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Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. 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.
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.
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. 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.
What a panorama of local and distant lights and shadows passes in review with the procession of the class from the fall of 1 to the sum- mer of Not to mention Gardner, live-at-home, and consolidation; and Ehringhaus, McLean and the eight months school; C.
Or the Human Relations Institute, economic and social inquiries, and the Tatum petition against the freedom of the University! The completion of the Student Union in 1 93 1 , the institution of the student audit in , and the quiet resolve of some students in their cleansing pledge of 1 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 1 , the additional 30 per cent cut of 1 , and the 54 per cent cut of 1 under ! The loan fund of helped the class of and their college mates to absorb the heavier shocks to come.
The class of 1 , 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. Van Hecke, Graham, Connor, Dey. Eliringhaus, Governor ex-offirio, Chairman: Josephus Daniels, Clarence Poe. Boyd, Josephus Daniels, A. Cameron Morrison, Harris Newman. Miss Easdale Shaw, George Stephens. Minnie McL Brown, C. Lewis, Stable Linn, Mrs.
Shore, Lawrence Sprunt, C. 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. Department of History axd Government Dean A. 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. Carroll Department of Economics and Commerce Mrs. Mlbchisox, Peacock, Winsloav, Uv.
Hobbs, Sherrill, Zimmerman, Heath, Wolf. It was established in and first offered courses in Mining. In 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 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. HEN the University opened its doors in 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 the School for the Application of Science to the Arts was founded, which by registered 69 students. Then came Civil War and Reconstruction, but with the reopening of the University in a College of Engineering was established.
In Engineering became a division of the new School of Ap- plied Science, and in the present School of Engineering was organized. 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.
The program of studies for those preparing to teach is, therefore, administered by this school. The School was organized in Through the Extension Division and the Summer School it conducts many courses for teachers in service. 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. Department of Romance Languages R. Department Head Miss Julia Staples. 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 With the reopening of the University after the War, the plan for a graduate school, having sound standards and requirements, was formulated in at the very time of the foundation of Johns Hopkins.
The School was given a Dean in Reorganized in under the leadership of Dr. Adams, Koch Bottom Row: It offers the B. There is also a division of Research and Surveys.
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. In the 80's the classes were taught by John Manning.
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 In the present School of Medicine was founded under the direction of Dr.
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. Over of the 2, 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. Not until , 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. 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. T, Murrell, Nancy M. La Verne Dunham, H. Chairman; T, A, Holt. It is a professional school offer- ing a one year course for the training of public, school, college, and university librarians.
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. 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.
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. 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. Bahnson Judge John J.
Reynolds Robert Lassiter Kemp P. Ed Martin James Craighill. Jule McMichael Ralph Fleming 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.
Barnes, O'Neil, Fleming, Martin. At the same time it makes every effort to see that the Daily Tar Heel. 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.
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.
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: Alpha Tail Omega J./p>
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.
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. Miller Faculty Adviser Seniors. Dellin ;er K, W. 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. 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 Under present provisions all mem- bers become junior members of the national group upon graduation. Kendru'K J uniors S. Cate H , P. 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. 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 , 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.
President Pro-tem Critic Clerk T. Students from the eastern part of the state generally joined the Phi. 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. Scott Blrnette Ll'M U. Darling Bernard Davis Daniel W. Davis Paul Dickson Winthrop C. Fairley Milton Finkelstein Lawrence H.
Frank Harward Sam p. Jeffress Everett Jess John G. Kittner Abe Kretzmer Edwin S. Lindley Jack Lynch Albert K. Ray Rankin Blackwell p. Warren, Jr John C. Fountain Speaker Clarence W. Fairley Reading Clerk Raeford D. Ellis Treasurer for year W. Resolved, that Japan's policy toward China should be condemned.
Eddie- man and R. Resolved, that the socialism of Norman Thomas is preferable to the present economic system of the United States.
John Wilkinson and D. The annual Southern trip which had been post- poned because of the closing of the banks was made by W. Resolved, that the war debts be cancelled. Resolved, that the British system of radio control be adopted in this country. Resolved, that American civilization is a menace to Western civilization. Re- solved, that the United States should grant im- mediate recognition to Russia.
