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thropic Societies. 

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•> B. N. DUKE. Pres. 






JOHN F. WILY. Vice-Pres. S. W. MINOR. Caihier * 

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/. <C. MATTHEWS, Manager. 

































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Offical Photographer for Y. Y., 1915 







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Volume III 

JUNE, 1915 

Number 9 


The year 1914r-15 as it passes in quick review 
exhibits in its crowded procession certain unique 
events and qualities that set it apart 


in the calendar of years. The regis- 

tration overleaped itself and fell well on the other 
side of 1000. The football team moved up into the 
circle of victory over Georgia and Yanderbilt. The 
Mott Meetings in the essential matters of preparation, 
sustained interest, spiritual sanity, and afterflowing 
results stand out as among the most remarkable stu- 
dent religious meetings ever held in America. Pro- 
fessor Taft presented the presidency most interest- 
ingly in thought and most delightfully iu person. 
The state-wide high school debate representing a con- 
test over the State of 1000 chosen speakers was 
brought tn a splendid climax in Memorial Hall be- 
fore 1500 people in the victory of Lalla Eook and 
Ethel — electric with prophecy! The Inauguration 
challenged the ear of the nation and Carolina stood 
revealed under a friendly scrutiny in news and edi- 
torial columns as making a new and distinctive con- 
tribution to the relation of the people to their Uni- 


During Commencement the pleasing fact that 
classes are being organized along permanent lines, 
and that alumni solidarity is grow- 
ing was happily attested. The class 
of 1910 came back to the Hill to 
pay honor to its fallen president, who, during his 
undergraduate stay mi the campus and since his leav- 
ing, honored the class by his splendid character and 
manhood. Realizing the looseness of the tic binding 
it to Alma mater, the unorganized class of 1895 per- 
fected an organization during its commencement 
visit. In the future 1895 proposes to rally all of its 
strength to lie used by the University as it ><•(■> fit. 
The solidarity, the cheer, the forward look of 1905, 
inspired confidence everywhere, and in addition to 
(lie check fur $1000 which it handed over to Presi- 
dent (indium, it left scattered here and there copies of 
its handbook just issued through its permanent secre 
tary, W. T. Shore. In this particular, L913 is again 
at the front. Through K. R. Rankin and A. A. Mc- 
Kay, it is mit in an interesting record in which all 
the activities of the class are spiritedly recounted. 



The class is planning for its big reunion in 191S and 
is already practicing some of the stunts it is to present 
mi Alumni Day three years hence. 


"The students of the University of North Caro- 
lina are noted for doing clever stunts, and Tuesday 
afternoon they did some during the 
alumni luncheon in Swain Hall 
which take rank with their finest 
performances," said Colonel Olds today. "As the first 
course of the attractive luncheon was finished a stu- 
dent arose and informed the veterans that the boys of 
today were going to show them some stunts and 
then he put on an admirably arranged program with 
black-face dancers, female impersonators who showed 
the last word in dancing steps, acrobats, musician-. 
singers and various others while the splendid Richard- 
son Orchestra conducted by an alumnus of the Uni- 
versity gave a program which literally sparkled. 
There was round after round of applause by the hun- 
dreds of people in the big and stately dining ball, 
brilliantly lighted and effectively decorated with pine 
trees and native flowers, perhaps a fourth of those 
present being ladies. All agreed that it was the 
most attractive luncheon and program as well yet 
furnished at the University and that it will set the 
pace for those to come." — Raleigh Evening Times. 


The outstanding reunion of this Commencement 
was that of the class of 1905. It was the largest and 
jolliest bunch of the old grads on the 
Hill. They really "reuned." At 
every occasion they were there in a 
body — all there. It was good to see Nat Townsend 
again, the greatest end of his day,- -the day of 17 
to <>. 1 1 to L2, and If. to 0. Wright and King, 
intercollegiate debaters. Eigdon of whose four strings 
of ones our own present day Newsom is reminiscent. 
Otie Ross, -lake Wilson, Mill Shore. Nichols, and 
the resl had a good time together. 

The clas> of L910 had a g I reunion. A score of 

this cla<s were back in lively fellowship. "Charity" 
Stacy. "Sap" Ilvmaii. "Pat" Hamilton, Hoke Ram- 
saur, Joe Nixon, "Nick" Plummer, and a dozen 

Others renewed the tie that binds. 

1905 SETS 



Earlier in the year attention was directed to the 

physical irnju'overnent of the campus. Elsewhere in 

this issue further evidence is fur- 

ADD1TIONAL n i sue d through pictures of the new 
IMPROVE- ., . ° \ .,,. , - ., 

MENTS steps to the law building and ot the 

western entrance to the campus. 
Preceding the Inauguration, the old buildings near 
Swain Hall were cleared away and attractive walk 
ways leading to the dining hall were laid out. Strik- 
ing as these changes have been, they have been sur- 
passed by the transformation recently wrought in the 
interior of buildings. The decorations of Swain Hall 
and the Gymnasium during the recent festivities have 
been exquisite, and the interior coat of ivory and 
mahogany given the chapel removes it from the im- 
possible to the genuinely attractive. 


Observing alumni can find many ways of co-operat- 
ing with the University in its work. Two ways 
which are now especially worthy of 
note are by helping young men, who 
otherwise must drop out of college, return to the Hill 
this fall. If there is such a student in your commu- 
nity, look him up. In a few years he will become a 
producer and will then return the aid given him. 


In all probability there are a number of students 
who are going to college for the first time this fall. 
Their attention may well be drawn to the University 
and what it offers. 


With this issue The Review ends its third year 

having issued during 1914-15 a series of nine regular 

numbers. In spite of tight money 

mim T _ . _,„„ and the consequent difficulty in se- 
PUBLICATION . ' , , . . . 

curing subscribers and advertising, it 

has been self-sustaining, and through a continuance 
of strict business methods it hopes to become an even 
better publication in 1915-16. E. R. Rankin, busi- 
ness manager for the past two years, will represent it 
during the summer, and the alumni are urged to give 
it, through him, an increased financial support. 


The following classes have reunions at the next 
commencement: 1891, 1S96, 1901, 1906, 1911, 
1915. Now is the time to start a 
successful reunion. Don't wait and 
don't leave it to somebody else. Get 
out a bulletin of the class, and lay plans for having 
every member of the class back. 



The exercises of the one hundred and twentieth 
commencement of the University began at 11 o'clock 
on Sunday, May 30th, at which hour the baccalau- 
reate sermon was delivered in Gerrard Hall by Rev. 
W. D. Moss, of the Presbyterian Church of Chapel 
Hill. Taking for his text "Marvel not that I said 
unto you, ye must be born again. The wind bloweth 
where it listeth ; thou hearest the sound thereof but 
canst not tell whence it cometh or whither it goeth. 
So is every one that is born of the spirit," Mr. Moss 
developed the idea that man is in the nature of 
things a spiritual being. In doing this he said in 

"A man is a spiritual being living in a physical 
body, in a physical world. That is Jesus Christ's 
doctrine of a man ; and in the Christian doctrine a 
religious man who realizes his physical-spiritual pedi- 
gree is a citizen of both the world of senses and of the 
spirit. Man and God, God and man ! There is the 
combination ; and the history of man is the record of 
how this strange, wondrous union has been realized. 
The union has never been realized but once. The 
blessed story of the Incarnation is our sacred heritage 

"And the message runs that we are to live and can 
live as He lived in the world. T and the Father are 
one.' 'He that seeth Me hath seen the Father.' That 
is His program for Himself and that is His program 
for His followers. Now when we become conscious 
of that, when we realize that our life is one part 
physical and one part spiritual : when we realize that 
our life is a physical-spiritual thing and begin to take 
up our citizenship in the spiritual as we have already 
done in the physical — that is religion and that is the 
Christian religion. In this sense religion is not some- 
thing tacked to a man. It is a man's true normal life. 
It is like the wind. The wind is a normal function- 
ing of nature; and the spiritual is the normal func- 
tioning of a man. Sin is the abnormal thing. Sin 
is suicide. Religion is as normal as the air. 

"The spiritual man is a man who circulates freely 
in the world. He can be an American citizen and yet 
wish that neighboring states may work out their 
destinies in keen rivalry with the United States. 
President Wilson illustrated in his speech before the 
Pan-American conference this spiritual type of man 
which we have in our civic life of today. 

"The spiritual man can be a religious man and yet 



a man of the world. He can do business but do so in 
the practice of the sermon on the mount. He can be 
a scientist and big enough to associate himself with 
the organized life of religion. He can be a devout 
church member and yet not afraid to think. He can 
be an individual in his community, respected, be- 
loved and at the same time the close, sympathetic 
friend of the lame and halt and blind of the world of 
consciousness, always a helper and never a dis- 
courager ; a booster and not a knocker ; a construct- 
ive power in his time and place." 

Y. M. C. A. Sermon 

The sermon before the Young Men's Christian 
Association was preached at S o'clock by Dr. G. T. 
Rowe, of Memorial Methodist Church of High Point, 
with Francis Clarkson, of the Association, presiding. 
In complete harmony with the sermon of the morn- 

ing, the evening sermon was an exposition of the 
necessity of making one's way in the world of prac- 
tical affairs. Using as his text the words "Not 
slothful in business," Dr. Rowe presented in a mas- 
terly way the idea that in the physical world every 
man should work to the end that he might be self- 
supporting. Personal efficiency is the prime requi- 
site of modern civilization. But inasmuch as a man 
is a spiritual being as well as a physical, he must not 
only adjust himself to his physical environment and 
sustain himself, but he must meet the test of the 
highest development by bringing himself into com- 
plete adjustment with the laws of the spiritual uni- 

Both sermons were delivered by men long in close 
touch with college life and were heard with the 
greatest interest. 


Though forced to abandon the gathering around 
the Davie Poplar on account of the downpour of 
rain on Class Day, the Seniors, according to the 
custom of many years, met in chapel at 9 :30 with 
Dr. Battle in a final prayer service and for the 
election of permanent officers. Dr. Battle held up 
before the class the fine qualities predominating in 
the character of David, and urged them to lead lives 
of patient industry, sobriety, and honesty if they 
wished to achieve lasting success. 

Permanent Officers 

Immediately following the prayer service, the class 
went into the election of permanent officers, 0. C. 
Nance, of High Point, presiding, in the absence of 
George Eutsler, president of 1915, who was too 

unwell on Class Day to take part in the exercises. 
The election resulted in the choosing of the following 
officers: Robert A. Fitzgerald, of Whitsett, presi- 
dent ; Misses Rachel Lynch and Alma Stone, of 
Chapel Hill, first and second vice-presidents; and 
B. L. Field, of Greensboro, secretary-treasurer. 

