Skip to main content

Full text of "The alumni review [serial]"

See other formats





a* > , V< 

< V^ 



£?-»%' kSs 

This book must not be 
taken from the Library 









Volume VI 


Number 1 


itiimniTTninuiiii ui< iiih iniiiiiff 





Murphy* s Hotel and Annex 

Richmond, Virginia 

The Most Modern, Largest, and Best 

Located Hotel in Richmond, Being 

on Direct Car Line to all Railroad 


The Only Hotel in the City with a 

Garage Attached. 

Headquarters for College Men European Plan $1.00 Up 


The Jefferson Standard 
Life Insurance Company 

Is proof that, in one line of bus- 
iness, North Carolina and the 
South can build as wisely and 
as well as any section of this 

Insurance in force over . . $£3,000,000.00 

Assets over 7,800,000.00 

Surplus to policy holders over 1,200,000.00 


Volume VI OCTOBER, 1917 Number 1 



The University of North Carolina offers to women the same opportuni- 
ties in the two higher classes of the college, and in the professional schools — 
law, medicine, and pharmacy — that it does to men. Women who have graduated 
from colleges of junior college grade may enter any courses in the University 
for which they are qualified. 

The advantages of University training will be increasingly sought by am- 
bitious young women of the State. The reasons why those especially gifted 
should be properly provided for and encouraged to come are unquestionably 
convincing. During the past five years women have entered every school in 
the University. They have done uniformly excellent work. 

As the means for increasing the faculty steadily during the next few years 
has already been provided, no obstacle exists except a proper building under 
adequate living conditions and supervision. Twenty-four young women have 
registered this year. The number will increase to fifty next year if we can 
give them accommodation. i 

This situation in regard to the higher education of women for leadership 
and service — and so of permanent importance to the State and to the South— 
I outline here in the belief that some person of insight and means will gladly 
seize the opportunity to give to the State and to the women of the State a Wo- 
man's Building at the University. 

It is a magnificent opportunity for large and permanent service. 

EDWARD K. GRAHAM, President. 

"A noble benefaction, splendidly conceived and ex- strengthening the faculty through establishing a num- 

ecuted in a manner worthy of the generons-hearted, ber of Kenan Professorships. Its main and ultimate 

patriotic woman who gave it, of the object, in the language of the will, is "in the interest 

THE BINGHAM g rca t State for whose use it is de- of the education of the youth of North Carolina." 

vised, of the institution through 

which its wide benefits are to be forever derived, and !_l l_l LJ 

of the splendid family in whose name it is given." The significance of such a large bequest given for 

In these words President Graham announced to the the purposes expressed cannot be overestimated, both 

Executive Committee of the Trustees at their regular as it affects the State at large and 

August meeting the recent bequest of Mrs. Robert to^HE^ATE tlu? University. Tt goes to the very 

W. Bingham (Mary Lily Kenan, of Wilmington, X. heart of public education in Xorth 

C), through which the University is to receive $75,- Carolina. "Her method of carrying out her great 

000 income annually for twenty-one years and there- thought of public service,'* to quote President Gra- 

after an amount to be invested as a permanent en- ham further, "is the wisest possible in a democratic 

dowment sufficient to yield $75,000 annually. state. To strengthen public institutions so that the 

According to the further announcement of Presi- extent and quality of their service may give to the 

dent Graham the money is left for the purpose of youth of the State that equality of opportunity 


that equality of preparation and inspiration as- 

"With equal insight, Mrs. Bingham saw that the 
strength of an educational institution in rendering 
service of distinction depends absolutely on the 
strength of its faculty." 


The receipt of such a great bequest becomes at 
once the University's greatest opportunity and very 
grave responsibility. It insures 
TOU SUGGEST? the strengthening of many of the 
present schools and departments; 
it makes possible the establishment of others long 
needed but not provided on account of lack of funds ; 
and it vitalizes the entire life of the University at the 
very moment when North Carolina supremely needs 
the full service of every one of her educational insti- 

The gravity of the responsibility cannot be over- 
estimated. Whatever policies are adopted must be 
carefully thought through and the informed opinion 
of administration, faculty, and alumni must be util- 
ized in their formation. To this end The Review lays 
it as a duty upon every alumnus to express through 
conferences, letter, or these columns, any opinion 
which relates to the wise expansion and development 
of the University which the application of the bequest 


"Put Carolina in Your Will," and "Subscribe to 
the Alumni Loyalty Fund" are alumni slogans 

scarcely two vears old. Neverthe- 
PUTTING , ,/ - , \, . ., 

in ' - v are P rovm 8' 

effective in the work of making Car- 
olina the great University she is to be, is seen in three 
wills written since they were adopted. Through the 
will of J. H. Hewitt, '99, the University received 
$20,000 to $25,000, the annual income from which is 
now being applied in loans to students. The Bing- 
ham bequest, representing an endowment of from 
$1,250,000 to $1,500,000, awaits proper assimilation. 
The third, small as to amount, but infinitely fine in 
the spirit out of which it grew, is that of a Carolina 
man who has but recently set foot "somewhere in 
France." Whether he returns or not he has included 
in his will $100 for the Alumni Loyalty Fund. 

Have you "done your bit," either by putting Car- 
olina in yourself or interesting your friend, not an 
alumnus, but who has means, or by sending your con- 
tribution direct to the treasurer of the Loyalty Fund ? 


Through the press notices of mid-September an- 


nouncement was made of the appointment of Mrs. 

T. W. Lingle, formerly President of 
ADVISOR TO th gt t "federation of Women's 
WOMEN STU- „, , . , . w . ., 

Clubs, as Advisor to Women in the 

University and assistant in the Bu- 
reau of Extension in bringing the University into 
more direct service to the women of the State. 

The presence of twenty-four women students on 
the campus brings home the fact that Carolina is 
yearly appealing to a larger number of women. Dur- 
ing the past few years the number in the higher 
classes has steadily increased, and the professional 
departments of Law, Medicine, and Pharmacy have 
also enrolled an increasing number of women. 

Through the Bureau of Extension many local wo- 
men's clubs have been reached and at present more 
than 425 members of these clubs are enrolled in spec- 
ial reading and study circles under the special direc- 
tion of the department of correspondence study. 

This growth of sercice to North Carolina women 
has been one of the most important developments of 
the University's work, and the University and the 
State are to be congratulated in that Mrs. Lingle has 
been appointed to extend the service further. 


In one of the earlier issues of the year The Re- 
view outlined a program or platform of fifteen 
things to be done by the alumni (or 
friends whom they could interest) for 
the University. At this time it desires 
to add a new plank — plank sixteen — a woman's build- 



During the past two summers more than 750 wo- 
men teachers have spent six weeks upon the campus. 
This year 24 women students are enrolled, and work 
with members of the women's clubs of the State is 
being prosecuted by the correspondence department. 
In all of its phases this work is highly significant — 
so significant, in fact, that a woman's building, com- 
plete in every detail and adequate to the require- 
ments which would properly be made of it, is an im- . 
mediate and imperative need. 

President Graham is asking who will give it. The 
Review awaits the response. 


Elsewhere in this issue appears a long list of 
alumni and students who left the University last 
year who are engaged in some sort 
of military service. It is by no 
means complete, but it is sufficient 
to indicate the fact that wherever duty has called 
Carolina men have gone. 



The presence of some 500 of the present student 
body in uniform drilling at 7 :45 A. M. three morn- 
ings each week and at such other hours as are requir- 
ed, and that too without thought of the ease usually 
associated with campus life, signifies that the same 
spirit reigns here beneath the campus oaks. 

The following letter from a recent alumnus to 
President Graham speaks eloquently of the same im- 
pelling spirit. It was written on the eve of departure 
to join General Pershing's expeditionary force in 
France and it breathes of the fine sense of duty to 
ideals which Carolina expects of every one of her 

I am about to leave for France, aware what going 
there means, and glad to go. Before I go I want to 
send my love to you and Carolina, because you two 
both send me and at the same time make me hate to 
go. You send me because you have taught me ideals 
that won't let me stay here. You make me hate to 
go, because I cherish you with the same love I bear 
my parents. I am not a single-purposed man; if I 
have one dominant desire I don't recognize it. But 
the resultant of all my desires to live and serve is a 
purpose to fit myself to come back and serve through 
Carolina. This purpose I have of course subordi- 
nated to what the army may require of me until peace 
is won. But I am fighting to stop Germany and not 
for the joy of fighting. I hate war and its whole 
stupid machinery as much as I love its opposite, the 
free, creative, life of Carolina. I don't intend to run 
from the fact that war is wrong any more than I in- 
tend to run from war itself because it is painful. 