Annual foreign de- bate. Question; Resolved, that organized religion has hindered the progress of man. Resolved, that the powers of the president should be substantially increased as a settled policy. Young and Leon Bedrick. Eddle- man and P. Resolved, that the essential features of the NRA be adopted as a permanent policy. 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.
Re- solved, that the essential features of the NRA be adopted as a permanent policy. Question, Re- solved, that the powers of the president be substan- tially increased as a settled policy. Everett Jess and John Butler. Durfee and Leon Bedrick. Resolved, that the subsidizing of athletes at the University of North Carolina be encouraged.
Norman Kellar and F. Resolved, that the higher education of women is detrimental to society. Durfee and Phillips Russell. The annual Southern trip was made by F.
Durfee, and Phillips Russell. Resolved, that the powers of the president be substantially increased as a settled policy. Resolved, that the subsidizing of athletes at Georgia Tech be encouraged. Rankin and Phillips Russell. Resolved, that the powers of the president be in- creased as a settled policy.
Those who are most competent and have contributed most to the suc- cess of debating 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. Question, Re- solved, that the powers of the president be in- creased as a settled policy.
The annual Northern tour was made by D. Resolved, that American peo- ple should boycott German goods. Resolved, that the powers of the president should be increased as a settled policy. Resolved, that the American people should boycott German goods. Re- solved, that the powers of the president be in- creased as a settled policy. Resolved, that the higher education of women IS detrimental to society.
Its members are juniors from each of the campus fraternities and representative non-fraternity men. 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. Grier, President, Fall Quarter B. McMillan John Metts Brame p. Sk ser Robert Sosnick E. Spainhour Paul Teal E. Williams Ben Witherington, James B. Wright Bfn Wyche T.
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. It students and the alumnae. All women students at the University automatically become members of the association.
Center, Ma Honorary Varsity 'orward. Cardinal and Straw Flower: Tay'lor r iiN- M. Winborxe Sophomores Jayne K. Smoot Founded at Monmouth College, Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flower: Daniels Virginia Ezzard Margaret E.
Gaines Nancy Gordon Barbara G. Henderson Barbara Holbrook Mary E. Weaver Betsy Wright Publication: The Arrozv 78 Chapters; Membership, 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 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. Tatum Kay Thompson J. Moore Ralph Gardner George A. Moore Malcom Bell E. Daniel Harry Montgomery R.
Conte Kj ,B J. Wadsworth Xa ,T Lumpkin J. Glover Sa M G. Gunter Bob Reid Frank W. Auman Clarke Mathewon Morton P. Griffith Thurman Vick F. The season marked the end of Coach 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. 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. 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. Ckoom Gets ioiNc; Acjainst State. In the fourth quarter, Vanderbilt scored the decisive touchdown on a pass from Long to Dixon.
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. 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. George Barclay again was the best man on the field. For the first time in the season, the team showed real strength.
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. 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 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. 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.
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'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. 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. 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. Other men who received monograms at the termination of the season were: Juniors; George Barclay, Natrona, Pa. Sophomores; Elmer Barrett, Kinston, N.
Manager Heist, Kaveny, W. Stephens, Jackson, Shaffer, J. Barclay was also honored by being chosen on the As- sociated Press' third All-American team. Once more on their home court, the Tar Heel five displayed great power in taking Wake Forest and V.
Virginia brought down a fast and hard-fighting aggregation which put on a great last half rally, falling short, However, in the last game before going north again, Carolina knocked off V. 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: 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, Navy found a sluggish Tar Heel opponent. At half time the Middies led , and with less than four minutes to go the score stood 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 The White Phantoms returned to the local court to take a great 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, State quint in the Tin Can, snowing under the Techs Davidson brought a fighting contingent to the Tin Can, but lost Some 5, fans, including His Excellency, Governor J.
Ehringhaus, saw the contest. The lead changed hands sev- eral times, and with six minutes to go Duke led This was the first time that Carolina had made a clean sweep of the Duke series since , and this contest clinched the Big Five title.
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 in the first round. The Blue Devils lost to W. 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.