Adjourning to Gerrard Hall, the class carried out 
the interesting part of the day's program preceding 
the Mangum oratorical contest. W. P. Fuller, of 
Florida, summarized the history of the class, em- 
phasizing particularly the growth in student self- 
government on the campus during the stay of the 
class at the Hill, and the growth of the reach of the 
University throughout the State. In both of these 
forward movements he showed that 1915 had taken 




a helpful part. Following Mr. Fuller, B. L. Field, of 
Greensboro, presented the plan which the class has 
determined on in making its gift to the University. 
This plan, like that of a number of previous classes, 
contemplates the raising of $25 per member to be 
given to the University in 1920 at the fifth anniver- 
sary. The money then given will he used as a loan 
fund and placed at the disposal of worthy students. 

Mangum Medal Contest 

President Graham then introduced the speakers 
contending for the Mangum Medal. The representa- 
tives of the class and their subjects were : ( '. B. 
Woltz, of Dohson — "Democracy and Its Relation to 
Law"; .1. V. Whitfield, of Wallace— "The American 
Tenant" ; L. B. Gunter, of Holly Springs— "An Ex- 
tended Vision"; T. ('. Boushall, of Raleigh — "The 
Mission of Industrial Democracy." The honor, the 

announcement of which was reserved until Wednes- 
day morning, fell to C. B. Woltz. 

Davie Poplar Abandoned 

At '> :30, forced to abandon the picturesque meeting 
around the Davie Poplar, the class met in Gerrard 
Mall for its concluding exercises as the guardians of 
the campus. -I. S. Bryan, statistician, read the sta- 
tistical record of the ill members who entered, 85 
of whom were then assembled as the "fit survivors" 
of the four-year struggle to smoke the pipe of peace. 
R. G. Fitzgerald foretold the destiny of the gradu- 
ates; T. ('. Boushall, through T. I. Boger and "Dog- 
gie" Trenchard as executors, disposed of the worldly 

g Is of 1915; and D. II. Killifer read the class 

poem. The pipe then went the rounds and nineteen 
fifteen gave place to nineteen sixteen. 


The Inter-Society banquet in recent years has 
fallen on Monday evening and regularly proves one 
of the most interesting features of commencement 
week. Loyalty to the Di and Phi is undying, and the 
former members never miss the opportunity of show- 
ing their appreciation of the kindly service rendered 
them by these splendid makers of men. The banquet 
of 1915 was presided over by C. E. Blackstock, of 
Buncombe, as toastmaster. B. L. Field and L. B. 
Gunter, members of the Di and Phi respectively, 
spoke as members of the student body. Mr. Field 
spoke in behalf of the societies, answering the criti- 
cism made during the year that the societies were not 
filling their high mission as they had in former years. 
He showed that the}- were in splendid condition, that 
they were the great conservators of democracy on the 
campus, and that they were as vital in every phase of 
their activity as they had ever been. From them he 
expected to see emanate the same power of self-devel- 
opment by which they had been characterized in the 
past, and to them he declared the conscientious so- 
ciety member could confidently look today for ser- 
vice of the highest order. Mr. G\inter's theme was 
the society member in politics. He defined the poli- 
tician and the statesman and urged the men who had 
received their training for citizenship in the societies 
to he actuated in all of their duties as citizens by the 
ideals of the statesman. 

Greetings from former members were brought by 
C. C. Bernhardt, of the class of 1905, and Archie 
Dees, of the class of 1911. Mr. Bernhardt, who filled 
the place assigned V. S. Bryant, spoke appreciately 

of the influence of the societies and voiced the pleas- 
ure of all the alumni on being aide to attend this 
get-together meeting. Mr. Dees spoke of the necessity 
of every man working if the State and nation were 
to go forward. His admonition to the men going out 
into life was to acquire knowledge daily and especial- 
ly to put such knowledge as they had already ac- 
quired to the test of hard, thoroughgoing work. He 
spoke with remarkable ease and power of conviction 
and was heard with keen interest. 

The principal speaker of the evening was Senator 
F. M. Simmons, who, by way of preface, declared 
that while education had always been a cause which 
lay (dose to his heart, in the press of affairs he had 
rarely had the opportunity to manifest his real 
and abiding interest in it. The opportunity of 
speaking on this occasion was, consequently, doubly 
pleasing to him because it gave him the privilege of 
speaking to the students of the University on this 
vital theme. 

Declaring that neither the physical man nor the 
physical world had undergone appreciable change 
during the long centuries, he attributed the great 
progress of the recent past to the brain and heart of 
num. Continuing, he said : 

"The only thing in this world that has progressed 
by virtue of its own inherent powers, the only thing in 
this world that can in the nature of things, so pro- 
gress is man, and the only thing in man that has so 
progressed is the immortal spark which quickens alike 
the mind, heart and soul. These material things and 
achievements to which we point with such justifiable 



pride are but the fruits of man's prowess and occular 
proof and measure of the height and depth and width 
of the intellectual and spiritual progress which he has 
made under the benign influences which have liber- 
ated and stimulated into fuller fruition his divinely 
appointed faculties. 

"The vital and practical question therefore is what 
has brought about this newly awakened mental and 
physical activity and efficiency which has in a little 
over fifty years advanced the world more than two 
thousand years ahead of its former self. 

"Neither the occasion nor the time allotted to me 
tonight will permit elaborate discussion of this in- 
teresting query, but I confidently believe when we 
have gone to the bottom of the matter we will find the 
answer written in two words, namely, Education and 

"Universal education, not only the right, but the 
opportunity of every man, not through one or two, 
but through a thousand agencies, in the school house, 
and outside the school house, in the college and out- 
side the college and university, to learn all he wants 
to learn and is capable of learning of what there is to 

"Freedom, not only of the body and its members, 
but freedom of thought and action ; freedom of initi- 
ative, construction and execution; freedom in am- 
bition, aspiration and living — that freedom in short 
which makes every man a self-controlling, self-gov- 
erning, self-responsible entity." 

The banquet was served in Swain Hall, the menu 
having been prepared by the chef of the hall and 
served by thirty members of the student body. Clivers 
for three hundred were laid. Music was furnished 

by the Don Richardson orchestra, and the decora- 
tions ami lights were arranged by the local commit- 
tee — R. ('. Vaughan, W. R. Hunter, F. II. Cooper, 
W. \i Taylor. L. B. Gunter, and YV. P. Fuller. After 
the banquet the members adjourned to after-meetings 
in the Di and Phi halls for further speech making. 


The faculty of the University recently accepted the 
general regulations as to athletic eligibility adopted 
by the (.'(inference of Southern state universities held 
at Columbia, S. ('., January. 1915. These, regula- 
ti'ins arc- all embraced in our previous regulations 
with one exception which provides that beginning 
September, 1916, no student will he eligible to take 
part in any intercollegiate contest who has not been in 
residence for one year at the university he represents. 

According to the interpretation of the conference 
the term one year is interpreted as not less than six 
months. The University accepted the regulations 
with the provision that under our present division of 
two terms of equal length we will define one year as 
beginning at least within the first week of the second 
term. The only difference between the new rules and 
our previous regulations is that the one year rule will 
now apply to all students whereas it formerly applied 
only to athletes from other colleges. This new re- 
quirement is a great forward step and will require 
every student to serve a period of probation as a con- 
dition to his athletic eligibility. 




The Old Grads in Numbers Find the Day the Most Interesting of Commencement 

Alumni Day was opened with the address by Mr. 
R. B. W Connor, '99, of Raleigh, Secretary of the 
North Carolina Historical Commission. Mr. Con- 
nor's theme was the relation of the State to the Uni- 
versity which he approached from the standpoint of 
a citizen of the State. He sounded an aggressive 
fighting note justified by a convincing marshalling 
and comparison of facts on the appropriations and 
equipment of Southern state universities. 

Child and Servant of State 

At the outset in his address, Mr. Connor took the 
position that the University was both the child and 
servant of the State, and as such should not, as has 
frequently been the case, be forced to make brick 
without straw or denied the sustenance essential to 
its growth and vitality. He showed that among the 
State institutions the University was the only one 
which had not been built outright, from the ground 
up, by the State. The University, as a matter of 
fact, had rounded out a full century before a single 
one of its buildings was erected by the State, and of 
the twenty-four buildings now on its campus, only 
six were paid for in whole or in part by the State. 
Similarly, of the $1,137,700 invested in the Uni- 
versity plant, only $341,500 had been contributed 
by the State. 

More Equipment Needed 

In speaking of the equipment of the University, 
Mr. Connor gave it as his opinion that the difference 
between the equipment needed for the work expected 
of it and what it actually possessed, had never been 
so great as today. This was demonstrated in that 
some of the rooms in the dormitories were too poorly 
heated for occupancy, despite the fact that the Uni- 
versity could furnish rooms for only 478 of its 1019 
students. Further proof of this was to be found in 
that many class rooms were pressed into service con- 
tinuously without admitting of proper ventilation 
between recitations; that departments having enroll- 
ments of 300, 500, and even 800, were compelled to 
shift from building to building in search of lecture 
rooms ; and that even unsuitable, unequipped quar- 
ters such as the chapel and the basement of the 
Alumni Building had to be pressed into service for 
the holding of classes. The most striking lack in 
this particular, however, was furnished in the light, 
heat, and water plant, which, throughout the year, 

according to the findings of the State Board of In- 
ternal Improvements, was threatened with a complete 
breakdown and consequent shut down in all the ac- 
tivities of the University. 

At the very time, however, when the need for 
equipment was greatest; when new burdens had 
been imposed by the increase in enrollment from 887 
in 1913-14 to 1019 in 1914-15; when increase in the 
physical plant of the University was demanded in 
order that it might properly respond to the complex 
needs of a rapidly growing State and answer the call 
to make its campus in reality Statewide, Mr. Connor 
said the State, through its General Assembly, decided 
that it should not have one cent to be used for this 
purpose. The amount appropriated in 1915 was 
specifically set apart for the payment of land notes 
and not for further improvement. 