Therefore, while I am glad to serve in this war, 
I still maintain that peace is right and that it must 
be developed by training and organizing man for 
peace even better than he is now trained and organ- 
ized for war. Carolina has the spirit to do this. . 
May you both live long and prosper. 


For Carolina the new year has begun most auspic- 
iously. Contrary to expectation enterained by 

_, „ . „ many, the registration on October 

THE NEW YEAR „ /', , b , „ , ,,. 

first snowed only a small failing 

off from the high record of last year, 1034 stu- 
dents being enrolled on that date. This loss, in at- 
tendance, when compared with that of other colleges 
for men in this State, is proportionally the smallest 
on record, and it compares most favorably with the 
registration of leading colleges in other states. The 
falling off has, as was to be expected, principally af- 
fected the professional schools, the graduate school, 
and the higher classes. But new men have crowded 
into the lower classes and the freshmen are here in 
greater number than ever before. Alumni through- 

out the State evidently did fine work in impressing 
prospective students with the importance of going 
to college. 

The outstanding feature of the new year, quite nat- 
urally, is the military training. Without one hitch 
the officers in charge have put this branch of activ- 
ity in perfect running order, and the student body, 
with a remarkable singleness of purpose, has set- 
tled down to the schedule which military training 

If you will permit the saying, things on the campus 
are "going fine," so fine in fact, that a visit to the 
campus will give you a new conception of the Caro- 
lina spirit working under new conditions and, inci- 
dentally, it will inspire you. Come and see for your- 
self that the beginning is fine. 

□ □□ 
All of us remember — more or less accurately — 
what Shakespeare had to say about names when he 
was discoursing upon the same. But 
in spite of the finality of that discourse 
The Keview wishes to note that 
through the Mary's the University has been more 
thoughtfully considered than by any other, and con- 
sequently it holds that name in special esteem. Its 
largest bequests have come from the following : Mary 
Ann Smith, Mary Elizabeth Mason, Mary Puffin 
Smith, Mary Bryan Speight, and Mary Lily Kenan. 



The following new members have been added to 
the faculty since last year: 

Dr. J. M. Booker returns after a year's leave of 
absence and resumes his work as associate professor 
of English. Dr. A. W. Hobbs (Harvard) becomes 
instructor in Mathematics. Mr. T. E. Didlake (Vir- 
ginia), of Charlotte, becomes assistant professor of 
Law. Mr. L. P. Brown (Harvard) becomes instructor 
in French. Mr. S. A. Leavitt (Harvard) becomes 
assistant professor of French. Mr. B. Markham 
(Carolina), of Durham, becomes instructor in Zool- 
ogy. Mr. H. M. Sharp (Chicago) becomes instructor 
in Physics. Mr. W. F. Morrison becomes assistant 
in Drawing. 


The marriage of Miss Nell Battle and Dr. John 
M. Booker, Associate Professor of English in the 
University, occurred October 2nd in Montgomery, 
Alabama. Dr. Booker has returned to the University 
this fall after a year's leave of absence. Mrs. Booker 
is the daughter of Dr. H. B. Battle, '81, and the 
granddaughter of Dr. K. P. Battle, '49. 


The One Hundred and Twenty-Third Year Begins Under Auspicious Circumstances- 
Dean Stacy and President Graham Speak at Formal Opening 

The formal opening of the University for the 123rd 
year occurred in Memorial Hall at noon on Thurs- 
day, September 13th. The number of students en- 
rolled at this time was 976. 

The invocation was offered by Rev. \Y. I>. Muss, of 
the Presbyterian Church, and addresses were made by 
Dean Stacy and President Graham. Dean Stacy 
discussed the relation which the life of the University 
held to the nation. He pointed out that hitherto the 
University had existed as a community practically 
independent and uninfluenced, but that now the Uni- 
versity must think in terms of world thought and 
govern its course by the needs of the country. The 
University student should this year make every effort 
to perform his tasks efficiently and well and to con- 
serve his resources and improve his powers by a care- 
ful conservation of time and an economical mode of 

President Graham after recounting the changes in 
the faculty and commenting briefly on the suspension 
of intercollegiate football for the season and the tak- 
ing up of military training, spoke as follows : 
President Graham's Address 

I speak to you briefly on behalf of the University, 
and my first word for her is a simple word of com- 
plete and hearty welcome, and of grateful happiness 
that henceforth she is to be truly the mother of you 
all, united through her in a common high interest 
and purpose, and also through her drawn into fellow- 
ship with that gallant company of men who for a 
century and a quarter have preceded you here. 

For the University, these first formal moments of 
opeuing are always moments of her greatest happi- 
ness, because they mark the birth of a new genera- 
tion of University men, with renewed assurances of 
the precious loyalties and affection that grow out of 
the association. It is a natural and altogether worthy 
impulse to open one's heart wholly to the fine feeling 
of comradeship that draws us together, and to give 
our mind, for a moment or two, to its meaning — per- 
haps to define for the present year what that meaning- 
is, in the especial interests that should now enlist the 
loyalties of men who are the heirs of great traditions. 

The attempt to discover just where in our present 
time and place we stand — always important and 
sometimes interesting — is especially important this 
year. Just how critical the particular point of light 
is that falls on the young men of this year of grace 
1917, I hardly dare attempt to say. . . . When 
Destiny focuses on the hour in which one chances to 

come into the full strength of youth, the most ter- 
rific impact of destruction that history has ever 
known, or can know, nature mercifully withholds 
from us the imagination to conceive it. You arc 
perhaps too acutely conscious of the change to submit 
to a description of it. I am talking to men who for 
three years have heard the devastating storm of a 
world in arms grow steadily closer and closer, and 
have finally seen it break, terrible but not unwelcome, 
over their own homes, and into the seclusion of this 
quiet place. Life has been transformed from a pleas- 
antly far off future of your own choosing to a pres- 
ent made grimly terrible by a job of death that des- 
perately cries for all the disciplined manhood and 
resources that the world can muster. 

At such a time for us to meet here in the shade of 
these trees, to take up the old studies iu the same old 
way of pleasantness and peace, would seem unworthy 
and even grotesque. Odd if for us old things in some 
deep, true way did not become new. If under such 
compelling summons the University spirit and your 
spirit here were still the same, you might resent it 
with all the ardor of your soul. But we know that 
— whether yet directed to any real end of helpfulness 
or not — we know that our attitude is not the same. 
For even the most thoughtless — (I hope you will be 
quietly testing in your own mind what I am saying) 
— there is in the place of listlessness, slackness, and 
indifference, a desire, however vague, to play a man's 
part in a man's world ; even to the most vacant mind, 
a strong inner voice of awakened mastery, calling, 
though the direction may be as yet undefined. Not 
in vain has the world been echoing these three years 
with the tramp of men who march to death, and 

" .... pour out the red, 
Sweet wine of youth ; give up the years to be ; 
Of work and joy, and that unhoped serene, 
That men call age. ' ' 

Great issues and the scent of heroism and of fel- 
lowship with it, and with its vision and its sacrifice 
fill the mind and heart, and call the will of every 
true man to some sort of resolution that shall take the 
form of action. The world is aflame, not merely with 
the destruction and the anguish of war, but aflame, 
too, with a new purpose and luminous with a great 
new hope. 

With all of these aspirations this immortal mother 
of yours is in full understanding and sympathy. Your 
vision is her vision. Her tempered wisdom looks at 
the world through the eager eyes and ardent hopes 


of you, her present sons — and she is as you would 
have her, "young as the age in which she lives, fresh 
as the year of grace in which you come to her, new 
as all the forces now blowing across the face of the 
world — running ahead, and showing us the way, with 
the light lifted high, shining on the path beyond." 

So when the call of this great war came, in her 
quick and eager response, she was first among the 
first. Three hundred and more of her sons hurried 
to the first training camps, and for every service since 
men who have sat where you sit now were quick to 

It has always been so. It is the logic of her life 
and history. The first thing that caught your eye 
here was the bronze figure of the young soldier in the 
center of the campus in memory of the great company 
of young men who left this place desolate in the tiO's, 
and "joyfully," as has been said, "stormed at all the 
thousand doors that lead to death." In that great 
conflict no institution, on either side of the line, gave 
a larger per cent of its students. Mr. Connor told the 
wonderful story here this summer. Yale gave 25 
per cent ; Virginia, 25 ; North Carolina, 40, and of 
its younger alumni, 55.6 per cent. The whole stu- 
dent body pressed into service, and, as one historian 
states, "rushed into the struggle like men bidden to 
a marriage feast." Mr. Connor tells, too, the thrill- 
ing tale of how at Gettysburg Colonel Isaac Avery, a 
member of the class of 1S47, led General Hoke's 
brigade across an open field, captured 100 prisoners 
and four standards, but was himself killed. Struck 
down while cheering on his men, he lived long enough 
to write on an envelope, crimson with his blood, this 
message: "Tell my father I died with my face to the 

This message, a transcript from the heart of the 
University through one of her sons, was shown to 
Ambassador James Bryce. He looked at it and 
said: "It is the message of our race to the world." 
And it is the message and the spirit of the race of 
men who "would be free or die," given to you through 
the University today. 

