J. B. B. Martin, Madison J. W. Massey, Durham W. R. Matthews, Leaksville A. J. Maupin, Raleigh H. D. Maxwell, Pink Hill P. T. Meares, Cbadbourn C. A. Mebane. Chapel Hill J. W. Mehaffy, Little Rock. Ark. B. K. MiLLAWAY, W inston-Salem J. M. Mills. Bennettsville. S. C. L. A. Monica, West Orange. N. J. H. H. Montgomery, Tarentum. Pa J. C. Montgomery, High Point H. W. Monty, Charlotte W. J. Moore. Wheeling. W. Va. L. S. Morris. Salisbury D. W. MosiER, Englewood. N. J. E. F. Mo -ER. West Hartford, Conn J. F. Munch, Chapel Hill J. I. Munyan, High Point J. C. Murphy, Waynesville R. C. Myers. East Orange. N. J. R. M. Neel. Charlotte Melvin Nelson. Sanford L. C. Neville, Chapel Hill R. L. NoRMENT, Raynham G. T. Noulles, Wilson J. F. Ogburx, Winston-Salem D. E. Oglesby. Farmville Lester Ostrow. Newark, N. J. A. M. Page, Trenton J. D. Page. Chapel Hill R. C. Page. Charlotte A. E. Parker. Benson J. C. Parker. Wilmington S. M. Parker, Charleston. S. C. W. F. Parker, Goldsboro D. W. Parsons, Scituate, Mass. H. L. Paschal, Glendon J. T. Patterson, Danville, Va. H. A. Payne. Welcome N. B. Pecker, Bayonne. N. J. C. W. Peele, La Grange M. E. Pennington, Chapel Hill C. J. Pickett, Spencer R. T. Pigford, Wilmington W. J. PijANowsKi. Schenectady. N. Y. J. R. Pinkham. Washington J. B. Powell, Clinton R. C. Powell, Ashevill e B. S. Prevost, Waynesville G. M. Pridgen. Chapel Hill H. W. Primrose, Richmond. Va. C. E. Prouty. Chapel Hill L. S. Puckett, Asheville J. M. Qlteen, Waynesville C. W. Rankin, Fayetteville M. H. Rankin, Wilmington D. J. Ranson, Huntersville W. H. Ray, Sanford R. R. Reaves. Roanoke Rapids E. L. Rehm. Montclair. N. J. D. E. Reid. " Asheville W. L. Reid. Winston-Salem H. B. Ressler. Yonkers. N. Y. C. Morris Rhodes, Hendersonville J. S. Rhodes, Williamston L. E. RrcKS. Fairmont H. E. RoBBiNs. Norwich, Conn. S. I. Roberts. Bridgeport. Conn. S. W. Robertson. Fayetteville P. W. Robinson. Ansonville K. S. RoD •ELL, Norfolk, Va. F. B. Rogers. Rome. Ga. Gayle Rogers, Rome. Ga. R. P. RossER. Sanford R. P. Russell, Asheville 169 SOPHOMORE CLASS H. A. RrTTF.R. Andover, Mass. Sherrod Salisbiry, High Point A. B. Sample, Statesvillc T. C. Sauselein, Moorestown, N. J. F. W. Sayers, Corona, N. Y. V. A. ScHiFFER. New York City R. A. ScHLESiNGER, Flushing. N. Y. D. H. Scott. Wilmington F. W. Scott, Kenly S. J. Seawell, Chapel Hill Cabot Sedgwick, Boston, Mass. Edward Shapiro, Brooklyn. N. Y. S. J. Shaw. Richlands J. L. Shedd, Leonia, N. J. J. C. Shell. Roanoke Rapids L. G. Shell. Roanoke Rapids Harry Skill. Elizabeth, N. .1. T. F. Shlford. Memphis, Tenn. J. R. Shull. Charlotte Max Silberg, Bayonne. N. J. Arthur Simkovitz. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. H. E. Simpson, Dover R. P. Simpson, Roseboro B. S. Skinner, Durham T. B. Slade, Hamilton W. N. Sloan, Franklin O. E. Smalley, Winston-Salem B. S. Smith. Farmville F. W. Smith. Birmingham, Ala. L. W. Smith. Birmingham. Ala. Kirby Smith. San Jacinta, Texas M. F. Smith. Birmingham, Ala. Mrs. T. a. Smith, Lenoir V. E. Smith. Riclimond Hill. L. I. J. K. Smoot. Chapel Hill H. B. Snyder, Monroe J. E. Snyder. Bethlehem. Pa. S. J. SoBOL. Hartford. Conn. N. C. Speight, Roanoke Rapids D. B. Spiers, Como J. L. Sprint, Wilmington J. T. Stallings, Rocky Mount F. X. Stanley. New Bedford. Mass. R. T. Starkey, Rocky Mount C. S. Steed, Richlands G. P. Steele, Rockingham Arthlr Stein. Bronx, N. Y. Julian Steinberg, Brooklyn. N. Y. Clarence Stimpson, Statesville W. F. Strahorn, Durham G. T. Stronach, Wilson J. P. Strother, Jackson Springs J. J. Sullivan, Mount Kisco, N. Y. W. H. Sumner, Asheville I. D. Suss. Newark. N. J. A. W. Tavloe. Aulnnder A. L. Taylor, Oxford J. R. Taylor. Ayden N. L. Teer. Durham Sidney Teitelman, New Haven. Conn. W. G. Tennille, Winston-Salem T. B. Thomas, Jonesboro W. W. Thomas, Rocky Mount L. S. Thompson- Chapel Hill W. C Thompson, Charlotte J. J. Thrower, Red Springs C. C. Todd. Weldon C. F. ToMLiNsoN, High Point C. B. Trexler. W adesboro M. L. Tucker. Albemarle J. W. Turlington. Fremont L. D. Turner, Charlotte J. O. Tvree, Deland, Fla. J. M. Umstead, Durham H. L. Valk. Winston-Salem W. H. Wadsworth. Parkersburg D. J. Walker, Burlington J. A. W ALKER, Chapel Hill J. J. Walls, Margate, N. J. P. E. Walsh, Winston-Salem W. H. Wang, Port Chester. N. Y. J. L. Wardlaw, Cristobal. Canal Zone T. R. Warren. Durham P. V. Waters, Mooresville J. S. Watkins. Grand Rapids, Mich. J. W. Watson. Rocky Mount William Watson, Wilson F. C. Watts, Taylorsville V. J. Watts, Mooresville B. R. Wea -er. Chapel Hill V. H. Webb. Raleigh A. J. Wesh. Elizabeth, N. J. H. S. W hite. Chape! Hill J. A. White. Hertford J. H. Wicker, North Wilkesboro R. E. Wilder, Springhope N. I. Williams. Newton Grove P. P. Williams, Raleigh V. C. Williams, Mebane F. F. Willingham. Winston-Salem B. S. AVillis. Winston-Salem H. C. Wimberley, Aberdeen Stanley Winborne. Raleigh M. T. WiNSLOw, New York, N. Y. M. B. Winstead, Ransomville S. B. Winstead, Roxboro E. J. WiTHROW. Forest City W. F. Wolcott, Asheville J. D. WoMBLE, Roanoke Rapids W. F. WooDARD, Wilson C. H. M oodburn, Brown ' s Summit T. L. WoRSLEY, Rocky Mount W. R. WoRSLEY. Tarboro S. H. WoRTHCROss. Asheville E. W. Wright, Chapel Hill Henry Wright. Ingolds W. K. Wright, Washington, D. C. B. F. Yandell. Charlotte M. H. Yarborough, Iron Station O. R. Yeager, Pittsburgh. Pa. G. M. Yoder. Newton F. E. Young. Durham Victor Ziman, New York. N. Y. A. J. ZiNK, Ballard Vale, Mass. 170 FRE SHIMEIV FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Nathan Lipscomb President Ed Herring Vice-President WiLBURN Davis Secretary Joe Grier ' - ...Treasurer EXECUTIVE Randolph Rowland, Chairman J. W. Daniels Bill Dowling Walter S. Burnette Jerry Kissner Ellison McMillan James Boone Carl Sommer Reed Sarratt Julian Warren COLETRANE FuLLER Jack Cooperstein G. W. Flynt C. W. Russ Phillip Kind Ed Kahn W. S. Credle COMMITTEE I. J. I 0VITT Billy Parker Ed Ireland John Elmendorf Gaston Meekins Eileen M. Smith Margaret Gillespie Roy Thomas John Kendrick John Eddleman Eugene Whitaker Francis McKendry John Clingman J. W. Gilliam Guy Fletcher George MacFarland Ritchie Wall 172 FRESHMAN CLASS B. C. Abels Norman Adelman M. L. Aderholdt H. E. Alderman E. M. Allen G. G. Allen R. G. Allen C. M. Ambrose C. L. Amos Fred Anderson G. A. R. Anderson J. N. Anderson N. A. Archibald M. L. Arnold T. B. Attmore J. R. Atwell J. W. Austin J. A. Baker R. W. Baker G. T. Ballou J. H. Barnes R. C. Barnhart J. R. Barrett H. S. Barrier .1. V. Harrow W. A. Barwick R. D. Baxley J. G. Beard R. P. Beck H. H. Beddingfield C. T. Bell J. C. Bell A. H. Binder JrLius Berger E. T. Berry P. W. Best G. E. Betts J. P. Bingham E. T. Blackwelder M. O. Blount Stuart Blow J. F. Blue Herman Blumenthal j. d. bobbitt W. W. Boddie W. H, Bodenhamer N. W. Bond J. F. Boone J. C. Bower F. S. Bowne E. C. Brantly H. E. Braswell J. R. Braswell BOYDEN BRaWLEY Arnold Breckenridge Harold Bkoady Reuben Brody Samuel Brody C. W. Brown F. D. Brown R. L. Brown LOW C. W. Bruton J. A. Bruton E. C. Buchanan Walter Buffey E. W. Bullard R. E. Bullard J. H. Bullock W. L. Bundy W. S. Burnett J. R. Burroughs J. E. Byerly Bry ' an Caldwell J. L. Carlisle J. " W. Carmichael J, D. Carr J. D. Carr. Jr. M. B. Carr C. S. Carty W. J. Casteen R. B. Castelloe W. L. Cavin J. E. Cay C. W. Chance H. W. Cherry H. T. Clark J. W. Clayton H. H. Clein W. M. Cochrane R. S. Cole S. E. Combs R. L. Connelly Richard Coogan M. J. Cook Randolph Cooper J. J. Cooperstein L. L. COPENHAVER W. H. Corbett G. L. Courtney R. C. Covington J. B. CoXE R. W. Craig A. M. Crater H. K. Crawford J. B. Crautord W. S. Creole U. S. Cromartie R. H. Cross J. B. Crutchfieli D. M. Cullen H. L. CURRIN W. R. Dalton C. W. Daniel J. " W. Daniel W. W. Daniel J. M. Daniels L. B. Daniels W. T. Darden H. B. Darling F. K. Dashiell D. W. Davis F. B. Davis F. M. Davis G. B. Davis H. M. Davis J. C. Davis W. E. Deaton J. P. Derrickson J. W. Dickens Paul Dickson F. M. Diehl W. S. DOAN L. B. Doggett H. L. Dosher E. W. Douglas J. W. Down 173 FRESHMAN CLASS W. E. DOWLING G. W. Duff W. G. Dunham Malcolm East H. B. Easter J. E. Easter J. H. Eddleman S. A. ElCHLEB A. L. ElDSoN J. V. G. Elmexdorf R. R. Erickso.n F. W. Eubank W. F. Evans H. L. Everett J. D. Farmer G. R. Faucette J. C. Faucette C. J. Feimser Jas. Ferrando J. F. Ferreli. J. E. Fields A. E. Finder R. V. Fink M. A. Finkelstein J. F. FiNLAV J. J. Fisher W. P. FlTZHUCH J. J. Fleminh G. M. Fletcher J. R. Fletcher G. W. Flvnt R W. FoiSTER S. A. FOLGER W. M. Fnim H. S. Fox J. c. Francis L. F. Frank J. R. Freeland D. L. Freeman E. T. Freeman J. V. Frink W . E, , Frost C. R. Frv J. C. Fuller J. H. FUSSELL G. F. Gabori E. G. Gammon R. M. Gardiner J. W. Garrett J. M. Geary D. R. George H. D. Giles M. B. GiLLAM E. M. Gillesi-ie J. W, , Gilliam .1. H. GOCHENOUI E. H. Goldentha J. H. Goldstein E. L. Goodes J. R. Gooding E. G. Goodman S. A. GORDAN " G. W . Graham W . A . Graham E. P. Grant D. J. Grantham .1. W. Grier E. A. GniFi-iN I. C. Grifitn J. D. Grimes Ec gene Guntler N. G. Hairston W . T . Hall G. B. Hamilton H. E. Hamilton P. H. Hamilton R. P. Hancock F. J. Hannig H. C. Harding T. R. Harlow 0. L. Harmith ,1. T. Harris M. H VRRIS W . A . Hart R. F. Harward T. W . Haynfs BUNN Hearn Archi IBALD HenDKI E. L. Herring R. S. Hines M. M . HOGGARD M. E. Holbrook S. S. Holt W . W. Hopkins J. A. House M. S. Howell R. c. Howison r. c. Hudson R. D. Humphreys T. H. Humphries E. J. Hunter H. M, , Hunter . A. Hutchins ' ,. C. D. Huth . P. Hyde V. A. INNES . I. Ireland . D. Ives I. W. Jacobs , W. Jeanes !. L. Jeffress 1. B. Jeffress . P. Jennings r. F. Johnson I. Johnson . C. Johnson . G. Johnson L. W. H. Jones ' . E. Joyner 1. L. Kahn . E. Kale [. C. Kane [. J. Kee [. Kellar I. W. Kendrick . W. Kendrick ' . R. Kennerly . J. Kiker V. H. Killingsworth . Kind . Z. King M. Kogan B. KOONCE «m«t f itiwiii,- ijv. FRESHMAN CLASS Abe Kretsmer .1. Kroner B. T. Lamm I. Landow L. C. Lane M. E. Lang M. D. Lanier R. L. Lasater J. R. Lawing J. W. Leake L. Lefkowitz M. J. Leibfried S. Levine D. E. Lewis H. W. Lewis .1. D. Lewis D. LlPSCHL ' TZ N. Lipscomb J. H. LiVERMAN r. H. Livingston L H. Lloyd W. D. London F. A. Longest H. R. LoRCH I. J. LOVITT G. C. LOWDERMILK J. Lynch J. S. Lynch W. F. Lynch J. E. McAllister W. S. McClelland J. H. McDonald H. L. McDowell F. C. P. McGlenn Chas. McIver W. G. McIVER D. K. McKee E. L. McKee Jas. McKee G. F. McKendry G. T, McLamb C. T. McMahan F. E. McMillan J. S. McNeill G. C. MacFarland H. MacMui-lan J. V. MacNair W. B. Macy T. F. Maher, Jk. E. M. Marsh C. C. Martin W. E. Mason Y. W, Mason J. 1. Matthews J. A. Mauro G. L. Meekins J. V. Metts E. S. Miles C. R. Mills S. W. Minor H. L. Mitchell W. C. Mitchell J. L Mizelle J. R, Morgan P. W. Morris B. P. Morrison C. H. MORITZ P. W. MOSELEY M. E. MOTSINGER J. W. MOYE K. M. Murphy G. E. Mirray W. H. Naff A. M. Neal S. A. Neaves J. B. Neiser C. P. Nicholson M. D. Ntss C. E. Noell M, M. Norich J. A. NORRIS T. J. O ' Flaherty J. E. Oberne David Oliver k. d. osborn H. F. Osterheld F. C. Page O. H. Page J. J. Parker M. F. Parker C. E. Patterson N. T. Patterson John Pavlukis R. H. Peck D. M. Pemberton P. D. Pendergraft Walker Percy O. C. Perryman W. D. Pollard W. R. Poole Murray Popkin T. M. Powell J. A. Price J. H. Price W. Priestley Willets Prosser W. S. Radeker J. M. Rainey R. E. Ramsay F, P. Ramsey E. A. Rasberry T. E. Ray W. R. Reeves G. A. Rke B. H. Kiggsbee R. L. Riggsbee C. A. RiTTER B. P. Robinson C. 0. Robinson J. F. Robinson O. G. Rodman C. P. Rogers David Rogers J. A. Ross N. E. Ross Randolph Rowlan P. C. Rucker Irving Ruden C. W. Rlss L. B. RCSSELL p. L. Salisbiry M. B. Sapp A. R. Sarratt J. A. Satterfield W. H. Saw -er 175 FRESHMAN CLASS Berger Sawyer LOLIS SCHEHR M. L. SCHERKR A. J. Schneider H. W. Scott S. W. Seymoir L. deS. Shaffner J. C. Shari ' T. A. Sharp O. L. Shelton W. A. Shelton F. M. Shore L. M. Shuford Mac Simmons A. M. SIMMS A. L. Simpson E. S. Simpson M. L. Singer J. E. SiRIANNI E. F. Skinner F. B. Skinner L. C. Skinner M. I. Slavin Sidney Slotoroff C. H. Smith Eileen M. Smith H. E. Smith J. D. Smith J. T. Smith T. A. Smith W. H. Smith, Jr. W. J. Smith C. S. Snively C. G. Sommer R. B. SnsNiK C. W. SOLTHKRLAND H. M. Spain E. S. Spainhoi R. Jr. T. N. Spencer J. 0. Spies AV. P. Stallings Joseph Star E. A. Starke F. L. M. Stein J. L. Stephens E. V. Stephenson G. C. Stoney M. E. Street, Jr. R. L. Stricker S. L. Strincfield, Jr. T. W. Stlddert W. N. Slominen W. S. Swain E. R. Taylor L. Y. Taylor S. B. Taylor J. P. Teal, Jr. N. F. Tennille J. B. Terry A. L. Thomas U. W. Thomas H. O. Thompson C. H. Thurman W. W. Tice B. L. Tobey J. I. TONKEL J. S. Trimpey P. G. Troitman O. L. Tvree J. W. Tyson ■F. G. U.MSTEAD G. H. Underwood C. L. Upchurch F. J. Uzmann, Jr. E. C. Van Horn E. M. Vaughn E. J. Venters E. H. VicK J. T. Vitkelli. E. L. VOLIVA L. E. Wade W. H. Wadsworth. Jr. H. M. Wacstaff. .Ir. G. R. Wall C. r. Waller O. E. Waller A. C. Walters Helen D. Ward H. H. Ward M. C. Ward D. M. Warrkx J. K. Warren J. Knox Warren A. V. Waters W. H. H. Walgh, Jr. J. A. Way, Jr. F. H. Weaver C. R. Weinberg E. Weinstein S. Weinstein T. C. Weir D. G. Wetheruee W. D. Wharton T. W. Wheat E. W. Whitaker C. C. White E. D. Whitley, Jr. P. E. Whitney J. C. Wiggins. Jr. C. E. WiLKi; Jr. W. Y. WiLKINS S. B. Willard G. D. Williams G. M. Williams M. L. Williams R. E. Williams R. R. Williams, Jr. S. M. Wilick J. H. Williford B. J. Willingham D. C. Wilson R. H. Wilson T. Wilson I. WiNSTEAD B. WrrHERINGTON, J W. H. Womble B. p. WOODARD W. S. Woollen E. A. Wrenn J. I. Wright J. R. Wright B. Wyche. Jr. L. A. Yanke T. P. Yeatman R. W. Yokeley J. E. Young E. S. Zimmebmann 176 MEDICAL LEGAL MEDICAL SCHOOL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS W. R. Young President W. M. Benzing Vice-President R. E. McCall - Secretari and Treasurer SECOND YEAR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS T. C. Worth President J . L. Fritz J ' ice-President D. L. Moore Secretari and Treasurer R. G. Fleming Student Council Representative SECOND YEAR MEDICAL CLASS MEMBERS 179 MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS Thomas C. Worth President Secojid Year Class Dennis B. Fox President First Year Class R. G. Fleming ' ...Student Cniincil Representative FIRST YEAR MEDICAL CLASS OFFICERS Dennis Bryan Fox President Frank Edmondson, Jr. __ Vice-President Edward William Phifer, Jr Secretary and Treasurer FIRST YEAR MEDICAL CLASS MEMBERS 11 Frederick DaCosta Austin, Jr. John Coleman Beakley Glenn Eben Best Eugene Bolivia Cannon MiLTO.v Stephen Clark Edmond Edelson Frank Edmondson, Jr. Dennis Bryan Fox Thomas Albert Henson Robert Dalton Humphries Carl White Jones Fra.vk Allen Jones CONSTANTINE HeGE KaPP Morris Krasny JuLiEN Herman Meyer Huge Alexander McAllister Joel Clyde McCurry Fred Geer Patterson Hubert Clifton Patterson, Jr. James Clarendon Peele Edward William Phifer, Jr. Henry Mack Pickard Paul Otto Schallert IsADORE Meyer Shevick Walker Stamps William Kirk Swann MiKDO Eugene Street Harry Swain Willey, Jr. McChord Williams Rhoderick Thomas Williams ' ALTER Howard Wilson Rowland Franklin Zeigler, Jr. LAW ASSOCIATION E. P. Damerox President W. E. Anglin A. A. Marshall Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President T. H. Lkath J. B. Clark FIRST YEAR LAW SCHOOL President H. G. Connor -.. — Vice-President C. A. Penn Secretary Treasurer R. M. Albright H. Z. Alexander F. L. Anderson C. C. Bailey M. V. Barnhill. Jr G. W. Bates T. W. BlACKWELL, Ji B. B. Blackwelder W. R. Booth B. 1. BOVLE D. B. Bryan A. S. Cate F. St. C. Clark J. B. Clark H. G. Connor. Jr W. R. Eddleman L. H. Fountain K. M. Gambill P. D. Gilliam W. C. Harris. .Ir. H. D. Hedrick R. S. Howard I. H. Jacobson H. B. Johnston W. R. Jones, Jr. E. B. Kahn D. Leak H. Leath E. London T. Manning B. Mason ADY Mercer E. Merritt T. Minor. Jr. E. Moore L Parker L. Parsons A. Penn A. Platt R. Reynolds, Jr. C. G. Rose, Jr. Phillip Sasser D. R. Seawell D. AL Sny-der Harold B. Stein Harry- B. Stein x. a. townsend L B. Tucker J. R. Wall D. B. Ward Cameron Weeks Hay ' Wood Weeks Franklin Wilson 182 LAW ASSOCIATION SECOND YEAR LAW SCHOOL E. D. KUYKENDALL, J. B. Adams C. B. Allex W. R. Allsbrouk F. T. Andrews B. H. Barnes J. W. Bkaman T. H. Brooks J. C. Carlton a. w. cowper Dorothy Daniels Jr. President W, R. Allsbrook ______ E. C. Willis Vice-President __ Secretary-Treasurer Leonard Eisenberg B. E. Ellisberv E. E. Ericson L. J. Greer r. W. Hairston, Jr. T. A. Henry H. H. HOBGOOD J. A. Hudson W. M. Jarrell A. M. Jenkins J. R. Jenkins, Jr. J. A. Kleemeier, Jr. E. D. KrYDEXDALL, Jr. E. S. Lanier M. O. Lee Z. V. Long, Jr. H. W. McGalliard " W. S. Markham. Jr. R. J. XOVINS G. A. OHANLdX. Jr. J. C. Rltledge . B. Seawell p. J. Seligson " U ' . M. Shepherd L. C. Skinner H. H. Ta t.or, Jf G. F. Trott G. D. ViCK. Jr. J. C. Wessell. Jr E. C. Willis, Jr. J. G. Zaglin THIRD YEAR LAW SCHOOL B. (j. Gentry C. D. Downing H. L. Anderson I. W. Bagher. Jr. A. A. Block E. P. Damebox C. D. nowNlxG J. C. Eagles President .Vice-President I. E. Erb R. W. Geitner B. G. Gextry J. W. Gillespie J. C. Goodwin Harry Gi ' mp W. A. Starbuck J. K. Ray . Secretari) .Treasurer W. F. Humphries Jl ' les McMichael A. A. Marshall W. F. Olmsted C. L. PiLTZ J. K. Ray R. H. Schnell George Sloter W. A. Starblxk H. B. Whitmore Lynx Wilder, Jr. CAMPUS sr Dedicated to The Old Well To shozv that the blood of Davie still trickles xcarmly in our iwins and that that woman can still climb those stairs to ring that bell in Old South so that the Univer- sity of North Carolina can be on the march again! EARLY PRACTICE BALL GAME ' GRAT ' DUPLICATES SILHOUETTE CAROLINA HOLDS ITS OWN YOUNG SCHNELL YELLS FOR FOOD ONE TWO- ONE TWO! CONTENTMENT 8 O ' CLOCK RUSH WASH DAY BUCCANEER BANQUET J, PET.PERS GET AN EYF.FULL OF— TILD .N ON OUR NO I COl-RT UARD (AKIC ATI.;K1. -, F Rr)IN i Y FRATERNITY DFXOKATIQN WINDERS SE(. I![ 1 TO NEAR TRACiC ( ( IP! N ' T V ! O! KF, EMF ' .RYONIC INTRA MURAL FIELDS :V ::a?_ ' STUDENTS ON THE GRASS C W A S ALL FALL SCENE HLAYING. ROSSUM GRAHAM MKMORLM FORIIFICATIONS GOING TO 1)1 RH ! Nl)EK5 ' AND CATCHING THAT AFTERNOON C uASS OYS MUST PLAY MORNING AFTER THE GOV. LOOKS ON POOR DEVELOPMENT NOT ENTIRELY DUE TO PHOTOGRAPHER WATCH THE BIRDIE. GIRLS THE GAME ' S OUT THERE GO GET IT! mOTHER JOHNSON ME TARZAN! THE OLD WELL POLISHING UP THE " COME HITHEf OLD LAST SCHOOLGIRL 1 CAN FLY LIKE rr At i rviruM A RIRHIF MAMA DONATIONS rS; ACCEPTED HERE! m-M m CLASSES IN THE SPRING A FEW WORDS TO THE UNSEEN AUDIENCE " WON ' T YOU COME INTO MY PARLOR? " STREET SCENE PIPE LINE DIGGING UP THE WALKS FORTIFICATIONS AROUND GRAHAM MEMORLVL WATCH THAT GUY GO! WAITING IN UNE FOR SMITH ' S 2:00 P. M. CLASS PRELUDE GOING TO THE GAME FOUNDER ' S DAY THE BAND PRESIDENT GRAHAM AND JUDGE WINSTON ARBORETUM GERARD CAMERON AVENUE JUST FARMERS PRE-GAME HUBBUB CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS NO WONDER THE QUINNIE AND ' HARK THE SOUND ' SPRING FEVER THE TAR HEEL BORES ME TO DISTRACTION! LOAFERS " COME ON OUT AND PLAY! " S. A. E. LAWN PARTY MARTYRS TO SCIENCE THAT " AIR TIGHT " DUKE STADIUM INDIVIDUALISM EMERSON TRACK A THRU M IN THIS UNE BLUE DEVIL GOES BYE-BYE RALEIGH COME ON LET ' S GO TO THE SHOW! SHYSTER DECORATIONS SUGHTLY ASKEW HALLS OF LEARNING THOSE CHEER LEADERS AGAIN SMITH AND FRIEND GRID-GRAPH ' SHINE EM UP " VISITORS HAPPY CHILDHOOD FRATERNITY COURT HOME COMING DECORATING " REUBEN " BALL GAME THE FAN WITH THE SHRILL VOICE " f. CAMERAMAN McCORKLE AND COMPANY PUBLICATIONS WORKERS TAKING IT EASY NEW JOKE FOR THE " BUC. " CAMPUS BEAUTIFUL OFF TO CLASS CWA UN C XXX MARK5 THE SPOT PUT MEN TO WORK PAGE WILLIAM TELL IN THE LAB NOT DEAD BUT SLEEPING " ROSS GIVES EM A DRINK DASHIELL ' S SMARTE! WHITE RAT ALUMNI WERE AFRAID TO GO IN THE POWERFUL KATRINKA ADMIRATION REPAIRS FOR THE OLD WELL WHERE ' S THAT DURHAM BUS PICTURE SHOW BOYS ON THEIR WAY HOLD THAT POSE CONFUSED YOUNG GENTLEMEN AT MID-WINTERS TAKING IT EASY HALF TIME BACARDI SO CALLED YOU GOTTA GET UP! NOW JUST A LITTLE CLOSER ARCHITECT- CHIC SALE FIXING UP MUSEUM GAME ROOM NEW DORMS TENNIS CROWD NOT QUITE MKD STUDENTS AT PLAY GRAHAM MEMORIAL LOUNGE ONE BIG HAPPY FAMILY MANICURING THE LAWN EFFECTIVE ADVERTISING CAMERA SHY ' IN THE SPRING A YOUNG MAN ' S FANCY TURNS TO SUN BATHING ' CLIMBERS ICE MAN. SPARE THAT TREE NOISE MAKER ST. ANTHONY PLAYBOYS AND CARL S SUCH A FALSE PROPHET YOUNG FELLOW! ' ACTIVITIES N " Dedicated to " King " Lear One of the ablest publications contract men in the South, who is feared and respected by printers and engravers alike, and whose constructive interest in the welfare and particularly the budgets of our publications has saved many a dollar for the P. U. Board. PUBLICATIOIVS Alex Andrews E iitnr-in-Chief ' 34 fcVCKET Y YACK YACKETY YACK STAFF Alex Andrews Editor-in-Chief John Barrow Business Manager Bob Drane Managing Editor Agnew Bahnson Assistant Business Manager Bernard Solomon Assistant Business Manager DIVISION EDITORS Senior Class Fraternities Sam Elmore Lane Fulenwider Newt DeBardeleben Other Classes „ „ nr T Dances hANDY McLeod T, Claude Kankin Activities Organisations Bill Anderson Jack Pool Photography John Chapman EDITORIAL STAFF Fred Weaver Bob Howison Irving Suss Bryan Caldwell Charlie Ivey Walker Percy William Boddie Dave Warren Frank Willingham Archie Henderson Jack Lowe Henry Lewis Margaret McCatley Jim Carr Lydia Daniels Edward Skinner Loris Skinner PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Don Becker D ' Arcy George Paul Karlson Bill Scott Jack Spies Jerry Kisner BUSINESS STAFF Ned McAllister D. J. Walker Joe Grier A. W. Tayloe Bobert Eisenberg John Parker . =2 202 ' 34 VACKETYYACK YACKETY YACK T: HOSE of you who understand even partially the chaos out of which a college annual is born are the only competent judges of such a book. You alone realize clearly that the final and unchangeable edition is filled with compromises between the idealized original version and the inferior necesssi- ties of the moment. Many features which do not measure up to what was expected of them cause us far more intense pangs of regret than any student with a misspelled name could ever know. This year we are using the large size book v ith- out reducing the number of pages. Our carefully planned art theme is one of many departures from former " Yackety Yacks " and should be regarded merely as a device for decorating and unifying the book. The more literal minded and unimaginative student may prefer the typical snap shots of our campus, v fhich are, we hope, sufficiently numerous and informal to represent practically every phase of the University and to enhance the interest of the book in later years. The unfailing interest and hard work on the part of Mr. Kenneth Whitsett, now head of the Pictorial Engraving Co., who carried out the art theme, Mr. Everett Bierman of the Charlotte Engraving Co. and Mr. Frank Fleming and Mr. Drexel Fesperman of the Queen City Printing Co. helped a great deal in planning and publishing this volume. The staff of Wootten Moulton was more than obliging in handl- ing the photography, and a competent and un- heralded staff of freshmen and sophomores behind the scenes worked hard to give you this book. We hope you like it. John Barrow Business Manager Natumal Srholaalir ?rpBiS Aaanrialum T(JE- YflCnCTY YaCK_ :first Class nor ftatms ,„ ,1. TL„,„,I, y.,..