Maintenance Fund Inadequate 

In the matter of providing maintenance for the 
University, Mr. Connor maintained that the State 
had been even more remiss. He referred to an in- 
vestigation conducted by the United States Bureau 
of Education for the year ending June 30, 1913, 
which showed the "total working incomes" of twelve 
state-supported southern universities as follows : 
Texas, $625,509; Virginia, $283,237; Louisiana, 
$275,743; Georgia, $246,770; Tennessee, $229,288; 
Florida, $227,745; Oklahoma, $225,08S ; North 
Carolina, $206,194; Arkansas, $169,274; Alabama, 
$160,796; South Carolina, $139,382; Mississippi, 
$129,750. In this list North Carolina was out-rank- 
ed by all her sisters except Arkansas, Alabama, South 
Carolina and Mississippi. In another and even more 
important respect she fell below even these laggards. 
Deducting specific appropriations made for building- 
purposes, the University of North Carolina received 
annually $9 less per student for maintenance and in- 
struction than any of the other eleven southern state 
universities, and $98 less per student than the av- 
erage. On this basis the southern state universities 
ranked as follows: Florida, $550; Georgia, $353; 
Louisiana, $336 ; Virginia, $335 ; Texas, $268 ; Ok- 
lahoma, $245 ; Mississippi, $245 ; Tennessee, $239 ; 
Alabama, $238; South Carolina, $222; Arkansas, 
$201; North Carolina, $192. 

Fine Record Established 

Mr. Connor expressed his pride in the fine record 
which the University had made in spite of the "aus- 



tere economy" which it had Keen forced to practice. 
But in the fact that it had stood in the forefront of 
American universities along with Texas and Vir- 
ginia, while receiving $76 and $143 less per student 
for maintenance than they, he saw a grave danger. 
He realized that the University, while it had been 
able to achieve this under special stimulation, could 
not maintain the position of rivalry it had held, and 
that by having to give to Virginia and Vanderbilt 
and Texas such members of its faculty as Smith and 
Mima and Royster, without ability to draw from those 
institutions in return, it would have to fall back to a 
second place. As an institution it must either pro- 
gress or retrogress. It could not survive if it must 
play an all give and no take game. 

Duty of the Alumni 

In concluding, 3,1 r. Connor appealed to the alumni 
to exert themselves in bringing about a better under- 
standing of the University by the State and in aiding 
it in its enlarging work : 

"Our duty as alumni of the University and as citi- 
zens of North Carolina seems to me to be clear and 
unmistakable. It is for us, first of all, as alumni, to 
satisfy the craving of our alma mater for sympathetic 
understanding, and afterwards, by becoming in our 
own persons the representatives and exponents of her 
ideals, to seek to bring others to a like comprehension. 
It is for us, to realize the splendid visions animating 
this University and the unlimited possibilities which 
they promise for the education and culture and social 
welfare of Xorth Carolina, and afterwards to seek to 

bring others to a like realization. It is for us, to con- 
vince ourselves of the wisdom of the State's chang- 
ing her financial policy toward this institution from 
one which considers chiefly bow little the University 
can live on, to one which considers chiefly how much 
it needs, and afterwards to seek to bring others to a 
like conviction. We must present these needs to the 
people of Xorth Carolina with all the earnestness and 
enthusiasm that our cause justifies and the high un- 
selfish aspirations of our alma mater merit. In prose- 
cuting that cause, we must consult our hopes more 
and our fears less; in the service of the University 
we must cease to be passive and become aggressive 
agents. We must be forward-looking, we must study 
the University in terms of the needs of the State it is 
designed to serve, we must formulate large and com- 
prehensive plans for its future development, and we 
must lay these plans, these hopes, these ambitions 
before the peojfle of Xorth Carolina with confidence 
in their prompt and whole-hearted co-operation. I 
believe the people of Xorth Carolina will welcome 
just such service, just such intelligent leadership 
as the University, and the University alone, can give. 
But they must be made to realize that the University 
can neither serve effectively nor lead intelligently, 
hampered by a policy that limits her to an equipment 
barely sufficient for her immediate tasks, and sup- 
plies her with sustenance scarcely enought to sustain 
life. It is for us, therefore, fellow alumni and fellow 
citizens, to secure her release from these bonds, to 
strike off these shackles, that she may step forth into 




that wider field of service, free and unhampered, for 
the greater work that awaits her coming." 

Class Reunions 

At the conclusion of Mr. Connor's address the hall 
was given over to the reunion classes of 1865, 1890, 
1895, 1900, 1905, 1910 and 191 1 which mounted 
the platform in turn and sent forward chosen spokes- 
men to address the general body of alumni and 
frieuds. Brief and interesting talks were made by 
Major II. A. London of the class of 1865 ; Mr. G. V. 
TiUey, Mr. F. B. McKinnie, and .Mr. ( '. 1). Brad- 
ham, 1890; Mr. Leslie Weil and Dr. Holland 
Thompson, IS!).-); Mr. A. .1. Barwiek, 1900; Mr. N. 
A. Townsend and I. ('. Wright, 1905; Mr. D. B. 
Teague, W. II. Ramsaur, and H. E. Stacy, 1910; 
and Mr. J. A. Holmes, J. S. Cansler, J. (1. Lee, and 
F. L. Webster, 1914. 

1905 Establishes Improvement Fund 

Mr. I. C. Wright, spokesman for the class of 1905, 
presented to the University a gift of one thousand 
dollars, important of itself and significant as the 
hopeful nest egg of a general alumni improvement 
fund. It is thought that other classes will fall in 
line with 1905 and make this fund take on the na- 
ture of alumni endowment by classes. The class also 
went on record to make further contributions and 
elected W. T. Shore to carry out the undertaking as 
class treasurer. 

W. R. Edmonds Held in Memory 

Mr. Horace Stacy made one of the notable talks of 
the alumni exercises. In speaking for the class of 
1910, he paid eloquent tribute to his classmate, 
William Rufus Edmonds, who succumbed in the fall 
of 1914 to tuberculosis at Albuquerque, New Mexico. 
Edmonds was sorely missed by the class in which he 
was a leader and moving spirit. In college he stood 
high in scholarship and debate. He had much of 
the nigged nature of the mountains among which he 
grew to manhood. The people of High Point where 
he practiced law had marked him out as a strong man 
whose future had the promise of high things. 

1914 Back in Numbers 

The class of 1914 had nearly twenty men back — 
some of them wore already here in the professional 
and graduate schools. In this class were the three 
Holmes brothers of Alamance, James, Albert, and 
Ralph. They were here, the same solid boys, a little 
more solid perhaps for the year's work in the public 
school room. In college James was president of the 
Young Men's Christian Association, Albert was an 

intercollegiate debater, and Ralph made the Phi 
Beta Kappa. 

The Dollar-the-Plate Luncheon a Great Success. 

The most unique occasion of the entire commence- 
ment was the Alumni Luncheon in Swain Hall feat- 
ured by the Richardson Orchestra and Student Ca- 
baret. The dining space of the handsome Swain 
Hall was enclosed by two walls of pine trees and 
boughs broken in their stretch of green by wooden 
pillars of white and blue. In and out among the 
tables of over three hundred people the student 
waiters in white uniforms moved with noiseless pre- 
cision and army-like handling of trays and dishes 
conforming to the plans of their chef-master, Tisch- 
ler, and responsive to every move of the arms of 
floor-lieutenants, .1. Tucker Day, '15, and Francis 
Bradshaw, '16. 

Music and Stunts Please 

During the courses and between, the Richardson 
Orchestra, fresh from the restaurants of New York, 
enlivened the luncheon with sweet and stirring music. 
The students with their music, dancing, and stunts, 
entertained the crowd with delight. Fred McCall 
and Wesley Mclver, corked blacker than Bill Jones 
("Long" or "Short"), clogged over the central plat- 
form with coon-like dexterity. "Meb Long's Band" 
of miscellaneous instruments gathered about an ac- 
cordeon, raised by Long's versatile personality into a 
popular campus institution, won the alumni as it had 
already won the students about the fraternity halls, 
around the South Building steps, and under the 
campus trees. Robert Page's guitar was the only ac- 
companiment that stayed over for commencement 
but "Meb Long's Band" was none the less merry for 
its two piece music. Clyde Fore and Francis Clark- 
son gave a splendid mat exhibition of gymnastic 
strength and dexterity. 

An attractive girl was seated at one of the tables 
unnoticed save for her beauty. Three young men 
came and stood before her and with rapt gaze sang 
her a song of invitation to dance. While the three 
promenaded with song in and out the tables the 
beautiful lady overcame her coy reluctance and went 
to join one of them, Mr. Sidney Blackmer, in an 
exhibition dance after the fancy of Mi-, and Mrs. 
Vernon Castle. It was a dance of such bewildering 
grace that even the ladies present learned with sur- 
prise that the beautiful girl was none other than Mr. 
Bruce Webb of the freshman class, dramatic star and 
track athlete. 



Contract for Stadium Let 

A call for speeches followed an overture by the 
orchestra. Short talks were made by Mr. W. D. 
Pruden of Edenton, Air. R. A. Doughton of Sparta, 
Col. Robert Bingham of Asheville, Mr. .1. 1 >. McCall 
of the Charlotte bar, and Dr. S. B. Weeks of Wash- 
ington. Prof. M. ( '. S. N"ohle read amid applause a 
telegram from Mr. Isaac E. Emerson of Baltimore 
that the contract for the stadium had been signed 
with the provision that it be finished September 15th. 

.Mi-. Francis D. Winston, toastmaster nonpareil, 
broke into the speechmaking by introducing the 
leader of the orchestra. "Signor Don Amatti Richard- 
son, alumnus, of Sampson County, North Carolina," 
who rendered on the violin with exquisite sweetness 
Gounod's "Ave Maria." 

Business Meeting Held 

At the call of Dr. James Y. Jdyner, the alumni 
went into business session. Dr. Jovner then made a 
clear and dignified statement of the indebtedness of 
the alumni association amounting to one thousand 
dollars used in the organizationof the general alumni 

association and the establishment of The Alumni 
Review. The Alumni Council, consisting of Dr. 
Jovner. Mr. Walter Murphy, Mr. .1. K. Wilson, Gen- 
eral Julian S. Carr, Mr. T. D. Warren and others, 
went on the notes for this fund. It was the s'tise of 
the meeting that the general association should meet 
th< se notes now due. Five hundred dollars was raised 
mi the spot for this purpose. A committee was ap- 
pointed by Chairman Winston consisting of Dr. 
Joyner, Mr. Murphy and .Mr. Wilson to procure the 
remainder of the fund necessary. After the re-elec- 
tion of all the present officers of the association and 
the Council, the meeting then adjoumd until com- 
mencement 1916. 

President and Faculty (Jive Reception 

After the debate and in spite of the continuous rain 
an attractive reception was given in the Bynum 
Gymnasium by the president and faculty. The gym 
was beautifully decorated. The music, the refresh- 
incuts, and the general social good will made the oc- 
casion altogether delightful. 