Your Alma Mater does not say to you that you are 
here in her sheltering care to save yourselves while 
others die, nor because you are too good for the 
trenches, nor that you are in preparation here for 
jobs that death will soon make vacant. If she did, 
you might well be resentfully impatient, and decline 
to let your strength wither in playing so empty a 

The University holds no such negative view of 
what we are called upon to be and do here during the 
next nine months. Our part, if truly conceived and 
heroically done, is as important, and I dare say as 
difficult, as that of the men in the trenches. In fact, 
the vision that they gladly die for, is simply this life 
of freedom left in trust to us, as trustees of the 

world's greatest vision, while they fight for its full 
preservation. The faith for which the world is now 
being tested out in a crucible of fire is the faith that 
with the right to live freely, men will live rightly ; 
that with a free choice between the inferior and the 
superior, free men will choose the better way; and 
that knowledge and power to choose rightly in any 
activity, and the continuous purpose to carry out the 
choice, comes from within. True sovereignty ulti- 
mately is within the individual man, or nowhere. 

This vision, which is the central impulse and guide 
of all permanent progress, did not come first to men 
in August, li)14, nor April, 11)17; but because in 
11)14 a powerful nation, through faith in another 
great ana fatally antagonistic idea, perfected in the 
discipline of autocratic power and emcient organiza- 
tion, threatened the concept of freedom that we hold 
in common with the free spirit of half the world, we 
threw ail of our resources of life and treasure into 
the struggle, that "government of the people and for 
the peopie should not perish from the earth." This 
issue of freedom is the only issue in this immediate 
and terrible task of those wlio "would be free or die." 
And the simple point that 1 would give emphasis to 
now is that tne essential and ultimate victory against 
autocracy is not this victory against Germany — im- 
mediately necessary as that is. The essential victory 
is not for democracy in government merely. Govern- 
ment exists, not as an end in itself, but to make right 
conditions for right living. The essential and ulti- 
mate fight is for that metliod of living that will pro- 
duce the best life; and justification by practice of 
that declaration of democracy that the best way is the 
self-directed way, and not the way of outside force, 
however enlightened: of divine right of family, or 
caste, or might — militaristic or otherwise. This war 
has summoned into super-human effort all of the en- 
ergies of men, as the Jf resident has said in his defin- 
itive phrase, simply to "make the world safe" for that 
ultimate experiment — to carry on without interfer- 
ence the experiment of disciplining ourselves, and so 
disciplining ourselves that we will achieve the most 
abundant physical, mental, and spiritual life. That 
is the ultimate fight — whether men can discipline 
themselves — and that is the fight that is to test the 
vision of freedom that has led men through the cen- 
turies to fight and fail and fight on, and gladly, if 
they still might pass on the torch, "die with their face 
to the foe." And that ultimate task and supreme 
experiment is what is left with us here for these nine 
months, as trustees of freedom to try out under con- 
ditions practically ideal. 

As a matter of actual belief and working faith, a 
great many men in this country — (in this town 
and in this hall, no doubt) — believe that this ex- 
periment is destined to failure, for the reason that 
men are not capable of self-discipline, — that they 



never have been strong enough for it, and never 
will be. The autocracy of foes within — indolence, 
trivial self -indulgence, — grenade attacks in the form 
of Coca-Colas and countless cigarettes, gas attacks 
from loafing enemy-friends, night attacks from the 
movies and trips to Durham — the host of petty ene- 
mies in the day's battle line have often been too strong 
for the self-governing average man. Certainly it is 
easier for some men to charge through barbed wire 
on the cold steel of German bayonets than to crawl 
out of a warm bed on a February morning to attend a 
first hour Math, class. Yet the whole problem of 
democratic civilization is symbolized in this test of 
whether when the obviously right thing to do presents 
itself, the intelligent free man will choose it, and 
be strong enough to do it. We are fighting Germany 
for the privilege of staying in bed if we want to ; but 
the victory of democracy will not be won unless when 
we win the right to stay in bed we choose to get 
up, when it's best to do it. 

I suspect that in the severe self-appraisal through 
which the world has been forced in the past three 
years, the discipline of militaristic compulsion of 
Germany has superficially won more converts as a 
practical scheme of effective living than our method 
of democratic freedom. 

I remember hearing not long ago a distinguished 
college president say that "there are but two kinds 
of discipline, — military discipline and no discipline." 
He meant that however safe the world might be for 
democracy, democracy was not safe for college men. 

I had a letter the other day from the father of an 
entering student, asking if we were to have enough 
military work here to make a man of his son. He 
meant, if I may irreverently put it so, to ask if we 
were to so tie him to tasks that he would be deprived 
of the inalienable right of every free man to make a 
fool of himself. In his judgment this young man is 
not a fit trustee for democracy's vision. 

We should frankly face and confess our failures 
not know whether I can stand it, and whether I can 
win my commission; but I do know it's making a 
man of me. I've always wanted to see if I could do 
in the past, as we grapple with the task we mean to 
undertake. Our men at Oglethorpe repeatedly wrote 
to me this summer: "this work is hard. I do 
it." Under compulsion they subordinated all of those 
petty indulgeneies and weak complaints that had 
hitherto dominated their aspirations to lead a clean, 
clear-cut, masterful and purposeful life. 

They meant that they were forced to correct those 
deficiencies that they had previously been too weak 
to prevent, as pointed out in the letter of General 
McCain, commenting on the failure of men in the 
training camps. 

That is what the world wants, whether in the army, 
in athletics, in business, or in scholarship: absence 

of slouchiness, mental and physical slackness, indif- 
ference in thought and bearing, content with second 
rateness. To win that is to win the fine, heroic, fight 
that falls to us. 

But "to walk and carry oneslf in all things with 
the bearing of a gentleman" means to walk self-sup- 
ported, without braces. The absolutism of militaris- 
tic Germany does not give what we have failed to get. ' 
General Pershing said that he hoped the American 
army training camps would somehow preserve that 
invaluable quality of initiative and self-confidencu 
that American college men get in football training. 
The self-imposed discipline and sportsmanship of the 
athletic field for the joy of the game is something 
like it, — the relentless regularity and reliability of a 
machine, combined with the infinitely varied capaci- 
ties of the individual spirit: the organized discipline 
of Germany and the soul of France. That is the vis- 
ion of freedom that it is not visionary to expect to 
dominate an American university campus in the 
year 1917. And that is the vision and the practice 
that must dominate our campus if we are to be faith- 
ful to the sacred trust committed to us. Surely if 
this reveille of the spirit that has stirred the wide 
world to endure mangled bodies that we might still 
be strong to carry the message on ; sightless eyes that 
we might still follow the light ; death in its most hid- 
eous forms that we might live more abundantly — 
surely at such a time for a man not to raise his ener- 
gies to their highest power for the part of the great 
job assigned to him is to be a slaccker of the most 
despicable type. There is no room in this or any other 
vital institution in the world today for neutrality in 
this high endeavor. To be a loafer today is to be not 
only disloyal to our country, but to commit the un- 
pardonable sin of being a traitor to life itself. In 
this supreme experiment of freedom, we need for our 
part the same exultant determination that stayed with 
Avery to the death. 

Does the University have too much faith in you 
when it commits this vision of democracy into your 
keeping ? I have another letter on my desk in which 
the father of one of you says: "Do not these Uni- 
versity students have too much freedom?" To that, 
the University answers that it has no faith not based 
on full, complete, wholehearted faith in her sons. That 
faith is her life as it is the life of the world. And as 
it knows they would face death in a righteous cause 
with gladness; so it would have them face exactions 
of a disciplined life of freedom — not solemnly, but 
as a race of confident, upstanding, masterful, happy 
men — who know how to live an ordinary life in an 
extraordinary way, filled with that heroism for the 
daily task that marks the only true chivalry — the 
chivalry of the spirit. There is every reason why such 
men should go into the great fight for self-disciplined 
freedom like the minstrel of old — with a song of vie- 


tory on their lips. This is that "league of honor, that 
partnership of opinion of which the President spoke 
in April, through which a free people, and only a free 
people, can hold their purpose steady to a common 
end not only in their own interest hut in the interest 
of all mankind." 


