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THE LIBRARY OF THE

UNIVERSITY OF

NORTH CAROLINA




THE COLLECTION OF
NORTH CAROLINL^NA



C378
UPy
1903
c. 3



UNIVERSITY OF NC AT CHAPEL HILL



00016765975



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.



Form No. A-369



Digitized by the Internet Archive

in 2009 with funding from

University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill



http://www.archive.org/details/yacketyyackseria1903univ



Yackety Yack




VOLUME III
19 3



PUBLISHED BY THE

Fraternities and the Literary Societies

OF THE. UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA



&0

GEORGE STEPHENS,

a loyal friend and Worthy representative

of the University, this book

is dedicated.




O^rorg? ^tr^hrna.



ORX in Guilford County. April 8tli, 1873. of Quaker ancestry, son of
Addison and Lydia Lambeth Ste]jhens. Prepared for college at Oak-
Ridge Institute. Entered the I'ni versify of North Carolina in 1892 and
was graduated with the degree of Ph. B., in 1896. While at the l^ni-
versity, Mr. Stephens was president of the Young Men's Christian
Association, president of the Athletic Association, undergraduate member of the
Athletic Advisory Committee, member of the Dialectic Literary Society, the
Sigma Xu Fraternity, and the Order of Gimghouls.

The religious earnestness of Mr. ."Stephens was blended with a frank and
hearty interest in every phase of student life. His practical Christianity exerted
the best influence, because he was " as diligent in business " as he was " fervent
in spirit." His services were effective because he put businesslike methods into
the students' religious organization, and helped us to see that Christianity and
manliness are one.

Mr. Stephens stands as the advocate of i)ure athletics in the University.
His mere presence on the field was an assurance of a clean game. He made the
varsity baseball team in his I'reshman year and for four years was the life of
the team. .\s a pitcher, he had few superiors. His reputation was more than
local. W'lien the baseball team of the Cniversitx of \'irginia entered the games
with Vale, Harvard, and others at tlie World's l-"air in i8(j6, the Mrginia team
borrowed Mr. Stephens, and lie won e\erv game he i)itched, placing Mrginia
second. On the football team Mr. Stephens was an ideal halfback — one of the
strongest and most aggressive players that ever represented the University.
Since graduating, he has represented the University as a member of the .Arbitra-
tion Committee in settling intercollegiate differences regarding athletics.

In i8ij6 Mr. Stephens located in Charlotte and engaged in the real estate
and insurance business. In k^go he efifecled the organization of the Piedmont
Realty Company, a real estate cor])oration, of which he is now vice-president
and director.

In 1901 Mr. Stephens was interested in organizing the Southern States
Trust Company, a banking institution, and was elected vice-president. In 1902
he was elected to the office of president, and now gives his time to the duties of
the position. The Southern .States Trust Company is an organization of the



younger and more progressive business men of the State — men who have already
achieved success in their respective hnes of work, yet are young enougli to have
their best years before them.

In the Young Men's Christian Association Mr. Stephens renders vahiablc
service as a member of the North Carohna State Executive Committee, and a
director of the Charlotte Association. On December 9th. 1902, Mr. Stephens
was married to Miss Sophie Myers, of Charlotte.

He was elected a trustee of the University by the last Legislature. From his
well-known ability as a business man, we feel that the University will receive
much benefit from his election.




(Ulip Hnthrrsttii af Nnrtb QIarnltna.

CHARTERED IN 1789 BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF NORTH CAROLINA.

(Ualars :

Light Blue and White.

YacKelyYach! H'ray! H'ray!

YacKetyYacK! H'ray! H'ray!

Carolina Varsity 1

Boom Rah! Boom Rah !

Car-o-li-na!




(Hakn^ar.



1902.

Skptumiser 8-1 V
September 8, i), lo.

September 8, g, lo.
September ii.
September 13.
October 12.
November 27.
Christmas Recess

1903.