Judge A. Mitchell Palmer Delivers Masterful Address, and One Hundred and 
Thirty-Three Degrees Are Conferred 

for the first time since 1S75, the formal exercises 
of graduation day began in Memorial Hall at 11 
o'clock without the inarch across the campus. Rain 
in torrents forced this feature out of the program, as 
it also kept the visitors from the surrounding coun- 
try side from taking their annual outing on the Uni- 
versity grounds. 

Following the opening prayer offered by Rev. A. 
( '. Killifer. of Franklin, Term., President Graham 
introduced :is the speaker, Honorable A. Mitchell 
Palmer. Chief Justice of the District Court of the 
District of Columbia. The address, the subject of 
which was •"Some Political Ideals." was an eloquent 
plea tor young men of knowledge and culture to carry 
their high ideals into the held of politics. Declaring 
that the "the spotlight now reveals the idealist in 
politics," he proceeded to review the past when the 
scholar was content to allow the man who had a mind 
for business to employ it in the business of the gov- 
ernment. The happiness of the masses was of little 
concern to the scholar; his own happiness was in the 
wealth of science, art and literature. 

The results of the non-pa rticipa! ion of the scholar 
were inevitable. The common welfare suffered in the 

granting of special privileges. Men devoted to the ac- 
cumulation of wealth found in the unwatchfulness of 
the scholar the opportunity to exploit the people in a 
thousand ways. The speaker then cited notable in- 
stances of the greed and graft that resulted in his own 
State of Pennsylvania. He told of the contractor 
who furnished a great public building with chairs 
and fables measured and paid for by the cubic foot, 
and the railroad builder who secured in exchange for 
political service the franchise to use the public streets 
within the hour that a complacent governor signed the 
law authorizing the grab. 

Turning from the practices of the grafter and re- 
baler of the former generation, . I mice Palmer dis- 
closed that the then-prevailing conception of public 
duty and responsibility hail completely changed, and 
that it was daily being demonstrated that the idealist 
could participate in government to the infinite good 
of those governed. As a result of such participation, 
better working conditions for labor, shorter hours for 
women in shops, greater restrictions of child labor, 
firmer control of the liquor traffic, have been demand- 
ed, and with such success as to demonstrate that these 
liner ideals in politic^ are workable. Judge Palmer 



further declared that that which has been accomplish- 
ed proves that more may be. The practical arid inter- 
ested young man, now entering upon his life work, 
will want to know what essential virtues he must 
possess to bring his ideals to the full realization. 
He must have the courage to maintain the battle 
against the odds which idealists must always oppose; 
he must have the clear vision to see the goal in the 
distance despite the discouragements of temporary 
defeat; he must have the strength of purpose to with- 
stand the slanders of the hireling critic who would 
make the people doubt his sincerity. And he must be 
willing to fight with the very weapons which he takes 
from the enemy after every struggle, but he must use 
them with the single purpose of truly working out 
his well defined ideals. He must go into practical 
politics. He must accept public place. Nay, he must 
seek it. The man who is modest, sensitive and diffi- 
dent had better overcome the handicaps of his nature 
before he undertakes to right the wrongs of the world. 
He may be a reformer, but he will never reform any- 
thing until he has become self-confident, unmoved by 
slander, aggressive. 

In concluding, Judge Palmer left ringing in the 
ears of the graduating class the appeal to devote their 
entire strength to the elevation of government : 

"If I could raise my voice to tones that might be 
heard throughout the nation, my message would be an 
appeal to the young men of good education and care- 
ful training, with their faces to the front and their 
eyes upon the future, to maintain constant vigilance 
in the cause of real freedom by practical and persist- 
ent activity in the political affairs of the country, 
whether in or out of either of the great parties. If 
that activity shall follow the line indicated by the 
compass which the Creator has put within every 
man — if it shall be marked by firmness to do right as 
God gives us to see the right — the ideals of the nation 
will be the practice of the Republic, Then will the 
true purpose of the fathers be guaranteed to us and 
to those who come after us." 

Medals, Prizes and Fellowships 

The following medals, prizes, and fellowships were 
announced : 

William ( Iain prize in mathematics, G. W. Smith. 

Eben Alexander prize in Greek, F. F. Bradshaw. 

Worth prize in philosophy, B. H. Mebane. 

Early English Text Society prize, W. R. Taylor. 

Henry R. Bryan prize in law, S. W. Whiting. 

Prizes in Xorth Carolina colonial history, first. 
F. H. Cooper; second, S. J. Ervin. 

McNeill prize in history, B. B. Holder. 

Hunter Lee Harris medal, S. R. Xewmau. 

Callaghan scholarship prize in law, A. W. Gra- 
ham, Jr. 

Le Doux fellowship in chemistry, C. B. Carter. 

Le Doux fellowship in chemistry, V. A. Coulter. 

W. J. Bryan prize in political science, G. W. 

Ben Smith Preston Cup, R. C. Vaughan. 

Freshman prize in English, J. A. Holmes, Jr. 

English poetry prize, D. H. Killifer. 

Freshman prize in English composition, W. H. 

Bingham prize, S. C. Pike. 

Mangum medal, C. B. Woltz. 

Bradham prize, J. L. Henderson. 

Henry B. Gilpin prize, A. L. Fishel. 

Elected to membership in Phi Beta Kappa Society, 
R. B. House, J. H. Allred, B. F. Auld, F. F. Brad- 
shaw, P. H. Epps, C. A. Holland, H. G. Hudson, G. 
M. Long. L. C. Marsh, W. E. Pell, W. B. Pitts, R. 
C. Vaughan. 

Degrees in Course 

Degrees were conferred in course as follows : 
Bachelors of Arts — Kenneth Hubert Bailey, Dan- 
iel Long Bell. Clarence Ernest Blackstock, Claude 
Alfred Boseman, Thomas Callendine Boushall, Jos- 
eph Shepard Bryan, Edgar Thomas Campbell. Austin 
Heaton Carr, Wilfong Waldron Clarke, Edwin Ful- 
ler Conrad, Howard Clarence Conrad, Alfred Ewing 
Cummings, Martin Jones Davis, John Tucker Day, 
Early Dock Edgerton, Jr., Gurney Edvertt Edgerton, 
Preston Ilershel Epps, Carl Edgar Ervin, George 
Willard Eutsler, Robert Greeson Fitzgerald, Henry 
Price Foust, Walter Pliny Fuller, Alfred Long 
Gaither, Laughton Bruce Gunter, Graham Harden, 
William Penny Harding, Donald Ryan Harris, 
Thomas Fuller Hill, Brantson Beeson Holder, 
George Ricks Holton, Charles Louis Johnston, Ed- 
ward Yates Keesler, William Clark Doub Kerr, 
Wade Kornegay, Gabriel de Lono Lambert, Henry 
Dionysius Lambert, Albert Anderson Long, Rachel 
Susan Lynch, Frederick Fays McCall, James Regi- 
nald Mallett, Grover Adlai Martin, Baldwin Max- 
well, Banks Holt Mebane, Charles Allen Mebane, Jr., 
Charles White Millender, Ophir Carina] Xance, Al- 
bert Ray Xewsom, Roscoe Edward Parker, Rennie 
Peel. James Valentine Price. Jr., William Dossey 
Pruden, Jr., William Kirkpatrick Reid, Clarence 
Robinson. Joseph Vance Rowe, Samuel Floyd Scott, 
Hudson Claude Sisk, Charles Austin Sloan, Clai- 
borne Thweatt Smith, William Raney Stanford, 
Alma Irene Stone, George Frederick Taylor, William 



Raymond Taylor, Albert Thomas Weatherly, James 
Ralph Weaver. Willie Person Mangum Weeks. Zack 
Lanier Whitaker, Paul Linwood White, James Viv- 
ian Whitfield, John Allen Wilkins, Claude Bernard 
Woltz, Philip Woollcott, Nathaniel Wright. 

Bachelors of Science in Chemical Engineering — 
David Herbert Killeffer, William Nelson Pritch- 
ard, Jr. 

Bachelors of Science iu Civil Engineering — Col- 
lier Cobb, Jr., Bascom Lee Field, Edmund Jones 
Lilly, Jr.. Thomas Moore Price, Walton Staley 

Bachelors of Science in Electrical Engineering — 
Lean Ma root Sahag. 

Bachelors of Science in Medicine — Russell Mills 
Cox, John Marion McCants, Frank Lafayette Thig- 
pen, Harry Cordon Thigpen, Clifton Forrest West. 

Bachelors of Laws — Margaret Kollock Berry, John 
Scott Cansler, James Manly Daniel, Jr., Augustus 
Washington Graham, Jr., Leslie Edward Jones, 
Lauchlin McNeill, Major Thomas Smith, Matthew 
Augustus Stroup, Joseph Manson Turbyfill, Sey- 
mour Webster Whiting. 

Graduates in Pharmacy — William Wilson Allen, 
Fonnie Jackson Andrews, Junius Franklin Andrews, 
Arthur Samuel Cassel, Arthur Levy Fishel, John 
Leland Henderson. Thomas Ricaud Koonce, Edward 
Vernon Kyser, Roger Atkinson McDufTie. 

Pharmaceutical Chemist — Summey Byrd Higgins. 

Doctors of Pharmacy — Fonnie Jackson Andrews, 
Richard Homer Andrews, John Leland Henderson. 

Masters of Arts — Charles Frank Benbow, Allyn 
Raymond Brownson, James Manly Daniel, Jr., John 
Tucker Day, Samuel Henry DeVault, Joshua Law- 
rence Eason, Willis Caldwell Furr. James ISTeal Hall, 
James Albert Highsmith, Brantson Beeson Holder, 
Gabriel de Lono Lambert, Henry Dionysius Lambert. 
Arnold Artemus McKay. Baldwin Maxwell. Carlos 
Monroe Moore, Roscoe Edward Parker, Walter Rea 
Parker, Eld red Oscar Randolph, Daniel Lamont 
Seckinger, Charles Lawrence Woodall, Jr., Fred Roy 

Masters of Science — John Wesley Mclver, Mal- 
colm Nbrva] Gates. 

Doctors of Philosophy — Victor Clyde Edwards, 
William Lewis Jeffries. 

Doctor of Laws — Governor Locke Craig, Mr. 
James Sprunt, Senator !•'. M. Simmons. 

The exercises were concluded with the benediction 
b\ Lev. W. ('. Prout, '65, of Herkimer. X. Y. 

Board of Aldermen of Chapel Hill. Mr. W. S. 
Roberson was re-elected mayor and Mr. S. F. Long 
was re-appointed chief of police for two years. 