-.,„. r.U...l C,.,:,.J 5,m„ J .t. N..,.... 5.i.J«... DeBardelf.bex Chapm 203 ' 34 YACKETY YACK V PSH THE DAILY TAR HEEL Claiborn M. Carr Thomas Walker --. Editor Mauar tng Editor EuHiuPss Manager irrulation Manager Editorial Board ViRCJii. J. Lee, Jr., Chairman; John F. Alexan- der. A. T. Dill. Vermont C. Royster. F. Pat Gas- kins. Milton K. Kalb. William H. Wang, Ben C. Proctor. Jeanne Holt, W. A. Sigmon, Jean Smith Cantrell. W. R. Eddleman, Don Becker, Nelson Lansdale. Feature Board Walter Terry. Kn Cifi Editors Elizabith Jo Desk Men ' alter IIarcett. Eleanor Bizzell, Sports Department Morris. Co- Assistant (i;ALANELLA, SmITH SCHKRER. Ea: ' changes W. C. DiRFEE. Chairman; Margaret Gaines. Reporters Don McKee. Reed Sarratt, Jim Daniels. Sam Willard, George McFarland, Edwin Kahn, Em ' erv Raper. Francis Clingman, Margaret McCacley, Rali ' H BiRGiN, Roy Wilder, John Eddleman, Don Wetherbee. Editorial Boa 34 :a cke CK Business Manager MiKkk Fagf. ROYSTER SaRRATT Morris Sigarman THE DAILY TAR HEEL Business Staff Agnk Ja.mks L. E. V Bahnson Asst. Business Manaf er Barnard Collection Managet Brooks Office Manaffer rr Durham Representatives v. W. Smith. Hkxrv H. Darling. Local Advertising Staff BiTLKR French. Manager: Hi ' gh Primrose, Phi INGER. UOBERT SOSNIK. HERBERT OsTEREIELD, NiLE !oNn. Em Jovner, Oscar Tvree, Boylan Carr. U)TEPPING forward with a definite aim toward interesting the student body first in the publication and then in itself, the Daily Tar Heel has finished a very successful year. The staff sought to present daily the latest and most pertinent accounts of events in- volving the interest of the student body as a whole. The editorial policy of the paper has sought continually to exert a constructive in- fluence on the University as well as the stu- dent administration. Through the conscientious desire of every member of the staff to obtain the latest news, and of the paper to exert a construc- tive influence, closer co-operation and a clearer understanding betv reen the University administration and the students have been procured. CLAIBORN CARR. 205 ' 34 ICfVCKETY YACK THE CAROLINA BUCCANEER Pete Ivey Editor-in-Chief Pete Ivey .. Jaskins UlLLKR Editor I ' AT C M(i narju A Iff Editor M. P. rt Editor F. P. Gray McMil.1. Bust Man Manager F. E. A.:: — ;.-. _„. CircuU Manager Associate Editors Wii .BLR Uu RSKTT. t ' LAlDK Kankin. Jim Jackson, Alex Mark, i George Moore, , Robert C. RlTJ IRK, Jack Lowe, Henry Pearson. Assistant Editors Margaret B. McCailev, UeWitt Carroll, Giles Williams, Jilian Bobbitt, J. Rom Gooding, Leox Bkdrick, Francis Breazeale, Sanford Langsam, Jack Pool, Jerry Kisxer. Roy Wilder. Albert Ellis. Editorial Staff Kay Thomi ' son, Elmer Oettinger, Tom Hicks, W. C. Di REEK, .Iamf.s Westbrook, Myers Whitaker, Peggy Ann Harris, Sherwood Barefoot. W. R Fowler, Bob Bolton. Parker Morris. Margaret Gaines, Howard Easter. Lairence Frank, Sam Roberts. Sol Eichler, H. B. Johnson, Henry Uancke, Charles Daniel, Smith Barrie:r, Clarence Weinberg. Carl Thompson. Milton Kogan. Ray Braswell, Ben Proctor. Milton Shereb, Tom Spen- cer, Locis Skinner. Scott Miles, Harvey Gwyn, Virgil J. Lee. Art Staff D.»v:d Pemrerton. Ed Skinner, Michael Eblang- er. Rodert Schlesinger. J. D. Carr, Willard Hol iingsworth. Opie Shei.ton, E. D. Bayley, Bill Henderson. Jclian Steinberg. Charles Noell, P. A. Assistant Business Managers Bartra.m Robeson, K. D. MiMilun, Bernard Sol Assistant Circulation Managers Robert Cole. Coltrane Fuller. 7 206 34 :ACKETYY . . THE CAROLINA BUCCANEER Larch I O the Buccaneer was ten years old, and a Tenth Anniversary number was issued typifying the purpose, or lack of pur- pose, of the publication. Jokes, cartoons, goofy poetry, and attempts at humorous ar- ticles concerning the Buccaneer and blood- thirsty pirates marred, I mean marked, the tenth birthday of the magazine. At the first of the year it was our pur- pose to print clean humor in the Buccaneer, but the students began to demand dirt so vociferously, we thought it best to do what ■we could in the interest of obscenity. We take no pride in saying that some of the dirtiest Buccaneers ever printed appeared on the campus this year. We attempted to shock the students into learning that a magazine of filth should not be printed at the Univer- sity of North Carolina. In three months the pendulum swung the other way, and the students demanded a clean and humorous Buccaneer. Then we turned to the kind of humor we had had in mind all along. The moral to this story is: You can please some of the people some of the time, and a few of the people all of the time; but if you try to kill all the birds with one stone, you ' ll end up in the bushes. PETE IVEY. 207 Don Shoemaker Editor-in-Chief AN Thompson THE CAROLINA Don Shoemaker Editor-in-Chief MAGA ZINE Joe Webb Business Manager Robert W. Barnett Nelson Lansdai.e Caroline Ward Joe Sucarman Foster Fitz-Simons Carl Thompson Virgil J. Lee Richard Weesner A. T. Dill C. K. Carmichael CONTRIBUTORS oiR Bernard Solomon [ASE Rachel Crook I Harry Coble I. M. M ii i: John- F. Br Fred Howar Don Pope JLt is the two-fold purpose of the Carolina Maga- zine to act both as a campus literary " guinea pig " and a publication of such construction that it will command the attention of the student body through an anthology of material calculated to titilate the tastes of each undergraduate. Feeling that the Magazine has too long submerged -itself in a sea of indifference to campus interest, camouflaged as a " writing laboratory " , it has been the object of the 1934 editorial board to present what has been termed a " balanced meal " in the literary line for each of its two monthly issues. Poems, both serious and frivolous, essays of both a profound and humorous nature, and a wide rang£ of fiction from the impressionistic to the fantastic, have been garbled in such a manner as to provide what we hope has been attractive in some detail to every reader. Forty-five students have contributed almost constantly to the Magazine columns during the year, many of them in a number of different Bill Anderson Charles E. Lloyd Wilbcr Dorsett Eleanor Bizzell Anne T. Freeman Jeanne Holt Leonard Wilson Elizabeth Wood Davis Lucille Althar Tabbi L IL in fields. With whnt limited funds we are able to muster we have exploited the wood and linoleum cut field, as well as changing the format from three columns to four. With the co-operation of more or less faithful staff members we have endeavored to meet every dead line on time, which, we believe, is more or less of an innovation. And with the assistance of the Publications Union and the Uni- versity English Department the Magazine has in- augurated its first short story contest among the high schools of North Carolina. The retiring board can offer few suggestions to the new incumbents. However, it is hoped that the present format of the Magazine may be so changed that it can exist independent of The Daily Tar Heel, appearing in the form of a regular monthly magazine with regulation cover. It is also possible that more funds may be appropriated for art work and a few changes in typography. DON SHOEMAKER. TAR HEEL STAFF TAR HEEL. STAFF YACKETY YACK IN PROCESS PUBLICATION CHAMPS THE GREAT VICTORY IN BLACK AND WHITE DEPRAVITY—EVEN THE SHADES DOWN HUMBLED IN DEFEAT 209 EDtTOR CARR " TAR HEEL- EDITOR ANDREWS " YACKETY YACK " EDITOR IVEY BUCCANEER- EDITOR SHOEMAKER " MAGAZINE " HOLD THAT DICTIONARY STORIES IN THE MAKING WHERE ' S THAT GLOSSY THE BUC. BOYS " PHONE CALLS 3 00 SITJDY OF EDITORS FEET MINE ' S UNABRIDGED MAGAZINE OFFICE ENGIlVEEItllSrG AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS T HE local chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the oldest engineering so- ciety on the campus, having been founded in 1902. Ahhough membership to the Chapel Hill division bers of the branch group have the option of join- ing the national organization. Among the more interesting programs arranged throughout the year was an illustrated lecture on television delivered by Dr. J. O. Perrine of the Bell Telephone Labora- OFFICERS Clifton Garrison Chairman William Ridenhour Vice-Chairman Sidney Usry Secretary Herbert Stewart Treasurer Professor W. J. Miller Faculty Adviser Seniors .1. C. CoRDLE .1. r. Irwin K. G. Dellin ;er K, W. Kerr K. V. Foster .1, r. Little C. . l. (;arris X W L. RiDENHOU F. M. Clover S. 11. USRV n F. Stewart Juniors F.. Cabland A. B. Little iVl E. Evans II C. McBrair ,1. GloBBE II. B. Parker L. K. I1avg(.(. K. A M. QlERV J. Snivelv 1(. V N Sle EN S( ph omor cs F. 11. Alien K. L. IlENSON K. K. Britt 1 ' . f. HiTCHINSO .1, B. Carne A. H. Kino ,r. H. Coward 1 ' . B. Slade K. E. ElSTLER S. J. Sabol 1). B. Field K. E. Settan 1. D. OORDV A. L. Taylor AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS JL OUNDED in I 920. the William Cain chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers has been a significant factor in keeping students in contact with important developments in their sphere of interest. By means of lectures, papers, and inspec- tion tours of various industrial plants the society aims to prepare its members for their post-scholas- tic work. All civil engineers automatically become members of the group by a charge included in their registration fees. OFFICERS Frederick Culvern President Richard Dailev Vice-President Sydxey Franklin Secretary Wyatt McNairy Treasurer Professor T. H. Hickerson Faculty Adviser Seniors . C. Cameron F. E. Culvern R. M. Dailey C. Glo ' er J. M, ISLEV S. Erock D. J. Lanier S. S. SCARBORO Ju n i G. M. Galanos I. M. Glace W. W. King V. H. McNairv W. C. Morrison P. L. Onash J. M. Priden J. A. Westbrook So phi X . J. Berry - . R. D.ivis 1). C. Douglas M. D. Frucht R. P. GlARINO S. Leavitt G. Rogers R. H. Peck 213 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS _ -LL mechanical engineers are eligible for mem- bership to this society. The purpose of the or- ganization is to bring to the attention of its mem- bers pertinent discoveries and experiments and to permit students an opportunity to present papers on original topics. The University branch was not established as a part of the national organiza- tion until 1929. Under present provisions all mem- bers become junior members of the national group upon graduation. OFFICERS Paul Hayes Chairman Calder Atkinson -- Vice-Chairnuiii Edward Kexdrick Secretari -Treasiircr Professor N. P. Bailev HoiKirari Chairman Seniors A A. Cohen •S. S. Meyers P. R. Haves D. B. MORILIN E. L. Kendru ' K J uniors S. H. Pitkin r. At K I.N SON J. .M. I.ICHTENFELS A L. Clark .). D. .Mavnard {■ L. Cloid K. A. .Miller F,. A. Davis C. C. ()ATJ s. G. GlDDlNS J. M. Rennie (1. H. Heidrkk 1,. S. Th.uv p. G. Ja.mison K li. Wai.1, K. B. Wilson Sophomores - li. BAIliNhV K. F. JaI KSON V. Bavlev .1. B. J.ICKSON K. R. Cate H , P. KeI ' HART F T. DODDARIO .1. Marshall .1. D. Faist IJ. J. Ranson r. R. Fraser H F.. ROBBINS V Q. GnoN H A. Rl TTER R. H. HOITTT AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS JL HE University branch of the American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers was organized in 1930. All chemical engineers become members by a charge included in their registration fee. The society maintains a scholarship for a deserving, needy member of the group. Its semi-monthly meetings are designed to acquaint the members with recent developments in their field. It annually sponsors " Chemical Engineers ' Day " on which an authority on a specialized topic delivers the prin- cipal address. OFFICERS Bruce Old President Richard Huber Vice-President Henry Allison Secretary Selby Harney , Treasurer Dr. a. M. White Faculty Adviser ' .«ifc« " 4 ' |aiB. ftr4» Juniors A. BrncHETi J. W. Kirbv B. Crl ' tchfield E. L. Laxton A. Gaskill F. V. Miller S. Harnev A. S. MOWERV Haynes E. A. Pearsall L. Hi BER V. G. Privette K. Jordan W. B. Rose S oph( mores ,1. Allison R. L. Jenkins D. Bean L. C. Kerr H. BRI(7RS H. B. Miller V. BrNOER R. M. Neai. L. Britt G. T. MOI ' LLAS F. Davis R. W. Reaves W. DlNBAR R. Fry J. J. Thrower T. R. Warren X. K. Wricht 215 ENGINEERING PICTORIAL FOREIV SICS THE DIALECTIC SENATE JE OUNDED June 3, 1795, the Di is the older of the two literary societies on the campus. For many years it enjoyed along with the Phi a posi- tion of considerable power and authority by virtue of the fact that all students were required to join one or the other of the organizations. It became customary for students from the western part of the state to enroll as members of the Di. After 1889, due to the increased size of the University, compulsory membership was abolished, and the in- fluence of the society as a regulatory body speedily diminished. As it exists today the Di is chiefly a debating group which formally discusses topics of campus, state, and national interest. With the Phi it provides an opportunity for students to be- come accustomed to thinking on their feet, and serves to develop material for the debating team. MEMBERS H. Alex.ander P. N. Austin G. Ballou R. L. B RRON L. I. Bedrick T. W. Bl. ckwell A. A. Block S. E. BoVETTE O. W. Clayton, Jr. R. Covington T. W. Cro vell W. R. Dalton, Jr. F. Eagles J. Eddleman W. R. Eddleman R. Floyd B. O. Gentry H W. (.l-NTRV J. C. Grier J. V. Grier M GiBBES E. L. Hauser A. Henderson, J F. E. Howard E. W. Hunt E. L. Kahn J. Kendrick P. Kind S. M. Langsam V. J. Lee w E. London G. F. McKenrdv D. McKee J. McMlCHAEL E. R. Oettinger J. P.IRKER R. r. Russell C. Rawls J. C. Rutledce R. SARR.4TT P. Singer W C. Singlet.ary iM Slavin G. S. Steele G. R. Wall B. R. Weaver M L. Williams R. AViLLIAMS W B. Wolfe B. WviHE T. P. Yeatman THE DIALECTIC SENATE OFFICERS Fall Quarter W. R. Eddleman .. T. W. Blackweh, E. R. Oettinger __ B. R. Weaver ..„ President ..President Pro-tem Critic Clerk T. W. Crowell Sergeant-at-Arins Winter Quarter T. W. Blackwell President Mason Gibbes President Pro-tem Ernest Hunt Critic T. W. Crowell ■- Clerk J. S. Gentry Sergeant-at-Arms E. R. Oettinger __ Ernest Hunt T. W. Blackwell F. E. Howard H. W. Gentry Jule McMichael . Spring Quarter President President Pro-tem Critic Clerk Sergeant-at-A rm s -Treasurer (for year) THE PHILANTHROPIC ASSEMBLY u DEVELOPMENT from the Dialectic Senate. the Philanthropic Assembly was organized less than a month after its parent society. Students from the eastern part of the state generally joined the Phi. and until 1889 it served with the Di as the most important expression of student opinion and authority. When compulsory membership w as abolished, the Phi experienced a decline in power similar to that of the Di. Slightly larger than the other literary society, it concerns itself with much the same material for debate and is also a highly organized body. One of the forensic features of the year is the Mary D. Wright debate held in Ger- rard hall between representatives of the two so- _:„ : y;;.l .l„ n; l» r k; : k= k;„f cieties. With the Di the Phi of material for the debating tea the chief sour MEMBERS Marvin Allen George A. Anderson Raeford D. Baxley Stiart Blow Herman s-thal Cha Bon NiLES W. Bond W. W. Boddie M. L. Britt W. Scott Blrnette Ll ' M U. Creech Marshall R. Cox, Jr. David A. Daniels Henry B. Darling Bernard Davis Daniel W. Davis John C. Davis Paul Dickson Winthrop C. Durfee Albert J. Ellis Francis H. Fairley Milton Finkelstein Lawrence H. Fointmn John W. Frink J. H. Fussel Robert M. Gardiner William I. Garis Robert L. Gavin Moses B. Gillam Paul D. Gilliam Melvin J. Gillie Lee J. Greer Clarence W. Griffin Junius D. Grimes Henry C. HAKoiNr, James Thomas Harris R. Frank Harward Sam p. Hatch William F. Henderson Edward L. Herring Robert C. Howison Edwin B. Jeffress Everett Jess John G. Johnson- Thomas E. JOYNER Xorman Kellar Joseph M. Kittner Abe Kretzmer Edwin S. Lanier Henry W. Lewis Paul C. Lindley Jack Lynch Albert K. Mc An ally Frank McGlinn Harry McMulla n Dave W. Mosier Wilie F. Parker Everett L. Peterson Charles A. Poe William D. Pollard Forney A. Rankin P. Ray Rankin Blackwell p. Robinso: Hyman Rubin V. C. Royster Charles W. Russ Frank B. Skinner Bert S. Smith Robert E. Smithwick Carl G. Sommer J. P. Temple Oscar L. Tyree William A. Thompson Francis G. Uzzmann. Edward H. Vick e. l. volina Edward L. Wade Julian K. Warren, Jr John C. Wiggins, Jr. Emmet Willis S. P. Wilson J. D. Wixslow Kenneth W. Young THE PHILANTHROPIC ASSEMBLY OFFICERS Fall Qiiarier Lawrexce H. Fountain Speaker Clarence W. Griffin Speaker Pro-tem Charles Bond ___ Sergeant-at-Arms WiNTHROP C. DuRFEE Reading Clerk Julian K. Warren Assistant Treasurer Hyman Rubin Chairman TVai s and Means Committee Winter Quarter J. P. Temple .Speaker Kenneth W. Young . Speaker Pro-tem J. D. WiNSLow Sergeant-at-Arms Francis H. Fairley Reading Clerk Raeford D. Baxley Assistant Treasurer Robert Smithwick Chairman Ways and Means Committee Spring Quarter Forney A. Raxkin Speaker Robert Smithwick Speaker Pro-tem William Garis Speaker Pro-tem Wylie Parker Reading Clerk Albert J. Ellis Treasurer (for year) W. W. BoDDiE Assistant Treasurer Winthrop C. Durfee Chairman Ways and Means Committee INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATES GEORGIA TECH, April 13, 1933. Question: Resolved, that Japan ' s policy toward China should be condemned. U. N. C. speakers: W. R. Eddie- man and R. P. Russell. Affirmative. AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE, April 24, 1933. Question: Resolved, that the socialism of Norman Thomas is preferable to the present economic system of the United States. U. N. C. speakers: John Wilkinson and D. R. Seawell. Negative. The annual Southern trip which had been post- poned because of the closing of the banks was made by W. R. Eddleman, R. P. Russell, and A. S. Kaplan. EMORY, April 17, 1933. Question: Resolved, that the war debts be cancelled. Negative. GEORGIA TECH, April 18, 1933. Question: Resolved, that the British system of radio control be adopted in this country. Affirmative. GEORGIA, April 19, 1933. Question: Resolved, that the British system of radio control be adopted in this country. Affirmative. TULANE, April 21, 1933. Question: Resolved, that American civilization is a menace to Western civilization. Negative. WINTHROP, April 24, 1933. Question: Re- solved, that the United States should grant im- mediate recognition to Russia. Affirmative. NATIONAL UNION OF STUDENTS OF ENG- LAND, November 16, 1933. Annual foreign de- bate. Question; Resolved, that organized religion has hindered the progress of man. U. N. C. speakers: E. S. Lanier and F. A. Rankin. Nega- tive. WAKE FOREST, February 2, 1934. Question: Resolved, that the powers of the president should be substantially increased as a settled policy. U. N. C. speakers: K. W. Young and Leon Bedrick. Affirmative. WAKE FOREST, February 16, 1934. Double debate. Question: Resolved, that the powers of the president should be substantially increased as a settled policy. U. N. C. speakers: W. C. Durfee and J. W. Kirkpatrick, affirmative; W. R. Eddle- man and P. Russell, negative. TULANE, March 26, 1934. Question: Resolved, that the essential features of the NRA be adopted as a permanent policy. U. N. C. speakers: K. W. Young and J. W. Kirkpatrick. Affirmative. DEBATING PURPOSE T HE purpose of debating at the University is to give students training in public speaking with a view to their participation in public affairs, to help them to a better understanding of important and persist- ent problems, and to offer the public an opportunity of hearing such problems discussed. Courtesy and good manners are stressed; a violation is almost unforgivable. No ungenerous epithets, no mocking of the opponents ' mannerisms, no unfriendly sar- casm is tolerated. The men must be severe on weak arguments, but polite to the man who uses them. INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATES Rankix PRINCETON, March 31, 1934. Question: Re- solved, that the essential features of the NRA be adopted as a permanent policy. U. N. C. speakers: F. A. Rankin and B. C. Proctor. Negative. ALABAMA, April 3, 1934. Question, Re- solved, that the powers of the president be substan- tially increased as a settled policy. U. N. C. speakers: Everett Jess and John Butler. Negative. VERMONT, April 3, 1934. Question: Resolved, that the essential featur es of the NRA be adopted as a permanent policy. U. N. C. speakers: W. C. Durfee and Leon Bedrick. Affirmative. GEORGIA TECH, April 11, 1934. Quest.Dn: Resolved, that the subsidizing of athletes at the University of North Carolina be encouraged. U. N. C. speakers: Norman Kellar and F. H. Fairley. Negative. EMORY, April 12, 1934. Humorous debate. Question: Resolved, that the higher education of women is detrimental to society. U. N. C. speakers: V. C. Durfee and Phillips Russell. Negative. The annual Southern trip was made by F. A. Rankin, W. C. Durfee, and Phillips Russell. ASHEVILLE NORMAL SCHOOL. March 19, 1934. Question: Resolved, that the powers of the president be substantially increased as a settled policy. U. N. C. speakers: W, C. Durfee and Phillips Russell. Affirmative. GEORGIA TECH, March 21, 1934. Question: Resolved, that the subsidizing of athletes at Georgia Tech be encouraged. U. N. C. speakers: F. A. Rankin and Phillips Russell. Negative. GEORGIA UNIVERSITY SYSTEM EVENING SCHOOL, March 22, 1934. Question: Resolved, that the essential features of the NRA be adopted as a permanent policy. U. N. C. speakers: W. C. Durfee and Phillips Russell. Affirmative. OGLETHORPE, March 23. 