Carolina copped all hut one of the 1 5 firsts. No official score was kept. Bob Hubbard and Louis Sullivan tied for first place in a great two-mile run, clocked on a soggy track at 9: 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 straight- away, Johnny Gunter placed second. 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 The meet hung fire until the final event, the 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 highs, besting Johnny Brownlee, great Duke hurdles ace.
The meet was run off before a crowd of 2, fans on a rain-soaked track and field. In the final events of this meet, Odel Childers beat Penn State's star sprinter. Dale, in both the and yard runs. Oscar Mullis featured the field events by taking off a pair of firsts in the discus and shot put. Davidson took third honors with 12 points and N.
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. Some 4, 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.
State tied Carolina From the start of the season, tKe Carolina boxers were handicapped with the loss of two veteran performers. 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 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. Carolina's ring hopes ran aground when they met N.
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. 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. Although all the bouts were close, the Cavaliers held the upper hand. Navy sank the Tar Heels Williams, diminutive pound scrapper, defeated Mulquin by the decision route while Quarles K.
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, 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. North Caro- les took the individual title Eltsler Vs. For the first time since 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, 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. Crouch and Andrews also had good season records. Gene Zaiser led the hitters with a. 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. 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. Captain Powell, Peacock and Griffith are the only lettermen who are lost to the squad by graduation.
The following men received monograms: Naval Academy 3 Randolph-Macon Won 14 games and lost 7 for a. The Tar Heels, coached by John F. 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. 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. 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. Military's Academy's netment provided serious opposi- tion, and even the cadets were turned back by a decisive 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. Kenfield's proteges won the team titles in both affairs. Morgan was one of the mainstays and stars of the powerful club. In their first two meets, Carolina took Florida, on the Alligators' home course, and N. 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, , and ran second to the Methodists in the annual Southern Conference Cross-Country run. State 1 1 0. Washington and Lee Minor letters were given the following men: Singleterry; Henry and Louis Sullivan co- captains ; J.
Waldrop; and Harry Wil- liamson. Manager's letter was given to Joseph H. Kenfield's 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. Captain Shooting great ball, Erwin Laxton, won the individual title in the Southern Confer- ence golf tourney.
Carl Cramer, also from Carolina, was runner-up for honors. Duke won first honors for the best, all-round club; the Tar Heels ranked second. Carolina IZ'j, Washington and Lee 5j4. Carolina 2, Georgetown U. Carolina 6, George Washington 0. Carolina 9, William and Mary 9. Carolina 1 6, Richmond University 2. The following men received minor awards: Laxton, and Carl Cramer. O'Brien also served in the capacity of team manager. Quinlan's Carolina wrestlers Kad one of the leanest years in the history of Tar Heel wrestling during the past winter of Facing a trying seven-match schedule, Carolina's grap- plers managed to win twice.
Three veteran mat- men from the machine gave up wrestling due to heavy scholastic activities, and Captain Clarke Mathewson, pound State champion in , forced out most of the ith. State club which later won the State "Big Five" restling crown. The Wolfpack whitewashed the 3r Heel matmen And on their trip to V. The Tar Heels counted their first victory of the season in lick- ing Duke, 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, K, Win- Imk ll. 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.
Founded at r irginia Mdi ari Institute, Colors: Daniel Paul Dickson A. Vincent Kirsch Henry W. Betts Mark Dunn Richard W. Weesner Founded at Miami University, Colors: Pinlc and Blue Flower: Donald Jerman Hugh C. Amos James Brown William R. Garrett Meares Harris, Jr.
Sterry Branning Everett M. Sloan Founded at Princeton University, Colors: Edward Ireland Samuel R. Irvin Boyle John A.
Simmons Patterson Alonza T. Crimson, Blue and Gold 30? Berry, Jr Jack O. Gilmer Mebane Harry H. Quarterly Beta Clmpter established Arltlress: Jennings George Rhoades William R. Wetherbee Xi Chapter established 1S54 Address: IVIiife and Gold Flower: Crimson and Gold Flowers: Hayden Wiggs Richard T. McCorkle Caldwell James M. Allen Sherwood Hedgpeth R. Scarlet, White and Emerald Green Flower: Euoene Motsinoer Samuel A. Hoke Flvnt John C. Purple, Green and Gold Flower: Allen Troy Coich Archie R.