The baseball season was one of the most successful 
of recent vears. Besides achieving a team average 
of .270, Carolina 15 out of 19 college games and 
scored 120 runs against a total of 45. Leon Shields, 
pitcher and captain-elect, won seven of his eight 
games. Coach Doak's emphasis on stick work brought 

In the last four games of the season the scores were 
as follows : Carolina 6 — South Carolina ; Carolina 
10 — Wake Forest 4; Carolina 7 — Guilford 2; Caro- 
lina 14 — Elon 2. 

Batting Averages 

According to the figures of the athletic editor of 
the Tur lied the varsity made the high team average 
of .270. Capt. Woodall outdistanced his mates by a 
good margin, hitting after the manner of the slash- 
in- Cobb at an even .400. Six men hit above .300. 
The averages follow: 


Woodall 83 

Bruce 82 

Edgerton 18 

Hart 6 

Zollicoffer 72 

Honig 72 

Bailey 78 

Lewis 80 

Pope 77 

Currie 20 

Shields 33 

Hardison 16 

Williams 26 

Nance 4 

Team Average 

















In the municipal election held Tuesday, May 4th, 
Dr. ( '. L. Raper was re-elected a member of the 


The Beta Xi < hapter of Kappa Psi, medical and 
pharmaceutical fraternity, was installed at the Uni- 
versity on the evening of May 1st. Dr. A. Richard 
Bliss, Dean of the Medical School of the University 
of Alabama, installed the chapter. 

An annual prize is given by each chapter to the 
graduate of either department making the highest 
scholarship average. 

The candidates initiated were: W. W. Allen, Hen- 
dersonville: J. G. Beard, Chapel Dill: X. L. Beach, 
Morganton; G. S. Blackwelder, Hickory: R. H. An- 
drews. Chape] Hill: J. L. Henderson, Hickory; E. 
V. Keyser, Rocky .Mount; R. X. Mann, Eigh Point; 
R. A. M'cDnilie. Greensboro; F. M. Patterson, Con- 
cord; F. J. Andrews, affiliate, Columbia University. 










iv urn. din 


I. DIM, 





On May 5th a careful examination of the financial 
condition of the University Athletic Association 
showed a deficit against the Association of $587.96. 
The indebtedness of the Association on September 
1st, 1914, was $5,591.58. The complete statement 
of the account follows: 


Athletic Fees $ 4.111.00 

Season Tickets 129 - 00 

Selling Concession 21.00 

Telegraphic Reports (Net ) 

Georgia Game 62.75 

Vanderbilt Game 8 400 

Davidson Game '■" 

Virginia Game 71.03 

Profit on Games, Football 

Wake Forest (Durham) 80.75 

Georgia and Vanderbilt 243.71 

Davidson (Winston-Salem) 77.42 

Virginia 4,712.84 

Wake Forest (Basketball) •. 46.82 

Virginia at Raleigh 24.50 

Virginia Trip 51.00 

Elon 10-50 

Winston-Salem League (Baseball) 55.10 

Virginia Game (Greensboro) 755.27 

Virginia Game (Durham) 317.08 

g a l es 9.60 

Note Bank of Chapel Hill 1,800.00 

Loan from T. G. Trenchard 500.00 13,170.94 


Overdraft September 1, 1914 $ 279.58 

Note Bank of Chapel Hill 1,800.00 

Note Bank of Chapel Hill 1,000.00 

Note Bank of Chapel Hill (part) ■ 800.00 

Note Peoples Bank 350.00 

Note Peoples Bank (part) 500.00 

Note Mr. Cartmell (Coaching ) 500.00 

Note Peoples Bank 500.00 

On Loan T. G. Trenchard 200.00 

Note Bank of Chapel Hill 500.00 

Coaching 1.500.00 

Association Store Accounts 1,246.38 

Interest 156.55 

Scouts 107.35 

Salary Treasurer 250.00 

Supplies 1,159.65 

Grounds, Laundry, Help 149.15 

Printing. Postage, Telephone, etc 185.28 

Lost on Games 

Richmond College (Football) 205.40 

Virginia Medical College 224.00 

South Carolina 304.65 

V. M. I. (Charlotte) J9.1S 

Wake Forest ( Raleigh) 47.38 

Durham Y. M. C. A. (Basketball) 15.00 

Elon 52.50 

Durham Y. M. C. A. (3rd game) 15.00 

Wake Forest (C. H.) 45.00 

Guilford (Raleigh) 70.75 

Oak Ridge (C. H. ) Baseball 44.00 

Durham League (Durham) 16.50 

Wake Forest (W. F.) 5.00 

Amherst (C. H.) 87.50 

Amherst (C. H.) 84.25 

Davidson (Davidson) 40.50 

Bingham (C. H.) 29.00 

Wake Forest (Raleigh) 23.35 

Richmond College (C. H.) 69.25 

Northern Trip 151.65 

Wake Forest (C. H.) 61.00 

South Carolina (C. H.) 82.00 

Guilford (C. H. ) 63.50 

Elon (C. H.) 43.00 

Wake Forest Track Meet 53.10 

Elon Track Meet 23.90 

State Meet (Durham) 54.90 13,135.17 

Balance in Banks 35.77 

Outstanding Obligations : 

Note T. G. Trenchard 300.00 

Howell Bros. (Supplies) 283.23 

Durham Book and Stay Co. (Supplies) . . 40.50 623.73 

Deficit May 5. 1915 587.96 


At the final meeting of the Athletic Council mono- 
grams and stars were awarded as follows: 

Basketball — Stars: Captain Mebane Long, John 
Johnson, and Raby Tennent. Monograms : Tandy, 
Davis, and Andrews. 

Baseball — Stars: Captain Woodall, Marshall 
Williams, Leon Shields, James Hardison, MacDan- 
iel Lewis, and Hubert Bailey. Monograms: Fred 
Patterson, William Pope. Earle Edgerton, Paul 
Bruce. John Ilonig. Allen Zollieoffer, and Wilbur 

Gymnasium — Stars : J. R. Latham and Z. B. 

Track — Stars: Captain Woollcott, Roy Home- 
wood, Hazel Patterson, C. T. Smith, and S. W. Whit- 
ing. Monograms : Ransom. O. P. Smith, Hugh 
Black, C. Davis, and Wright. 

Managers: For basketball team, B. H. Mebane; 
for track, Zack Whitaker; for baseball. R. E. Little. 


The annual commencement debate between the Di- 
alectic and Philanthropic literary societies was held 
in Gerrard Hall Tuesday night. Col. Robert Bing- 
ham presided and Mr. Bruce Guntor acted as secre- 
tary. The query was: Resolved, That the tariff 
should be revised by a board of non-partisan experts. 

Mr. Hubert M. Blalock and Mr. Thomas Puffin 
of the Phi Society advocated the affirmative propo- 



sition and Mr. Floyd Crouse and Mr. S. C. Pike of 
the Di Society pressed the negative. It was a clear and 
logical debate, all the speakers reflecting credit upon 
their societies. The judges, Dean Stacy, Prof. Mc- 
intosh, and Dr. MacXider, by a 2 to 1 vote, decided 
in favor of the negative. The Bingham Medal was 
awarded to Mr. S. C. Pike. This medal is given 
annually to the best debater in the commencement 
debate by Mr. Ealph \Y. Bingham, of Louisville, son 
<>t < !ol. Eobert Bingham. 


The following faculty changes have been author- 
ized for 1915-16: 

E. W. Turlington, A. 1!.. of the class of 1011, 
and Ehodes Scholar at Oxford LTniversity, succeeds 
W. II. Royster, resigned, as instructor in Latin. 

W. W. Rankin, of the class of 1912, returns from 
Harvard where he has held a fellowship in mathe- 
matics, to succeed J. W. Lasley, who goes to Johns 
Hopkins as a fellow in mathematics. 

W. W. Pierson, Jr.. A. B. 1910, and A. M. 1911, 
of the University of Alabama, and instructor in his- 
tory in Columbia University 1914-1."), succeeds F. P. 
Graham, '09, as instructor in history. Mr. Graham 
goes to Columbia where be holds a scholarship in 

T. C. Boushall. A. B. 191."., succeeds F. P. Gra- 
ham as Secretary of the Young Men's Christian As- 

In an interesting game played in Chapel Hill on 
May 15th the baseball team representing the Sylvan 
high school won the State championship among the 
high schools by defeating the team representing the 
Raleigh high school. The score was 7 to G. Sylvan 
was also the winner of the championship in 1914. 

The championship contest in baseball is a part of 
the regular scheme of athletics carried on by the 
Greater Council and General Alumni Athletic Asso- 
ciation of the University, these activities including 
State-wide high school contests in baseball, football 
basketball, and track. 

By scoring a total of '14 points < larolina easily won 
the State track meet held in Durham on May 3rd. 
Trinity scored 40 points, A. & M. •'!.">, and Wake 
Forest 11. The main point getters for Carolina were 
Woollcott and Bomewood. Owing to the newness, 
and consequent slowness of the track, no records were 


The High School Debating Union of Xorth Caro- 
lina, as conducted by the Dialectic and Philanthropic 
Literary Societies and the Bureau of Extension of 
the University, will lie continued next year. 

Letters have been sent by the Secretary to the 
school superintendents and principals of the State, 
and suggestions for next year's query have been re- 

During the three years of its existence the Union 
has met with great success. In 1913, 90 schools were 
enrolled; in 1914, 150 schools; in 1915, 250 schools. 
The indications are that the contest for 1916 will be 
the largest and most succesful of all. 


The University Dramatic Club, Ltd., as a post- 
season stunt, entered vaudeville and provided a most 
enjoyable night of music, exhibition dancing, clog, 
and negro monologue. Meb Long's accordion band, 
Dr. Hanford's stringed orchestra, Prof. McKie's 
farce comedy, and Leon Applewhite as a minstrel 
negro, were features. Sidney Blackmer and Bruce 
Weill) exhibited dancing as a fine art and Mclver 
and McCall out clogged the shineboys. 


On May is Chapel Hill, in one of the most inter- 
esting elections ever held in the community, voted 
$35,000 in bonds to provide for a site and the erec- 
tion of a complete, modern school building. The 
issue carried by a vote of ST to 42 and the site chosen 
for the new building is that formerly occupied by 
Miss Ilarriotte Cole, on Main Street. 


Arrangements have been perfected by the Ex- 
tension Bureau whereby correspondence courses will 
be given in 1915-16 to teachers in the State who 
elect to take them instead of the work outlined in the 
present "Beading Circle" work conducted by the 
State Department of Education. The work thus done 
will be credited by the State Department. 


As The Review goes to press the University Sum- 
mer School is opening. From the number of students 
already present and the correspondence relating to 
rooms, it is to be inferred that the attendance will 
be greater this year than ever before. The offering 
of credit courses is making a wide appeal to the 
serious minded teachers throughout the State. 