January 2, 3, 5.
January 5.
January 7.
February 22.
May y.
June ;.

June :

June :

June 2.

June 3.

June,

Summer \'acation



Mmii/iiy to SiilKiiftiy. Examinations for tlie Removal of Conditions.
Moiuhiy. Tiif.ulay. IW-iiiicsdny. K.xaminations for .Admission into

the College.
Moiiifdy. Tiicsiiay. U'cifncsdiiy. Registration.
fliiirsifiiy. Lectures begin.
Saliiiday. .Assignment of Rooms.
University Day.
Tliursday. Tha.\ks(;ivin(; Day.
From December 23. njoj, to January 2, i<)o:;.



Friday, Saturday, Monday. Registration.
Monday. Lectures begin.
Wednesday. Assignment of Rooms.
\Vashinc;to.\'s Birthday.
■Sunday. Baccalaureate Sermon.

Tuesday. Debate by Representatives from the Dialectic and Philan-
thropic Literary Societies.
Tuesday. Meeting of the Board of Trustees.
Tuesday. The Address to the Alumni.
Tuesday. Senior Class Day.
Wednesday. .Senior .Speaking.
Wednesday. Commencement.
From Commencement to the Second Thursday in September.



(FrUBtfFH.



Charles Brantlkv Avcoc k . . Governor. President ex-officio of the Board of Trustees.
Richard Hf.nrv Battm; Secretary and Treasurer.



1905



Ben Franklin Dixon

Claudius Dockerv

RuFUs Alexander Dou(;hton

Alexander Henderson Galloway

AufiusTus Wasiiincton Graham

Hiram L. Grant

Stephen Porter Graves

Owen H. Guion

Francis W. Hancock

William Rand Kenan



Virgil Stuart Lusk
Benjamin Sidney Mitihi-.ll
Nathan Alexander Ramsey
Thomas Scott Rollins
Alfred Moore Scales
Frank Shepherd Spruill
David Alexander White
J. Allen Holt
Robert Tereliis Gray



1907



Ki;.Mi' I'l.i mmi;r Battle
Fahils Haywood Busbee
Bennehan Cameron
Charles M. Cook
John William Fries
Robert McKnight Furman
William Anderson Githrii;
Edward Joseph Hale
Daniel E. Hudgins
Thomas Stephen Kenan



RiriiARii Henuv Lewis
James Alexander Lockhart
James Smith Manninc;
James Dixon Murphy
Gilbert Brown Patterson
Jesse Lindsay Patterson
Frederick Philips
Charles Manly Stedman
Henry Weil
William Thornton Whitsett



1909



Alexander Hovd Andrews
Richard Henry Battle
Julian Shakespeare Carr
Josephus Daniels
William Henry Day
Alfred Williams Havwooi
Julius Johnson
Henry Armand London
Dan Hugh McLean
Thomas Williams Mason



Paul 1!arrin<,i;r Means
Lee Slater Overman
James Parker
Louis J u lien Picot
William D. Pruden
James Sprunt

(lEORCiE GULLETT STEPHENS

Platt Dickinson Walker
James William Wilson



1911

EuGKNic MoRKHKAu Arukiklu Fi:rn.\mj(> c;(iI)|-ui:v J.\mi;s

Jamp;s Oscar Atkinson R()|!i;rt A. J()1insix)N

Chkistohher Thumas Baili;y Charles McNamee

Victor Silas Bryant Lee T. Mann

William Hvslup Stmner Brn(i\vvN Walter Murfhv

PERRIN BusBEE GEORfiE ROUNTREE

Frederick Loris Carr Zebulon Bairu Walser

Richard Benbcrv Creecv Francis Donnei.l Winston

John WASHiN(rroN Graham Charles William Worth
Makmadiki: [amls Hawkins



Term Expiring November 30, 1903.