1934. Question: Resolved, that the powers of the president be in- creased as a settled policy. U. N. C. speakers: W. C. Durfee and Phillips Russell. Affirmative. EMORY. March 23, 1934. Humorous debate. Question: Resolved, that the higher education of women is detrimental to society. U. N. C. speakers: F. A. Rankin and W. C. Durfee. Affirmative. DEBATING ACTIVITIES Tj HE debate group or squad, composed of any students who are interested, meets once a week to analyze and discuss questions. Those who are most competent and have contributed most to the suc- cess of debati ng for the year are chosen for one of the two long trips in the spring. Occasional short trips are scheduled, and a few of the debates are broadcast over the radio. One of the fruitful and pleasant features of the activity is the receiving and entertaining of visiting teams. The highlight of the year is the annual international debate. INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATES ALABAMA, March 26, 1934. Question, Re- solved, that the powers of the president be in- creased as a settled policy. U. N. C. speakers: F. A. Rankin and W. C. Durfee. Affirmative. TULANE, March 27, 1934. Question: Resolved, that the essential features of the NRA be adopted as a permanent policy. U. N. C. speakers: W. C. Durfee and Phillips Russell. Affirmative. NEWCOMB COLLEGE, March 28, 1934. Humor- ous debate. Question: Resolved, that the higher education of v romen is detrimental to society. U. N. C. speakers: F. A. Rankin and W. C. Durfee. The annual Northern tour was made by D. R. Seawell, E. S. Lanier, and W. R. Eddleman. GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, March 19, 1934. Question: Resolved, that American peo- ple should boycott German goods. U. N. C. speakers: E. S. Lanier and D. R. Seawell. Nega- JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY, March 20, 1934. Question: Resolved, that the powers of the president should be increased as a settled policy. U. N. C. speakers: D. R. Seawell and W. R. Eddle- man. Affirmative. NEW YORK UNIVERSITY, March 23, 1934. Question: Resolved, that the American people should boycott German goods. U. N. C. speakers: D. R. Seawell and E. S. Lanier. Negative. VERMONT, March 26, 1934. Question: Re- solved, that the powers of the president be in- creased as a settled policy. U, N. C. speakers: D. R. Seawell and W. R. Eddleman. Affirmative. BOSTON UNIVERSITY, March 28, 19 34. Ques- tion: Resolved, that the higher education of women IS detrimental to society. U. N. C. speakers: D. R. Seawell and W. R. Eddleman. Negative. 224 A6NEW BAHNSON t . b A CLAIBORN CARR PRESIDENT AUGUSTUS CLINE JAMES GORDON WILLIAM COWHIG FOUNDER THOMAS CROWEU ALBERT ELLIS RALPH GARDNER F.PAT GASKINS JAMES 60S5LER SIDNEY GROSS W.F.HENDERSON ERNEST HUNT PAULKAVENY WALTER LEVITAN MILTON LOZOWICK WILLIAM M?KEE O.T. PARKS JACK POOL NORMENT QUARLES GEORGE RHODES JOHNROWE JOHN SCHILLER t RICHARD SOMERS JAMES STEELE FRANK THOMPSON J. E. WALDROP HARRY WILLIAMSON J.D.WINSLOW THE UNIVERSITY CLUB Tf HE University Club was founded last May for the purpose of entertaining members of athletic teams which visit the University. Its members are juniors from each of the campus fraternities and representative non-fraternity men. During the fall quarter the organization devoted its efforts to revitalizing active support of the foot- ball team and was instrumental in introducing the tw o new Carolina songs written by Kay Kyser. The club took advantage of the spring holidays to hold informal meetings in many North Carolina cities in co-operation with University alumni groups, at which high school seniors were guests. 225 Young Men ' s Christian Association OFFICERS .luHN AcF.K President Tom Nisbet Vice-President J. D. WiNSLOw .. Recording Sec ' y, Jack Pool - Treasurer Junior-Senior Cabinet Sherwood Barefoot, Vice-Chairmon Sophomore Cabinet J. C. Grier, President, Fall Quarter B. S. Smith . President, Winter and Sprino Quarters Chide Raxkix Vice-President BiLLV Vandell Scc ' iz-Treasurer Freshman Friendship Council John Metts Presiden t Louis Skinner Vice-President Bryan Caldwell Secretary Philip Singer Treasurer Friendsh ip Council Smith Barrier H. H. Beddingfield Julius Berger Paul Best Eugene Braswell Stuart Blow Claude Brown Brvan Caldwell Joe B. Crawfokd W. S. Creole H. L. CURRIN Charles Daniels John C, Davis WiLBORN Davis John Elmendorf William Fitzhugh John C. Fuller James R. Gooding " William Graham Joe Grier Henry Harding Thom s Harris Bob Howison Charles O. Jeffress T. E. Joyner Philip Kind Edward King Roy Lawing Henry Lewis Paul Lindley G. C. MacFarland W. S. McClelland H. L. McDowell Hl «.-i H 1 1 Bj|fV|M Bi H I H :i y3|B| 3E B BB ' ' j ' iitators — Humphries. Fou? Da Frank McGlenn Don McKee James McKee F. E. McMillan John Metts Brame p. Morrison Preston Moseley Gene Motsinger David Oliver Herbert Osterhki.d David Pemberton John Rainey Robert Ramsay Charles Robinson Paul Salisbury Philip Singer Louis Shaffer Louis C. Sk ser Robert Sosnick E. S. Spainhour Paul Teal E. H. ViCK Coy Waller David Warren JuLiEN Warren Fred Weaver David Whvrton William Wheat John Wiggins Clarence Wilkins Robert E. Williams Ben Witherington, James B. Wright Bfn Wyche T. P. Yeatman Ju n ior-Sen lor Ca hht e t 1 933 -103 4 OFFICERS MEMBERS FuRMAN BetTS Toji BoST Albekt Ellis Lawrf.N ' ce Fof? W. Hi Hi- Craig McIntosh Tom NisBEi Jack Pool Harry E. Rig(;s L. O. Rowland Nat W. Walker J. D. WiNSLOW Junior-Senior Cabin Sophomore Cabinet 1933-193 i OFFICERS C. Grier. Jr., Pres. Fall Quarter . S. Smith President, Whiter and Sprittfi Quarters lalde Kankin Vice-President ILLY Vandell Sec ' y-rce MEMBERS Hfnry Allison- Billy Anderson Parks Alstin Raymond Barron Johnny ' Host M. L. Britt E. E. El-TSLER Fr-incis Fairley BiTLER French J. C. C.RiER. Jr. Phil Hammer Marccs Lynch Pall McKee Jesse Parker Hlgh Primrose Claide Rankin Fra Ro Oayle Rogers B. S. Smith LoLiE Tlrner Bill We- ver Billy Vandell Sopho.more Cabinet JL HE University 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 system consisting of a Junior-Senior Cabinet, a Sophomore Cabinet and a Freshman Friendship Cabinet, each with its own officers. 227 228 KOCH EXPERIMENTS WITH THE YOUNGER GENERATION PHOEBE BARK ' S BOYS BUT WHERE ' S MY TEN CENTS CHANCE? MARY DIRNBERGER, GO WASH YOUR HANDS! DOGWOOD FESTIVAL, INDIAN CRAFT EXHIBIT BASKET EXHIBIT. DOGWOOD FESTIVAL THE BAND IN ALL ITS GLORY ART MUSEUM FOR POSTERITY YOU GOT WHAT IT TAKES! ANOTHER EXHIBIT OR SOMETHING GENTLE ART OF HORSHOE PITCHING 229 mm V9 f! ' IU! !U " i ' i o r n- rtl|H ' f f |5 ' SCRAM, YOU MUGS! " THOR JOHNSON ' S CAROLINA SALON ENSEMBLE MUMMER ' S VERSION OF DRACULA HECK, GENERAL, THAT ' S A SISSY GAME — LET ' S SHOOT CRAPS! UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA MAMA, HERE ' S THAT MAN AGAIN! CAREFUL WITH THAT HATCHET, LADY! women ' s activities 34 TY YACK WOMAN ' S ASSOCIATION Jl HE Woi organized in 1917 The association a and fellowship ar Association at the University was club for women students. create a sense of unity its members; to promote and maintain high standards of University life; encourage in the leisure hours of its membe to those activities which add zest to college life. It students and the alumnae. All women students at the University automatically become members of the association. OFFICERS Janie Jolly President Jaynr Smoot Pres. Women ' s Athletic Assn. Sarah Vanx Vice-President Elsie Lawrence ________ -Totcw Representative Mary Ellen Watts ___. Secretary Harriet Taylor Graduate Representative Elizabeth Durham ___- Treasurer Eleanor Bizzell .. House Pres. Spencer Hall Cecilia Allen Blanche Armfield Sybili.e Berwanuer Irene Boliek Frances Brennecke Mattie Brooks Elrita Brown Jcne Bltler Seny Byncm — Graduate Students Julia Cherry Minnie Chesson Margaret Clark Virginia Crawforo Dorothy Daniels Elizabeth Davis Mary Diggs Glennes Dodge Dorothy Dldrow Anne Ferree lucile godbold Ruth Hall Lucye Hazlewood Jeanne Holt Martha Hurst Sadie Jenkins Alice Keith LuciLE Kelling Kathleen Kr. henbi_l Helen McCobb Margaret McCullort Edavina McDonald 232 iETYYACK WOMAN ' S ASSOCIATION Sallie Marks Bessie Martin ViDA Miller Vera Millsaps Henrietta Nichols Anne Owen Cecile Piltz Emma Ray Dixie Reid — Graduate Siudenfs (Coniinucd) Dorothy Rethlingsh Mary Riggsbee Jean Rose Helen Runnion Doris Schneider Alice Scholz Frances Shamburcer Mercedes Steely Thelma Stone Clementine Strowd Laura Thomas Valence Townsend Mary Webb Edna Wells An Wi AMS Edith Williams Edith Wladkowsky Nyra WoODRtFF Ll ' cile Althar Edith Averitt Helen Bennett Fannie Bradley Hazel Browne Isabella Cox Virginia Dean GiELDA Elliott Mary Ennis Charlotte Flynn Frederica Frederick Elizabeth Grant Emma Gregory Sara Hamilton Sara Hanlin — Special Students Agnes Harrell Clara Hatser Mary Henderson Eleanor Hint Lillian Johnson Gay Johnston Macy Kearnes Catherine Lambeth Willie Linthicum Minnie LeGrand Betty Long Marian Maddrey Adelaide Maner Elizabeth Moore Dorothy Moss Neville North Mary Parker Catherine Peele Mary Poole Mary Bedford Anne Robertson Ma Ro Ac Rcble Caro Russell iRftIA SaNFORD Mary Shore Sallie Shumate Harriet Taylor Ruth T ho ma son Kathleen Tyer Mary Wilkerson • 233 341tiVCKETY YACK WOMAN ' S ASSOCIATION Elizabeth Barxett Eleanor Bizzell Grace Bowes Dorothy Bradley Margaret Broadfoot LorisE Cai ' I ' s Maide Cro vder Leone Currie Ulby Dimmette Mae Dralghon Elizabeth Dirham Helen Edwards Cleya God vin Mary Goodall Julia Graham Peggy Harris Virginia Harrison 7 7 — Seniors Marina Henry Lucille Hunt Dorothy Insley Elizabeth Isaacs Katherine Jamieson Elizabeth Johnson Janie Jolly Melrose Kennedy Merle McAdams Patricia McMullan Cora Moore Hattie Mooring Maie Myers Bronnie Nance Jessie Xewby Margaret Olmsted Gladys Otten Helen Packard Mary Parker Manie Parsons Mary Perrow Elizabeth Phillips Eunice Pope Marjorie Reeves Laura Ross Mary ' Seagle Sarah Vann Eleanor Wade Caroline Ward Mary Ellen Watts Selma Webd Helene Willingham Charlotte Winborne Virginia Yancey Olivia Abernethy Mary Armbruster Mary Bennett Dorothy Bowen Aline Brandon Julia Brown Isabelle Buckles Virginia Buckles Sarah Bulla If — Juniors Lois Byrd Anne Candler Jean Cantrell Nancy Coates Nannie Crowder Virginia Ezzard Erma Fisher Jane Forgrave M; Anna Gordon Betty- Hansen ' Barbara Henderson Alice Hutchins Eloise James Annie Jenkins Susan Jenkins Ida Johnson Rebecca Jordan 234 ' 34 YACKET Y YACK WOMAN ' S ASSOCIATION ■ Lottie Joyner Joyce Killinsworth Elsie Lawrence Margaret McCalley Margaret McDoxald Mary IcEL VEE Margaret Moore Margaret Moose —Juniors (Continued) Ellen Mlrchison Isabel Nelson Evelyn Page Lydia Person Thelma Powers Elizabeth Raney Annie Russell Mary Scobee Margaret Siceloff Jtlia Skixner Doris Strange Gene ' a Slrbatt Anna Tunstall Jane We-vver Frances White Annie Wilkerson Margaret Witherspoon Bertha Cobb Vivian Crawford Alta Duke Ethel Epstein Kathryn Flynn WiLHELMENA FULLI Vivian Grisette Naomi Hocutt Catherine Hodges V — Sophomores Barbara Holbrook Polly J acobson L bion Jones Louise King Frances Lloyd Eleanor Lockhart Annie ]McCauley Mary Pike Gertrude Pridgen Hallie Rea -es Sarah Seawell Mrs. Thomas Smitf Jayne Smoot Rebecca M ' all Alyce " Weeks Suzanne Winstead Elizabeth Wright Frances Young n- Annis Bender Ruth Covington Ruth Craig Lydia Daniels Ruth Dickson Alice Eidson Mrs. George Freeman -Freshmen Edith Gillespie Marvellen Holbrook Mary Llovd Mildred McMullan Christine Maynard Ruth Mengel Jane Ross Alta Simms Eileen Smith Helen Ward Mary Lee William Ida Winstead Erika Zimmermann ■ ■ ■Ml 235 " A A Ar .T T THE FRESHMEN-JUNIOR GAME MRS. J. A. BEARD, DIRCTOR OF COED ATHLETICS FALL TEN NFS WINNERS COVINGTON McCAULEY HONORARY VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM MJSS VIVIAN GRISETTE, ARCHERY CHAMPION CO-ED SPORTS Mrs. J. G. Beard Director of Athletic Association Jayne Smoot - - — President Harkiltt Taylor Graduate Bepresentative Barbara Henderson- Elsie LAfRENCE . Senior Bepresentative Junior Bepresentative Sophomore Bepresentative Fall Tennis Tournament Fall Bowling Tournament (Doubles) Barbara Henderson and Thomas Jackson, Winners, Vivian Grisette AND Bob Lovill, Bunners-itp, Vivian Grisette, Manager Winter Bowling Tournament (Singles) ISE WiLKKRSoN. Winner. JlLlA Wood Skinner, Rn Marc;. ' McCailey, Ma riffer Winter Basketball Tournament Second Junior Team, Winner, Joyce Killingsworth, Captain Annie Louise Wilkerson, Captain Sue Jenkins, Ann Jenkins, Louise Tunstall, Porter Cowles 236 ' 34Ti!ACKETVYACK FRESHMEN COED GYM CLASS BASKETBALL TEAM IN ACTION MANAGERS OF CLASS BASKETBALL JANE SMOOT. THE RIFLE TFAM PUTS ATHLET GRAHAM ON THE SPOT ASSO Runner INSTEAD, Captain. Ebtka Zimmi A Daniels, Man CO-ED SPORTS M; Ben Freshman Team F.I.l.FN HOLBROOK. RlTH N. L RY Lee Williams Rv Li-OVD, Eileen Smith t, Siib ititutes • D Ann ON. Center, Ma Honorary Varsity ' orward. Ida Winstead. Fonrard, Barbara Hender- Ellen Holbrook, Guard, Elsie Lawrence, Guard, Jayne Smoot, Guard Second Team Grisette, Fortcard, Evelyn Page. Forward, Gertrude Pridgen, ;-, Ann Jenkins, Guai d. Sue Jenkins, Guard, Jessie Taylor Newby, Guard Spring Archery VniAN Grisptte. Manager Spring Tennis Evelyn Page, Manager Junior Team nderson, Captain. Elsie Lawrenc Spring Team ■RiiAM. Captain. Harrikt Taylor. Sophomore Team Pridgen. Captain. Jayne Smoot, Spring Hockey Barbara Henderson, Manager z. Manager Manager I,. M. Althar L. Capps E. J. DlRHAiM V. Grisette B. M. Hansen P. A. Harris CHI OMEGA Graduate School LrciLLE Althar Seniors Elizabeth Durham Dorothy Inslev Peggy Ann Harris Rebekah Moose Laura Ross Anne Spiers Juniors JovcE Killinsworth Evelyn Page Founded at the Unii ' ersity of Arkansa s, 1895 Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation EPSILON BETA CHAPTER M. H. McCaulky H. iMoosE K. S. Page J. A. Ross A. Spiers Sophomores Vivian Grisette Pledges Louise Capps Betty Hansen Katherine Hodges Margaret McCauley Jane Ross Sarah Seawell Harriet Taylor Margaret Witherspoon Publication: Eleusis 87 Chapters; Membership, 15,578 Epsilon Beta Chapter established I ' iTi Address: 523 E. Franklin H. Tay ' lor r iiN- M. H. Witherspoon ., -— ■ TtiSSi, — , PI BETA PHI B. Barnett G. B. Bowes N. A. Crowder M. E. Gaines N. Gordon B. G. Henderson M. H. Henry K. H. .Iamieson I. F. Johnson J. Jolly E. S. Lawrence gg iHi i Seniors Betty Barxett Grace B. Bowes Marina H. Henry H. Jamieson Janie R. Jolly Helen E. Packard Sarah D. Vann Mary Ellen Watts Helene B. Willingham Charlotte B. Winborxe Sophomores Jayne K. Smoot Founded at Monmouth College, 1861 Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flower: Wine Carnation 240 ALPHA CHAPTER Pledges Nannie A. Crowder Lydia B. Daniels Virginia Ezzard Margaret E. Gaines Nancy Gordon Barbara G. Henderson Barbara Holbrook Mary E. Holbrook Ida Flora Johnson Margaret E. McDonald Mary McElwee Elsie S. Lawrence Ellen A. Murchison Jess T. Newby Mary T. Shore Julia W. Skinner Jane H. Weaver Betsy Wright Publication: The Arrozv 78 Chapters; Membership, 20.500 Alpha Chapter establislied 1923 Address: 407 E. Rosemary 241 M. E. McDonald M. McElwee E. A. !MtRCHISON J. T. Newby H. E. Packard J. W. Skinner S. Vann M. E. Watts J. H. Weaver H. B. WiLLINGHAM C. B. Winborne 242 243 ATHLETICS sr Dedicated to " Bo " Shepard Successful, popular and respected coach of fighting Tar Heel basketball teams whose new position as Assistant Director of Carolina Athletics has not prevented hitn from producing a state championship quint which twice defeated Duke. MONOGRAM CLUB Tf HIS organization, through the untiring efforts of Coach Dale Ranson, has gone through a recent and arduous renovation. The goal set for the group is better spirit in athletic participation on Tar Heel teams and more strict adherence to training regulations. During the second year of this re- organization movement, the University student body, as a whole, has given the Monogram Club its hearty support. George Brandt, one of Carolina ' s two athletes to win letters in three major sports and Captain of 1934 baseball, in the capacity of President, has been in no small way responsible for the Club ' s success. Frank Abernethy, star track man and one of the Southern Conference ' s finest hurdlers, has added further strength to the venture as a capable Secretary. COACHING STAFF Bt.NN- Hearn Head Baseball Coach C. C. Erickson Football Coaching Staff Uale Ranson, Head Cross Country and Ass ' t Track Coach Ellis Fysal iiui Staff ing Staff ing Staff Football James E. Moore W. D. Crooh J. N. McCaskill C. W. Collins Julian C. Frankel J. M. Tatum Kay Thompson J. Henry Burnett, Jr. Charles T. Woollen, Jr. George T. Barclay Edwi.n Kahn Don Jackson Eugene T. Barwick William J. .Moore Ralph Gardner George A. Moore Malcom Bell E. W. Martin T. M. EviNS D. A. Daniel Harry Montgomery R. H. ScHNELL, Manager Basketball WiLEIAM S. MaRKHAM. .lli. W. E. Beale I. M. Glace Arlindo S. Cate, Manager Cross Country Joe Patterson, Manager Strat Donnell C. A. Jensen r. A. Henson w . R. Groover Jerry Goldman Hi ENRY Sullivan L. G. Sullivan T. H. CURLEE L. B. Conte Kj ,B J. Haywood, Jr. J. E. Waldrop Tennis Hj IRLEY SHUFORD Da viD Morgan, Jr. W ALTER M. LevITAN H IRVEV Harris Ki CHARD Willis KiCHARD W. WEESNER. MJ Boxing J. E. Wadsworth Xa ,T Lumpkin J. L. Williams Cliff G. Glover Sa M G. GiDDENS Norment Quarles Pe ML Alston, Manager Edward Kerr, Manager P. P. Davis Track Ha AV Dox Jackson Tom Hawthorne Charles Hlbbard Dennis B. Fox W. 0. Childers Frank P. Abernethy John W. Gunter Bob Reid Frank W. Armfield L. G. Sullivan Ralston LeGore Wrestling J. M. Auman Clarke Mathewon Morton P. Hiller James T. Barnard. Mj Baseball J. N. McCaskill James T. Griffith Thurman Vick F. A. Leonard Golf Erwin Laxton 247 COACHING STAFF FOOTBALiti Captaix Bill Croom Inteufekence Getting Undek Way. Daniel When the smoke cleared away from the 1933 football battle-front at the University of North Carolina, the results showed that the team had w on four and lost five games during a season which could at best be termed mediocre. The 1933 season marked the end of Coach C. C. Collins ' eight-year reign over the football destinies of the University. At the end of the season, the Athletic Council voted not to renew the contracts of Col- lins and his assistants, Odell Sapp and Allan Howard. Late in January, the Athletic Council announced that Carl G. Snavely, formerly of Bucknell University, would coach Carolina teams for the next three years. Snavely brought with him Maxwell Reid, former Bucknell and professional star, as assistant and line coach. Snavely decided to begin Winter practice immediately, and on January 29, the first practice under the new coach vs as called. CAROLINA 6, DAVIDSON The Tar Heels started the 1 933 season