To be issued monthly except in July, August, and Septem- 
ber, by the General Alumni Association of the University of 
North Carolina. 

Board of Publication 

The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication : 

Louis R. Wilson, '99 Editor 

Associate Editors : Walter Murphy, '92 ; Harry Howell, '95 ; 
Archibald Henderson, '98; W. S. Bernard, '00; J. K. 
Wilson, '05 ; Louis Graves, '02 ; F. P. Graham, '09 ; Ken- 
neth Tanner, '11. 
E. R. Rankin, '13 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies $0.15 

Per Year « 00 

Communications intended for the Editor should be sent to 
Chapel Hill, N. C. ; for the Managing Editor, to Chapel Hill. 
N. C. All communications intended for publication must be 
accompanied with signatures if they are to receive considera- 


Entered at the Postoffice at Chapel Hill, N. C, as second 
class matter. 


Summer before last a little group of men were iu 
earnest consultation with the Secretary of Agricul- 
ture, Dr. David F. Houston, in his office in Wash- 
ington City. 

We are called upon, said he, to legislate about 
everything everywhere, when we do not know ac- 
curately and definitely about anything anywhere. 
Cannot we have a thorough economic and social sur- 
vey of some one county in the United States ? 

One man in that group made up his mind that 
there could be such a survey, and tbat the county 
chosen should be a county in the South. Ten months 
later Orange County, North Carolina, was definitely 
selected for the exhaustive studies contemplated by 
Dr. Houston. 

The Scope of the Surveys 

The surveys now in progress cover (1) the 2000 
farm homes of the county, ( 2) farm organization and 
co-operation, (3) schools and school conditions, (4) 
churches and Sunday schools, (5) health and sanita- 
tion, (6) soils and soil adaptations, and (7) home and 
health surveys of Chapel Hill and Hillsboro. 

The school and the church and Sunday school sur- 
veys have been completed. The village surveys are 

partially finished. The sanitation survey is now in 
progress; and tbe other work will be pushed to a con- 
clusion by November 1st. 

Who is Doing the Work^ 

The work was planned in detail by the Orange 
County Club of the University. The teachers and 
school authorities of the county, the ministers, the 
physicians, the county health authorities, the Board 
of County ( 'ommissi oners, and the women of the 
town community clubs have all been actively inter- 
ested in helping. 

The School and Health boards of the State, the 
Experiment Station authorities, the U. S. Public 
Health Service, and various offices of the Federal 
Agricultural Department at Washington have been 
counseling with us, and guiding us in the details of 
the work ; particularly and directly, the office of 
Markets and Rural Organization under Drs. ( '. .1. 
Brand and ('. W. Thompson. 

The Purposes of It 

The purposes are threefold : ( 1 ) Investigational, 
because the exact status of a typical rural county is to 
be ascertained in definite sort; (2) Educational and 
stimulative, because acute common consciousness of 
conditions, causes, consequences, and remedies is 
necessary in democratic communities before they are 
likely to gird up their loins for intelligent, remedical 
effort; and (3) Constructive, because social steam 
goes to waste unless packed behind piston rods. 

The investigational campaign has been underway 
since February. The community rallies have begun. 
Ten have already been held: at Chapel Hill, Carr- 
boro, Hillsboro, Sunnyside, Rankins' Chapel, White 
Cross, Cedar Grove, Damascus Church and Williams' 
School, the wheat growers, nailers and bankers at 
Chapel Hill. 

During the laying-by season in late July and early 
August there will be ten or twelve more such rallies 
at strategic points in the country regions of Orange. 
We are trying to find out not merely what is ideally 
desirable, but what is actually possible for the people 
of Orange County to undertake; a whole-time health 
officer, a school supervisor, a county agent or two in 
charge of boys' and girls' club work, school better- 
ment, marketing organizations, libraries, reading and 
recreation clubs, and so on and on. 

Out of this campaign will come some of these 
movements forward — the ones that are possible for 
Orange County to undertake successfully. The il- 
lustrated bulletin, "Orange County, Economic and 
Social," will lie ready for distribution in early Janu- 
ary.— E. C. B. 




Under the title -Carolina Journal of Pharmacy," 
the William Simpson Pharmaceutical Society of the 
University has begun the issue of a quarterly journal 
of Pharmacy for North Carolina. 

The first number of the quarterly appeared in 
May, being edited by a board of which J. G. Bear I 
is editor-in-chief and R. A. McDuffie is business 
manager. The subscription price is fifty cents a 

The first number is attractively printed by the 
Seeman Printery, of Durham, wears an artistic cover 
of blue, and contains half-tone engravings of William 
Simpson, in honor of whom the Pharmaceutical So- 
ciety is named, and of Person Hall, the present home 
of the department. 

The iVn-ty pages which constitute the issue are de- 
voted to editorials, special articles, alumni notes, and 
personals. They are extremely interesting, and the 
impression which the number makes is altogether 

Lectureship in American Citizenship. Lectures upon 
this foundation will be given in series of three every 
year. Through this gift the idea which President 
Graham has of making permanent such lectures as 
those given this year by former President Taft is rea- 


"( 'liristian Life in the Modern World," by Francis 
Greenwood Peabody, published by the MacMillan 
( Jompany, price $1.25, and "German Philosophy and 
Politics," by John Dewey, published by Henry Holt 
and Company, price $1.25, have recently been issued 
in attractive bonk form, being the seventh and eighth 
series, respectively, of the John Calvin MeNair 
lectures. The University has a limited number of 
the Dewey series, copies of which may be secured by 
alumni upon requests directed to the Bureau of Ex- 


The proceedings of the inauguaration of President 
Graham on April 21st have been published by the 
University in a hundred page booklet and, as 
previously announced, may be secured free by ad- 
dressing a request to the Bureau of Extension at 
Chapel Hill. Additional copies other than the first 
may be secured at the rate of twenty-five cents each. 

Untitled "The Function of the State University," 
the booklet presents throughout the ideal of the mod- 
ern State University and particularly the ideal which 
the University of North Carolina attempts to realize in 
its work. Printed in unusually attractive form the 
publication is in every sense an adequate and worthy 
presentation of the splendid occasion which it records. 


The University of North Carolina Neivs Letter is 
now being sent to 5,000 people each week. It will be 
continued without a break through the summer 
months. Anyone desiring to receive this publication 
should address a postal to the Bureau of Extension. 
There is no charge for it. 


Announcement has been made by President Gra- 
ham of a liberal gift received by the University at 
the recent meeting of the trustees for the establish- 
ment of a series of lectures in American Citizenship. 
The gift is made by the heirs of Solomon and Henry 
Weil, and the lectureship will be known as the Weil 


The following University men have been appointed 
to scholarships and fellowships in Northern univer- 
sities for 1915-16: W. C. Doub Kerr goes to the 
University of Chicago as a scholar in romance lan- 
guages; J. W. Lasley, to Johns Hopkins, as a fellow 
in mathematics; F. P. Graham, to Columbia, as a 
scholar in history, and W. R. Taylor, to Harvard, as 
a scholar in English. 


The June number of the University Magazine is 
devoted in large measure to an appreciation of Presi- 
dent Graham upon his installation in office. Articles 
entering into the symposium are contributed by 
Kenneth Holloway, Dr. Archibald Henderson, Walter 
P. Fuller, C. A. Boseman, R. B. House, and Moses 


The following men have been received as mem- 
bers of the order of the Golden Fleece : G. M. Long, 
R. B. House, T. C. Linn, Jr., R. M. Homewood, F. 
F. Bradshaw, R. A. McDuffie, F. O. Clarkson, J. M. 

Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt has recently delivered lec- 
tures as follows: "Conservation," before the North- 
Carolina Federation of Women's Clubs at Golds- 
boro, on May 5th; •'Treatment of Prisoners in Jails 
and i 'amps," before the Southern Sociological Con- 
mess at Houston, Texas, on May 10th; "Drainage 
of North Carolina Swamp Lands," at Albany, Ga., 
May 13th. 




of the 

Officers of the Association 

Julian S. Carr, '66 President 

Walter Murphy, '92 Secretary 


E. R. RANKIN 13, Alumni Editor 



— Maj. N. E. Scales is living near Salisbury and is actively 
engaged in farming. 

— Rev. A. D. Betts is one of the most venerable and widely 
known preachers in the Methodist Church in North Carolina. 
He lives in Greensboro. 

— W. E. Holt is president of the Wenonah Cotton Mills, 

— N. D. J. Clark, who was graduated with second highest 
honors in his class, now lives at Jackson Springs. He is a 
veteran of the Civil War. 

— J. P. Taylor, of Angleton, Texas, writes that he will reach 
Chapel Hill May 29 to attend the commencement exercises 
and to meet some of his classmates of 1859. 

— Olin Wellborn, since 1887 U. S. Judge for the Southern 
District of California, has tendered his resignation to the 
President. Judge Wellborn was formerly a Colonel in the 
Confederate army and later a member of the lower House of 
Congress from Texas. He matriculated from Dalton, Ga. 


— W. B. Fort is a farmer and regular reader of the Alumni 
Review at Pikeville. He served throughout the Civil War 
in the paymaster's department of the Confederate States' 

— Major H. A. London, of Pittsboro, and Rev. W. C. Prout. 
of Herkimer, N. Y., attended the fifty-year reunion of their 
class at Commencement. 

— John G. Young is deputy stamp collector for the U. S. 
Government at Winston-Salem. 

— A. W. Graham, of Oxford, formerly a Superior Court 
Judge, later Speaker of the House in the Legislature of N. 
C, and a trustee of the University, has recently been ap- 
pointed a special U. S. attorney in the customs service and is 
stationed in New York City. 


— H. L. Staton is a lawyer of Tarboro. 

— J. P. Overman is in the insurance business at Elizabeth 
City. He is a former president of the Pasquotank County 
Alumni Association. 


— C. W. Broadfoot is dean of the Cumberland bar at Fayette- 

— George McCorkle, lawyer of Newton and president of the 
Catawba County Alumni Association of the University, has 
been appointed special attorney to the new Federal Trades 
Commission, Washington, D. C. 

— W. J. Peele, a native of Jackson, is a lawyer of Raleigh. 
He is the author of several text-books, among them one on 

— Isaac E. Emerson, donator of the Stadium which will bear 
his name, is president of the Emerson Drug Co., and owner 
of the Emerson Hotel, Baltimore. 

— Frank Wood is president of the Edenton Cotton Mills, at 

— Fred Davis is a coal dealer of Elizabeth City. He was 
present as a student when the University reopened after the 
Civil War, in 1875. 