Abner Alexander James Barlow Lloyd

John Thomas Houan Thomas Franklin Lloyd

John T. B. Hooyicr Roi'.i:kt Hkic e Picejiles

Tiio.\L\s J1';fei;rson Jerome Sii-.1'Iii;n Otho Wilson



O^fftrrrB nf dlualrurttnu txxxh AbmiutBtrattnn.



AimiuiatratiDu.



FRANCIS PRESTON VENABLE, Ph. n .
Pr e s i ii e n t .

EBEN ALEXANDER, Ph. D., I. L. D.
Supervisor of the Library .

LOUIS ROUND WILSON, A. B.
Librarian.

CHARLES THOMAS WOOLLEN
Registrar and Secretary.

WILLIE THOMAS PATTERSON
Bursar.

RICHARD HENRY BATTLE, LL. D.
Tre a s u rer.

JOHN FRANKLIN PICKARD
Supervisor of Grounds-



Snatntrttntt.

Francis Preston Venable I'nsiihiil anil I'rofessor of Theoretical CJiemistry

Kemp Plu.vimer Battle Alumni Professor of History

Joseph Aistix Holmes . State Geologist anil Lecturer on tlie Geology of North Carolina

Joshua Walkek (Wire Professor of Physics

Thomas Hume Professor of English Literature

Walter Dallam Tov Professor of Germanic Languages and Literature

Eben Alexander Professor of Greek Language and Literature

William Cain Professor of Mathematics

Richard Henry Whitehead Professor of Anatomy and Pathology

Henry Horace Williams Professor of Philosophy

James Edwin Duerden Professor of Biology

Collier Cobb Professor of Geology and Mineralogy

Charles Staples Mangum Professor of Materia Medica

Edward Vernon Howell Professor of Pharmacy

Marcus Cicero Stephens Noble Professor of Pedagogy

Henry Fakkar Linscott Professor of Latin Language and Literature

James Cameron MacRae Professor of Law

Charles Baskerville . ... . Smith Professor of General and Analytical Chemistry

Isaac Hall Manning Professor of Physiology

Charles Alphonso Smith Professor of English Language

Hubert Ashley Royster Professor of Gynecology

Wisconsin Illinois Royster Professor of Medicine

Augustus Washin(;t()n Knox Professor of Surgery

Richard Henry Lewis Professor of Diseases of the Eye

Kemp Plummer Battle, Jr Professor of Diseases of the Ear, Nose, and Throat

Thomas Ruffin Associate Professor of Law and Equity

Alvin Sawyer Wheeler Associate Professor of Organic Chemistry

Charles Lee Rapek Associate Professor of Economics

J.\mes Dowden Bruner Associate Professor of Romance I^anguages

William Chambers Coker Associate Professor of Botany

Thomas James Wilson, Jr Associate Professor of Latin

George McFarland McKie Instructor in English and Expression

William Stanley Bernard Instructor in Greek and English

James Edward Mills Instructor in Chemistry

Clarence Albert Shore Instructor in Biology

Edward \()N den Steinen Instructor in Physical Culture

12



Marvin Hendrix Stacy Instructor in Mathematics

IvEY Foreman Lewis Assistant in Biology

RoYALL Oscar Eugene Davis Assistant in Chemistry

Hugh Hammond Bennett Assistant in Chemistry

Hazel Holland Assistant in Chemistry

George Phifer Stevens Assistant in Mathematics

Robert Arthur Lichtenthaeler Assistant in Geo/ogy

William Morgan Perry Assistant in Pharmacy

Henry Richard McFadyen Assistant in Physics

Andrew Watson Goodwin Instructor in Clinical Medicine

Henry McKee Tucker Lecturer on Obstetrics and Diseases of Children

Robert Sherwood McGeachv Assistant in Surgery and Gynecology

James William McGee, Jr Chief of Dispensary

Willie Calvin Rankin Assistant in German

William Jones Gordon Assistant in French

Zebulon Vance Judd Assistant in French

Fred Moir Hanes Assistant in Biology

Marshall Capon Guthrie, Jr Assistant in Anatomy

John Christoph Blucher Ehringhaus Assistant in iUiglish

Bartholomew Fuller Huske Assistant in English



13



OttnrB f arkrtif f ark.