inauspiciously by eking out a one-touchdown victory over a scrapping Davidson team. In the last quarter, George Moore, reserve back, went through the line for Carolina ' s only touchdown. Caro- lina drove deep into Davidson territory several times during the game, but lacked scoring drive. Captain Bill Croom featured Carolina ' s hard-drives off tackle, counting 4 of the Tar Heels ' 1 3 first downs. The Wildcats scored only 3. McCachren . Collins, Coach .i ' r ' WM ' ' - ;;l V4 m. Ckoom Gets (ioiNc; Acjainst State. CAROLINA 13, VANDERBILT 20 In their second game of the season, the North Carolina team spotted Vanderbilt 14 points in the first few minutes of play, and then came back to score 1 3 points. In the fourth quarter, Vanderbilt scored the decisive touchdown on a pass from Long to Dixon. Carolina ' s touch- downs were scored by Mac Bell on a short pass from Acee McDonald, and by McDonald on a 20-yard run through the whole Vandy line. In this game, Julian Frankel, star Tar Heel left end, broke a blood vessel in his hand which kept him out of action for three weeks. CAROLINA 0, GEORGIA 30 Carolina met the strong Georgia team when the Crackers were at the height of their season ' s strength. Led by a galaxy of star backs, Chapman, Key, Brown, and Gaston, the invaders ran roughshod over the Tar Heels. The bright spot in this game was the spectacular de- fensive work of George Barclay, our stellar guard, who received a post on the week ' s All-American team for his work in this game. CAROLINA 0, FLORIDA 9 Playing a brilliant kicking game, and continually hold ing the Tar Heels in the shadow of their own goal, the Florida ' Gators beat the Carolina team in a slow and listless game. George Barclay again was the best man on the field. At the end of the game, the Florida EviNS Burnett looRE Scores Over Barclay In the State Game. Mt IJoNALD players gave Barclay the ball used in the game, insisting that he had earned it by his superb play. CAROLINA 6, GEORGIA TECH 10 Holding Georgia Tech scoreless for three quarters, the Tar Heels came back to life with a brilliant exhibition of football prowess. For the first time in the season, the team showed real strength. The kick- ing of Woollen and Martin kept the Golden Tornado aw ay from the Carolina goal for four quarters. But mid-w ay in the final period, Dave Wilcox kicked a field goal from placement from the 1 8-yard stripe, and the Yellow Jackets took on new life, breaking loose for several long and meandering runs which brought the ball to Carolina ' s one yard stripe. After three tries at the line Jack Phillips carried the ball over. Wilcox converted the extra point. But undaunted with Tech ' s 1 0-point advantage. Coach Collins ' fighting Tar Heels put on a truly great exhibition of spirited football, culminating in a march down the field to score with Mac Bell jolting the line for the tally. The try for extra point failed when Tatum ' s kick w ent under the bars. With only three minutes left to play, the Tar Heels almost turned the game into an Horatio Algier finish. Don Jackson passed to Henry Burnett who ran i 7 yards before he was brought down on the Yellow Jacket 26. Still another pass netted a first dow n. With half a minute to go Jackson tossed a pass to Brandt, but the heave was smothered by a legion of Stephens Martin TaHiM Bloiks a Vaki; I ' (iKi:st Pint. Georgia Tech players. Barclay starred again for Carolina, and after the contest, Coach Bill Alexander, Tech, stated, " As far as I am con- cerned, Barclay is All-Southern, AU-American, All- Any thing. " CAROLINA 6, N. C. STATE Continuing the fine brand of ball displayed against Georgia Tech, the Tar Heels won their second game of the season taking N. C. State into camp. George Moore plunged over the State line for the lone touchdown in the second period. The game was played on a soggy field, which greatly hampered the vaunted Carolina passing attack. Don Jackson broke away for a 60-yard jaunt to the Pack ' s goal in the fourth period, but was called back because a teammate w as penalized for holding. Julian Frankel returned to the Tar Heel line-up in this game and was a material factor in the Carolina triumph, block- ing a kick which put the Collinsmen in position to score. The Techs failed to make a single first down during the second half, while count- ing only three during the first two periods. Carolina scored I 3. The Wolves found their own passing game far off color, and failed to complete a single pass during the entire contest. CAROLINA 26, WAKE FOREST Displaying a superb passing attack with Don Jackson and Alan McDonald cast in the leading roles, the Tar Heels wallopped Wake Forest. George Barclay G. Moore Joyce ' :i!l 3 Heist, Manager Fumble In the Davidson Gamf. Jackm Barwick added scoring to his repertoire of football accomplishments after i Tatum partially blocked Pat Swans punt. Barclay scooped up the I ball and ran 1 yards for the tally. Ed Martin, returning Swan ' s punt, ran 40 yards through the entire Baptist outfit for a touchdown and one of the prettiest runs of the afternoon. Barclay added to his al- ready great name by turning in another spectacular afternoon ' s work. Tatum and Daniel were other stars in the line which functioned as a unit with the backs. CAROLINA 0, DUKE 21 Before a crowd of 32,000 spectators, the largest crowd to witness a football game in Dixie during the season of 1933, Duke ' s strong Blue Devils, showing a snappy brand of ball, completely outclassed the Tar Heels. In his last chance against Duke, Bill Croom, Carolina captain and halfback, w as the outstanding star. Carolina ' s backs failed to gain consistently through the line and their highly-touted passing attack was broken up time after time by the Duke secondary. Complete- ly overshadowing Duke ' s Crawford, George Barclay again proved to be the best man on the field. Horace Hendrikson ' - counted the first touchdown in the opening canto on i an end run. He scored again shortly after on a 1 pass from Rossiter. Near the end of the final quarter, Bob Cox intercepted McDonald ' s pass and ran 30 yards for the last tally. Cornelius place-kicked both points. | Thompson fli ' Frankel Michaels, Manager Mac Bell Scores Against Vanderbilt. CAROLINA 14, VIRGINIA In Coach Collins ' swan song as a Tar Heel mentor, the Carolina team ouplayed Virginia in every department of the game to score a clean- cut w in. George Barclay scored the first Carolina touchdown on an intercepted pass, and George Moore went through the middle of the line for the second marker. Daniel and Brandt, both star linemen, kicked the extra points. The Virginia game marked the last appearance of Captain Bill Croom, Kay Thompson, Julian Frankel, George Brandt, and Bill Collins in a Tar Heel uniform. Other men who received monograms at the termination of the season were: Juniors; George Barclay, Natrona, Pa.; Henry Burnett, Macon, Ga. ; Edwin Kahn, Roxbury, Mass. ; James Tatum, McCoU, S. C. ; Charlie Woollen, Jr., Chapel Hill, N. C. ; Ralph Gardner, Shelby, N. C. ; Eddie Martin, Tarboro, N. C. ; James Stephens, Lumberton, N. C. ; and George Moore, Wheeling, W. Va. Sophomores; Elmer Barrett, Kinston, N. C. ; Eugene Barwick, Jacksonville, Fla. ; Mal- colm Bell, Savannah, Ga. ; Babe Daniel, Charlotte, N. C. ; Tom Evins, Oxford, N. C. ; Don Jackson, Sanford, Fla. ; Emmett Joyce, Chicago, 111.; Jim McCachren, Charlotte, N. C. ; Alan McDonald, Asheville, N. C. ; Harry Mont- ,. gomery, Natrona Heights, Pa. ; Bill Moore, Wheeling, W. Va. ; Charlie Shaffer, Greens- boro, N. C. ; and Herman Snyder, Mon- roe, N. C. Montgomery W. Moore !: .T ' ' ( o r fTj ' " Al 47 ' 70 ' 71 6S 46 64 49 ' P5 SB 2° 7S B6. 53, ' 3 Seated on the ground : Connally, Yoder, Yeaoer, Webb, Blythe, Little, Wilson. Seated: Barclay, Burnett, Martin, Woollen, Thompson, Tati-m, Captain Croom, Brandt, Frankel, Collins, Beale, Kahn, Kenan. Third Row: Manager Heist, Kaveny, W. Moore, Manley, Barrett, Denti, Strickland, Evins, Bryan, Gardner, Daniel, Barwick, Manager Michaels. Last Roxc: Stephens, Jackson, Shaffer, J. McCachren, Snyder, G. Moore, Bell, McDonald, Montgomery, Joyce, ' Folger, Hobgood. FOOTBALL At the end of the season, George Barclay was elected to captain the squad in 1934. Barclay was also honored by being chosen on the As- sociated Press ' third All-American team. The Georgia football team w hich met such powerful teams as Yale, N. Y. U., and Southern Cali- fornia, voted Barclay the best lineman they had played against all season. SEASON ' S RECORD Carol ina.. 6 Davidson Carol ina . 13 Vanderbilt 20 Carol ina Georgia 30 Carol ina Florida 9 Caro ina 6 Georgia Tech .. 10 Carol ina 6 N. C. State 6 Carol ina 26 Wake Forest .... Carol ina Duke 21 Carol ina 14 Virginia 256 BASKETBALIi Tom Spencer Manager Dave McCachren Scores Against Duke BASKETBALL _ OACH " Bo " Shepard ' s basketball proteges won 1 7 out of 20 games during their regular schedule, taking top honors for the state in the Big Five and end- ing as semi-finalists in the annual Southern Conference basketball tournament. The White Phantoms were eliminated in the tourney by Duke, 21-18, in a dis- appointing but exciting battle; Carolina had previously beaten the Blue Devils tw ice during the season. In the season ' s opener, the Tar Heel fans w ere given a real treat v fhen they saw Carolina lick Clemson ' s strong Tiger five 38-26. Going on the road im- mediately, the White Phantoms sv ept aside all opposition: Davidson bowed to the Tar Heels at Charlotte, 38-23; Vicose Athletic Club, at Roanoke, 26-25; V. P. I., at Blacksburg, 31-14; V.M.I. 38-18 and Washington and Lee 34-24, both at Lexington, Va. Once more on their home court, the Tar Heel five displayed great power in taking Wake Forest 41-21 and V.M.I. 37-1 1. Virginia brought down a fast and hard-fighting aggregation which put on a great last half rally, falling short, 44-35. Against N. C. State the White Phantoms were devoid of their former speed and pow er and were handed one of the greatest upsets of Southern bas- ketball for the 1934 season, losing 34-30. However, in the last game before going north again, Carolina knocked off V.P.i. 41-21. Without the services of " Jason " Glace, who was in bed v ith a severe cold. Da -e McCachren Glace, Bell (of Duke) BASKETBALL Carolina ran into considerable difficulty in taking Virginia, at Charlottesville. During the waning moments of play, " Snooks " Aitken intercepted a Virginia pass and dribbled the length of the court to shoot the winning goal; final score: U. N. C. 24, U. Va. 23. Glace returned to the Tar Heel lineup against Maryland, joining his team- mates in Washington. During the last five minutes of the contest, the Caro- line five completely outshadowed the tall Terrapin quintet, counting five straight baskets, three of which were made by Glace in a mad scoring orgy which brought the White Phantoms finally into the fore, 28-24. Navy found a sluggish Tar Heel opponent. At half time the Middies led 18-8, and with less than four minutes to go the score stood 26-15 for the Sailors. Carolina put on the pressure and all but sank the Navy quintet, count- ing nine points in a belated rally which was terminated by the timer ' s gun; final score: Navy 26, Carolina 24. The White Phantoms returned to the local court to take a great 25-21 vic- tory over Duke. This was the first triumph over the Blue Devils in two years. A capacity crowd turned out for the contest which was played in the Tin Can. Carolina took the Wake Forest five into camp at Raleigh before a small crowd of fans in the Memorial Auditorium, 41-24. The Tar Heels meted out Jim McCachren 259 BASKETBALL sweet revenge over the N. C. State quint in the Tin Can, snowing under the Techs 45-24. Despite an early 8-0 lead held, by the Wolfpack, Carolina w as in the fore 26-16 at intermission. Davidson brought a fighting contingent to the Tin Can, but lost 39-25. The White Phantoms took Duke before a capacity crowd which jammed the Duke University Gymnasium. Some 5,000 fans, including His Excellency, Governor J. C. B. Ehringhaus, saw the contest. The lead changed hands sev- eral times, and with six minutes to go Duke led 20-17. However, Carolina put on one of its characteristic rallies, counting 1 3 points on a stretch, and von 30-25. This was the first time that Carolina had made a clean sweep of the Duke series since 1928, and this contest clinched the Big Five title. South Carolina ' s highly-touted Gamecocks took the Tar Heels in tow in the Tin Can 45-30. The Palmetto State quint played wth reckless abandon, scoring from all over the court with uncanny accuracy. In the Southern Conference tournament, Carolina found little difficulty in taking Virginia to town 27-18 in the first round. " Snooks " Aitken topped the scoring with 1 7 markers. But in the semi-finals a great Duke team took the lead from Carolina during the last tw o minutes of play to win 21-18. The Blue Devils lost to W. L. in the final contest 29-28. 260 T HACK TRACK lAROLINA ' S 1933 track team ranked as one of the best in Dixie, captur- ing both Southern Conference and state championships. The Flying Tar Heels continued their 1 2 year dual meet record. During this interim they have suffered defeat only twice, once to Navy and once to Penn State. Coach Bob Fetzer ' s boys inaugurated their season with an overwhelming victory over Georgetow n University in a practice meet for the Washington- ians. Carolina copped all hut one of the 1 5 firsts. No official score was kept. During the Spring Recess, the Tar Heels went north to Annapolis, Md., where they met and conquered tlie Naval Academy contingent 77-49, upset- ting all previous dope, but sounding a stron g warning to future opponents con- cerning the Carolina team ' s potentialities. Bob Hubbard and Louis Sullivan tied for first place in a great two-mile run, clocked on a soggy track at 9:47.1 minutes. In the hundred and in the fur- long, Odell Childers, Carolina ' s " Galloping Ghost " , raced ahead to break the tape. In the century, Charlie Hubbard took second, while in the 220 straight- away, Johnny Gunter placed second. f5 m A!! A Chilokks In Thi Hi McRae Breaks the Tapi TRACK In the hurdles Abernethy and Hawthorne finished in one-two order in both the high and low timber events. Oscar Mullis set a new school record for the Middies, tossing the discus almost into Chesapeake Bay, 140 feet 9 ' j inches. Virginia ' s highly-publicized Cavaliers invaded Chapel Hill for the next meet, and were repulsed 76 ' 3-497 3. Two Southern Conference records were bettered and two University marks were set. In one of the most thrilling dual meets in the history of Dixie track, Caro- lina turned back Duke University on Emerson Field 66-60. The meet hung fire until the final event, the 880-yard run. Carolina lacked one point to clinch victory, and Harry Williamson, sophomore speedster, flashed home second to give the Flying Tar Heels much-needed points and the meet. Duke has yet to win a dual meet from the University in track and field sports. One of the featured attractions of the meet was the great hurdles event in which Frank Abernethy flashed first to the line in the 120 highs, besting Johnny Brownlee, great Duke hurdles ace. The following week-end, Carolina downed the Penn State Nittany Lions, 66 2-61 ' 2 at College Station, Pa. The meet was run off before a crowd of 2,000 fans on a rain-soaked track and field. But the weather did not deter the IN THE Mile J0 % 263 l-MiiiiiiMiiiiiiillMlimMIWlif iMli ' TRACK Flying Tar Heels. In the final events of this meet, Odel Childers beat Penn State ' s star sprinter. Dale, in both the 100 and 220-yard runs. Oscar Mullis featured the field events by taking off a pair of firsts in the discus and shot put. U. N. C, won its 1 2th consecutive state title in the North Carolina State In- tercollegiate Track and Field Carnival which was held at Durham the follow- ing week, leading Duke Sl A-bA. Davidson took third honors with 12 points and N. C. State brought up the rear-guard with a half-dozen markers. Carolina beat Duke for the third time last spring, proving conclusively that Coach Bob ' s forty Jackasses were more than a match for Duke ' s highly-touted " Four Horsemen. " The Tar Heels won the 1 1th Southern Conference Track and Field Games and the conference title. Some 4,000 fans filtered through the confines of the gigantic Duke Stadium to watch the meet. Five new Dixie track and field records were hung up. Bob Hubbard ran a great two-mile race, beating Dunaj, W. L. for top honors, and Hubbard set a new record with the time of 9:46.4 minutes. TiucK Coaching Staff and Max R. Hubbard, Stafford 264 B OXIIV G CoWHiG. Ma SOCTHERX CONFEREN ' CE MeET BOXING N lORTH CAROLINA ' S 1934 ring edition finished a fair season with three victories, two losses, and a tie marked against its slate. Duke, V. P. I., and V. M. I. fell victims to the Tar Heel ringmen while Carolina bowed to Navy and Virginia. N. C. State tied Carolina 4-4. From the start of the season, tKe Carolina boxers were handicapped with the loss of two veteran performers. Captain Piatt Landis, Southern Conference heavyweight titlist of 1933, and Cliff Glover, clever 1 18-pound battler. Lan- dis failed to return to school while Glover had to drop from the team because of heavy lab work. The University fighters opened the season with a great 5j ' 2-2 ' 2 win over Virginia Poly. Norment Quarles thrilled the audience when he knocked out Fred Hall, highly-touted Gobbler ringster, in the opening round. Marvin Ray, lightheavy, scored another Carolina K. O. when he laid Dillon, V. P. 1., among the daisies. Carolina ' s ring hopes ran aground when they met N. C. State in Raleigh. The Techs proved to be stronger than anticipated and all but handed the Tar Heels a defeat. Quarles ' smooth fighting again headlined the matches. Norm counted a technical knockout over Leon- ard Peacock in the first of the second verse. Ray scored his second straight K. O. when he knocked out " Red " Stephens, giant grid star, in the second session. Vieing for the spot- light which was given to the Quarles-Peacock go, was the thrilling and close match fought by Sam Giddens, Carolina, and Jack Fabri, State. Fabri eked out a decision over Giddens; it was the second thrilling match that these two boys had met in; in the first fight, Fabri won another close decision. BOXING Carolina took a 6-2 lacing at the hands of Virginia ' s strong Southern Con- ference champs. Although all the bouts were close, the Cavaliers held the upper hand. Giddens carved out a decision over Lucas, and Quarles won on a forfeit w hen Coach LaRowe, Virginia, failed to provide the Tar Heel with any kind of opposition. The next week-end. Navy sank the Tar Heels 6-2. Williams, diminutive 125-pound scrapper, defeated Mulquin by the decision route while Quarles K. O. ' d Blitch in the opening round to take the only North Carolina points. But Carolina broke back into the win column with a close 4 ' 2-3 ' _ triumph over the V. M. I. kaydets. Williams and Ray counted knockouts; Ellisberg won a decision and Quarles gained another forfeit. Nat Lumpkin fought to a draw with Burton to round out the Tar Heels ' scoring. University ' s ringmen took Duke handily into camp, 5-3. Featuring the fights of the evening was the Williams-Scelza tiff. Carolina ' s Williams took a close referee ' s decision in a fight fraught with much slugging. Quarles knocked out Scott in the second canto to keep his record of not having to go into the third round but once during the season. In the unlimited, Jim Carruth pounded out a decision over Lewis, and clinched the meet for the Tar Heels. Ray and Giddens ■won on forfeits. Carolina had one representative to v eather the storm of the Southern Conference ring tourney in Norment Quarles, wfhose title gave the Tar Heels fourth place in the tournament. Immediately foUow ing the S. I. C. tourney, Quarles joined the A. A. U. ranks and fought his second fight with Bobby Goldstein, for- mer national collegiate champ, pounding out another great decision. 267 BOXING SEASON ' S RECORD North Caroli North CaroU North Caroli North Caroli North Caroli North Caroli Southern Conference B lina, fourth; Norment Qua in the 135-pound division. V. p. 1 lYz N. C. State -4 U. of Virginia . 