Nineteen students from the University Law School 
received license to practice law in North Carolina 
at the examination conducted by the State Supreme 
Court in August. Tn addition, six alumni not going 
direct from the Law School received license. The 
list follows: 

F. 0. Clarkson, Charlotte; D. L. Bell. Graham; 
W. F. Brinkley, Lexington; A. W. Andleton, Wel- 
don; Moses Shapiro, Winston-Salem; E. S. Harts- 
horn, Asheville: II. C. Bourne, Tarboro; E. R. War- 
ren, Gastonia ; J. V. Rowc, Aurora ; F. O. Christo- 
pher, Murphy ; U. L. Stanford, Winston-Salem : J. 
T. Dav, Walkertown ; R. C. Vaughn, Winston-Salem ; 

H. D. Hardison, Tarboro ; H. W. Cobb, Jr., Chapel 
Hill ; I. T. Johnston, Jefferson ; Guy Elliott, Bath 
G. C. Yates, Chadbourn : A. B. Corey. Winterville 
M. L. Wright, Edenton ; Allen Zollieoffer, Weldon 

A. T. Castelloe, Aulander; J. C. Ray, Hillsboro; 
Mrs. S. E. P. Nance. Winston-Salem; T. H. Sharpe, 


Sixteen students in the University School of Phar- 
macy passed the State hoard in the examinations held 
in June. The list follows: 

L, M. Bobbitt, Winston-Salem; D. A. Dowdy. 
High Point; S. M. Edwards, Ayden; J. T. Fields, 
Jr., Laurinburg; R. L. Gooeh, Oxford; J. C. Gra- 
ham, Jr., Red Springs; J. B. Keener, Sylva: E. H. 
Layden, Lexington; C. E. Matthews, Jr., Roanoke 
Rapids; C. L. Murphy. Forth Wilkesboro; W. G. 
Nelson, New Bern: J. T. Stephenson, Elizabeth 
City; C. D. Stowe, Sylva; H. 0. Tucker, Leicester; 

B. W. Walker. Rocky Mount : C. E. Walker, Mor- 
gan ton. 


In accordance with the terms of the will of Mrs. 
Robert Worth Bingham (Mary Lily Kenan, of Wil- 
mington, N. ( '. ) whose death occurred July 27th in 
Louisville, Ky., the University is to receive the sum 
of $75,000 annually for twenty-one years, and at the 
end of that time, a sufficient sum to yield that annual 
amount permanently. The principal fund to be re- 
ceived is estimated at between a million and a quar- 
ter and a million and a half dollars. 

President Graham reported the bequest in these 
words to the executive committee of the board of trus- 
tees at their regular August meeting: 

"A noble benefaction, splendidly conceived and 
executed in a manner worthy of the generous hearted, 
patriotic woman who gave it, of the great State for 
whose use it was devised, of the institution through 
which its wide benefits are to be forever derived, and 
of the splendid family in whose name it is given. 

"The money is left for the purpose of strengthen- 
ing the faculty, through establishing a number of 
Kenan Professorships. Its main and ultimate ob- 
ject, in the language of the will, is 'in the interest of 
the education of the youth of North Carolina.' 

"Mrs. Bingham's thought was essentially patriotic. 
She was a loyal and devoted daughter of the State, 
and since childhood had been deeply interested in the 

"Her method of carrying out her great thought of 
public service is the wisest possible in a democratic 

state: To strengthen public institutions, so that the 
extent and quality of their service may give to the 
youth of the State that equality of opportunity that 
equality of preparation and inspiration assures. 

"With equal insight, Mrs. Bingham saw that the 
strength of an educational institution in rendering 
service of distinction depends absolutely on the 
strength of its faculty. That is the heart of the whole 

"To carry out effectively her great idea of giving 
to the youth of the State the instruction of as gifted a 
hody of teachers as possible, and to the State itself a 
permanent group of scholars and students of State 
life, Mrs. Bingham realized that a sum of money 
must be set aside commensurate with the size and 
importance of the project. No plan of public service 
could be larger in concept and purpose. 

"The Kenans have taken an active part in the Uni- 
versity history since the first James Kenan was one 
of its earliest Trustees. The men whose names it 
commemorates are men who have long been loved and 
honored in North Carolina : William R. Kenan, 
James G. Kenan, and Thomas S. Kenan, all were 
graduates of the University. Thomas S. and William 
R. Kenan were for many years Trustees. William R. 
Kenan, Jr., one of the executors of the will, is an 
alumnus. Graham Kenan is an alumnus and a trus- 



More Than Five Hundred Alumni are Enrolled in Military Branches 
In Service of the Nation 

The roster of Carolina's sons enrolled in the mili- 
tary branches of the government shows Alma Mater 
to be splendidly represented in the nation's service. 
More than five hundred alumni are in military and 
naval service of the United States and officers train- 
ing camps. The University was represented during 
the past spring and summer by alumni in every train- 
ing camp in the country.' More than two hundred 
alumni received commissions ranging from second 
lieutenancies to captaincies and are now stationed at 
the various cantonments of the National Army, and 
at other army posts. 

The list of Carolina men in military and naval 
service includes one brigadier-general, General Geo. 
W. Mclver, of the class of 1S73, who commands 
the 161st Infantry Brigade at Camp Jackson, 
S. C. ; 4 colonels; 4 lieutenant-colonels; 18 majors; 
32 captains; 38 first lieutenants; 192 second lieu- 
tenants; 7 lieutenant-commanders (navy); G lieu- 
tenants (navy) ; one chaplain (navy) ; one mid- 
shipman (navy) ; 3 ensigns (navy) ; 2 acting assist- 
ant surgeons (navy) ; 3 passed assistant surgeons 
(navy) ; 1 medical director (navy) ; 25 members 
Medical Reserve Corps; 114 alumni in other 
branches of service. One hundred and fourteen 
alumni are in the second officers training camps. 
Two are in Army Y. M. C. A. work, Rev. F. B. 
Rankin, '01, at Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. ; and 
J. T. Larkin, '12, who is now in France. 

The list of alumni who hold commissioned offices 
in military and naval service of the United States as 
given herewith, is as nearly complete as it has been 
possible to make it from an examination of all avail- 
able records. However, it is probable that this list 
does not include all of the University alumni hold- 
ing commissions, and The Review would like to be 
informed of any additions which should be made to 
it. The list is as follows : 

Dr. E. A. Abernethy, 1st Lieut., Medical Reserve 
Corps; Dr. E. G. Alexander, 1st. Lieut., Philadel- 
phia hospital unit; M. H. Allen, Captain, N. C. 
Nat'l Guard, Field Artillery; Risden T. Allen. 1st 
Lieut., Engineer Reserve Corps; R. T. Allen, 2d 
Lieut, 0. R. C, Infantry; J. H. Allred, 2d Lieut., 
Quartermasters Corps; Claud F. Andrews, 1st Lieut.. 
0. R. C, Infantry; L. B. Angel, 2d Lieut., Cavalry 
(Regular Army) ; S. T. Ansell, Major, Judge Advo- 

cate, U. S. A.; Lowry Axley, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, 
Infantry; H. G. Baity, 2d Lieut, O. R. C, Ord- 
nance; J. C. Barnard, 2d Lieut., O. R. O, Field Ar- 
tillery; W. E. Baugham, 1st Lieut., N. C. Nat'l 
Guard, Field Artillery ; Dr. John Berry, 1st Lieut., 
Medical Corps, in France; Dr. A. G. Brenizer, Maj- 
or, hospital unit; H. C. Black, 2d Lieut., O. R. O, 
Cavalry; C. E. Blackstock, 2d Lieut., 0. R. O, Field 
Artillery; L. A. Blue, Jr., 2d Lieut, 0. R. O, In- 
fantry; C. P. Bolick, 2d Lieut, 0. R. O, Infantry; 
T. F. Borden, 2d Lieut., O. R. C, Infantry; F. C. 
Bourne, 2d Lieut, 0. R. O, Field Artillery; L. M. 
Bourne, Jr., 2d Lieut., Marine Corps, U. S. N. ; R. 
S. Boykin, 2d Lieut., Infantry, U. S. A. ; W. M. Boy- 
Ian, 1st Lieut., Quartermasters Corps, N. C. Nat'l 
Guard; Z. V. Bradford, 2d Lieut., O. R. O, Infan- 
try; R. L. Brinkley. 2d Lieut, O. R. O, Infantry; 
J. J. Britt, Jr., 2d Lieut., O. R. O, Infantry; H. B. 
Broadfoot, Ensign, U. S. N. ; H. H. Broadhurst, 
Captain, 8th Cavalry, U. S. A.; Dr. H. L. Brock- 
man, 2d Lieut., Medical Reserve Corps, Navy; Dr. 