1903.



CHARLES THOMAS WOOLLEN. A 2'

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.

CLAUDE OLIVER ABERNETHY, '02, Philanthropic,
BUSINESS M.ANAGER.

EVANDER McNAlR MclVER, -04, Dialectic,
BUSINESS MANAGER.

NATHAN WILSON WALKER. '03. Philanthropic.

HENRY RICHARD McFADYEN, '03. Philanthropic.

RALPH MOORE HARPER, 04, Philanthropic

CHARLES ROSS. '04. Dialectic. -;

WILLIE CALVIN RANKIN. '04, Dialectic.

CHARLES PHILLIPS RUSSELL. '04. Dialectic

H.ARR^' McMULLAN. '05, -i K K

WILLIAM ASBURY WHITAKER. JR., '04. 1 A i:

ERNEST FRANKLIN BOHANNON, '04, H K .\

WILLIAM FISHER. JR., '05. K h m

THOMAS L. PARSONS, '05. !■ -i n

HUBERT BENBURY HAYWOOD. '03. /. t

D.AVID ARCHER BULLUCK. Phar.. Iv \

PRESTON CUMMING. '03. a T \>

JOHN FRANCIS GEORGE. '04. 1 N



14



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(Ulir (ElasB of ^iurtrru-clhrrr.



IT HAS lieciiiiK' my duty tci write a histnrv of tlio present Senior Class.
Did I say duty instead of privileije? If S(). it was Ijecause of my inability
to do justice to the subject. If this task could be post]5oned for half a
centurv so that the memljers of the class coultl have time to show some of the
chan^s^es wroufjht in their li\es during- the four years spent here, this history
could be written with so much more satisfaction as well as accuracy. l>y far
the most interesting and important part of our history can onl\- be written when
these changes have had time to develop themselves. I'.ut so long as it nnist be
written now, we can only give a few trivial incidents of our life here, manv of
which have no significance as to what the class, as a class, has done or can do.
Well-nigh four years ha\e [lassed since the Class of 'o,^ came into existence
as a class. .\nd even though, at the beginning, four years seemed a long time
to us (to sa\ nothing of the other trtnibles common to all Freshmen), we arc
forced, at this stage of oin- college life, to say, with those who have gone before
us, that it has been the shortest four years we ever spent: time does n(jt pass
slowly to the busy man. This time, though seeminglv short, has not failed to
bring some I'hanges which we can alreadx discern. .\t first we were nearl\- oni'
hundred and fift\' strong, Init now we niunbei' a tritle less than half that manv.
A certain cla.ss then in college told us that we were fresli, and we are not dis-
posed to deny the charge. Xeillier are we disjiosed to deny that many of us, be
it said to the discredit of a few menii)ers of the class above referred to, fared as
Freshmen before us had been accustomed to faring, lint the Class of "03 leaves
here feeling that it has contril)nted something to a college s])irit which will, in
the near future, if it has not already, become sufticienth strong to shield the
h'reshmen.

I'lUt to go l)ack a little in our stor_\ , we feel perfecth' safe in asserting that
there is not a man among us who does not remember, and will not continue to
rememlier, the feeling he had when he first reached the Cniversitx. It was an
indescribable sort of feeling, and we might say, not entireh- free from unpleasant-
ness. W'e too had heard of some of the trials through which, according to the
traditions (if all colleges. Freshmen are called n))ou to pass, lint with the help
of some who ])roved to be our friends dtiring that year, together with a verv
pleasant though seemingly short vacation, we rallied sufficiently to enjoy
another feeling which we all remember, that arising from Sophhood. Since



then our colli-ge days have passed much more evcnlw and with fewer partienlar
events around which our memories cluster.