— Francis D. Winston, District Attorney for the eastern 
district of North Carolina, delivered an address before the 
North Carolina Pine Association at Norfolk, Va., on March 
25. In this address he urged the Association to endow a 
chair of forestry at the University. 

— James H. Southgate is engaged in the insurance business at 
Durham. He is president of the Durham Commercial Club, 
and president of the board of trustees of Trinity College. 
— J. L. Whedbee is engaged in the cotton and general com- 
mission business at Hertford and Norfolk. 
— R. B. Martin is a member of the wholesale firm of A. F. 
Toxey and Co., at Elizabeth City. 

— Geo. Green is secretary of the New Bern Chamber of 
Commerce. For 20 years he was clerk of the U. S. Court 
at New Bern. 

— Walter E. Phillips, a native of Battleboro, is a farmer and 
teacher at Locust Dale, Va. 

— Dr. D. N. Dalton is a successful physician of Winston- 

—Dr. H. B. Battle, formerly State Chemist of North Caro- 
lina and director of the N. C. agricultural experiment station, 
has been since 1906 president of the Battle Laboratory, analy- 
tical and consulting chemists, Montgomery, Alabama. 

— Dr. G. W. Whitsett is a dentist in Greensboro. 
— R. T. Bryan, D. D. '94, has been a missionary to China 
since 1886. He is located in Shanghai. 


— Dr. John L. Phillips is head of the Walter Reed Hospital, 

Washington, D. C. 

—Dr. C. W. Sawyer is a physician of Elizabeth City. 

— Dr. J. P. Fearrington is a physician of Winston-Salem. 

— Z. V. Walser, speaker of the House of the N. C. Legislature 



at the age of 32 in 1895 and later attorney general of the 
State, practices his profession, law, in Lexington. 
— T. J. Shaw, a native of Red Springs, is a judge of the 
Superior Court of North Carolina. His home is in Greens- 

— O. B. Eaton was re-elected mayor of Winston-Salem re- 

— W. B. Sheppard is United States District Judge for Florida. 
His home is in Pensacola. 

— Dr. L. J. Battle, a native of Raleigh and now a prominent 
physician of Washington. D. C, has recently been a success- 
ful advocate for stricter legislation regarding the sale of 
drugs in the District of Columbia. 

— L. P. McGehee is dean of the University Law School. 
— W. H. Rhodes is president of the Board of Trade at Sylva. 

— W. R. K. Slocumb is a merchant at Norfolk, Va. 
—St. Clair Hester is rector of the Church of the Messiah 
at Brooklyn, N. Y. 

— O. D. Batchelor is a lawyer in the Singer building, New 
York City. 

— J. S. Hill is a banker of Durham. 

—J. Lee Crowell is a lawyer of Concord, the father of four- 
teen living children. 

— Rev. W. M. Curtis is connected with the Greensboro College 
for Women. 
— A. A. F. Seawell is a lawyer of Sanford. 


— Four members of the class attended their twenty-five year 

reunion at commencement. They were: C. D. Bradham, J. 

S. Holmes. J. W. Graham, Rev. G. V. Tilley. 

—J. S. Holmes is State forester for North Carolina, located 

at Chapel Hill. 

— John H. London is a dentist in Washington, D. C. 

— Alexander Mclver, Jr., is with the General Electric Co . 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

— J. V. Lewis is professor of Geology in Rutgers College, 
New Brunswick, N. J. 

—John Motley Morehead is witli the City Gas Works, at 
Chicago, 111. 

— F. C. Dunn is a manufacturer of cotton and cotton seed at 

— Geo. W. Connor is a judge of the Superior Court of N. C. 
His home is at Wilson. 

— T. R. Foust is superintendent of schools for Guilford 
County, located in Greensboro. 


— S. F. Austin is a lawyer at Nashville. 

— Michael Hoke is a physician of Atlanta, Ga. 

— J. L. Kapp is assistant postmaster at Winston-Salem. 

— A. H. Koonce is a lawyer of Chapel Hill. 


— J. V. Pomeroy is engaged in the cotton brokerage business 
at Burlington. 

— E. S. Parker, Jr., Law '94, is a well known and successful 
lawyer of Graham. 

— C. H. White has just been promoted to the full professor- 
ship of mining and metallurgy at Harvard. 
—Dr. L. C. Morris is engaged in the practice of medicine in 
Birmingham, Ala. 

— Wm. E. Holt, Jr.. is a successful manufacturer of cotton 
at Lexington. 

— Charles Roberson is one of the leading physicians of Greens- 

—Harry W. Whedbee and William F. Harding are Superior 
Court judges in North Carolina. 


—Five members of the class attended their twenty-year re- 
union at commencement. They were : Holland Thompson, 
J. L. Patterson, F. B. McKinnie, W. H. Wood, Leslie Weil. 
—J. X. Williamson, Jr.. is president and treasurer of the 
Ossipee and Hopedale cotton mills, Burlington. 
— W. D. Merritt is a lawyer at Roxboro. 
— W. E. Breese is practicing law in Brevard. He is president 
of the Greater Western North Carolina Association. 
— E. W. Myers is a civil and hydraulic engineer at Greensboro. 
He holds the position of city engineer. 

— Chas. F. Tomlinson is secretary and treasurer of the Tom- 
linson Chair Manufacturing Co., of High Point. 
— Thomas D. Warren is a lawyer of New Bern and is chair- 
man of the State executive committee of the Democratic 

— Marcus Erwin after twelve years service as Clerk of the 
Superior Court in Buncombe County has returned to the 
practice of law in Asheville. 

— J. E. Brooks, founder of the N. C. State Hospital for 
tuberculosis, is now located at Blowing Rock and is practic- 
ing medicine. 

— Guy Carlton Lee is a professor in Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, Baltimore.- 

— W. R. Webb, Jr., teaches in the Webb School at Bell 
Buckle, Tenn. 

— Jas. A. Gwyn is assistant treasurer of the Arlington Com- 
pany, makers of combs, brushes, etc., 725 Broadway, New 
York City. 

— J. Archie Long has lived at Haw River and been engaged in 
banking since graduation. He is president both of the Bank 
of Haw River and the Mebane Loan and Trust Co. 
— A. T. Allen. Superintendent of the Salisbury schools, at- 
tended commencement. 


— T. N. Webb is a cotton manufacturer of Hillsboro. 

— Francis A. Gudger is second vice-president of the Arlington 

Company, makers of combs, brushes, etc., 725 Broadway, 

New York City. 

— C. R. Dey is a member of the insurance firm of Geo. W. 

Dey and Sons, Norolk, Va. 

— H. F. Peirce is a bank cashier at Warsaw. 

— Dr. J. B. Wright is a physician of Raleigh, a member of 

tin- firm of Lewis. Battle, and Wright. 

— Dr. Joseph Graham is a prominent physician of Durham. 

J. E. Latta, Secretary, 207 E. Ohio St., Chicago, III. 
— R. D. W. Connor, of Raleigh, made the alumni address at 
the recent commencement. 



— J. E. Latta is with the Underwriters Laboratories, Chicago, 


■ — Louis R. Wilson was re-elected chairman of the Nortfy 

Carolina Library Commission at the annual meeting of the 

commission in Raleigh, May 11th. 


W. S. Bernard, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Nine members of the class attended their fifteen-year re- 
union. They were : A. J. Barwick, W. S. Bernard, J. A. 
Moore, T. D. Rice, K. P. Lewis, Graham Woodard, W. E. 
Hearn, W. M. Dey, J. W. Hinsdale, Jr. 

— P. C. Collins is president of the Bank of Orange, at Hills- 

— D. P. Parker is successful in the practice of law at Buffalo, 

— Geo. N. Coffey of the University of Illinois spent the month 
of May in arranging with the Agricultural College at Gulph 
a Soil Survey of the Province of Ontario, Canada. 


F. B. Rankin, Secretary, Rutherfordton, N. C. 
— Dr. R. O. E. Davis, of Washington City, attended the 
recent commencement. 

— J C. Webb is a member of the mercantile firm of H. W. 
and J. C. Webb at Hillsboro. 

— B. S. Skinner is a lawyer of Durham and is mayor of the 
— W. A. Graham, Jr., is a farmer at Macpelah, Lincoln County. 


R. A. Merritt, Secretary, Greensboro, N. C. 
— A. C. Kerley has been elected superintendent of the Mor- 
ganton schools for next year. 

— J. C. Brooks is a prominent physician of Chattanooga, 
Tenn., with offices at 5 E. 9th St. 

— The Alumni Nezvs of the University of Virginia for May 
12 carries the announcement that Ivey Forman Lewis, at 
present assistant professor of botany at the University of Mis- 
souri, has been elected professor of biology at the University 
of Virginia to succeed Professor Albert H. Tuttle. 
— The April Bookworm of New York contains a sketch, 
witli portrait, of Mrs. Archibald Henderson. 


N. W. Walker, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— G. W. Willcox is a successful lawyer of Florence, S. C. 
— E. B. Clement is a physician at Atlantic City, N. J. 
— H. A. Rhyne is a cotton manufacturer at Mount Holly. 
— T. L. Gwyn is a successful farmer and large cattle dealer 
at Canton. 
— L. L. Parker is a banker at Pageland, S. C. 


T. F. Hickerson, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— D. F. Giles has been elected superintendent of the Wake 
County Schools. 

— A. H. Johnston is a lawyer of Asheville. 
— E. M. Mclver is a physician of Jonesboro. 
— G. M. McNider is with the Corn Products Co., and is at 
present located in Greenville, S. C. 
— L. B. Lockhart is a chemist in Atlanta, Ga. 
— J. H. Winston is a physician of Chicago, III. 


W. T. Shore, Secretary, Charlotte, N. C. 
— The reunion of the class of 1905 was attended by twenty- 

two members. They were: P. H. Rogers, Jr., J. B. Robert- 
son, W. T. Shore, H. V. Worth, G. C. Singletary, C. T. 
Woollen, C. M. Carr, J. L. Wade, T. H. Cash, Dr. O. B. 
Ross, J. K. Wilson, N. A. Townsend, I. C. Wright, C. C. 
Barnhardt, Dr. H. B. Haywood, Jr., T. B. Higdon, Dr. Stroud 
Jordan, A. H. King, L. W. Matthews, Dr. J. B. Murphy, Dr. 
A. F. Nichols, K. B. Nixon. 

— An excellent bulletin of the class of 1905 has been issued 
by the Secretary, W. T. Shore. It is full of interesting in- 
formation concerning the members of the class. 
— Dr. A. F. Nichols is a successful physician of Roxboro. 
— J. L. Wade is a real estate dealer and farmer at Dunn. 
— Miss Julia Harris will next year pursue graduate work 
leading to the Ph. D. degree in Yale University. 