B. U. Brooks, 1st Lieut., Medical Reserve Corps; R. 
P. Brooks, 2d Lieut, 0. R. O, Field Artillery; C. C. 
Browne, Jr., 1st Lieut, 0. R. O, Engineers; A. R. 
Brownson, 2d Lieut., Infantry, U. S. A.; A. L. Bul- 
winkle, Major, N. C. Nat'l Guard, Field Artillery; 
W. G. Burgess, 2d Lieut., O. R. O, Field Artillery; 
Curtis Bynum, Captain, O. R. O, Infantry; Thos. 
J. Campbell, Captain, O. R, O, Infantry; Dr. N. B. 
Canady, 1st Lieut., Medical Reserve Corps; E. T. 
Cansler, Jr., 2d Lieut, O. R. O, Infantry; J. S. 
Cansler, 2d Lieut, Coast Artillery; W. C. Car- 
michael, 2d Lieut, O. R. O, Field Artillery ; C. C. 
Carpenter, 2d Lieut., 0. R. O, Field Artillery; B. 
H. Carraway, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Quartermasters 
Corps; J. K Carter, 2d Lieut., O. R. O, Infantry; 
Walter Carter, 2d Lieut., O. R. O, Engineers; L. 
Chapman, 2d Lieut, 0. R. O, Field Artillerv; J. 
W. Cheshire, 2d Lieut,, O. R. O, Infantry. 

S. C. Chambers, Lieut. Colonel, N. C. Nat'l 
Guard; Walter Clark, Jr., Captain, N. C. Nat'l 
Guard, Infantry; Donald Clement, 2d Lieut., 0. R. 
O, Quartermasters Corps; L. H. Clement, Jr., 2d 
Lieut., 0. R. O, Infantry; T. K. Cobb, 2d Lieut, 
O. R, C, Infantry; C. A." Cochran, 2d Lieut, O. R. 

C, Infantrv; C. L. Coggin, 2d Lieut, O. R. C, In- 
fantry; H.'G. Coleman, 2d Lieut., O. R. O, Infan- 
try; J. M. Coleman, 2d Lieut., O. R. O, Infantry; 
J. H. Conger, 2d Lieut., 0. R. O, Field Artillery; 
R. E. L. Cook, 2d Lieut., Infantry, U. S. A. ; F. N. 
Cooke, Captain, Coast Artillery," U. S. A. ; J. C. 
Cooper, 2d Lieut,, 0. R. O, Infantry; H. G. Copen- 



N. C. Field Artillery Regiment 

haver, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Quartermasters Corps; J. 
G. Cowan, 2d Lieut., O. R C, Field Artillery; H. 

B. Cowell, Captain. 0. R. C, Infantry; W. H. H. 
Cowles, 2d Lieut,, O. R. C, Coast Artillery; B. G. 
Cowper, 2d Lieut., O. R. C, Infantry; Albert L. 
Cox, Colonel, Field Artillery, K ( '. Nat'l Guard; 
Francis A. Cox, Captain O. R. C, Field Artillery ; 
Gilliam Craig, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Field Artillery; 
H. B. Craig, 2d Lieut., O. R. C, Infantry; T. J. 
Craig-, 2d Lieut., Field Artillery, N. C. Nat'l Guard ; 
S. W. Cramer, Jr., 1st Lieut., Sth Cavalry, U. S. A. ; 
S. C. Cratch, 2d Lieut., O. R. C, Quartermasters 
Corps; F. M. Crawford, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infan- 
try; H. H. Crawford, 2d Lieut., O. R. C, Infantry; 
J. E. Croswell, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Field Artillery; 
H. H. Cuthrell, 1st Lieut., Naval Aviation Corps; 
W. B. Dalton, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Field Artillery; 
G R. Daniel, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry; Dr. H. 
M. Dargan, 2d Lieut., Statistical Section, Adjutant 
General's Dept., National Army. 

A. G Davis, 2d Lieut., Quartermasters Corps, 
National Army; R. G Davis, 2d Lieut., G. R. G, 
Artillery; E. P. Denson, 2d Lieut., 25th Infan- 
try, U.* S. A. ; T. A. DeVane, 2d Lieut., G. R. 

C, Infantry; G. S. Dixon, 2d Lieut.. Field Ar- 
tillery, N. ' G, Nat'l Guard ; A. W. Disosway, 
Passed Asst. Surgeon, Med. Corps, Naval Militia 
(Rank Lieutenant) ; O. II. Doekery, Captain, 15th 
Infantry, U. S. A. ; Herbert J. Drew, 2d Lieut., 0. 
R. G, Field Artillery; E. E. W. Duncan, 2d Lieut, 
Cavalry, U. S. A. ; F. L. Dunlap, 2d Lieut., O. R. C, 
Infantry; J. O. Dysart, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Infan- 
try; W. E. Edmonson, Chaplain. TJ. S. Navy; S. J. 

Ervin, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Infantry; Dr. X. M. Fer- 
ebee, Med. Director, U. S. N., Retired; A. W. Fol- 
ger, Captain, O. R. G, Infantry; R. P. Foster, Jr., 
2d Lieut., Quartermasters Corps, Nat'l Army ; F. L. 
Fuller, Jr., 1st Lieut., Field Artillery, N. C. Nat'l 
Guard; S. M. Gattis, Jr., 1st Lieut., Field Ar- 
tillery, N. C. Nat'l Guard; E. L. Gilmer, Lieut. 
Colonel, Coast Artillery, I T . S. A.; A. II. Gra- 
ham, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Infantry; Ernest Graves, 
Major, Engineers Corps, TJ. S. A. in France; 
Louis Graves, Major, < >. R. C. Infantry; J. F. 
Green, Lieutenant Commander, TJ. S. N. ; H. B. 
Grimsley, 2d Lieut., G. R. G. Cavalry; W. S. 
Griswold, 2d Lieut, Quartermasters Corps, Nat'l 
Army; Ernmett C. Gudger, Lieut. Commander, TJ. 
S. N. ; W. B. R. Guion,"lst Lieut.. Field Artillery. 
N. C. Nat'l Guard; T. C. Guthrie, Jr., 2.1 Lieut., 
0. R. G, Infantry; J. F. Haekler, 2d Lieut., O. R. 

C, Infantry;- T. W. Hancock, 2d Lieut, O. R. C, 
Infantry; J. A. Hardison, Jr., 2d Lieut.. (). R. C, 
Infantrv; G. B. Hardison, Ensign, U. S. N. ; W. C. 
Harllee, Captain, Marine Corps, U. S. N. ; J. C. 
Harper. 2d Lieut., O. R. C. Infantry; C. S. Harris, 
Provisional 2d Lieut.. Coast Artillery ; Dr. Jack Har- 
ris, Asst. Surgeon, H. S. N. ; J. L. Harrison, 2d 
Lieut., Field Artillery, U. S. A.; T. L. Harrison, 
Midshipman, TJ. S. X.: J. G Hart, 2d Lieut, In- 
fantry, U. S. A. ; A. H. Hatsell, 2d Lieut., O. R. C, 
Infantry; Vaughn Hawkins, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, 
Infantry; W. A. Hart, 2d Lieut., G. R. G, Cavalry; 
H. B. Hester, 2d Lieut.. 0. R. G, Field Artillery; 
G W. Hiaa-ins, Provisional 2d Lieut, Coast Artil- 
lery; E. L. Hilts, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Infantry; G 

D. Hogue, 2d Lieut.. O. R. G, Cavalry; Jos. A. 
Holmes, 2d Lieut, G. R. G, Field Artillery; H. C. 
Horton, 1st Lieut., G. R. G, Field Artillery; Dr. L. 
W. Hovis, 1st Lieut.. Med. Reserve Corps; George 
P. Howell, Colonel, Engineer Corps, F. S. A. ; R. P. 
Howell, Major, Engineer Corps, F. S. A. ; Michael 
Hudson, Ensign, U. S. N. ; Dr. J. M. Huff, 2d 
Lieut., Med. Reserve Corps, Navy; G K. Hughes, 2d 
Lieut, Quartermasters Corps, Nat'l Army; J. B. 
Hughes, 2d Lieut. G. R. G, Field Artillery; John 
W. Hughes, 2d. Lieut, G. R. G, Field Artillery; 
Rev. B. F. Huske, Chaplain. Naval Militia (Rank- 
Lieutenant') ; W. G. Huske, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Field 
Artillery; T. J. Hyder, 2d Lieut, G. R. G, Infantrv; 
H. B. Ingram, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry; H. L. 
Ingram, 1st Lieut., O. R, G, Infantrv; B. E. Tslev, 
2d Lieut, 0. R. G, Field Artillery; R, B. Tsley. 2d 
Lieut., Coast Artillery, 0. R. G ; R. L. James, 2d 
Lieut., 7th Railway Enc,-. Regiment. In France; W. 
S. James, 2d Lieut., G. R. G. Cavalry; Dr. J. H 
Johnston, 1st Lieut., G. R. G, Infantry; Christo- 
pher Jones, 2d Lieut., G. R. G, Infantry'; Dr. R. D. 
V. Jones, Surgeon, Medical Corps, Naval Militia 
(Rank Lieutenant-Commander') . 