Now our college life is nearing its end. Only a few short nmnths are to
pass before commencement, when the time shall haye come for the Class of 'o.^
to separate, never to meet as a class again. We all are looking forward to the
time when we shall liegin our life's work, but we would be untrue to our feelings
if we failed to express a lingering regret that the time of our separation is so
near at hand. We have learned to feel that sense of union which always results
from a common struggle. Looking back over our college days, we are forced
to realize that w'e have not gotten all out of oiu^ stay liere that was possible for
us to have gotten : but on the whole, we feel that we may congratulate ourselves
upon W'hat we have done. The record of the Class of 'o.^ is one of which no
class need be ashamed. This class has furnished the .\lpha Thcta I'hi as many
members as any class in the past. In debating, its record e(|uals that macU' l)y
any previous class. .\n(I if it may claim to outstrij) any or all former classes in
any particular phase, that phase is athletics. ( )ur class got out a football team
in our Fresh year w^hich won the championship over all the other class teams
in college, a thing beft)re unheard of. .\nd more than that, we have held that
championshii) ever since. The Class of 'o.^ has more men who havi- won " \ ar-
sity " sweaters than any one class in the jjast history nf the I 'niversity. .\s
already stated, this is a record of which we may justly lie ])rciU(l ; but we have done
nothing more than we should have done, because ours is the largest class, and
has been at each successive stage of its existence, that has been here since the
reopening of the University. W'e have fought a good tight, and it nciw behooves
each and every one of us to go out into the different xocations of life ever
remembering that four years ago we ado])ted as our motto for life, " I'lxeelsior."

lllST(.)KI.\.\.



0^^;



19



^rnior (ElasB E0IL



Andrews, Graham Harris, A. B Raleigh, N. C.

Age, twenty; weight, one hundred and sixty; height, five feet eleven
inches; Dialectic Society; S A E: n i; Sphinx; Cernian Club;
Floor Manager Febniary and Aijril (i'



Bennett, Hugh Hammond, B. S Wadesboro, N. C.

Age, twenty-one; weight, one hundred and seventy; height, six feet one
inch; (Chemistry); Dialectic Society; <^ A 6 ; American Chemical
Society (4) ; Elisha Mitchell .Society (4) ; Journal Club (;,, 4) ; Assist-
ant in Chemistry (3, 4).



Berkeley, Green Ramsey, A. B. .



Atlanta, Ga,



.\ge, twenty-two; weight, one hundred and fifty; height, five feet eight
and one-half inches; Dialectic; i) A E • Gimghoul; Sphinx; Ger-
man Club; President of Class (i); Captain Class Football Team
(1); Track Team (11; Manager Track Team (2); Class ISaseball
Team 1 ?, 3) ; \'arsity Football Team (2, 3, 4I ; Medicine.



Best, Bi;nja.\iin Spencer, A. B.



Quinerly, N. C.



.Age, twenty-two; weight, one himdred and forty-five; height, six feet;
Philanthropic ; Shakespeare Club (3); Historical Society 13); V. M.
C.A.; Associate Editor Tar Hecll.i); Class Football Team (3, 4).



Bridcers, Burke Haywood, Ph. B. . . . Wihiiington, N. C.

.Age, twenty-one ; weight, one hundred and thirty-eight ; height, five feet
nine and one-half inches; A T 12 ; Gimghoul; 9 X E ; () <li A ; Ger-
man Club; President Kodak Club (4); Historian of Class (il: Law.



Bynum, Curtis Ashley, A- B Lincohiton, N. C.

.Age, twenty; weight, one hundred and fifty-five; height, five "feet nine
inches; Dialectic Society; i: A E ; President of .\ 4> ■ President
V. M, C. A. 141 ; Editor V.^cketv V.^ck {3) ; Editor Magazine (4) ;
Class Football Team (4) ; Inter-Society Debater 12) ; Cieorgia Debater
(3) ; Law.