6 U. S. N. Academy 6 V. M. 1 3J4 Duke University 3 Ling Tourney: North Caro- les took the individual title Eltsler Vs. Cavedo 268 BASEBAXr. I g PS [ Bplp M tm r=. j " ■■- " Ji V " ■ ' " 1 « - i 1 Baseball Ciw BASEBALL ' l AROLINA ' S baseball representatives of 1933 swept through all opposition to a Southern Confer- ence and a tie for state title. For the first time since 1927 Duke was beaten twice on the diamond. Joe Griffith, now with the Cleve- land Indians, outpitched Bobby Coombs, to win both games and the series by the same score, 2-1. In the second game which w as also to decide the Southern Conference championship, Griffith let the Blue Devils down with two hits, both coming after the eighth inn- ing. President Frank Graham, a former Tar Heel base- ball star, opened the season by pitching the first ball against Washington and Lee from the mound. It was a called strike. Davidson won both games of the annual Easter week-end series due to loose field- ing on the part of the Tar Heels. By virtue of these victories and another later in the season, the Wildcats managed to tie with Carolina for the state title. The team made two trips through Virginia and Maryland and returned with victories in every game. On the northern tour such strong teams as Virginia, Virginia Poly, Virginia Military Institute, Georgetown, Maryland, and Navy were turned back. Weathers Gets a Triple Captain Powell BASEBALL The feature of the season was a brilHant no-hit, no- run game pitched by Nate Andrews, sophomore hurler, against Wake Forest. Joe Griffith led the hurlers w ith eight victories against three defeats. Crouch and Andrews also had good season records. Gene Zaiser led the hitters with a .385, Johnny Phipps was second w ith .325, and Vir- gil Weathers, third, with .320. Johnny Peacock led the long-distance clubbers with four home runs, four triples, and three doubles. Mc- Caskill had three homers, two triples, and three doubles. George Brandt, captain-elect, smacked out six triples. At the end of the season. Peacock, Weathers, Zais- er, McCaskill, Powell, Griffith, and Andrews w ere se- lected for the mythical all-state posts. Captain Willie Powell was forced to leave school before the season ended because of financial reasons, and was immedi- ately taken on by the Richmond Colts of the Piedmont League. At the end of the season, Johnny Pea- cock was signed with Wilmington of the same loop. Joe Griffith accept- ed a contract from the Cleveland Indians of the American League. During the summer, Johnny Phipps was signed by the Washington Sen- ators, American League Champions. Johnny Phipps and George Veteran Pitchers ' ■ " f t .11- - -fWI t::..- - , Baseball Squad BASEBALL Brandt were elected co-captains at the end of the season, but Phipps will be ineligible since he has turned professional. Captain Powell, Peacock and Griffith are the only lettermen who are lost to the 1934 squad by graduation. The following men received monograms: Captain Powell, Peacock, Leonard, McCas- kill, Brandt, Weathers, Matheson, Andrews, Crouch, Phipps. Zaiser, and Vick. BASEBALL SEASON ' S RECORD Carolina 5 Carolina 5 Carolina 3 Carolina Carolina 9 Carolina ..14 Carolina 2 Carolina 3 Carolina 3 Carolina 8 Carolina 7 Carolina 4 Carolina 6 Washington and Lee 1 Michigan State 6 Michigan State 5 Elon College 1 V. P. 1 1 V. M. 1 Washington and Lee I Davidson .. 4 Davidson 4 Maryland Davidson 8 Wake Forest 2 N. C. State 7 c. Caro Caro C C, c c ina.. ina.. ina.. Virginia I Wake Forest U Duke University ..-- 1 Georgetown Univ. .. U. S. Naval Academy 3 Randolph-Macon .... N. C. State 1 Duke University — 1 Southern Conference and Big Five baseball champions. Won 14 games and lost 7 for a .667 percentage. 272 T E IV ]VI S ' 34 YACKET Y YACK ' lays Ax Exhibition On The Nimber One Coirt TENNIS L AROLINA ' S 1933 tennis team hung up one of the most enviable and certainly one of the most remarkable records in the history of collegiate tennis during last year ' s season. The Tar Heels, coached by John F. Ken- field, won their third consecutive national title, and vk ith the final match, that with Brown University, w on their 64th straight dual meet. An insight into the history of the team brings further laurels to the heads of the Carolina racket-wielders. Their record is remarkable because Coach Kenfield had to re- build a new club, employing a trio of sophomores, when Captain-elect Bryan, " Bitsy " Grant failed to return to school. It was especially hard to fill the vacant shoes of Grant who had previously won both Southern and Nat- ional Clay Court titles, but Wilmer Hines developed to the fine point that he could fill the breach. So well did Hines play that he did not drop a single match throughout the entire season. Hines found able support from his teammate and fellow co-captain Wright; and three other veter- ans, Harley Shuford, Dave Morgan and Johnny Dillard. The three sophomores who came up to find places on the ladder were 274 i YAr.KFTvv: rT y Rickey Willis is Action TENNIS V Harvey Harris, Walter Levitan and Rickey Willis. With this array of material, the University of North Carolina tennis contingent carried all opposition during a strenu- ous season. The record speaks for itself, including vic- tories by wide margins over Army, Navy, Yale, Harvard, N. Y. U., and Brown. The closest match of the entire Spring play came on the annual Northern invasion of Eastern colleges and universities. During these seven-matchrounds wth the strongest and toughest foes in the East, only the U. S. Military ' s Academy ' s netment provided serious opposi- tion, and even the cadets were turned back by a decisive 6-3 margin. In the annual Southern Conference tennis tournament, Carolina had the privilege of putting on a unique all-Tar Heel act. Wilmer H i n e s and Lenoir Wright, co-captains, paired to win the con- ference doubles title, while Wright lost to Hines for the singles crown. This same lit- tle drama vas repeat- ed in the state court tourney. Kenfield ' s proteges won the team titles in both affairs. At the close of the 19 33 season, Dave Morgan, then a Junior, and hailing from Ashe- irille, N. C, was elected 275 National Ch. UN ' S For Third Consecltive Sea TENNIS to captain the 1934 Carolina tennis edition. Morgan was one of the mainstays and stars of the powerful 1933 club. SEASON ' S RECORD North Carolina .. 9 Wake Forest College . North Carolina 8 Duke University 1 North Carolina 6 Davidson College North Carolina 7 Duke University 2 North Carolina 6 Aappalachian State North Carolina . 7 U. S. Naval Academy 2 North Carolina 9 University of Maryland North Carolina 9 New York University North Carolina ._ 6 U. S. Military Academy 3 North Carolina 7 Yale University 2 North Carolina 7 Harvard University 2 North Carolina 9 Brown University 276 MINOR SPORTS ' 34YACKETYYACK Cross Cocntrv Sqlad CROSS COUNTRY V ONSIDERING the type of material and opposition to face, Coach Dale Ranson turned out another fine cross-country team during the fall of 1933. In their first two meets, Carolina took Florida, on the Alligators ' home course, and N. C. State, in Raleigh, by decisive scores, but in their next meet, the Tar Heels barely nosed-out Davidson ' s hard-fighting team which later conquered Duke ' s Southern Conference champions. Carolina ' s harriers dropped the next meet to the Blue Devils, 26-32, and ran second to the Methodists in the annual Southern Conference Cross-Country run. RECORD (The lowest score determines the winner) U. N. C. 16, University of Florida 46. U. N. C. 15, N. C. State 51. U. N. C. 27, Davidson 29. U. N. C. 32, Duke 26. Annual Southern Conference Cross-Coun- try Run, Chapel Hill Team Scores: Duke 23. U. N. C. 48. V. M. I. 77. N. C. State 1 1 0. Washington and Lee 124. Minor letters were given the following men: L. B. Conte; T. H. Curlee; G. S. Don- ell; G. M. Goldman; F. J. Haywood; W. C. Singleterry; Henry and Louis Sullivan (co- captains) ; J. E. Waldrop; and Harry Wil- liamson. Manager ' s letter was given to Joseph H. Patterson. s- Sullivan Twins Co-Captains - JZ 278 34YACKFTWACK GOLF OACH John F. Kenfield ' s 1933 Caro- lina links outfit came through a ten-match schedule with only three defeats, losing twice to Duke ' s Southern Conference cham- pions and once to Georgetown Universitys powerful aggregation. In the North Carolina collegiate tourna- ment, Alan Smith, brilliant Carolina star, took off individual honors. Carolina ranked second to Duke for team laurels. O ' BRrEX. Captain Shooting great ball, Erwin Laxton, won the individual title in the Southern Confer- ence golf tourney. Carl Cramer, also from Car olina, was runner-up for honors. Duke won first honors for the best, all-round club; the Tar Heels ranked second. RECORD Carolina 1 0, Richmond University 8. Carolina IS ' .., Washington and Lee 2j 2- Carolina 6, Duke 12. Carolina 1 7 j, Davidson 5 . Carolina IZ ' j, Washington and Lee 5j4. Carolina 2, Georgetown U. 4. Carolina 6, George Washington 0. Carolina 9, William and Mary 9. Carolina 1 6, Richmond University 2. Carolina 7, Duke I L Erwin Laxton was elected to captain the 1934 edition of the Carolina dubbers. The following men received minor awards: Captain Billy O ' Brien; Alan A. Smith ; E. L. Laxton, and Carl Cramer. O ' Brien also served in the capacity of team manager. 279 34 RACKETY YACK Wrestling Squ WRESTLING V OACH P. H. Quinlan ' s Carolina wrestlers Kad one of the leanest years in the history of Tar Heel wrestling during the past winter of 1934. Facing a trying seven-match schedule, Carolina ' s grap- plers managed to win twice. Three veteran mat- men from the 1933 machine gave up wrestling due to heavy scholastic activities, and Captain Clarke Mathewson, 125-pound State champion in 1933, forced out most of the ith . ' -O Carolina opened the season facing the strong N. . State club which later won the State " Big Five " restling crown. The Wolfpack whitewashed the 3r Heel matmen 26-0. And on their trip to V. 1., University again emerged on the short end of e score, losing hard-fought matches, 18-10. The Tar Heels counted their first victory of the season in lick- ing Duke, 17-9. Morton Hiller and Tom Evins featured in the Carolina triumph, both gaining falls. Washington and Lee " s South- ern Conference champions were the next opponents on the sched- ule. The highly-touted Generals made a clean bill of it, save for Mac Aumans fall, 29-5. V. M. 1. followed their Lexington neigh- bors to the Hill, and again Car- olina tasted defeat, 20-6. 280 V il VAr.KFT WAr.K FKiiHiNjn l-iMi, S. A. K, Win- (Imk ll. K. K. INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS FOOTBALL WRESTLING Mangum Dormitory Vniversitij Champions i{„fl,n Dormitorv won club championship of the University. Beta Theta Pi Fratermty Champion, j ; . fraternity honors. BASKETBALL Yts_ Indiiiduals Club RuFFiN Dormitorv University Champions jjg Lowder „ _ _ „ Ruffin S. A. E. Fraternity Champions i26-Douglas ZZ_ZZZZZ:11_ZZZ-ZZ: Sigma Chi BASEBALL 135— Ward Best House Carr Dormitory University Champions 145 — Donnell Ruffln Beta Theta Pi Fraternity Winners 155— Northcross A. T. 0. TENNIS 165— Simonds S. A. E. Carr Dormitory University Champions 175 — Macphee Theta Kappa Nu Sigma Nu _. Fraternifi Winners Unlimited — D.ilzell Lambda Chi Alpha BOWLING Title Won bii Mangim Willis Sexsexbach, Frank Armfield, ■ ■ T ' H AND TO.M H ' 1 H| CAKERACE Hft ' i H B.C}- » . 1 Place Ki . H E BK. 4MMkii F " flBI Allen I H H B Br H 7 T v i ' H Bob Gardiner Delta I I B r ' ' Mt ' - - »■ ' H Graham Gammon S. A. H H F J H vRnLrA V. Bl RuFFiN Campus Champions I Hv Jl k li k.VV- ' V} « ' il Sigma Nu Fraternity Winner W ' 1 if m. ' W% BOXING H Y 1 T- Tie for first honors between Lewis and V P I I - " 1 A .v 1 Manly Dormitories. Sigma Nu led the H a 1 tt: I ' ' ' i , Wts. Individuals Club H l K ■ ' B k I lis — Page Grimes Hl l H If I If 129 — BvNUM _. Sigma Nu l l t I ' t k 139 — Studdert Mangum | H I. v 149 — Kesselman Manly B H Bt» " ia« r5»-«.i. A »- 155 — Clayton Manly H HB|P - ' " » 165 — Dunham Swain Hall W K K 175 — Resseler Lewis I S Unlimited — Alderman Lewis SHH HHi SiHNixL. Direct, 281 t- Freshman Squads Freshman Squads SAY SOMETHING TO RADIOLAND, UNCLE HAPPY ENTHUSIASTIC CAROLINA CONTINGENT AT DUKE PSEUDO CELEBRITIES OLD WELL CONFUSION ERNEST HUNT, SPEAKING TO PEP MEETING SPILL AT FINISH OF 220 BON FIRE SERENADE PRE GAME SPECULATION VISITORS ARRIVING VISITORS LEAVING TIME OUT PEOPLE NEW COACH THE GAMES OUT THERE BOYS, GO GET IT! ' 2 VCTjti k , PLANNED CONFUSION " TAR HEELS ON HAND ' INDOOR MEET CROWD THE GRAVE WASN ' T DEEP ENOUGH THE HIGH JUMP HIGH SCHOOL BAND INFERNO VISITORS ENTRANCE STARTING THE DASH MEN ABSENT MINDED BASKET THE NEXT EVENT WILL BE— it BARCLAY TAKES A BAD KNEE OUT GOVERNORS BOX ITS COLD ON THE BENCH •SEATS OF THE MIGHTY- INDO OR SPEEDSTERS SET " •WHO ' S AFRAID OF THE BIG BAD WOLFV McRAE TAKES THE TURN m r ' Tj ' ? ' v-v hr«. .U. -. ar. I B : sW ' ■ EXCITEMENT AT THE INDOOR MEET " ON TO VICTORY TODAY! THE LAIR OF THE WOLF PACK AN INJURY WAKE FOREST BEHIND THEIR GOAL PICTURES IN THE MAKING REST AFTER A TOUGH MILE HAVE YOUR TICKETS READY GLACE TRIES A FOUL DARTMOUTH MEET BRANDT IN ACTION SULLIVAN LEADING LEAVING DUKE , STADIUM ZORI OF N. C. STATE NO GAIN ,- :;; . .«. " ' m - P INJURY DARTMOUTH BROADJUMPER TIN CAN LEIS OFF STEAM HUBBARD IN MID-AIR GEORGIA TECH HUBBARD THE TURN HIGBY WINNING BROAD JliMP AT NAVY CAN ' T MAKE IT OUT CHILDERS BEATS NAVY HUNDRED YARD DASH " 3 .1 TRACK PANORAMA CHEER LF DERS IN ACTION ABERNETHY TAKING THE HLRDLFi? PASSING PRACTICE RKAR VIEW OF A SPKINT START COACH. MANAf.F.RS AND FOOTBALL ACCESSORIES COMING IN FOR THE DUKE FRAY HAMLET WINS IIK.H JUMP AT NAVY BLOOD SH(K)rS A FOUL BROAD JUMP " ROSS " AND ASSISTANT LIMBERING UP BASLBALLLRS EVINS PUTS THE SHOT SCHMUKLER AND DISCUS MULLIS PLACING FIRST AT NAVY UP AND OVER VISITING MAESTROS SULLIVAN COMING HOME SOCIAL sr Dedicated to Mrs. Marvin H. Stacy Whose intelligent supervision of co-ed affairs as Dean of Women has currently re- sulted in that group ' s important participation in many campus activities and has effected a more harmonious relationship betiveen men and ivomen students at the University. SOCIAL FRATERNITIES E. Bavley M. H. Biggs B. S. Blanton C. W. Collins T. W. Crowell D. A. Daniel D. W. Davis R. R. DeVane P. Dickson C. J. Dupree I. R. FrLGiiuB J. E. Gant ALPHA TAU OMEGA MEDICAL SCHOOL Carl Pigman GRADUATE SCHOOL Maxwelton S. Campbell Robert H. Green SENIORS Joseph E. Gant, Jr. Ambrose J. Pollard, Jr. Bernard Menge M. Stew ART Robertson, Jr. Thomas W ebb J u N 1 O R S Beatty S . Blanton , Jr. Richard R. De ' ane Cyril W. Collins Hal C. IlLLER, Jr. Founded at r irginia Mdi ari) Institute, 1865 Colors: Old Gold and 5A; Blue Flower: White Tea Rose 294 ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER [ 0i ail;, ' ' jv » ■ SOPHOMORES Elden Bayley, Jr. John R. Fulghum M. Herman Biggs, Jr. James B. Jackson Thomas W. Crowell Samuel H. Northcross W. H. DeVane Wylie F. Parker Carl J. DuPree, Jr. Claude W. Rankin, Jr. Clarence Stimpsom, Jr. PLEDGES D. WiLBORN Davis, Jr. David A. Daniel Paul Dickson A. Vincent Kirsch Henry W. Lewis, Jr. William H. Monty David M. Pemberton Tracy N. Spencer William H. Wadsworth, Jr Sa.muel B. Willard G. McI. Williams Publication: The Palm Alpha Delta Chapter established I8T9 Address: 303 East Franklin Street 295 H. W. Lewis B. Menge H. C. Miller S. H. Xortiicross W. F. Parker D. j L Pemberton A. J. Pollard C. W. Rankin- M. S. Robertson T. N. Spencer W. H. Wadsworth T. Webb BETA THETA PI F. P. Abernethy C. L. Amos H. A. Betts S. R. Collett James T. Cordon W. R. Dalton Mark S. Dunn J. R. Fletcher C. C. Hudson T. H. Hl ' MPHRIES Chase Idol, Jr. W. M. Jarrell C. O. Jeffress E. B. Jeffress LAW SCHOOL Henry L. Anderson C. Ashby Penn, Jr. W. M. Jarrell Charles G. Rose, Jr. GRADUATE SCHOOL Robert W. Harnett SENIORS Robert R. Reynolds, Jr. Franklin Wilson JUNIORS Frank P. Abernathy James T. Cordon Henry A. Betts Mark Dunn Richard W. Weesner Founded at Miami University, 1839 Colors: Pinlc and Blue Flower: Killarnei Rose ETA CHAPTER SOPHOMOR George W. Coan Stirling R. Collett Albert M. Donahue W. Chase Idol, Jr. Donald Jerman Hugh C. Lane Z. V. Linker T. WoODROW Massey James Mehaffy Charles L. Amos James Brown William R. Dalton, Jr. Joseph R. Fletcher John W. Garrett Meares Harris, Jr. Edward L. Herring Charles C. Hudson Thomas H. Humphries Charles O. Jeffress PLEDGES E S Simpson M. Parker, Jr. Robert C. Powell Hubert H. Rand William L. Reid, Jr. Nello Teer William Tennille Lawrence S. Thompson Charles F. Tomlinson, Jr. John M. Voegtlen Edwin B. Jeffress John G. Johnson James S. McNeill Charles P. Nicholson Pierce C. Rucker Wilson A. Shelton Norton F. Tennille Oscar L. Tyree John C. Wiggins, Jr. Robert R. Williams, Jr. Publication: Beta Theta Pi Cornucopia Ela Chapter established 1852 . ddress: 114 South Columbia Street H. C. Lane AMES W. MkHAFFV James S. McNeil T. W. Massey R. C. Powell R. R. Reynolds P. C. Rucker N. L. Teer C. F. Tomlinson O. L. Tyree J. W. ' oEGTLEN J. C. Wiggins R. Williams, Jr F. Wilson J. F. Boone ' . S. Branning S. C. Carty W. S. Credle F. FlTZ-SlMO.VS H. C. Harding T. W. Havnes J. A. Hudson CHI PHI E. M. Jess G. A. Jo.VES W. B. Patterson- LAW SCHOOL James A. Hudson MEDICAL SCHOOL William A. Withers GRADUATE SCHOOL James M. Grimes, Jr. Walter B. Patterson SENIORS W. Sterry Branning Everett M. Jess Foster Fitz-Simons William W. Sloan Founded at Princeton University, 1824 Colors: Scarlet and Blue 298 ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER J U N 1 O R S Lewis A. Peeler Richard J SoMERS Lee Richardson Lyndon S. Tracy S O P H O MORES Henry P. Hudson V. Neville Sloan Vincent H Whitney PLEDGES James F. Boone George A. Jones Albert B. Boyxton, Jr. Neville E. Ross Charles S. Carty Albert H. Stier William S. Credle William T HOMPSON Henry C. Harding William D . Wharton Thomas W. Haynes William Y WiLKINS Publication: The Chakett Alph a Alpha Chapter established 1858 Address: 300 South Columbia Street L. a. I ' kklei! Lee Richaudso.n N. E. Ross W. X. Sloan W. W. Sloan R. J. Somers A. H. Stier L. S. Tracy W. D. Whartox W. Y. WiLKINS W. A. Withers 299 V. R. Baukxey . . T. Barnard H. V. Beebe W. A. L. BoNYUN y. T. Chichester W. M. Co WHIG CHI PSI LAWSCHOOL William Harris MEDICAL SCHOOL Roy W. Frank LIN SENIORS Howard W. Beebe Malcolm L Heber William A. L. Bonyun R. M. Laughlin JoHx C. Dunlap Randolph S. Reynolds Wynant T. Wilday Founded at Union College, I84I Colors: Purple and Gold 300 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER JUNIORS James T. Barnard William M. Cowhig Leo H. Manley Ralph E. Myers, Jr. SOPHOMORES ' INCENT R. BaUKNEY RoGER E. HoLMAN William T. Chichester Doxald J. Kavanauqh Philip A. Lawrence PLEDGES William A. Barwick William A. Dowling J. Edward Ireland Samuel R. Leager Richard C. Myers Alan V. Waters Piblication: The Purple and Gold Alpha Sigma Chapter establislied 1«3. Address: 321 Cameron Avenue R. E. Holmax D. J. Kavanaoh P. A. Laurence R. AL Laughlin L. H. L NLEY R. E. Myers R. S. Reynolds W. T. WlLDAY .o DELTA KAPPA EPSILON t E. O. Anderson J. G. Beard W. J. Berry 15. I. Boyle T. H. Brooks J. H. Burnett R. H. Carmichael F. K. Dashiell A. T. Dill J. C. B. Ehringhaus R. V. Gardner W. S. Harney A. S. Hanes H. M. Hunter P. C. Lindley F. C. P. McGlinn J. A. McGlinn LAW SCHOOL Thornton H. Brooks Thomas L. Parsons RoMAYNE S. Howard W. Vass Shepherd SENIORS B. Irvin Boyle John A. McGlinn, Jr. J. Henry Burnett, Jn. Brodie C. Nalle, Jr. Robert H. Carmichael Charles T. Woollen, Jr. JUNIORS Frank S. Ale.xander William S. Harney, Jr. Esley O. Anderson, Jr. F. M. Simmons Patterson Alonza T. Dill Jack M. Pruden, Jr. John C. B. Ehringhaus, Jr. Joseph H. Saunders, Jr. Ralph W. Gardner Charles M. Shaffer Founded at Yale University, ISJ J Colors : Crimson, Blue and Gold 30? BETA CHAPTER William J. Berry, Jr Jack O. Dunn Alex S. Hanes, Jr. Cummins A. Mebane JoHx G. Beard, Jr. Fred K. Dashiell James F. Finlay William A. Hart Hill McI. Hunter, Jr. Paul C. Lindley, Jr. Joseph E. McAllister Frank C. P. McGlinn SOPHOMORES J. Gilmer Mebane Harry H. Montgomery William J. Moore Lewis S. Morris Ben S. Willis PLEDGES Harry McMullen, Jr. Charles E. Noell, Jr. John J. Parker, Jr. Owen G. Rodman Edward F. Skin jer Louis C. Skinner, Jr. JuLiEN K. Warren W iLLiAM S. Woollen Publication: D. K, E. Quarterly Beta Clmpter established 1831 Arltlress: 132 Smitli Co ' umbia Street 303 C. A. Mebane J. (j. Mebane H. H. Montgomery L. S. Morris 15. C. N ' alle J. J. Parker, Jr. F. M. S. Patterson J. M. Pruden J. H. Saunders C. M. Shaffer W. V. Shepherd E. F. Skinner L. C. Skinner, Ju J. K. Warren B. S. Willis C. T. Woollen W. S. Woolen DELTA PSI E. T. P. Boone F. L. BowEN J. D. Clark H. M. Ctardixer F. P. Gray P. G. Hammer S. H. Heist I. W. Jeanes SENIORS Edwin T. P. Boone F. Pendleton Gray, Jr. Stanley H. Heist 1 JUNIORS Dudley L. Jennings Mahlon K. Jordan Neill a. Jennings George Rhoades William R. Rockhill Foiinclcd at Coliinihia Vn ' wcrsitii, lS4 ' i 304 XI CHAPTER SOPHOMORES Francis L. Bowen Howard B. Hoyt John D. Clark Philip G. Hammer Alexander H. McLeod, Jr. PLEDGES Robert M. Gardiner Parker W. Morris Isaac W. Jeanes, II Willets Prosser Donald G. Wetherbee Xi Chapter established 1S54 Address: 111 Cameron Avenue 305 D. L. Jennings N. A. Jennings A. H. McLeod P. W. Morris W. Prosser G. Rhoades W. R. Rockhill D. G. Wetherbee DELTA TAU DELTA Virgil J. Lee O. T. Parks, Jr. Charles A. Roiiller Founded at Befhani College, 1859 Colors: IVIiife and Gold Flower: I ' ansi GAMMA OMEGA CHAPTER ■4 ' i SOPHOMORES William M. Fletcher Robert S. McCollum Justin L. Jackson J. H. Wicker PLEDGES James W. Carmichael Charles A. Ritter Wilson W. Hopkins Eugene W. Whitaker MEDICAL SCHOOL Milton S. Clark C. Hege Kapp Publication: The Rahibow Quarterly Gamma Omega Chapter established 1921 Address: 216 West Franklin Street 307 R. S. McCollim ,J. D. Matheson W. N. Ormand O. T. Parks C. A. Rouiller V. V. Binder J. W. Blackhtrst