T. A. Jones, Jr., Provisional 2d Lieut., Coast Ar- 



tillery; W. B. Jones, 2d Lieut., 0. E. C, Field Artil- 
lery, O. R. C, Field Artillery; W. M. Jones, 2d 
Lieut., 0. E. C, Infantry ; W. T. Joyner, Capt. Field 
Artillery, N. C. Natl Guard; Dr. E. C. Judd, 1st 
Lieut, Med. Reserve Corps; E. Y. Keesler, 2d Lieut., 
0. E. C, Coast Artillery ; Dr. 0. D. King, Asst. Sur- 
geon, Medical Reserve Corps, U. S. N. ; Oscar 
Leach, 2d Lieut., O. E. O, Infantry; J. G. Leather- 
wood, 2d Lieut., 0. E. G, Cavalry; Dr. P. B. Led- 
better, Passed Asst. Surgeon, U. S. N., in France; 
W. H. Lee, Lieut., TJ. S. N. ; Dr. E. F. Leinbach, 
1st Lieut., Medical Reserve Corps ; W. B. Leraly, 
Lieut. Colonel, Asst. Quartermasters Marine Corps, 
U. S. N.; McDaniel Lewis, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, In- 
fantry; Meriwether Lewis, 2d Lieut., .R. G, In- 
fantrv; Dr. W. F. Lewis, Major, Med. Corps, U. S. 
A. ; E. F. Liles, 2d Lieut., O.R. G, Infantry; E. J. 
Lilly, Jr., 2d Lieut., Field Artillery, TJ. S. A., C. M. 
Little, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry; J! A. Lockhart, 
2d Lieut., Quartermasters Corps, Nat'] Army; J. J. 
London. Lieut. Commander, IT. S. N. ; H. C. Long, 
Jr., 1st Lieut., Infantry, U. S. A.; C. G Loughlin, 
2d Lieut, 0. R. G, Infantry; Silas McBee, Jr.,' Cap- 
tain, O. R. C, Field Artillery ; Dr. J. M. McCants, 
2d Lieut., Medical Reserve Corps, Navy ; R. P. Mc- 
Clamroc-k, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Infantry; Geo. W. 
Mclver, Brigadier-General, Infantry, U. S. A. ; J. 
W. Mclver, 2d Lieut., Marine Corps ; J. A. McKay, 
2d Lieut., Quartermasters Corps, Nat'l Army; L. P. 
MeLendon, Captain, Field Artillery, N. C. Nat'l 
Guard; W. T. Mallison, Lieut, Jr. Grade, IT. S. N. ; 
J. S. Manning, Jr., 1st Lieut., 0. R. G, Infantry; 0. 
M. Marshburn, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Field Artillery; 
H. A. Martin, 1st Lieut., 0. R. C, Ordnance; R. B. 
Mason, 2d Lieut, O. R. G, Infantry; T. L. Miehal, 
2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Infantry; C. G Miller, 2d Lieut., 
Quartermasters Corps, Nat'l Army ; S. W. Minor. 
Colonel, Infantry, N. C. Nat'l Guard; C. A. Misen- 
heimer, Jr., 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Infantry; Jerome 
R. Moore, Captain, O. R. G, Infantry; A. T. Mor- 
rison, 1st Lieut, O. R. G, Coast Artillery; B. G 
Murchison, 2d Lieut., Marine Corps, IT. S. N. ; Dr. 
W. Alex. Murphy, 1st Lieut., Medical Reserve 
Corps; E. W. Mvers, Captain. Engineers, N. C. 
Nat'l Guard; S. S.* Nicklin, 1st Lieut, 0. R. G, In- 
fantry; B. Nooe, Jr., 2d Lier\, Quartermasters 
Corps, Nat'l Army; Dr. G S. Norburn, Medical Re- 
serve Corps, Navy; G. M. Norwood, 2d Lieut., O. R. 
C, Field Artillerv; W. II. Gates, 1st Lieut., 0. R. 
G, Infantry; G. F. Parker, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, In- 
fantry; R. E. Parker, Captain, O. R, G, Infantry; 
S. I.' Parker, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantrv, B. F. 
Paty, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Cavalry; W. G. Peace, 
Major, Coast Artillery, TJ. S. A. ;' E. S. Peele, 2d 
Lieut, O. R. G, Field Artillery ; C. D. Peirce, 1st 
Lieut, Coast Artillery, U. S. A. ; Bennett H. Perry, 
2d Lieut, Quartermasters Corps, Nat'l Army; H. 
H. Perry, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Coast Artillery ;' Hugh 

W. Perry, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry; H. B. 
Peschau, Lieut, Naval Militia; F. D. Phillips, 2d 
Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry; G. B. Pond, Captain, 
Quartermasters Corps, IT. S. A. ; Dr. J. H. Pratt, 
Major Engineers, N. G Nat'l Guard; Dr. I. M. 
Proctor, Naval Lieut, Junior Grade Med. Service; 
E. K. Proctor, 2d Lieut, O. R. G, Field Artillery; 
W. D. Pruden, Jr., 2d Lieut., Quartermasters Corps, 
Nat'l Army; J. F. Pugh, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Infan- 
try; J. G. Ramsey, 2d Lieut, 0. R. G, Infantrv; 
Oliver Rand, 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry; J. 0. 
Ranson, 2d Lieut. O. R. G, Infantrv; D.'F. Ray, 
1st Lieut., O. R. G. Field Artillery; G. S. Revnolds, 
2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry; Dr. W. J. Riddick, 
Passed Asst. Surgeon, U. S. N. ; R, H. Rigsj-s, 2d 
Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry; Dr. G. R. Roberts^ Med- 
ical Reserve Corps, Navy, Lieut., Jr. Grade; A. G. 
Robertson, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Infantry; W. B. Rod- 
man, Jr., Lieut, Naval Militia. 

W. G Rodman. Capt, Field Artillerv. N. C. Nat'l 
Guard; T. B. Rogers, 2d Lieut., 0. R.C., Field Ar- 
tillerv; Dr. J. K. Ross, 1st Lieut, Med. R. Corps; 
Robt H. Rouse, O. R. G, Infantrv; G. C. Rovall, 
Jr., 2d Lieut., Field Artillery, U.S.A. ; K. G Royall, 
2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Field Artillery; B. S. Rovster, 
2d Lieut., Field Artillery, N. C. Nat'l Guard ; R. H. 
Rovster, 2d Lieut., Engineer Training, Infantry Di- 
vision ; W. G Rvmer, 2d Lieut., Field Artillerv, 
U. S. A. ; B. G Scott, 2d Lieut, 0. R. G, Cavalry; 
R. B. Scott, 2d Lieut., 0. R. G ; F. D. Shamburger, 
2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry; Dr. W. L. Sheep, 
Major, Medical Corps, TJ. S. A. ; F. C. Shepard, 2d 
Lieut, O. R. G, Field Artillerv; F. B. Shipp, Pro- 
visional 2d Lieut., Infantry, TJ. S. A. ; G. A. Shuford, 
Jr., 2d Lieut. O. R. G, Infantrv; E. S. Simmons, 
1st Lieut, Field Artillery, N. C. Nat'l Guard: F. S. 
Skinner, 1st Lieut,, Engineer Corps, TJ. S. A.; Dr. 
D. B. Sloan, 1st Lieut,, Medical Reserve Corps: G. 
B. Smith. 2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantrv; Howell L. 
Smith, 2d Lieut,, O. R. G, Infantrv; H. M. Smith, 
2d Lieut., 0. R. G, Infantrv; W. 0. Smith, 2d 
Lieut, 0. R. G, Infantry;' W. R, Smith, Jr., 
Lieut, TJ. S. N. ; H. M. Solomon, 2d Lieut, 
O. R, G, Infantry; R, W. Sparser, 2d Lieut., 
O. R. G, Field Artillerv; M. T. Spears, 2d Lieut, 
O. R. G, Infantry; E. L. Spencer, 2d Lieut., 0. R. 
G. Infantry; F. S. Spruill, 2d Lieut.. Infantry, TJ. 
S. A. ; Adolphus Staton, Lieutenant-Commander, H. 
S. N. ; L. J. Stein. 2d Lieut.. 0. R, G, Infantry; 
H. L. Stevens, 2d Lieut, O. R. G, Infantry; Dr. L. 
H. Swindell, Lieut, Medical Reserve Corps; Dr. T. 
J. Summev, 1st Lieut., Medical Reserve Corps; J. 
G Tavloe,'2d Lieut.. O. R. G. Infantry; Alex. Tay- 
lor, 2d Lieut, Engineers, Nat'l Guard ;S. F. Telfair, 
2d Lieut., O. R. G, Infantry. 