Maroon and Blue Flower: Cooperstein Lawrence Lefkowitz Jeremiah J. Kisner Murray Popkin Sylvan S. Argent and Azure Flower: Morris Rhodes William C. Rainey David Rogers H. William Scott Edward H. Vick Thomas Wilson Publications: Stokes Adderton Edwin W. McIver 1k William T. Pitkin m L Walter C. Robert Howard Henry C. Clark James Craighill Walter R. Jenkins James Johnston James W. Page Elmer Venters Cary C. Farr Albert New Eugene P. Scott Thomas Walker T.
Ward Pketz Charles P. Magenta and Silver Flower: Karl Sprinkle Roscoe D. Parsons Howell Donald F. Garnet and Gold Flower: McNeely Deaton George T. Leon Joyner James G. Spencer Founded at College of Charleston, Colors: Gold and White Flower: Howell Edward Joyner Henry S.
Franklin and Henderson Streets D. Ansley Cope William C. Calder Atkinson Aonew H. Bahnson Malcolm Bell, Jr. Mason Gibbes Emmett E. Old Gold and Purple Flower: Winchester Smith Maclin F. Clark Bellamy John A. Carr John Eugene Cay, Jr. Alexander Hardin Frederick E. Harlee George Blanton Charles S. Harold Staton James G. Founded at Miami University, Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Courtney Locke Craig Harry K. Mills John Morrison Albert M. Neal Randolph Rowland Thomas A. Brown and White Flower: Carr Branch Craige, Jr.
White, Black and Gold Flower: Bryan Caldwell Henry T. Derrick Giles George W. Hairston Archibald Henderson, Jr. Carl Huth Ernest L. Metts, Jr James Poinde. Norman McCaskill Roger C. Purple and Red Flowers: Lynch Cline George E. Woodhow Tayloe Robert L. Scott Burnett John C. Lavender and White Flowers: Pearson Lloyd Sovitsky Joe J. The Plume Omega Chapter established Address: Ralston LeGore Raymond C.
Rogers Founded at Norwich Uiiwersity, Colors: MiUtary Red and White Flower: Hoehl Malcolm East William R. Henderson Fuundcd at Springfield, Mo. Argent, Sable and Crimson Flower: Lichten-fels, II John T. Lovitt Michael Erlanger Morty I. Spies Philip Kind, Jr. Stein Julian Steinberg Publications: Stein Julian Steinberg J. Straus Daniel Weiner M. Rorison Colin Stokes Warner L. Williams Fred Anderson Paul W. Boylan Carr Spencer A.
The Circle Upsilon Chapter established Address: Templeton 19 3 5 J. Briggs William Bracy P. Henson Howard Wilson BA. Miss Jane Carlton V.
Nor all your tears wash out a word of it. Heist Harry Schaack John K. Burroughs Phil Hammer C. Carr William Sadler W. Rankin Alfred Hamilton George F. Connor Walker Stamps George R.
Little Albert Clark D. Richard Henry Lewis M. Ralph Webb Gardner B. Henry Lane Young M. William Coan Samuel H. Harris Henry Haywood Thomas M. Evins Charles Wharton Edwards, Jr. Brooks Lynn Wilder Robert W. Blackwell Edward Brenner T. Cantrell Whitfield Cobb H. Connor Ansley Cope H. Gentry Frank Ginsberg F. Hewitt Lucile Kelling Dr. Weathers Viola White w. Sherrill Honorarji President Secretary W. Marvin Edward Brenner W. George Coffin Tay'lor J.
Penrose Harland John D. Watson Robert B. 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! 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! 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. Service, of Course Comfortable: Resignation of the med school's Dean Manning rather overlooked in the general rushing melee. 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? 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.
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? One Roger Ginsberg turned five colors when he was discovered swiping the stop sign up the street. 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. And washing won't weaken the stretchy knit! When you climb into a pair of Hanes Shorts, you won't be double-crossed at the crotch! Gentlemen — that is Wonderwear! See your Hanes dealer today.
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.
Weeks of strenuous publicity on his virility did not convince the campus that Ted Shawn was all that he should have been. 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.
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