G. F. Brandt E. D. Broadhurst M. E. Everett, Jr. C. G. Glover D. A. Green A. T. Hamilton KAPPA ALPHA M. J. McGiLL H. L. Piiipps B. P. Robinson LAW SCHOOL George A. O ' Hanlon MEDICAL SCHOOL Alfred T. Hamilton SENIORS James W. Blackhurst DeWitt A. Green George F. Brandt Montague J. McGill Clifford C. Glover Jack G. Tillery Ferdinand a. Watson Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Colors: Crimson and Gold Flowers: Red Rose and Magnolia 308 UPSILON CHAPTER I. Tl Hill (). ScllHIVKH S. W. Seymour ,1. R. Shull H. S. Skinxkh F. B. Skinner J. G. TiLLERY O. E. Waller F. A. Watson J. H. WiGGS R. T. Willis R. B. Wilson JUNIORS Edgar D. Broadhurst John Elliott Cooke Malcolm E. Everett, Jr. William D. Gillman Clarence W. Kates Harry L. Phipps Oliver M. Schriver J. Hayden Wiggs Richard T. Willis Roscoe B. Wilson William V. Binder Phillip C. Gosset Joe R. Shull Luther E. Brooks John D. Hazzard Maurice M. Hoggard Robert J.ovill John V. MacNair Stanley Winborne SOPHOMORES Ben S. Skinner DuPoNT Snowden Walter F. Woodard PLEDGES William S. McClelland Blackwell p. Robinson Sidney W. Seymoi ' r Frank B. Skinner Olan E. Waller Publications: Kappa Alpha Journal and Special Messenger Upsilon Chapter establislied Ikhi Address: HO West Cameron Avenue 309 F. H. Allen B. B. Blackwelder J. M. Caldwell C. N. Dunn C. W. Edwards S. Hedopeth C. W. HoLLOWELL, III R. D. IsoN KAPPA SIGMA C. M. IVEY Y. W. Mason H. G. May Barrie B. Blackwelder, Jr. Joseph C. Eagles, Jr. Robert W. Geitner LAW SCHOOL John A. Kleemier Edward D. Kuykendall Newman A. Townsend, Jr. SENIORS L. McCorkle Caldwell James M. Rennie Lemiel p. Tyree, Jr. JUNIORS Felix H. Allen Sherwood Hedgpeth R. D. Ison, Jr. Henry G. May John S. May Harold E. Robbins, Jr. James C. Steele, Jr. Henry L. Young, Jr. Founded ai Vn ' iversiiy of Bologna, IJi-OO Colors: Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower: Lily of the Valley ALPHA MU CHAPTER SOPHOMORES Charles W. Edwards, Jr. Rov P. Rosser, Jr. Charles M. Ivey, Jr. George T. Stronach, Jr. WiLLL-VM Watson PLEDGES H. S. Ball Carl N. Dunn Christopher W. Hollowell, III John D. Lewis Yates W. Mason M. Euoene Motsinoer Samuel A. Neaves Raymond W. Yokeley Publications: Caduceiis and Star and Crescent (secret) Alpha Mu Chapter established 1893 Address ; 202 Cameron Avenue 311 J. S. May M. E. Motsinoer S. A. Neaves J. M. Rennie J. C. Steele G. T . Stronach N. A. ToWNSKND L. P. Tyree W. Watson R. V. Yokeley H. L. Young LAMBDA CHI ALPHA If ooeooo MOO ' :m. V. p. Allen v.. 15. Blood W. A. BuRcii W. T. Couch R. R. Dalzell .f. W. Daniel A. R. Davis D. H. Eason Ferrando (j. W. Flvn ' t T. H. Hill MEDICAL SCHOOL Ralph G. Fleming Harry S. Willev GRADUATE SCHOOL W. A. Birch, Jr. SENIORS Robert R. Dalzell Clarence A. Jensen R. Hoke Flvnt John C. McCampbell JUNIORS Ernest B. Blood Donald H. Easox James R. Lothian Founded at Boston Universiti , 1909 Colors: Purple, Green and Gold Flower: Violet 312 GAMMA NU ZETA CHAPTER William P. Allen Troy Coich Archie R. Davis Allax H. King John W. Daniel George W. Flvnt James Ferrando SOPHOMORES Robert G. MacFarlane James Marshall John A. Mitchener R. T. Starkev PLEDGES T. HiNTER Hill Milton J. Leibfried William C. Mitchell Arthir J. Schneider Publications: Cross and Crescent and Delta Pi Gamma Nu Zeta Chapter established 1926 Address: 305 East Franklin Street A. H. King M. J. LEIItFIill) .1. R. Lothian J. C. McCampbell H. Ci. MacFarlanf J. Marshall W. C. Mitchell J. A. Mitchener A. J. Schneider R. T. Starkey H. S. WiLLEY 313 PHI ALPHA Founded at George IVash ' ingion Universitij, 19H Colors: Maroon and Blue Flower: Rose OMEGA CHAPTER Leon Kaplan LAW SCHOOL Edwin B. Kahn SOPHOMORES Nathan B. Pecker PLEDGES Jack J. Cooperstein Lawrence Lefkowitz Jeremiah J. Kisner Murray Popkin Sylvan S. Sciiarlin Publications: Phi Alpha Bulletin and Phi Alpha Quarterly Omega Chapter established 1928 Address: 219 East Franklin Street S. LoliUKItHAUM L LozowicK . L Pol ' KIN N. B. Pecker S. Samson S. S. ScHARLIN O. S. Steinreich S. S. Unger J. M. AcEE J. K. Bahrow E. Garland, Jr. C. L. Cloid J. B. COXE W. E. Davis W. A. Enloe C. M. CiARIUSON J. V. (iltlER C. E. Holley I. D. Hershey R. S. Hunt PHI DELTA THETA W. S. Jervey T. E. JOYNER LAW SCHOOL William R. Allsbrook Hajiilton H. Hobgood Irvin B. Tucker, Jr. MEDICAL SCHOOL ILLIA1I K. SwAXN GRADUATE SCHOOL MacDonald K. Horne William A. McKnight John P. Torian SENIORS John M. Acee John K. Barrow William E. Davis, Jr. William A. Enloe, Jr. Clifton M. Garrison William A. Mace, Jr. Hugh A. Moffitt, Jr. Henry S. Sullivan Louis G. Sullivan Taul B. White, Jr. FouniU ' d at Miami Universiiij, ISJfS Colors: Argent and Azure Flower: White Carnation 316 BETA CHAPTER JUNIORS Eugene Garland, Jr. Curtis L. Cloud John- D. Hershey RuEL S. Hunt C. Morris Rhodes William C. Scott Robert H. Williams SOPHOMORES Charles E. Hollev William S. Prevost William St. J. Jervey Frank B. Rogers David W . Mosier Bert S. Smith John I. Munyan Frank W. Smith Robert C. Page John S. Watkins Sherrod Salisbury PLEDGES Marion O. Blount John B. Coxe Hexry B. Darling, Jr. John M. Geary Joseph W. Grier Thomas E. Joyner, Jr. William D. Lanier William E. London Joseph B. Neiser John M. Rainey David Rogers H. William Scott Edward H. Vick Thomas Wilson Publications: The Scroll and The Palladium Beta Chapter establislieci 1h; .t Address: 304 South Columbia Street 317 H. A. Mol-I-ITT D. W. MosiicH J. B. Neiseh R. C. Page J. M. Rainey W. C. Scott B. S. Smith F. W. Smith H. S. Sullivan L. G. Sullivan E. H. Vick T. B. White R. H. William T. Wilson Y- ■ PHI GAMMA DELTA R. S. Adderton G. T. Barclay W. C. Bateman, Jr. B. Brawley I . C. BnicE, Jr. H. C. Bridgers, Jr. S. N. Clark, Jr. R. S. Cole J. S. Chapman W. W. Daniel H. L. Hodges J. T. Hoggard W. T. HUSSEY J. W. Keel LAW SCHOOL Robert L. Bernhardt Walter R. Jones Herbert H. Taylor GRADUATE SCHOOL Charles Hauk Chalmers H. White SEN O R S R. Stokes Adderton Edwin W. Kerr w George T. Barclay Evan G. McIver 1k William T. Hussey Stephen H. Pitkin m L Walter C. Bateman J U N O R S p:i i . Robert Howard Henry C. Bridgers E. Buchanan Lyon % Luther C. Bruce Henry C. Rancke, Jr :m i Henry L. Hodges John T. Hoggard William B. Rodman Francis T. E. Sisson Harry W. Willliamson Foundrd at Jf ' ashingfon and Jeffersmi College, ISJfS Color: Royal Purple Flower: Purple Clematis 318 EPSILON CHAPTER wv ' John S. Chapman Sam N. Clark James Craighill Walter R. Graham Tom W. Hicks SOPHOMORES Frank K. Jenkins James Johnston James W. Keel R. Burchill Kimble Ralph Leach John T. Patterson PLEDGES E. Clayton Brantley BoVDEN BrAWLEY Robert S. Cole William W. Daniel Joseph H. Hayes William T. Lamm William H. Naff Owen H. Page Elmer Venters Cary C. White Publication: The Phi Gamma Delia Epsilon Chapter established 1P51 Address: 108 West Cameion Avenue 319 PHI KAPPA SIGMA M. V. Barnhill, Jr. J. P. Bingham M. J. Carson F. Dossenbach J. B. Farr W. L. Hunt H. C. McBrair J. T. Manning W. S. Mahkham T. J. Marsden E. S. Miles GRADUATE SCHOOL William L. Hunt LAW SCHOOL Maurice V. Barnhill, Jr. John T. L nning J. S. Gorham William S. Markham Frank M. Parker SENIORS MvRL J. Carson James B. Farr Albert New Eugene P. Odum James S. Queen Robert A. Reid Z. W. Saunders Robert C. Scott Thomas Walker T. H. Wilmer Founded at University of Pennsi lvania, 1850 Colors: Old Gold and Black 320 LAMBDA CHAPTER 1 ■ J. w . MOYK ( ' ' l A. N KW 1 ' J E. P OniM 1 Utr-M N. H. I ' dwkli JUNIORS I ' UEDKRICK DOSSENBACH NICHOLAS H. PoWELL Henry McBriar CJEoiuiE C. Rowe Thomas J. Marsden Roiskrt C. Riark Gilbert Taylor C ' OIT M. COKER James P. Bingham Jack C. Bower James M. Daniels E. Scott Miles SOPHOMORES John M. Queen John A. Walker PLEDGES J. W. Mo YE Clarence Patterson Sam L. Strinc;kield Thomas A. Sharp Henry M. Wagstaff Publication: ' ( ' Kappa Sigma News Letter Lambda Chapter established 18r 6 Address: 201 West Cameron Avenue 321 J. M. Queen, Jr. ,(. S. Queen R. A. Reid CI. C. Rowe H. C. Kuark G. R. Taylor F. H. Wilmer Sr:: (..Ml . i! IM PHI SIGMA KAPPA GRADUATE SCHOOL Thomas C. Evans W. Ward Pketz Charles P. Misenheimer Thomas S. Watson Robert J. Whittix ton, Jr. F. Gerard Wolke Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, 1873 Colors: Magenta and Silver Flower: Red Carnation EPSILON DEUTERON CHAPTER JUNIORS Jasies E. Fuller Braxton H. George Paul F. Kaveny SOPHOMORES William S. Callender Paul C. Hutchison Carl R. Fry Warren K. Wright John W. Frink PLEDGES Roy W. Thomas George L. Harmuth Publication: The Signet Epsilon Deuteron Chapter established 1926 Address: 202 West Rosemary Lane C. P. MlSENHEIMER W. W. Peetz R. W. Thomas G. D. VicK, Jr. T. S. Watson R. J. Whittington F. G. WoLKE ' «— W. K. Wright E. T. Barwick W. R. Bullock A. L. Clark G. T. Faucett T. B. French J. C. Fuller T. P. Howell D. F. Iackson PI KAPPA ALPHA M. E. Lang E. R. LiXEWEAVER (t. R. LITTL : f O LAW SCHOOL Zeb V. Long, Jr. MEDICAL SCHOOL Robert E. McCall Hubert C. PATXERSor Walker Stamps Rowland F. Zeigler SENIORS Ernest R. Lineweaver Donald C. Shoemaker George R. Little, Jr. Karl Sprinkle Roscoe D. McMillan, Jr. W. Robert Woerner JUNIORS John G. Carpenter Albert L. Clark T. Parsons Howell Donald F. Jackson William B. Robeson A. Frank Thompson Founded at Universiti of J ' irginia, 1S86 Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower: - ' of the T ' allei 324 TAU CHAPTER SOPHOMORES Eugene T. Barwick Walter R. Bullock P. McNeely Deaton George T. Faucett Thomas B. French Paul W. McKee William J. McKinnon James S. Rhodes, Jr. Kennon S. Rodwell Albert B. Sample Thomas B. Slade Davis B. Spiers John J. Thrower, Jr. PLEDGES Taylor B. Attmore, Jr. John C. Fuller, Jr. Marcel E. Lang James W. Leake Harry L. McDowell Franklin E. McMillan Albert M. Neal Paul L. Salisbury, Jr. Willis P. Stallings Publications: Shield and Diamond and Dagger and Key Tail Chapter established 189.5 Address: 106 Fraternity Court 325 H. L. McDowell F. E. McMillan R. D. McMillan W. B. Robeson K. S. Rodwell P. L. Salisbury D. B. Spiers K. Sprinkle W. P. Stallings A. F. Thompson W. R. Woerner ' m -- H. E. Anderson J. P. Beckwith F. B. Breazeale DoxoH W. Hanks G. Harris J. H. Howell PI KAPPA PHI GRADUATE SCHOOL WooDROw W. Caligan James W. Culbertson SENIORS F. Leon Joyner James G. Kurfees D. G. McLeod Thomas B. Spencer Founded at College of Charleston, 1904 Colors: Gold and White Flower: Red Rose 326 KAPPA CHAPTER J. G. KtHFEES B. A. Macon J. McInnis JUNIORS James P. Beckwith Francis B. Breazeale DoNOH W. Hanks Gilmer Harris Thomas Holt Jack McInnis H. E. Anderson James H. Howell Edward Joyner Henry S. Messick SOPHOMORES Bennett A. Macon Thomas M. Powell Stuart W. Sechriest Publication: The Star and Lamp Kappa Chapter establislied IBIt Address: Cor. Franklin and Henderson Streets D. G. McLeod H. S. Messick T. M. Powell S. W. Sechriest T. B. Spencer E. Alexander, Jr. A. B. Andrews C. Atkinson A. H. Bahnson F. F. Bahnson M. Bell J. A. Brabson C. M. Carr W. C. Carson A. Cope J. E. Cope H Jw N. H. DeBardeleben S. E. Elmore H. M. Emerson SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON LAW Henry G. Connor, III SCHOOL Joel B. Adams MEDICAL Fred G. Patterson SCHOOL Thomas C. Worth SENIORS Alex B. Andrews, III Claiborn M. Carr, Jr. Ansley Cope William C. Harris, Jr. Eben Alexander, Jr. Calder Atkinson Aonew H. Bahnson, Jr. Fred F. Bahnson Malcolm Bell, Jr. Walter C. Carson James E. Cope Henry M. Emerson Claude Q. Freeman JUNIORS William T. Minor, Jr. David B. Morgan Harley F. Shuford J. Robertson Wall A. Mason Gibbes Emmett E. Joyner Frank H. Kenan Fred W. London Alan C. McDonald, Jr. Howard E. Manning Charles A. Poe Will H. Sadler Albert R. Simonds Founded at Universiti of AInhama, 1856 Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower : J ' iolet 328 XI CHAPTER SOPHOMORES James C. Craig Newton H. DeBardeleben Edwin S. Dillard Fred M. Eagles Samuel E. Elmore H. Lane Fulenwider ViVION Q. GuiON Richard A. Harris, Jr. Albert S. McMillan William H. Rankin David H. Scott, Jr. L. Winchester Smith Maclin F. Smith James L. Sprunt. Jr. Van Wyck H. Webb PLEDGES Ross G. Allen W. Clark Bellamy John A. Brabson James D. Carr John Eugene Cay, Jr. Edward A. Davis E. Graham Gammon, Jr. David Oliver Walker Percy Charles O. Robinson Louis deS. Shaffner Francis F. Willingham Publications: The Record and Phi Alpha Xi Chapter established IS. " Address: 103 Fraternity Court 329 R. A. Hakkis, Ju. E. E. Jovner F. H. Kenan F. W. London ' H. E. Manning W. T. Minor D. B. Morgan F. G. Patterson C. A. PoE W. H. Sadler D. H. Scott H. F. Shuford A. R. SiMONDS M. F. Smith J. I . Sprunt V. W. H. Webb F. F. Willingham SIGMA CHI R. H. Allsbrook J. H. Barnes C. C. Bennett G. Blanton G. C. Courtney E. W. Douglas J. W. Entwistle C. J. Feimster W. E. Frost J. M. GOSSLER J. A. Hardin F. E. Harlee R. S. Hines C. S. Hubbard J. A. Hutchins J. P. Jennings J. E. Kale Arlindo S. Cate LAW SCHOOL Thomas H. Leath MEDICAL SCHOOL Jake H. Shuford James H. Barnes Clifton C. Bennett Stuart M. Chandler John W. C. Entwistle James M. Gossler J. Alexander Hardin Frederick E. Harlee George Blanton Charles S. Hubbard Walter H. Wilson SENIORS Robert M. McMillan Ed G. Michaels John B. Piggott R. Harold Staton James G. Stikeleather John E. Way William R. Wood JUNIORS Frederick C. Litten Foster B. Thorpe Sam a. Wilkins, Jr. Founded at Miami University, 1855 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: White Rose ALPHA TAU CHAPTER SOPHOMORES Raleigh H. Allsbrook Barnabv C. Keeney John E. Barney Edward L. Rehm Robert C. Covington Archibald H. Scales Samuel H. Hobgood Jack O. Tyree Theron a. Upchurch PLEDGES Paul E. Buck William H. Corbett George C. Courtney Locke Craig Harry K. Crawford David M. Cullen Edward W. Douglas Connor J. Feimster William E. Frost Robert S. Hines James A. Hutchins John P. Jennings James E. Kale William P. Kephart John M. Mills John Morrison Albert M. Neal Randolph Rowland Thomas A. Smith Bradford L. Tobey John Woltz Benjamin Wyche Publication: The Magazine of Sigma Chi Alplia Tau Chapter established 1889 Address; 102 Fraternity Court 15. C. Keeney W. P. Kepiiaht F. C. I itten R. M. MacMillan F,. Ci. Michaels J. Morrison A. M. Neal J. B. Piggot R. Rowland J. H. Shuford B. L. Tobey J. O. Tyree T. A. Upchurch J. E. Way S. A. Wilkins W. R. Wood B. Wyche D. E. Carroll W. V. Covington W. Eddleman A. G. Engstrom W. A. Florance F. P. Gaskins B. Holliday J. W. Kendrick SIGMA DELTA LAW SCHOOL William R. Eddleman GRADUATE Ernest S. Barr Guy a. Cardwell Alfred G. Engstrom T. P. Harrison Nathaniel H. Henry SCHOOL W. H. E. Johnson Benjamin B. Kendrick, Jr. Dan M. Lacy William J. Olive Henry J. Weiland Carlton E. Wilder SENIORS Blair Holliday James W. Smith Founded at Vniversity of North Carolina, Colors: Brown and White Flower: Cape Jassaniine 332 SIGMA DELTA CHAPTER SOPHOMORES DeWitt E. Carroll William A. Florance Robert G. Lewis PLEDGES John W. Kendrick George F. McKendry Earl C. Van Horn Sigma Delta established at the University of North Carolina 1924 Address: 20C McCauley Street 333 jm W. H. Anderson E. C. Bagwell J. S. BosT W. T. BosT, Jr. B. W. Carr W. F. Betts R. Blount W. Bynum J. W. Conner B. Craige E. E. EUTSLER I. M. Glace SIGMA NU L. P. Holland W. R. Hollingsworth LAW SCHOOL Emerson P. Dameron John D. Leak Peter W. Hairston, Jr. SENIORS William Bynum MoRRiE H. Long George H. Malone George E. London Bruce S. Old W. Tom Old, Jr. John T. O ' Neil James G. Pace JUNIORS Eugene C. Bagwell, Jr. Ivan M. Glace, Jr. WiLLARD F. Betts, Jr. Walter A. Henderson, Jr. Robert F. Blount W. Tom Bost, Jr. Bryan W. Carr Branch Craige, Jr. Laurence P. Holland J. Lawrence Jones, Jr. Jack E. Kendrick Homer F. Lucas William D. McKee Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 18S6 Colors: White, Black and Gold Flower: White Rose 334 PSI CHAPTER SOPHOMORES William H. Anderson John S. Bost MossETTE L. Butler John W. Conner Charles E. Eaton Eugene E. Eutsler William R. Hollingsworth James W. Hunt PLEDGES G. Bryan Caldwell Henry T. Clark, Jr. Joseph B. Crawford H. Derrick Giles George W. Graham William A. Graham Nelson G. Hairston Archibald Henderson, Jr. Robert C. Howison, Jr. Edward F. Jackson Francis T. Justice Langdon C. Kerr Marcus G. Lynch Sam C. Lytle Julius B. Powell Hugh W. Primrose KiRBY Smith, Jr. Carl Huth Ernest L. McKee John VanB. Metts, Jr James Poinde.xter Robert E. Ramsay ' Francis M. Shore, Jr. David M. Warren James R. Wright QiiNCY M. Whitaker Trez p. Yeatman Publication: The Delia of Sigma Nu Psi Chapter established 188S Address: li)9 Fraternity Court 335 E. F. Jackson J. E. Kendrick L. C. Kerr M. H. I ONG M. G. Lynch G. H. Malone W. D. McKee J. T. O ' Neil B. S. Old W. T. Old J. G. Pace J. B. Powell SIGMA PHI EPSILON SENIORS CoRXELirs B. Bretsch Doxald S. Kimrey Cicero A. Frazier J. Norman McCaskill Roger C. Harper John F. Mewborn Charles S. Templeton Founded at Vniversiti of Richmond, 1901 Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Realities and I ' iolets DELTA CHAPTER 1). S. KiMltEV H. X. Lansdalk ,1. F. Mkwdorn A. W. Tayloe R. H. Temple C. S. Templeton JUNIORS A. Lynch Cline George E. Brown Cliktox R. Faucette Thomas L. Johnson, Jr. SOPHOMORES Winthrop C. Durfee a. Woodhow Tayloe Robert L. Gavin H. Nelson Lansdale W. Scott Burnett John C. Davis Walter L. Hargett I). J. Walker, Jr. William F. Wolcott PLEDGES Robert L. Lasater Gaston L. Meekins ,IoHN R. Taylor Publication: Sigma Phi Epsiloii Journal Delta Chapter established 1921 Address: 210 West Cameron Avenue 337 J. Berger E. Brenner L. ElSENBERG R. ElSENBERG J. Eisner . E. Ellisberg M. Ellisberg M. E. Evans TAU EPSILON PHI M. Feinstein S. Gross I. Landow LAW SCHOOL Leonard Eisenberg Robert J. XoviNS Bernard E. Ellisberg Joe G. Zaglin GRADUATE SCHOOL Hyman H. Addlestone Edward G. Brenner Joseph H. Patterson SENIORS Joseph Eisner Founded at Caliniihin Uiiivi-r iiti , 1900 Colors: Lavender and White Flowers: LUij of the Vallei and Violet 338 OMEGA CHAPTER JUNIORS Monroe E. Evans Marcus Feinstein Sidney Gross Robert B. Lessem Henry C. Pearson Lloyd Sovitsky Joe J. Sl ' GARMAN Hyman S. Rubin SOPHOMORES Robert Eisenberg Mortimer Ellisberg Julius Berger ISREAL JaCOBSOX Irving Laxdow Lester Ostrow Irving D. Suss PLEDGES Edward Shapiro Robert B. Sosnick J. J. Wolfe Publication: The Plume Omega Chapter established 1924 Address: 216 East Rosemary Lane R. J. NoVINS L. Ostrow J. H. Patterson H. C. Pearson H. Rubin E. Shapiro R. B. SOSNIK L. Sovitsky C. H. Aiken F. K. Barker H. K. Bennett J. L. Clare L. M. Cromartie J. C. Goodwin S. L. Harrison C. A. HOEHL THETA CHI I LAW SCHOOL William E. Anglin Joseph K. Rav James C. Goodwin Orin Haywood Weeks GRADUATE SCHOOL James C. Peele SENIORS Charles H. Aikex Richard H. Kelly S. L. Harrison F. Ralston LeGore Raymond C. Holt, Jr. Walter R. McGuire James M. Rogers Founded at Norwich Uiiwersity, 1856 Colors: MiUtary Red and White Flower: Red Carnation ALPHA ETA CHAPTER JUNIORS Harold K. Bennett Luther M. Cromartie SOPHOMORES Francis K. Barber John L. Clare William G. McCollum PLEDGES John R. Boyd Carl A. Hoehl Malcolm East William R. Matthews George R. Murphy, Jr. Publication: The Rattle Alpha Eta Chapter established 1920 Address: 107 Fraternity Court 341 R. H. Kklly F. R. I.EGORE W. G. McCollum W. R. McGuiRE Georcje R. Murphy J. K. Ray J. M. Rogers O. H. Weeks W. M. Albee J. C. Bell J. O. Berrv W. BUFFEY J. D. Carr R. B. Cheek THETA KAPPA NU W. D. Croom W. F. Henderson GRADUATE SCHOOL E. Cecil Longest SENIORS Ralph B. Cheek John F. C. Hunter William D. Croom Ralph D. Myers HiLLiAHi) B. Wilson JUNIORS James D. Bell James O. Berry William F. Henderson Fuundcd at Springfield, Mo., lOJJf Colors: Argent, Sable and Crimson Flower: White Rose 342 GAMMA CHAPTER SOPHOMORES Walter M. Albee John A. Macphee Miles T. Winslow PLEDGES John C. Bell Joseph D. Carr, Jr. Walter Buffey William Priestly Andrew L. Simpson PiBLicATioN : Thi ' ta Xews Gamma Chapter established 1924 Address; 219 Ransom Street J. y. C. HUNTF.K E. C. Longest J. A. Macphee R. D. Myers W . Priestley A. L. Simpson 343 J. F. Alexander Herman Blumenthal Michael Erlanger J. C. Fhankel J. H. Goldstein Harry Gump Philip Kind, Jr. C. S. Korman F. M. Lichtenfels, II John Lindeman Irvin Lovitt ZETA BETA TAU LAWSCHOOL Harry Gump MEDICAL SCHOOL JuLiEN H. Meyer GRADUATE SCHOOL Daniel Weiner Charles S. Korman SENIORS John F. Alexander Jilien C. Frankel Elmer R. Oettinger, Jr. Foiiiu i ' il at CoUrgc of the Citi of Xezo York, 1808 Colors: Gold, Blue, and White 344 ALPHA PI CHAPTER JUNIORS Joseph M. Lichten-fels, II John T. Schiller John B. Lindeman Jack B. Straus Harry Shill SOPHOMORES Arthi ' r Sims PLEDGES Herman Blumenthal Irving J. Lovitt Michael Erlanger Morty I. Slavin Jack H. Goldstein Jack O. Spies Philip Kind, Jr. Fred L. M. Stein Julian Steinberg Publications: Zeta Beta Tau Monthly and Quarterly Alpha Pi Chapter established 1927 Address: 149 West Franklin Street J. H. Meyer K. R. Oettinger J. T. Schiller Harry Shill Arthur Sims M. I. Slavin J. O. Spies F. L. M. Stein 345 Julian Steinberg J. B. Straus Daniel Weiner M. J. Best T. W. Blackwkll, Jr. G. W. Capehart E. B. Clark A. W. CoVVPER R. B. Drane C. N. Edoerton T. M. EviNs L. A. EoLGER, Jr. W. B. Harrison- II. II. IIarriss, Jr. H. B. Havwood, Jr. ZETA PSI LAW SCHOOL R. MaYNE