W. G. Thomas, Captain, O. R, G, Infantry; Dr. 
H. A. Thompson, 1st Lieut.. Medical Reserve Corps; 




In Charge Military Traininc at 

the University 

W. L. Thorp, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Field Artillery ; 
Dr. W. S. Tillett, Medical Service in France ; F. J. 
Timberlake, 2d Lieut., O. K. C, Infantry; H. K. 
Totten, 2d Lieut., O. R. C, Field Artillery; W. B. 
Townsend, 2d Lieut., Quartermasters Corps, Nat'l 
Army; J. M. Turbyiill, 2d Lieut., O. R. C., Cavalry; 
Dr. L. F. Turlington, 1st Lieut., Medical Reserve 
Corps; A. H. Turnage, 2d Lieut., Marine Corps, TJ. 
S. N. ; Dr. H. G. Turner, Medical Reserve Corps ; 
W. B. Umstead, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Infantry; F. D. 
Upchurch, 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Field Artillery; L. 
M. Upchurch, 2d Lieut., O. R. C, Infantry ; Dr. G. 
McD. VanPool, Major, Medical Corps, U. S. A. ; Dr. 
J. M. Venable, 1st Lieut., Medical Corps, U. S. A. ; 
W. A. Watkins, 1st Lieut, O. R. C, Cavalry; W. R. 
Watson, Jr., 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Infantry; C. B. 
Webb, 2d Lieut, 0. R. C, Infantry; Dr. L. H. 
Webb, 1st Lieut, Medical Reserve Corps; Dr. C. F. 
West, 1st Lieut., Medical Reserve Corps; Dr. Lewis 
N. West, 1st Lieut, Medical Reserve Corps; Moses 

A. White, 2d Lieut, 0. R. C, Field Artillery; L. E. 
Whitfield, 2d Lieut., Engineer Training, Infantry 
Division; Reading Wilkinson, 1st Lieut., Engineers, 
O. R. C. ; B. F. Williams, Captain, Field Artillery, 
N. C. Nat'l Guard; Dr. L. H. Williams, Asst. Sur- 
geon, Medical Corps, U. S. 1ST. ; M. McD. Williams, 
2d Lieut., Infantry, U. S. A.; M. M. Williams, 
2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Field Artillery; R. R. Williams, 
Captain, O. R. C, Field Artillery; Dr. B. L. Wil- 
son, 1st Lieut., Medical Reserve Corps; Dr. Frank 
W. Wilson, 1st Lieut., Medical Corps, U. S. A. ; J. 
K. Wilson, Lieutenant-Commander, Naval Militia ; 
J. N. Wilson, Jr., 2d Lieut., 0. R. C, Infantry; W. 

B. Wilson, 2d Lieut., U. S. A. ; H. G. Winslow, 2d 

Lieut, O. R. C, Infantry; H. T. Winston, Lieuten- 
ant-Commander, U. S. N. ; P. H. Winston, Major 
Judge Advocate; R. W. Winston, Jr., Captain, O. 
R. C, Field Artillery; I. F. Witherington, 1st Lieut, 
O. R. C, Engineers; 0. B. Woltz, 2d Lieut, Quar- 
termasters Corps, Nat'l Army; J. 0. Wood, 1st 
Lieut, O. R. C, Infantry; W. P. Wooten, Colonel, 
Engineer Corps, U. S. A. ; Dr. Frank Wrenn, 1st 
Lieut., Medical Reserve Corps; R. II. Wright, Jr., 
2d Lieut., Field Artillery, 0. R. C, Infantry ; W. B. 
Yelverton, 2d Lieut., U. R. C, Infantry; J. F. 
Yokley, 2d Lieut., Quartermasters Corps, Nat'l 

S. C. Chambers, Lieut. Colonel, N. C. National 
Cuard, Field Artillery; W. R. Robertson, Major, N. 
C. National Guard; F. L. Black, Major, N. C. Na- 
tional Guard; S. G. Brown, Major, N. C. -National 
Guard; J. II. Howell, Major, N. C. National Guard; 
W. 11. Phillips, Major, N. C. National Guard; Dr. 
A. R. Winston, Major, Medical Corps, N. C. Na- 
tional Guard; G. E. Freeman, Captain, N. C. Na- 
tional Guard; G. E. Ilobbs, Captain, N. C. National 
Guard ; Dr. R. A. Campbell, Captain, N. C. National 
Guard; J. H. Manning, Captain, N. C. National 
Guard; W. A. Graham, Captain, N. C. National 
Guard; Walter Clark, Jr., Captain, N. C. National 
Guard; Dr. E. F. Fenner, Captain, N. C. National 
Guard; Dr. J. H. Mease, 1st Lieut., Med. Corps, N. 
C. National Guard; Dr. J. E. Ray, 1st Lieut, Med. 
Corps, N. C. National Guard; Dr. S. E. Buchanan, 
1st Lieut., Med. Corps, N. C. National Guard; Dr. 
11. B. Hiatt, 1st Lieut., Med. Corps, N. C. National 
Guard; Dr. W. B. Hunter, 1st Lieut, Med. Corps, 
N. C. National Guard; B. F. Dixon, Jr., 2nd Lieut, 
N. C. National Guard. 

The November Review will carry lists of alumni 
in other branches of service and in training camps. 


George Wilcox Mclver, a member of the class of 
1873 and a native of Moore County, was promoted 
during the summer to be a brigadier-general in the 
United States Army. General Mclver has been in 
military service constantly since 1882, at which time 
he was graduated from the United States Military 
Academy. He commands the 161st Infantry Brig- 
ade at Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. 


Judge J. Crawford Biggs, of the class of 1893, of 
Raleigh, accepted during the past summer the ap- 
pointment by the Attorney-General of the United 
States to take charge of some important railway 
cases for the government in California. Judge Biggs 
will be in California until the cases are heard. 




Issued monthly except in July, August, and September, by the Gen- 
eral 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; Kenneth Tanner, '11. 
E. R. Rankin, '13 Managi ng Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies ^?'I» 

Per Year 1-00 

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 f«r publication must be accompanied with 
signatures if they are to receive consideration. 



at the Postoffice at Chapel Hill, N. C, as second 



At a time when the aims and ideals of America are 
being studied as never before, such a volume as ''Am- 
erican Ideals," edited by Professor Norman Foerster 
of the English Department, and Professor W. W. 
Pierson, Jr., of the History Department, of the Uni- 
versity, and published by the Houghton Mifflin Com- 
pany, seems particularly appropriate. The promi- 
nence of the United States in the present world crisis 
has served to draw the attention of thoughtful people 
in this country and abroad to its present spirit and 
its past traditions, as embodied in the utterances of 
its great statesmen and men of letters. The editors 
have brought together in one volume of 326 pages 
the best of these important utterances on American 
life and citizenship, selections which give evidence 
of "a marked nobility of will and mind." 

"It is the function of this little book," the preface 
states, "to bring together certain essays, addresses 
and state papers that express, from the point of view 
of American statesmen and men of letters, these ideals 
past and present. A final chapter of "Foreign Opin- 
ion of the United States" regards a few of the same 
subjects from an interestingly different angle." 

These selections cover a wide field, extending from 
Patrick Henry's Liberty Speech to President Wil- 
son's War Message. There are 36 selections in the 
volume, grouped under the following heads : I. Lib- 
erty and Union; II. State and Nation; III. Ameri- 
can Democracy; IV. American Foreign Policy; V. 
Foreign Opinion of the United States. 

The selections are arranged conveniently for study, 
and are especially adapted to classes in English com- 
position, American history or American literature. 