Caldek, Milton, A. B Wilmington, N. C.

.Age, twenty-one; weight, one hundred and thirty; height, five feet five
inches; 2 A E : Gimghoul; Sphinx; German Club; A 9 '1'.



Carr, William Frederick, Ph. B Durham, N. C.

Age, twenty-one; weight, one hundred and fifty; height, five feet seven
inches; Z ^' • 11 2 • 9 X E ; Gimghoul; German Club; First Vice-
President Class (I) ; Class Football Team (2); Varsity Baseball Team
(I, 2, 3, 4); Varsity Scrub Football Team (3); Assistant Manager
Varsity Football Team (3); Varsity Football Team (4).



Cauble, David Zimri, Ph. B Barkley, N. C.

Age, twenty-two ; weight, one hundred and fifty-five ; height, six feet ;
Dialectic Society; V. M. C. A.; Statistician Class (3) ; Sub-Marshal
(3) ; Manager Class Football Team (4) ; Chemist.



Clement, Edward Buehler, B. S Sahsbury, N. C.



Age, twenty-one
eight inches ;



iight, one hundred and forty-five ; height, five feet
N • Medicine.



Collins, Robert Beattv, Ph. B Dixie, N. C.

Age, twenty-five; weight, one hundred and sixty; height, five feet ten
inches; Dialectic Society; V. M. C. A.; Class Football Team (3
and 4); Secretary and Treasurer Class {4); Teaching.



CuMMiNG, Preston, Jr., Ph. B.



Wilmington, N. C.



Age, twenty ; weight, one hundred and fifty ; height, five feet nine inches ;
Philanthropic ; A T S2 ; "li A ; Treasurer German Club (4); Shake-
speare Club; Class Football Team (3,4); Yackety Yack Edi-
tor (4); Floor Manager February German (4); Law.



Everett, Reuben Oscar, B. S Palmyra, N. C.

Age, twenty-three; weight, one hundred and seventy; height, six feet;
Philanthropic; Editor Yackety Yack (2); Associate Editor Tni-
Heel (3); Class President (3); Class Football Team (2 and 3);
Commencement Debater (3); Law.



Farlow, Newton Fernando, A. B.



Age, twenty-eight; weight, two hundred and
Varsity Football Team (4).



. . Hoyle, N. C.

I ; height, six feet ;



FouST, Frank Lee, B. S Graham, N. C.

Age, twenty-three; weight, one hundred and eighty-five; height, six feet ;
Scrub Baseball Team (i and 2); Scrub Football Team (1); Varsity
Football Team (2 and 3); Captain Football Team {4); Captain All
Southern Football Team (4) ; Track Team (i); Second Vice-President
Class (3); President of Class (4) ; Assistant in Physics (41; Engi-
neering,

21



l"cirST. TiKlMAS liLhllSdi:, I'll. li.



enty-.MH-; welRlit, .
aiirl i.ilL-lmlf inche



huiulred and fifty-tw
Dialectic; Ctiemist.



Winston, N". C.

i>; helKllt. live feet



(.Ai.i.Au.w. (iAsidN Gii,i!i;iu, I'll. 15. , . . .Ml. Aiiv, X. C.

-\i;e. twenty-two; weight, one hundred and seventy-five: height, si.\ feet;
I! O II: (ierman Club; .Secretary German Club (4); University
Onartette; .Shakespeare Club; (;lee Club ; Dramatic Club it,): Class
I'ootbairifani {.1 and 2); Kciit..r \".\i Kinv Nai k (-,1.



CiiisoN, John Shaw, H. S McColl, S. C.

.\se. twenty-three; weight, one hundred and thirty-five; height, five feet
ten inches; Dialectic: Shakesjieare Club; V. M. C. .\.



(;ii.i:s. Jons Ri.sidN, A. H Wilmington, \. C.