ALBRKillT, Jr. Albert V. Cowper l.vxx Wilder, Jr. GRADUATE SCHOOL AsHBY L. Baker Marcellis J. Best Edward K. Grahab SENIORS JiLiAN T. Baker, Jr. Phillip Sasser JUNIORS T. Winpield Blackwell, Jr. Percy Brown, Jr. George W. Capehart, Jr. Robert B. Drane Charles N. Edgerton Lee a. Folger, Jr. William B. Harrison Herbert H. Harriss, Jr. Hubert B. Haywood, Jr. Erwin L. Laxton Richard H. Lewis, Jr. Herbert S. McKay Edward W. Martin William C. Pitt, Jr. Charles T. Rawls Brainard B. Rorison Colin Stokes Warner L. Tabb, Jr. Joseph C. Webb John Q. Withers Founded at Ncic York UniversHi , 1SJ,6 Color: IVh ' tte Flower: If ' hitc Carnation 346 UPSILON CHAPTER SOPHOMORES Edward B. Clark Henry D. Haywood Thomas M. Evins Armistead J. Maupin Nathaniel W. Gennett James M. Parrott, Jr. Samuel M. Hanff Hexry E. Valk Peter B. Williams Fred Anderson Paul W. Best James B. Carlisle M. Boylan Carr Spencer A. Folger PLEDGES Murray S. Howell James S. Lynch James McKee John E. Oberne Fred C. Page John A. Satterfield Publication: The Circle Upsilon Chapter established 1858 Address: 200 West Cameron Avenue 347 R. H. I.Kwis, Jn. H. S. McKay E. W. Martin A. J. Maupin W. C. Pitt, Jr. C. T. Rawls B. B. Rokison P. Sasser C. Stokes W. I.. Tabb, Jr. H. L. Valk J. C Webb P. P. Williams J. P. Withers PIP JUDGING DECORATIONS READY FOR A WEEK END K. BOYS. GIVE ME BACK THOSE LETTERS NOW BOTTLE FED BABY IS HE WORKING OR SLEEPING? TAKE YOUR MEDICINE SNAKE EYES iETTING THE FROSH HOUSE-BROKEN S. A. E. PARTY MORE " ZETES " MORE PARTY CARD SHARKS DEDICATION OF NEW BAR 349 PROF. FBATERMTIES 34 :iVCKETYYACK PHI MU ALPHA Iloiiorar 3Iiisic Fratvniit Thor Martin Johnson President William Lanier Hunt Supreme Councilman FACULTY T. S. McCoRKLE Fred McCall R. W. Foster C. M. Sawyer R. J. SoMERS L. C. Sistare N. O. Kennedy Earl Slocum Grady Miller 19 3 4 H. L. Knox T. M. Johnson C. S. Templeton 19 3 5 J. E. Fuller L. VanH. Anderson E. R. HiiiETz J. S. Chapman T. D. GORDY J. G. Briggs William Bracy P. E. Walsh R. V. Fink W. E. Mason W. L. Hunt Thomas Teer HriiERT Liverman J. K. Bverly GRADUATE SCHOOL W. F. Humphries Fred Prouty " 352 DELTA SIGMA PI Hoiwrar Commerce Fratermty SENIORS J. L. WoMBLE, Jr. A. O. Curl .J. M. Johnson F. P. Irvin H. S. Sullivan L. G. Sullivan A. M. Pickett R. D. Johnson D. W. Blaine E. B. Jeffress Norman Blaine C. F. Rhinehart C. W. Aman E. W. Hunt W. A. Enloe J. M. Tatum JUNIORS O. C. CULBRETH W. C. Babfield SOPHOMORES R. B. Johnson FRESHMEN C. O. Jeffress 353 ' 34 :acketyyack PHI CHI Iloiuirar Medical Frdfcniit CLASS OF 1934 William Martin Benzing, Jr. Roy Wade Franklin Alfred Thompson Hamilton Robert Edward McCall, Jr. RiEis Henry Temple William Alphonso Withers, Jr. Thomas Clarkson Worth CLASS OF 1935 Eugene Bolivia Cannon Hugh Ale.xander McAllister Fred Greer Patterson James Clarendon Peele Edward William Phifer Walker Stamps William Kirk Swann, Jr. 354 ' ' 4 V A Ol l T ' V V A r TA THETA KAPPA PSI Honurari Medical Fratcniiti SECOND YEAR CLASS A. L. Barringer E. W. Fisher J. L. Fritz J. W. GuNTER W. R. Youp FIRST YEAR CLASS D. B. Fox R. F. Zeigler R. T. Williams H. M. WiLLEY, Jr. G. E. Best H. C. Patterson, Jr. Milton Clark PLEDGES SECOND YEAR C. P. Cameron FIRST YEAR T. A. Henson Howard Wilson 355 BA.1VCE i;irTiv V ' Arfir Davk M(.m;AN John Babbow Phil Sasskr Bob Reynolds Charlie Woollen rice-President Secretarij-Trensiiret ChAPIN LlTTEN Assistant Secretary-Treasurer John O ' Neil Heeb Taylor Pete Tyree EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE GERMAN CLUB Dave MoR(iAN President Bob Reynolds Vice-President Pete Tyree JoHX Barrow John O ' Neil Charlie Woollen Secretary-Treasurer Chapin Litten , Asst. Secretary-Treasurer Chairman Vniversit y Dance Committee I ' liiL Sasser Herb Taylor 358 ' 341[ACKETYYACK Miss Marian Maxn Pvpnkir Vocalist with Emerson GUI COAN Miss Carlton LVNCH Mrss Wiii.incha: E.MKRSox Gill ' s Ori hestr.4 Shufobd Miss Poi ' e Enth ' istlf Miss Bowes Teer Miss Jajiieson FALL DANCES Harley ShuforDj Leader ■with Miss Nancy Pope Bill Coan with Miss Jane Carlton John Entwistle with Miss Grace Bowes Mark Lynch with Miss Helene Willinghah Xello Teer ' with Miss Katherine Jamieson 359 34 KiVCKETYYACK Class Officers and Their Dates Lipscomb Davis Herrixg Grier Miss Hocitt Miss Lynch FRESHMAN Miss Winstead DANCE Mi s Barringer Nate Lipscomb, Leader Ed Herring ■with Miss Naom H OCUTT with Miss Ida W instead WiLBORNE Davis Joe Grier with Miss Mary L-k NCH K ' ith Miss Alice COWLES Barringer 360 : 4.VACKF,TYYAr K Ellisberg Harris Rax KIN Miss Dlmas Miss Strickla Miss Presto: Clark Primrose Willis SOPHOMORE HOP Miss Hltfines Miss Vass Miss Mebane MoRTY Ellisberg, Leader xvith Miss Yetta Dumas Sam Clark ■with Miss Carolyn Huffines Dick Harris •wiih Miss Natalie Strickland High Primrose xvith Miss L rgaret Vass Claude Rankin •with Miss Courtlandt Preston Ben Willis with Miss Esther Mebane 4 YArKETYYACK MID-WINTER DANCES Fhank Wilsox, Leader with Miss Elizabeth Odell AciXEw Bahxsox tclth Miss Barbara Fulton . sLEY Cope -iciih Miss Nancy Nalle Barrie Blackwelder xi ' iih Miss Sara Dorsett 362 -4 ' i YACKflT V VAC.K MAY FROLICS DANCES Boh Rkvxolds, Leader u- ' iih Miss Hilton Rollku Aoxmv Bahnson with Miss Barbara Fulton Bobby Carmichael with Miss Love Lark Dick Lewis icith Miss Patte Evans Morrie Long with Miss Laverne Dawson Pete Tyree -with Miss Beda Carlson Uddie Upchurch with Miss Sue Kennedy ' 34 tA CKETYYACK SENIOR BALL Stuart Aitken ■with Miss Margaret Short Tommy Bost rvith Miss Elizabeth Davidson Ed Broadhurst with Miss Katherine Jamieson Jim Cordon with Miss Matilda Ehringhaus Bob Drane with Miss Mary Etheredge Donah Hanks with Miss Mary Kinser George Moore with Miss Ruth Waller 364 ' 34 i:ACKETYYACK JUNIOR PROM ViuGiL Weathers, Leader xt ' ith Miss Elizabeth Hewitt J. Houston Barnes xcith Miss Hess Weaver John Barrow •with Miss Mary Myers Ernest Hunt with Miss Mary King Fountain Ed Kerr ■iii ' ith Miss Clara Margaret Grantha Jack Robertson with Miss Primrose McPherson JiMMiE Rogers with Miss Joyce Sayre 365 ' 34 :ACKETYYACK Eddie Duchin and Orchestra (1933 Finals) Harris Miss H tRRlS Carmichael Miss Lark MlCHAKLS Miss BaTTLK O ' Neil Miss Phillips Sassf.r Miss Gw ITNKY TvRKE Miss Carlson- FINALS BALL MANAGERS Buck Harris John O ' Neil rcHh Miss Katharine Harris with Miss Elizabeth Phillips Bobby Carmichael Phil Sasser tcith Miss Loye Lark ■with Miss Marion Gwaltney Ed Michaels Pete Tyree with Miss Mary LoNt; Battle with Miss Beda Carlson r ' 34YACKETYYACK Laxton. Chief Brid(;fr5 Long Gardner Patterson COMMENCEMENT MARSHALS Erwin Laxton Francis Breazeale Henry Bridgers Ralph Gardner John Hershey Simmons Patterson Henry Young 367 368 34 Y ETY YAGK yt TERPISCHOREAN CLUB PLAYS HOST AT ANNUAL DEBUTANTE BALL -§ _Q VAIVITY FAIR S Miss Alice Cowles Barringer Miss Frances Darden M Miss Elizabeth Morton l ; Miss Barbara Fulton ' V Miss Margaret Lewis •mil " " " f l l g g - g " Miss Mary Myers e Miss Kay Person ' mi " X Miss Nancy Nalle V-. m ? Miss Jane Carlton V. % Miss Sadie Root .■v Miss Qwendolyn Crowder HONORARY Dox Shoemaker P resident Billy Anderson Alex Andrews Agnew Bahnson Mac Bell Claiborn Carr Ansley Cope A. T. Dill Bob Drane Butler French Phil Hammer George JNIalone HOAVARD INIaNNING R. D. INIcMlLLAN Ike Iinor Bruce Old John O ' IVeii. Bob Page Billy Pitt Jack Pool Bob Reynolds Frank Rogers David Scott Joe Sugarman Bob Woerner 396 ORDER OF THE SHEIKS Jack May ,S. Charlie Shaffer V. S. Stewart Robertson K. MEMBERS Alex Andrews Julian Baker John Barrow Malcolm Bell Herman Biggs Fisher Black Barrie Blackwelder Winfield Blackwell Ed Broadhurst Walter Carson James Cordon Ed Dillard Joe Eagles Ed Everette Lee Folger Lane Fulenwider Alex Hanes John Hershey Dave Ison Charles Ivey Jimmie Jackson- Jack May Jim Mehaffy Hal Miller Dave Mosier James Parrott Ashby Penn Charles Poe Jones Pollard Frank Rogers Charles Rose Stewart Robertson Phillip Sasser Joe Schull Charlie Shaffer Ben Skinner George Stronach Kirk Swann Charlie Tomlinson Pete Williams Bennie Willis t X ii " The moving finger -icrites: and having writ Moves on: nor all your piety nor wit Shall lure it back to cancel half a line. Nor all your tears wash out a word of it. " Omar Khayyam. 397 ' ' 13 " CLUB Stanley Heist Homer Lucas President .Vice-President Delta Psi Sigma Nu Arlindo Gate Edward C. Michaels William R. Wood F. Chapin Litten Barxey Keeney William G. Roberts Robert R. Reynolds, Jr. Frank Wilson Nello Teer Pete Haines Sydney L. W. Lea Stanley H. Heist Harry Schaack John K. Burroughs Phil Hammer C. McD. Carr William Sadler W. C. Harris X. H. DeBardeleben William B. Harrison H. P. Hudson Thomas Webb Melvin Thompson Claude W. Rankin Alfred Hamilton George F. Brandt Richard Willis Clifford Glover William Binder William A. Enloe Curtis Cloud James Pace Homer Lucas J. W. Connor Walker Stamps George R. Little Albert Clark D. B. Spiers J. D. Matheson R. S. McCollum George Barclay Henry Bridgers Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi Delta Psi Delta Psi Delta Psi Delta Psi Delta Psi Delta Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilox Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Zeta Psi Chi Phi Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Al pha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta 398 ORDER OF MINOTAURS 1 ' . H. SiMMoxs Pattehson M.Jf ' .H. Richard Henry Lewis M.W.U. Ralph Webb Gardner B.T. Frank Hawkins Kenan Ivan Maxwell Glace Emmett Edward Joyner George Blanton Joseph Cheshire Webb Eugene C. Bagwell Richard Wilson Weesner James CoLrMBis Steele Foster Brown Thorpe Ernest E. Eutsler John Oliver Dunn Mark Stevenson Dunn H.D.K.D. Henry Lane Young M.W.M. Marcus G. Lynch William J. Berry Hubert H. Rand G. William Coan Samuel H. Hobgood Archibald H. Scales Fred M. Eagles Richard A. Harris Henry Haywood Thomas M. Evins Charles Wharton Edwards, Jr. Sherwood Hedoepeth HUTS William Thomas Minor Brodie Crump Nalle Newman Alexander Townsend John Tettemer O ' Neil John Duncan Leake Ansley Cope John A. Hardin Henry Groves Connor Louis Cherry Skinner Thornton H. Brooks Lynn Wilder Robert W. Barnett 399 John O ' Neil President Ansi-ey Cope Secretari PHI BETA KAPPA Founded at the College of William and Marij, Deeember, 1776 J. T. O ' Neil President A. B. Andrews, III Vice-President STUDENT MEMBERS F. J. Allred F. I. Anderson A. B. Andrews R. W. Barnett M. V. Barnhill J. K. Barrow M. C. Bell S. K. Berwanger T. W. Blackwell Edward Brenner T. H. Brooks C. H. Cantrell Whitfield Cobb H. G. Connor Ansley Cope H. M. Doughty A. G. Engstrom D. B. Fox R. W. Franklin J. S. Gentry Frank Ginsberg F. W. Grant D. A. Green W. C. Griffin J. U. GUNTER P. W. Hairston R. p. Hayes T. T. Herring W. C. Hewitt Lucile Kelling 400 Dr. T. J. Wilson Faculty Secretary Alex Andrews Vice-President PHI BETA KAPPA Alpha Chapter of the State of North Carolina Ansley Cope Secretary T. J. Wilson, Jr. Corresponding Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT MEMBERS D. M. Lacy L. F. London M. S. McCay M. C. McCuLLOCH JULE McMlCHAEL L. G. McNairy J. R. Marvin E. G. Michaels W. T. Minor D. L. Murphy J. T. O ' Neil E. R. Oettinoer F. M. Parker C. G. Rose R. H. ScHNELL W. V. Shepherd B. E. Smith F. P. Spruill C. G. Taylor H. H. Taylor C. S. Templeton J. P. TORIAN R. E. Weathers Viola White w. r. woerner C. T. WoOLLEX T. C. Worth J. G. Zaolin BETA GAMMA SIGMA i OFFICERS John T. O ' Neil L. G. Sullivan ..President -Treasurer FACULTY D. D. Carroll J. B. Woosley R. J. HOBBS E. E. Peacock R. H. Sherrill Honorarji President Secretary W. F. Ferger H. D. Wolf G. T. SCHWENNING SENIORS O. J. Moore B. E. SiNOER Virginia Yancey J. T. O ' Neil Norman Blaine Ansley Cope Virginia Harrison H. S. Sullivan L. G. Sullivan E. G. Michaels C. T. Woollen TAU BETA PI J a 31 1 FACULTY H. W G. Baity J. Miller T. E. F. HiCKERSON W. Winkler N. P. Bailey J. E. Lear E. G. HoEFER A. M. White R. M. Trimble G. W Smith T. P. NOE GRADUATE SCHOOL J. R. Marvin Edward Brenner W. L. Ridenhour F. E. CULVERN P. R. Hayes SENIORS Sydney Franklin B. S. Old S. S. Meyers R. M. Dailey JUNIORS J. B. Crutchfield W. W. King E. L. Laxton o ' 404 QUS RQLCS HRMGGY CS HVTVWP HVAYHF TF UAFVV VV GREB VVTVME AUR AOK VVMVECF VALMAR XLVI RULERS Ansi.ey Cope Robert Harlee Carmichael David Bradley Morgan Rex K.D..S. JV.S.S. Stanley H. Heist K.M.K. Claiborn McD. Carr, Jr. N.G.P. SUBJECTS 161 170 17-i 193 241 244 245 255 272 319 315 328 331 343 369 373 385 405 417 439 441 George P. Butler Charles Staples Mangum Archibald Henderson William Stanley Bernard Jos. Gregoire DeR. Hamil George Howe Joseph Hyde Pr- tt Frank Porter Gra-hSm Patrick Henry Win ton ! William W. Pie ' — — " ' ■ Robert H. Wett, Francis F. Br Thomas Fe Dudley Djiiv William Fre Allen Wilson Robert Edwin CoiJ-er y ' iL Charles Staples Mangum, Jr. George Coffin Tay ' lor J. Penrose Harland John D. Watson 442 Robert B. House 453 H. G. Baity 468 Herman Walker Schnell 473 Henry Groves Conner, III 476 Joel Barber Adams _180 Sidney L. W. Lea Y " 482 Thornton Hkjbie Brooks 483 Stanley H. Heist J i«r; «ERT H. Carmichael 485 Da - Bradley Morgan i»i! W II II 111 -45£ Phillip Sasser I ' tB t-l «4? ' VJOKciS rs ' fe Y Cope ! ._;gE BORN McD. Carr, Jr. ■iT -Charles Ashby Penn, Jr. -4-g2 . ( .liiARLES Melton Shaffer ?liwi.v Le Vendre La.xton 494 Ralph Webb Gardner 495 Frank Hawkins Kenan 496 F. M. S. Patterson 497 Richard Henry Lewis 498 Joseph Cheshire Webb 499 Malcolm Bell 405 Clje (0rber of )t rail OFFICERS R. D. McMillan Thomas G. Nlsbet ... Walter R. Groover F. M. S. Patterson .. Del. Sc. Ex. -Asst.-Ex. FACULTY MEMBERS W. S. Bernard F. P. Graham F. F. Bradshaw J. M. Saunders E. A. Cameron H. H. William J. A. Williams ACTIVE F. P. Abernethy S. C. AlTKEN J. F. Alexander G. F. Brandt D. B. Fox R. W. Gardner T. J. Hawthorne F. H. Kenan G. a. Moore F. M. S. Patterson J. M. Phipps J. N. Quarles J. D. WiNSLOW R. W. Barnett C. McD. Carr, Jr. L. J. Greer MEMBERS W. R. Groover D. D. McCachren R. D. McMillan J. T. Manning W. T. Minor T. G. NiSBET R. A. Reid V. S. Weathers R. M. Albright H. C. Connor J. C. Eagles H. H. HoB(iOOD E. S. Lanier C. G. Rose G. F. Trott O. H. Weeks 406 0vhtt of VLht olben JfUece HONORARY ARGONAUTS Oliver Max Gardner Henry L. Stevens, Jr Henry Horace Williams Harry Wo( jJBUR! v-Ci Asfi 111 Ernest LLQi ' jJ ftfACKiE llfti Albert McKinley Coates liii jji sEPH Burton Linker C5t)RYD0N PIeRRY SpRUILL " Se [Joseph Majryon Saunders 193 J W;lliam Terr- Couch ,9 Edward A exaInd Cameron 2Jt8 31 ARION IKo MAINE ALEXANDER Albr xB CRpi©K HA,bH AlTKEN FjrANKLIJ»-;;J ' TEBile-- BERNETHY M. SjMMoff Patterson Gn1 : v Hi .vtkh IJ4hnson ROBEHT ]5llKNT DrANE AiOJj«A: " THOMAs Dill Alex Boyd Andrews, HI Joseph J. Sugarman Thor Martin Johnson Ralph Webb Gardner Indicates Honor Edition of Annual as Members Class of ' 34- 407 CALENDAR Foreword This little review is inspired by belief in the ve- racity of That Great Open Secret among college men: in the four, five, or six years spent at an edu- cational plant it is the colorful incidentals which are remembered and treasured when the solid blocks of knowledge have long since crumbled away. Rameses ill in all his ramifications will be more vivid to the alumnus of twenty years hence than the intellectual gymnastics of Robert Browning. Ral- ston LeGore ' s heave will leave Columbus far behind, and Hal Kemp ' s visit will bring a smile where sup- ply and demand will produce a blank expression. So, out damned Sociology, out double-damned Psychology! Bring on the Carrs, Carmichaels, Jamiesons, Duke Meets, " Big Bad Wolves, " and milk-drinking frosh. In " semi-chronological " style let ' s look at the year just as we will in the future. It won ' t be scholarly; it won ' t be serious; it ought to be real ! " To hell with the freshmen, " said the upperclass- men as they drank down their limeades. " To hell with the upperclassmen, " said the fresh- man as they stormed the show and sent Prexy Barnes to the showers. " To hell with registration, " said Tommy J. as he drank his 30th dope against the Tin Can ' s special brand of heat. " To hell with ' collitch ' , " said the student body as it turned up for the 1 40th session of the Uni- versity. " To hell with Mickey Mouse, " said Freshman Wheat. " To hell with Freshman Wheat, " said Mickey Mouse. The more sophisticated, if less energetic members of the student corpus paraded down to the football playground to watch Chuck and Charlie Shaffer give each other the devil every afternoon. Sideshow was the quick, painless elimination of the high school ' All-this-that-and-the-other-thing " foot- ballers. Don Jackson stuck another picture of Mae West on the wall of his stadium room and an- The CAROLINA THEATRE APPRECIATES YOl R PATRONAGE and INVITES YOU TO VISIT OUR OTHER THEATRES THROUGHOUT THE STATE One of the North Carolina Theatres ' , Inc. Visit Us If Just To Look Around Yoic Are Ahvays Welcome BMucrs 5c TO $1.00 STORE The Young Men ' s Shop lL ' (i 12H Main Street DURHAM, N. C. £ Sti lc -- Qitaliti — Value A Good Place To Eat Clean: Spotless. In Faet Cheerful : Service, of Course Comfortable: A " Feel-At-Home " Attitutle Try Us GOOCH BROTHERS AND BROOKS CAFE nounced that the season was open. Ex-editor Char- lie Rose groaned under the weight of his lav r vol- umes and phoned Herb Taylor to ask whether he should open them or no. Resignation of the med school ' s Dean Manning rather overlooked in the general rushing melee. Sigma Chi, despite the loss of Mamma Rose and its Golden Fleecers, came out ahead, thanks to dis- ciples Cates and Litten. Sigma Nu ' s w eren ' t complain- ing, nor w ere the Betas. Chi Phi ' s in a rejuvenation of the Pi Kappa Phi house began to undo the work of John Wilkinson by getting some men. After frantic handbeating the boys up Deke way decided to renovate the old barn and do a little concentrated pledging for a change. After their respective fra- ternities hid Bobby Carmichael, " Woofus Young, " Phil Sasser, Jake Shuford, and Benny-Benny, the temporary campus kings were successfully hood- winked into four years of payment through the nose. Yes, we know all about it. Boylan Carr went Zeta Psi? So what? Tar Heel broke forth with an epidemic of col- umns. Broadhurst and Carmichael handed out or- chids and scallions to the Sweetbriar playboys, while Dill went hunting for a man that had sense enough to bite a dog. Sugarman filched Time ' s vocabu- lary and Lee drew straws for the w ind. We still couldn ' t find out just why that grand old hag Ma- dame Hammer batted herself on the head to pro- duce a geyser of powder in one of the worst plays ever seen here. Nor did it explain satisfactorily Edi- tor Ivey ' s " comi-clean " Buc with a few too many ink splotches by Hiller. And what did they tell us about that graduate student that gave Johnny Booker such a fit that Johnny had to bust him out of the course to preserve his Hoover-collar dignity? The boys at Vandy downed the Collins kidlets after " King Kong " Kahn saw the nose on the op- posing guard to be superior to his own. Jim Tatum (he of the fullsome fanny) turned in a great game using the aforementioned gift in blocking the ef- forts of Vandy ' s star punter. The first one blocked in four years, cackled the press. Hell, this is the first big fanny we ' ve had since the days of Pot Adkins, so why brag? Benny-Benny had three conniptions when Lew is Barnes dragged in a poor weasel who had been copy- ing " je vais " . One Roger Ginsberg turned five colors when he was discovered swiping the stop sign up the street. And the Playmakers burned up and dovi ' n when a host of unknow ns w alked off w ith all the fat parts in " The House of Connelly " . It ' s a LONG STORYI It ' s not a bedtime story, either! There ' s so much length to a Hanes shirt tail that it can ' t inch up and bulge over the belt. Which proves you can keep a good shirt down! But that ' s only part of the story. Hanes Shirts are plenty pliant! They snap and cling coolly into place . . . without a wrinkle or droop. And washing won ' t weaken the stretchy knit! Now . . . here ' s the Hanes short story. When you climb into a pair of Hanes Shorts, you won ' t be double-crossed at the crotch! You can bend and stretch as much as you want — nothing pinches or clinches. Colors guaranteed fast. Gentlemen — that is Wonderwear! See your Hanes dealer today. P. H. Hanes Knitting Co., Winston-Salem, N. C. SQ ' ' EACH for Shirts and Shorts Others, 50c and 75c ea. SAMSONB (Sanforized) Union-Suits . Others . . . . WONDERWEAR FOR MEN AND BOYS FOR EVERY SEASON 410 Honeyed " Proff " , " Foster, you just didn ' t have the aesthetic feel for the role of Will. " You poor thing, Foster. Sigma Nu ' s pulling contraption pulled first place in the money-spending decoration contest for Home- coming Day. Spirit-maker Bahnson ' s brain-child satisfied only the owners of the scores of pieces of glassware found in Kenan after Tech had eked out a victory over a really inspired Carolina team. The better tod-catchers made merry in the nev fly-in- stalled " game-rooms " (brass rails and all) and re- ported only Chi Psi ' s Myers missing when the shoot- ing was over. Weeks of strenuous publicity on his virility did not convince the campus that Ted