John A. Parker, Secretary, Charlotte, N. C. 
— Miss Sarah Fenner George and Dr. T. Grier Miller were 
married at the bride's home in Baltimore on June 3rd. They 
will be at home after July 15th at 6071 Drexel Road, Over- 
brook, Philadephia. 

— Isham King is superintendent of the Seeman Printery, 

— T. P. Cheshire is in the cotton brokerage business at 
Charleston, S. C. 

— H. W. McCain is a physician at High Point. 
— W. B. Love is a lawyer of Monroe. 

— W. M. Upchurch is in school work connected with the 
Durham Schools. 

— Joseph E. Pogue of Northwestern University has just pub- 
lished a volume on the Turquoise in the Memoirs of the 
National Academy of Sciences ; and The Journal of Geology 
for February-March has an article from Dr. Pogue on "The 
Cantwell Formation : A Continental Deposit of Tertiary Age 
in the Alaskan Range." 

C. L. Weill, Secretary, Greensboro, N. C. 
— Dr. M. P. Cummings was recently elected mayor of Reids- 

— Miss Daisy Allen is with the State Laboratory of hygiene, 

— W. J. Barker is in the cotton mill business at Altamahaw. 
— L. W. Parker is with the Pillsbury Floor Mills, Philadelphia, 

— J. K. Dixon, Jr., is assistant cashier of the American 
National Bank at Asheville. 

— C. M. Andrews, Phar. '07, is proprietor of the West End 
Drug Store at Hillsboro. 

— Dr. B. E. Washburn, now in the employment of the Inter- 
national Health Commission at Port of Spain, Trinidad, has 
made the observation that although the weather is hot in 
Trinidad, flies are to be found for only a few weeks during 
the year. In attempting to account for their sudden dis- 
appearance he has reached the conclusion that there must be 
another insect on the island which destroys the fly. If this 
is found correct, the suggestion is made that the insect be 
imported in America. 

Jas. A. Gray, Jr., Secretary, Winston-Salem, N. C 
— J. L. Hathcock is a farmer at Roseboro and is chairman of 
the board of school commissioners for Sampson County. 
— O. O. Cole is a chemist at Oil City, Pa. 
— T. W. Andrews continues as superintendent of the Reids- 
ville Schools. 
— J. W. Hester is a successul lawyer at Oxford. 



O. C. Cox, Secretary, Greensboro, N. C. 
— F. P. Graham has been awarded a scholarship in History 
at Columbia University for next year. 

— John T. Johnston was recently elected mayor of Hillsboro. 
In addition, he practices law and edits the Orange County 

— T. J. McManis was on the Hill recently, visiting" friends. 
He is now head of the publicity department of the General 
Electric Co.. with headquarters in New York City. 
— F. K. Borden is in the brick manufacturing business at 

— H. P. Osborne is practicing law in Jacksonville, Fla. 
— W. B. Jerman is with the Virginia Trust Co., Richmond, 

W. H. Ramsaur, Secretary, China Grove, N. C. 
-Mis-; Kloise Dick and Mr. J. T. Morehead. Jr., were married 
in the First Presbyterian Church of Greensboro on June 3rd. 
— Eighteen members of 1910 attended their five-year reunion 
Among the number were : J. H. Boushall, O. A. Hamilton, J. 
A. Highsmith. O. W. Hyman, W. L. Jeffries, J. W. Lasley, 
Jr., O. C. Lloyd, Leon McCulloch. J. S. Patterson, W. H. 
Ramsaur, H. E. Stacy, D. B. Teague. S. F. Teague, D. M. 
Williams. J. R. Nixon, N. S. Plummer. 

— The marriage of Miss Kate Nelson Fenner and Mr. R. A. 
Urquhart took place at the Methodist Church in Halifax 
June 2nd. 

— A. H. Wolfe has resigned the position of teacher of History 
in the Durham high school, and will next fall take up the 
study of law at Chapel Hill. 

— W. H. Fry, mineralogist and petrographer in the Bureau of 
Soils, on May 12th presented a paper before the Geological 
Society of Washington on "The Weathering Stability of 
Minerals as Illustrated in Soils and Soil-like Materials." 


I. C. Moser, Secretary, Graham, N. C. 
— J. W. Cheshire is Secretary and treasurer of the Orange 
Trust Co., at Hillsboro. 

— E. W. Turlington will next year hold the position of in- 
structor in Latin in the University. 
— R. G. Stockton is an attorney at Winston-Salem. 
— C. E. Mcintosh is chief clerk in the State department of 
education, Raleigh. 

—Messrs. W. G. Thompson, R. R. Smith, and J. F. Oliver 
continue in the Philippines. 

— C. C. Fonville, M. A. '11. is manager of the Standard Reality 
and Security Co., of Burlington. 


C. E. Norman, Secretary, Troutmans, N. C. 
— P. H. Gwynn, Jr., will next year teach History and Coach 
debaters in the Durham High School. 
—A. H. Graham is an attorney at Hillsboro. 
— A. J. Warren is practicing medicine in Hillsboro. He was 
graduated from the Tulanc medical school in 1914. 
— F. B. Drane has completed his work in the General Theo- 
logical Seminary. Next year he will do mission work in 

C. I'.. Norman is this summer serving as supply for several 
Lutheran Churches in Iredell County, his address being 

— C. R. Wharton becomes superintendent of schools at Ashe- 

— C. E. Teague takes up the practice of law at Sanford in 
partnership with his brother, D. B. Teague, '10. 


A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary, Hartsville, S. C. 
— A bulletin of the class of 1913 has been issued recently and 
copies have been mailed to the 188 living members of the 
class. In the bulletin the members of the class are taken up 
in alphabetical order and information is given regarding each 

— The wedding of Miss Lessie Neville and Mr. J. B. Scar- 
borough will take place in Chapel Hill, June 30th. 
— Mr. and Mrs. A. L. M. Wiggins, of Hartsville, S. C, recent- 
ly visited Dr. W. C. Coker in Chapel Hill. 
— Geo. L. Carrington continues with the Durham Traction 
Company. He is treasurer of the Sigma Upsilon literary 

— Jackson Townsend is chemist for a wood fiber company 
at Gordon, Ga. 

— R. C. Jurney is doing Soil Survey work for Lmcle Sam 
at Blackwell, Oklahoma. 

— F. L. Euless is insurance inspector for the National Life 
and Accident Co. His address is Bell Buckle, Tenn. 


Oscar Leach, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— The engagement of Miss Miriam Holladay and Mr. Geo. 
V. Strong has been announced. The wedding will take place 
in the fall. 

— W. E. Bason is bookkeeper for the Alamance Bank and 
Trust Co., Burlington. 

— Twenty-two members of the class of 1914 attended their 
one-year reunion at the recent commencement. They were: 
J. A. Holmes, R. W. Holmes, J. E. Holmes, J. G. Lee, Oscar 
Leach, F. L. Webster. L. R. Johnston, T. M. Andrews, L. 
H. Ranson, A. R. Brownson. D. H. Carlton. Collier Cobb. Jr.. 
W. F. Credle. D. L. Knowles, R. L. Lasley, M. N. Oates, 
W. F. Pitt, W. R. Thompson, G. A. Walker, S. W. Whiting, H. 
S. Willis, J. S. Cansler. 

— L. L. Abernethy continues with the Southern Power Co., 
at Charlotte. His address is 216 N. Myers St. 
— L. H. Ranson will next year teach in the Horner Military 
School, Charlotte. 

— J. R. Gentry is taking work in the University Summer 
School leading to the M. A. degree. 

J. S. Cansler received the degree of LL. B„ at the recent 
commencement of the University. 

— Lewis Angel is this summer engaged in the Lumbering 
business at Franklin. 

— M. N. Oates has gone to the Westinghouse shops at Pitts- 
burg, Pa. 


B. L. Field, Secretary. Greensboro, X. C. 
—The marriage of Miss Ellen Makepeace and Mr. W. R. 
Williams took place at the bride's home in Sanford, June 2nd. 
— R. E. Parker is Secretary of the X. C. Audubon Society, 
with headquarters in the Tucker building, Raleigh. 
— D. L. Bell will next year study law in the University. 

\\ P. Fuller is secretary t<> the manager of a railroad 
system and is located at St. Petersburg, Fla. 
— Philip Woollcotl will teach in the Horner Military School, 
Charlotte, next year. 

R. G. Fitzgerald has accepted the position of Superintendent 
of the Hillsboro Schools. 




— Dr. John M., Faison, formerly a member of Congress, 
died at his home in Faison, April 21. 

—Dr. F. H. Holmes, med. '93, of Clinton, died at Asheville, 
April 18, following an extended illness. He was 44 years 
of age. 

—Bertram Swift Davis died at his home in Charlotte, April 
21, at the age of 47. He was a druggist. 

— Edward H. Farriss, LL. B. '05, of High Point, died sudden- 
ly in Washington, D. C, May 7. He was city editor of the 
Enterprise at High Point, and was one of the city's leading 

— ■ Augustus Tompkins Graydon, a member of the junior law 
class in the University, died suddenly in Chapel Hill, May S, 
death resulting from heart failure. Interment was at the 
home town of the deceased, Greenwood, S. C. 


Extends a cordial invitation to the entire student 

body and the Alumni of the University 

to call on us for Gymnastic 


J. M. NEVILLE, Prop. 




Richmond, Portsmouth-Norfolk, Va., and points 
in the Northeast via Washington, D. C, and 
Southwest via Atlanta and Birmingham. 


Electrically lighted and equipped with electric 

Steel electrically lighted Diners on all through 
trains. Meals a la carte. 


Finest Appointed Train in the Florida Service. 

Resumes Operation Early in January, 1915 


For rates, schedules, etc., call on your nearest 
agent, or 


Nirfolk,V«. CHARLES R. CAPPS, Vict-Pres., Raleigh. N. C. 
Norfolk, Va. 


Odell Hardware 
Cnmnflnv qreensboro, 

V ^ l - M ■ ■!-»«■■ «,y NORTH CAROLINA 

Electric Lamps and Supplies 
Builders Hardware 




H. C. Wills' Hardware Store 

Lowe Bros. High Standard Paints 

Calcimo Sanitary Wall Coating 

Fixall Stains and Enamels 

Floor Wax, Dancing Wax 


PHONE 144 


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Raleigh Floral Company 

Write, Phone or Wire Orders to Raleigh, N. C. 

Wiley M. Rogers, Jr. Miguel Elias 

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