.\^e. twenty one; weight, one hundred and forty-seven; height, five feet
eight inches: Philanthropic; A T i2 ; Member (ilee Club (3); Mem-
terfhiitar and Mandolin Club (3,4): Shakespeare Club (4); V.M. C A.;
Va< Ki-TV Va( KEditor(3i; f;reek PriEe(2 : Class I'ootball Team (4).



(■.i.i:nn, M.\l<sii.\ii. Ri;nfuii, H. S A.slieville, N. C.

.\ge. twenty-one; weight, one hundred and forty-two ; height, five feet
eight inches ; Dialectic ; V. M. C. A.; Class Football team {2): Med-



11. 1), Tllo.MA.s Ja< KSON. I'll. B



.Shelby, i\. C.



.\ge, twenty-four ; weight, one himdred and si.\ty-five ; height, five feet
nine inches; Dialectic; Class Football Team (3,4); Annual Debater
'.^) ; Scrub Hopkins Debater 13); Business Manager Tar Heel (41;
Elected Wasliington's Hirthday Omtor (4I; Law.



(iciKDoN, WlI.I.IA.M JONIvS, A. B



Chapel Hill, N. C.



twenty; weight, one hundred and thirty-si.x: height, five feet ten
nches: Dialectic; 2 A E : fl X E: Gorgon's Head : \ 0(1); V.M.
:. A.: Class President (2): Class Baseball Team (2, 3I: Class Football
I'eam (;. 41; Assistant in French 4I; Editor of .lA7f,i;/»,- 14'.



( iu.uiA.M, (;i:()R(ir: WASHiNCiToN, Jr., B. S. . .Charlotte, N. C.

.\ge, twenty-one ; weight, one hundred and thirty-eight ; height, five feet
eight inches: i; X ; n i: ; e N E ; Gorgon's Head: German Club;
Shakespeare Club; Class Statistician (2); Manager Class Football
Team (2): Scrub Baseball Teamti,2j: Manager Varsity Baseball
Team (3, 4): Class Football Team (4).

22



StEWAKT, RdACll SiDNKV. I'll. 15.



O. K., S. C.



:e. t\\eiity-t«o; weiglit. one hunched and ninety-five; height, six feet;
Dialectic : Best Declaimer Dialectic Society (2) ; \'arsity Scrub Foot-
ball Team (,2,3); Associate Editor Magazine (31 ; First Vice-Presi-
dent Class (3^; Commencement Debater 13); Bingham Medal (3):
V. M. C. A.: Historical Society; Prophet of Class u': A'arsity Foot-
ball Team ui ; I^aw,



Gw'VN, Thomas Lf-:n<hk. Ph. H.



Springdale, N. C.



Age. twenty-one ; weight, one hundred and forty; height, six feet; Z ^;
n 1:0 N K: Gimghoul: German Club: Tar Heel Editor (2.;
Vacketv Vack Editor(2); First Vice-President Class f2V. Shake-
speare Club; Floor Manager April fierman {\)\ Sub Ball Manager.
Commencement. 1902 ; Assistant in Geology u)-

Hanks, Fked Moik, Ph. B Winston-Salem, N. C.

Age, nineteen : weight, one hundred and fifty-five ; height, five feet eleven
inches: 1 A K: li -: Sphinx; Gimghoul; (ierman Club; Captain
Class Baseball Team ( I); Assistant Manager Varsity liaseball Team
(2): V. M. C. A.: Assistant in Biology; Medicine.



Hassf.li., Francis Svi,\i:sti:k. A. li



Willianiston, X. C.



.Age. twenty-one : weight, one hundred and forty-nine ; height, five feet
seven and one-half inches; Philanthropic; K A ; Inter-Society Deba-


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Online LibraryUniversity of North Carolina at Chapel HillYackety yack [serial] (Volume 1903) → online text (page 1 of 8)