Shawn was all that he should have been. Dr. Harland and Quin- lan muttered something about " a swell shape " and then looked around, scared to death. Dean Carroll dropped sixty notices to cutting-seniors in the mail- box and whispered to Junior that life was certainly a great thing. Ex-team-mate Hobbs ran away behind with forty. Both admitted that they understood precious little about the proposed curriculum change and wished the baseball season would start. Editor Shoemaker covered himself with glory with his dive into Dave Clark ' s hope chest. And even Dr. Frank was heard whistling, " Annie Doesn ' t Live Here Any More. " Zeta Psi ' s P. Brown rounded up a crew of gay- ninetiers and delighted the campus oafs with his bicycling. " Library dates, " popularized by tiny Charlotte Winbourne increased in favor. The firm of Reed and Packard turned in a splendid monthly report. Torso-twisting Mae West cost E. Carrington plenty vi ' hen the academic mind smashed windows to see " I ' m No Angel " . Barclay was so inspired that he went out, got himself a blonde, and hung on for the rest of the year. Tar Heel thought it was the smartest thing on earth when is published the Buc ' s cover ahead of time. University Club thought it was even smarter when it perpetrated the " Ram Hoax " and encour- aged a hundred Tar Heels born. Tar Heels bred, Tar Heels dead (above the neck) to storm through Duke dorms in the middle of the night. Coach Collins smarted most of all when the Wademen trifled with his team and let them lose 2 1 -0. Kappa Alpha ' s socialite reports a serious injury sustained at the Lombardo brawl that night incurred in battling for Tom Evin ' s honor. Messrs. Dewey, Sparrow, et. al. felt the competition of a traveler-at-large armed to the ribs with Cuba and Maryland ' s best. Loudest curses heard at the Deke house the night N. C. voted to be the biggest hypocrite this side of Germany. Gardner and Ehringhaus — " Our dads are only governors, after all, fellows. " " Nuts. " Came Thanksgiving, tough turkey, a slow Vir- ginia game, and a swell set of dances maestroed by Emerson Gill, put over by the campus sweetheart, Marion Mann. Alex Hanes got stuck in the dum - waiter at the Kappa Sig house and the whole woozey mob gazed at him as though he were a second Floyd Collins. Acee MacDonald was having a great time shooting up the town with a BB gun while Vass initiated a new game of Blind Man ' s Bluff on the dance floor. The pay-off came when several boule- vadiers climbed up a ladder at the Inn to see " what little girls were made of " . " All right, Fysal, we were only counting stars. " The morning after found Don Jackson in the bus terminal in Durham with the inscription " You ' re an old honey " in lip- stick on his shirt. Swaggered Don, " That ' s nothin ' . You oughta see the one 1 just sent to the laundry. " John Manning Booker sufficiently monopolized discussion at the Student Activities Committee meet- ing to make the scribe note, " It was suggested that the faculty members cease talking and give the stu- dents a chance. " Johnny ' s merciless logic failed for once, and " King " Lear, Great Big No of the P. U. Board, found himself without a security in the world. The Entertainment Committee trembled in its boots and attempted to gloss over the diffi- culty with a fine concert by the Vienna Choir Boys. Mary Dirnberger supported herself on her el- bows, rhapsodized, " It isn ' t art, but it ' s very good reading, " and cleaned up on the Christmas books. Those little blue, brown, and grey books were much in evidence for four days as Sutton ' s ran out of caflein tablets and Dougald Mac Millan ran out of wisecracks to annoy the examined who were annoy- ing him. The Jerseyite who thought Spann wouldn ' t read the final busted the course at just about the time Herr Staab was figuring out which one of his thirty pupils he would pass. President Barnes jumped back into the limelight by opening the year with a vigorous campaign to let students handle pressing, sewing, and corn-spot removing. Johnson-Prevost felt important with its telegrams to the NRA, but Mr. and Mrs. Snyder went right ahead removing spots. Ben Proctor, gal on arm, applauded the movement and howled for Paulsen ' s blood, Hinson ' s liver, and Woollen ' s money. He got a column rejected by Benny-Benny. " Proff " received an anonymous wire: FOR GOD ' S SAKE STOP READING CHRISTMAS CAROL. CHRISTMAS TWO WEEKS AGO STOP STOP STOP. Lewis Barnes nabbed a co-ed outside a porticoed fraternity house and put the fear of 411 Barnes in her by threatening to report her. The loquacious faculty dropped the all-fired curriculum long enough to abolish mid-terms. Loud cheers from the house who had three men who got all X ' s in the fall quarter. " Fanny " Bradshaw squinted at Rufus Adolphus Pool (Jack, to those in the know) and doubted the advisability of his taking ethics. Editor Andrews treated all thousand and one S. A. E. " s to a birthday party that was heard all over the campus. Ike Minor, fresh from the social life of Charlotte, put the Dean to sleep with an oration, and John O ' Neil cussed roundly when that book wasn ' t in for Fuzzy. Les freres McCachren led Coach Bo ' s aggrega- tion in nice basketeering, with Dave ' s eye trained on the basket and that blonde simultaneously. George Brandt and Bill Markham began coaching co-ed athletics and were put to shame by the chunky, energetic Mc Cauley. Mary Goodall, a study in superficial sophistication, robbed Pi Phi s Jamieson of one of her fiddler ' s three, and Irvin Boyle relaxed long enough from his strenuous duties as Head Man in the Interfraternity Council to tell Pats y McMullen that she might not be another Garbo but . . . Norm Quarles sizzled when fresh- man O ' Flaherty, thinking practice made perfect, let loose some haymakers at the Hendersonville Mauler. Persia sent a couple of young noblemen down to Lewis dorm where they fixed up a room w orth $100,000 in rugs and hangings. Managing Editor Walker, doubtless optimistic over the return of Elizabeth Johnson, saw complete victory in the Tar Heel ' s law suit, and Philips Russell " you-seed " it eight times one period. Beta ' s Barnett journeyed down to Atlanta for the ride and came back v ith a Rhodes Scholarship in his pocket. Kluttz-cottager Shoemaker led the campus in applause for a real recognition of the best type man produced by the University. That, hov r- ever, didn ' t stop Martha Hurst from causing a temp- est in a teapot over the use of lemon, cream, sugar, and baccardi in the grand old beverage of the em- pire that has no sun or something like that. Maddened by Benny-Benny ' s scorching headline " ATHLETIC COUNCIL MEETS FOR 4 HOURS; DOES NOTHING " , that group hauled off and se- lected Bucknell ' s blond Carl Snavely to step into Collin ' s shoes. Murmurs from those pampered by Chuck were stifled by general well-vkfishing. The Manly freshman who had hoped that they would pick Rockne was truly a very disappointed lad. Editor Andrews asked and got $1000 for the bene- The FIDELITY BANK DURHAM, N. C. liaiikiuf Facilities Uncxcdled ill this Section of the State. Resources Over $10,000,000.00 ' Greater Strength and Better Service ' Since 1885 This company has been serving a vast clientele in North Carolina, and this ripe ex- perience, coupled w ith a complete modern equipment, is at your command. Correspondence Invited The Seaman Printery IiK ' urporated DURHAM, N. C. Troy S. Herndon, Asst. Mgr. Geo. B. Hellen. Sales Mgr. STROWD MOTOR CO. BRUCE STROWD Authorized FOKD Dealer Since 1914 CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Jl ' e Appreciate Your Business f ' c rcdiit to saij — THANKS! GOOD LUCK to those that (It-part— 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 price consistent with good work, is our motto. Ours for a " Clean Game " Laundry Department University Consolidated Service Plants Old in Jc c (t i(l I ' Lvjicricnce — Si roil (J Jf (sources. The BANK OF CHAPEL HILL The 1934 Yackety Yack Wears a Kingscraft Cover DISTINCTIVENESS AND STABILITY MARK KINGSCRAFT QUALITY fit of his little toy on the same day that Pete Ivey cried his eyes in vain for a $3.60 dictionary. Benny- Benny learned from La v School ' s Barnes the words " putrescent " and " usury " and fused them to coin the Ejcpression of the Year. No mention will be made of the reporter who asked his editorial dig- nity what " Putrescent Usury " really stood for. The lit ' ry Magazine belched forth with a neat history of last year ' s political embroglio, scared Taylor, Nov- ins, and Gant to death, and started endless specu- lations as to the identity of Tabbis I, II, HI. Bland Shoemaker merely became blander. Mid-Winters were another triumph for Gill and Mann with a little praise left over for the K. A. tea- room which attracted S. A. E. and D. K. E. tea- bibbers. A real compliment, considering the splendid tea apparati maintained by the praisers. Martha Hurst was not invited, nor was Sybille Ber- wanger, despite her original penchant for carrots. Greeks discarded the " peace pipe " as obsolete and adopted the " treaty-tod " . Carl Thompson bit a deeper into his pipe and presided over the Tar Heel ' s 41st birthday party which was featured by egg-nogg mixed by Benny-Benny. Albert Ellis became a hero for a day when he turned Hawkshaw and trapped Saint Lewis Barnes. Books stolen from the library, honor system re- juvenated, another candidate for the asylum. All in all one of the most preposterous, sensational events ever recorded at Chapel Hill. No need to dwell on the Ruffinite who came asking w hether Barnes had a suit of his that was swiped three years ago. William Wang was caught behind the Saturday Evening Post lamenting that Chairman Lee had re- jected his fifteenth editorial in a row. Lewis dorm went into convulsions over its dog-w ashing fresh- man. Manly thrust out its chest at the lad who dashed around its w alls stark naked at midnight. S. A. E. soaked the Dekes in fraternity basketball loop and Ruffin came along to humble Chief Minor ' s lads in the finals. In passing let us pay tribute to that customary side-splitting game between the Pi Phi ' s and the Chi O ' s. The former exercised ath- letic supremacy in the same adroit fashion in which they annually triumph politically. Mascot Win- bourne led the yells and attracted the attention of her favorite giggling Deke. Quarles won the S. I. C. tournament, bought himself a car, registered at the Inn, and turned his back on college competition. The crime wave engendered by Saint Lewis reached terrific proportions when some unknown Official T ' hotographers fir the 1 34 Tackety Tack WOOTTKN MOUT rON T j otog rap h e rs PORTRAIT HOME PORTRAIT COLLEGE ANNUALS COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS NEW BERN, N. C. CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 414 Raffles entered various fraternity houses while the in- mates slept it off and walked off with cash, jewelry, haberdashery, and cigarettes. Dave Morgan woke up and asked one burglar what he wanted, directed him to the bulletin board, and turned over to go back to sleep. Heavi est losers were Gant and Carmichael — but they can take it. Quarter wound up with Coach Bob winning an- other indoor meet. Well-staged event marred only by the fraternity playboys in tuxedo who got in everyone ' s way when they thought they were usher- ing. You looked all out of place, Mr. Sasser. Exams, cold weather, cramming, Pritchard- Lloyd out of caffein this time. Rottenest weather ever during the holidays punctuated by discreet celebrations at the little stone cottage. Slow start for the spring quarter. That Don Pope-Mary Dirnberger romance thrived on copies of the Iliad, and for no particularly good reason Joe Gant became chapel-burner at the Bull ' s Head. Messrs. Heist, Woollen, Carmichael, and Hughes spent the vacation on the Hill. Stan gave up after three days and went to New York for a rest. Koch unearthed Nan Norman as an expert emoter from somewhere and promptly made all the Playmakers madder than hornets by sending her out to St. Louis. First week in April one of the hottest on record caused Dr. McKie to shed his professional coat. Dr. Frank waved a cheery good-bye to Rhodes ' Barnett and then turned up for a minute at the Frosh-Soph brawl. Bandmaster Allsbrook scored decisively with his lawyer ' s no-break that night. George Taylor cussed out the younger gen- eration and went back to descriptions of hog-rais- ing. Bill Olsen re-read Walter Lippmann for the tenth time, and History 52 threatened to supplant Dr. Harland ' s courses as athletic crips. Campus went ga-ga over " The Man on the Flying Trapeze " in " It Happened One Night " , and John Acee and his Phi Delt brothers paid a stiff fine for crooning it on a Sunday over in Carrboro. Campus virtually slept in a political sense until two days before election. University Party ' s torch- light parade enlivened only by Benny-Benny ' s toss- ing eggs at Dave McCachren . Postponed election caused candidates plenty of worry. Ben Proctor ' s gal objected to his running on the grounds that his success would mean he ' d have less time for her. Weathers saw to this by about 600 votes. Univer- sity Party swept Dill, Sugarman, Pool and the rest of its ticket in by large majority; first clean sweep since 1931. Red Rankin gave up politics-best news of the campaign. Vass Shepherd and Will Sadler organized post-election celebration in DKE tea- room marked by Vass ' s famous ode to the W. C. T. U. " Hump " Snyder and his playmates down in the quadrangle laughed themselves to death every time they sent some unsuspecting candidate out to a house on a nearby road where enjoyment for little money could be procured. They laughed harder when they saw the candidates run before an angry pair of whiskers and a shot gun. Katherine Jamie- son was beaned conclusively by a chandelier, but it didn ' t alter the angle of her little nose. George O ' Hanlon dated Elizabeth Johnson for the " steenth " time and wondered about Thomas H. Walker ' s can- didacy. Prexy Barnes shuttled from Duke to the shack in an effort to find consolation for giving up his office. Found it eventually in his appointment to the directorship of Graham Memorial. Albright, almost out in the cold, came through with a sug- gestion to form an ex-presidents ' club; there are four students and four faculty members on the cam- pus who have at one time been the Big Boss of the Student Council. May Frolics held as usual in April turned black- and-tan with Noble Sissle. Generally rated as one of the best of the lot; less bids floating around than ever before. That, how ever, w as apparently the only curtailment on floating. S. A. E. ' put it on with a barbecue, an interfraternity tod-party and a so-called hay ride. Junior-Seniors-Kemp that more or less tells the story. Not really a dance, but a concert. Dartmouth handed Coach Bob ' s boys one of their rare defeats, but the team came back magnificently in the weeks following. Pole-vaulter Jackson, stung by Dr. Caldwell ' s morning thrusts, lost most of his heart at William and Mary. Benny-Benny settled the Tar Heel-Buccaneer feud once and for all by nearly murdering Mrs. Wootten when he knocked a screen down at her in an effort to splash the Buc staff as it posed for its picture. Editor Ivey, artist Hiller and belligerent Mr. Lowe retaliated by half- killing Benny-Benny on his home ground. Im- pressario Albright piloted the second annual Dog- wood Festival to success, and refused to be daunted by the rangy freshman who looked in at the an- tiques and cracked, " Just a lot of junk that ' s being stored here. " Comprehensives turned up and sur- prised most of the candidates by being compara- tively easy. Playmaker tour a great success, stated " Proff " . Next to the Playmakers the St. Louis folks now like Lindbergh best. Curriculum change went into effect, and half the faculty, most of the student body, asked whatinhell it was all about. Limeades returned to favor while most everybody cussed out the CWA, FERA and the rest of the 415 alphabet for leaving the tennis courts looking like the battlefields of France. Oh well, Person Hall will probably be a museum in time to put Julia Booker ' s grand-daughter ' s textbooks in it. The Navy selected Carolina for its one track meet away from home this year and got an unex- pected drubbing, but their uniforms looked keen at the dance that night. Jesse Taylor Newby, Jean Cantrell, and Eleanor Bizzell all have buttons to remember them by. Tommy Irw in proved the bright particular star of Coach Hearn ' s " wonder " ball team, and George Moore made a bid for im- mortality by printing a good joke upside down in the farewell Buc. Benny-Benny closed one of the most extraordinary of Carolina careers writh an is- sue entitled, " The Dilly Carr Heel " . Dr. Murchi- son settled his glasses a bit firmer and began assist- ing at track meets again, and Bernard Solomon continued to think himself the dictator of fashion on the campus. Along came the heat, silver-nips, horrible pictures, no tennis, the terrific battle between Miss Piltz, party of the first part, and Mr. Erb, party of the second part, over Mr. Jenkins, part of Miss Piltz, and a lit- tle more shearing of the grass. Harper Barnes drained down another limeade, looked longingly at Mayne ' s room, in the vicinity of which the music from Phoebe Barr ' s dancing class began to drive the publications men across the hall insane. The janitor of South was horrified one night to hear the ghost of " that woman climbing the stairs to ring that bell " until he learned that it was Dr. Frank polishing up a speech. " Spike " Saunders is reported to have given only five minutes to a Tar Heel reporter, an all-time record. The Bell Tower missed playing " Hark the Sound " one afternoon and 50 graduate students rushed over to embrace campanilist Walter Patterson. Grail turned up with the usual shines on Franklin Street. Best feature was the " Goon " w ho went out to do his stuff a night before he v ras scheduled. Strong- armed McCachren did not forget. Dr. Tommy J. Wilson seen conferring with E. Carrington Smith on possibility of renting perma- nent pew in his establishment. The watch-dog of admission s has seen em come and go since Flora Finch and Wallace Reid. " Ouch, " squeaked fra- ternity court socialites when marshals for the Queen ' s Ball had to pay $ 1 for the honor. Meno Spann took kindly to the Maytime by threatening to pole-cault over the Tin Can, but stopped by Memorial Hall to admire George Brandt ' s tapping technique as the Golden Fleece selected ten new Argonauts. Archibald Henderson dozed comfortably at For- dell (his home, to the unwashed) and dreamed of inviting Einstein, Shawr, Marconi, Joe Penner, and Jean Harlow to Chapel Hill for a bull session. C. C. Crittenden, renowned interpreter of the sex life of United States history, seen chatting with Ellis Fysal about the Arboretum, and Dean Bradshaw polished up his slingshot to pop those fraternity men from his w indow in old South, because they didn ' t invite him to their week-end " tea parties " . Mr. Moulton caught memorizing a new joke for 1935 to put sex in the souls and fire in the eyes of frozen- faced posers. Uncle Bill McDade, w ho has admitted planting the Davie Poplar, stopped sweeping the floor of Graham Memorial lobby long enough to answer, " What 1 think of 1934? Well, gen ' muns come, and gen ' muns go, but I wish they ' d keep their feet off our cushions. " 416 ■ACtHIIIIEVIEMIENT UN ANY lUINIE Of lENIDI VOI IIJimiE NATUIKAIL IMEXyiLT or ABIIILIITY AND lEXIPiEIKJIIENCIEJPILyXOIPIPOWrONIIlhY ' imiLf OIRiGANIIZAIIIOM TAIKIEJ IPIKJIIDIE IN IITJjyCCEJJ--jyCCIEJXEAJKNIEID IBY TttllE AlBIIILinPr OiE IITX MIEMIBIEIRX TtrtlE lEXIPIEIKJIIENCIE GAIINIED UN NIINIETIEIEN YIEAKT Of lEIEIEOlWr, ANIDTOIE OlPIPOIWryNIITIIIEJ OIEIEIEIMEID IBY IITJT CIUIIENTX CHAII LOITIE 1EN(GIKAVIIN(G COM IRAN Y II NC. n AKTI T -PtlOTO-ENGRAVEFU -DtflGNEKT , CHAFILOTTE SFjff J N O R,T n H CAFLOLINA . ;. EJ " T A B L I J " tt E D N I N ET E E N Fl PTEEN . ,r f Where the lOSi Yackety Yack Was Printed 418 Unusual Excellence is Never the Result of Chance In producing school publications, we endeavor to render a helpful and constructive service directed toward enabling a student staff to issue a representative and distinctive pub- lication. In connection with our new and modern printing plant we maintain a large Art and Service Department where page balance, typography and complete decorative and illustrative motifs are created and worked out. Queen City Printing Company CHARLOTTE, N. C. Printers of the 1934 Yackety Yack iA Qomplete (Service for ( chool Ir ' ublications 419 w =5 i VACk .} i :,-•■ ■ :-- ' jf 1 :-:|

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, 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, 1933 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


University of North Carolina Chapel Hill - Yackety Yack Yearbook (Chapel Hill, NC) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


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