Contemporary thought is well represented; four of 
President Wilson's speeches find a place. This vol- 
ume is also well suited to the work of study clubs, 
extension courses and the like. These selections, so 
well made out of a large field of material, are sure to 
develop a more intelligent patriotism and pride in 
the fundamental doctrines of American life. The 
book should also find wide sale abroad, where there 
is an awakening interest just now in Amreica and all 
that it stands for. 


Eleven members of the faculty of the University 
are in military service. Dr. Joseph Hyde Pratt, 
professor of Economic Geology, is a major in the en- 
gineer crops. Prof. P. H. Winston, professor of Law, 
is a major in the judge advocate's department. Dr. 
J. H. Johnston, assistant professor of School Admin- 
istration, holds a first-lieutenancy in the National 
Army, and is stationed at Camp Jackson, Columbia, 
S. C. Prof. P. L. James, assistant professor of 
Drawing is serving in the engineer corps in France. 
Prof. F. P. Graham, assistant professor of History, 
is in the Marine Corps. Dr. Oliver Towles, associate 
professor of the Romance Languages, is in the Na- 
tional Army, at Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. Dr. 
E. Mack, Jr., assistant professor of Chemistry, is in 
the ranks of the National Army. Dr. C. W. Keyes, 
instructor in Classics, is in the National Army at 
Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. Mr. H. E. Totten, 
instructor in Botany, holds a second-lieutenancy in 
the National Army, at Camp Jackson. Mr. C. N. 
Dobbins, assistant in Geology, holds a second-lieuten- 
ancy in the National Army at Camp Jackson. 

These men have been granted leaves of absence by 
the University. 


Most of the members of the University faculty 
were engaged in teaching during the summer months. 
The majority of these taught in the University Sum- 
mer School, but many taught elsewhere. Prof. Geo. 
McKie, of the Public Speaking Department, taught 
in the Harvard Summer School, as did also Prof. 
James Holly Hanford of the English Department. 
Prof. J. M. Bell, of the Chemistry Department, also 
carried on research work at Harvard during the sum- 

Prof. H. M. Wagstaff, of the History Department, 
served as chairman of the Red Cross for North Caro- 
lina during the summer. Dr. George Howe has 
served, along with Prof. Joseph Hyde Pratt, on the 
State Council of National Defense. 



Professor Charles Lee Raper again taught Eco- 
nomics in the Summer School of the South, where he 
has worked for several summers. Mr. J. W. Lasley, 
of the Mathematics Department, pursued graduate 
studies in the University of Chicago. Prof. E. < '. 
Branson delivered many special addresses, among 
them a series of lectures before the Social Service 
Conference at Blue Ridge during August. 


Forty men have been initiated into the fraternities 
of the University. The list is : 

Delia Kappa Epsilon — W. B. Daniels, Washing- 
ton, D. 0. ; W. A. Blount, Washington; A. Z. Travis, 
Weldon; F. J. Liipfert, Winston-Salem; J. S. Cran- 
mer, Chapel Hill; J. G. Proctor, Lumberton; J. E. 
Dowd, Charlotte ; R. Patrick Henry, Winston-Salem. 
Alumni present were: Lieuts. W. D. Pruden, Jr., 
Bruce Webb, E. K. Proctor, and Messrs. A. C. Zolli- 
coii'er and J. D. Proctor. 

Kappa Alpha* — Ralph Ogbum, Winston-Salem; 
Harry Barbee, Raleigh; R. S. Travis, Jr., Weldon; 
Don Daniel, Weldon; Sidney Allen, Weldon. Alumni 
present were: Lieuts. Wilson Dalton, Winston-Salem; 
H. C. Horton, Winston-Salem; and G. M. Norwood, 

Beta Theta Pi — Allen Martin, Winston-Salem; 
Elliott Grandin, Tidiante, Pa. ; Arthur Spaugh, Win- 
ston-Salem; Robert Frazier, Greensboro. Alumni 
present were: Grimsley Taylor, Greensboro; R. C. 
Vaughn, Winston-Salem; Francis Jordan, Greens- 
boro ; T. B. Wood, Edenton ; H. L. Graves, Car- 

Alpha Tau Omega — Win. Poindexter, Winston- 
Salem; Louis MacMillan, Wilmington; W. K. Faulk- 
ner, Warrenton ; Robert Ross, Morganton ; Allen 
Gant, Burlington. Alumni present were: Hugh 
Smith, Timmonsville, S. C, and Jas. McLeod, Flor- 
ence, S. C. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon — Wm. Royall, Goldsboro; 
R. N. Harding, Commerce, Ga. Lieut. J. G. Cowan, 
of Asheville, was present. 

Pi Kappa Phi — C. P. Spruill, Jr., Raleigh ; 
C. E. Chinnis, Wilmington ; Nathan Mobley, Char- 
lotte ; J. C. Bynum, Durham. Alumni present were : 
W. H. Currie, Carthage, J. S. Bryan, Wilmington. 

Kappa Sigma — Leo. H. Harvey, Kinston; M. E. 
Bizzell, Jr., Goldsboro; Robert Jones, New Bern; 
W. B. Thompson, Goldsboro ; Lacy Adams, Gastonia. 

Phi Delta Theta — Carl Robinson, Wadesboro; W. 
F. Snider, Salisbury ; Wm. Neal, Louisburg ; C. F. 
Toms, Jr., Asheville. Alumni present were: T. W. 

Ruli'in, W. D. Egerton, Courtney Egerton, and G. 
B. Egerton, all of Louisburg ; Col. F. J. Coxe, Wades- 
boro; C. P. Tyson, Carthage. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — Glenn Holt, Burlington, Hous- 
ton S. Everett, Rockingham. L. P. Wrenn, of Mount 
Airy, attended the initiation. 

Sigma Chi — Cowles Bristol, Statesville; Geo. W. 
King, Charlotte; B. S. Whiting, Raleigh; S. H. 
Reams, Durham; Lawrence Ingram, High Point; T. 
W. Folsom, Swannanoa. Alumni present were: G. 
W. Tandy, Durhajn; N. B. Broughton, Jr., Raleigh. 


The 30th session of the University Summer School 
which extended from June 13th until July 27th 
proved to be the best in its history. The entire ses- 
sion was characterized by the amount of serious, 
thoughtful work done. More than 80 per cent of the 
students came for the six weeks course and re- 
mained through the examinations. Two hundred and 
twenty-one students took work leading to college 
credit and 57 took work leading to degrees in the 
graduate department. 

The statistics of registration show that 92 coun- 
ties of the State were represented. Only 8 counties, 
Alexander, Clay, Graham, Jackson, Mitchell, Ons- 
low, Transylvania, and Tyrrell had no representa- 
tives. The total attendance was 901. The students 
were divided according to types of courses as follows : 
Normal 473, college credit 221, graduate studies 57, 
college entrance 17, special 15, institute attendants 
124. Graduates of colleges or normal schools num- 
bered 247. 


Twenty young physicians, alumni of the Univer- 
sity, were successful applicants for license to prac- 
tice medicine in this State before the board of ex- 
aminers at its meeting in Raleigh last June. J. R. 
Latham, of Belhaven, led the board. 

The list : DeWitt R. Austin, Charlotte ; Harry L. 
Brockman, Greensboro ; Cola Castelloe, Aulander ; 
Russell M. Cox, Washington; Thos. Craven, Hun- 
tersville; J. W. Gainey, Hope Mills; M. A. Grif- 
fin, Wingate; L. L. Jones, Kenansville; Joseph R. 
Latham, Belhaven; M. L. McCorkle, Newton; M. 
C. Parrott, Kinston; C. M. Van Poole, Jr., Salis- 
bury ; John L. Rawls, Gatesville ; G. C. Singletary, 
Clarkton ; P. B. Stokes, Rufl'in ; F. L. Thigpen, Tar- 
boro; H. G. Thigpen, Tarboro; C. F. West, Dover. 

Dr. J. H. Hanford will have an article in the next 
issue of Modem Philology. 




The University has this year inaugurated military 
training in its courses of instruction and nearly 500 
students have registered for the course and are taking 
it regularly. 

Captain J. Stuart Allen, a Canadian officer, is at 
the head of the military work. Captain Allen is a 
McGill University man who went to .France early in 
1915, served first with the Royal Fusiliers and then 
with .Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry. 
He went through many of the famous battles of 1915 
and saw a great deal of trench warfare, was wounded 
twice and sent home in February. 

Captain Allen is assisted by Lieutenant Jonathan 
Leonard, of the Harvard Officers' Reserve Training 
Corps, a graduate of Harvard and formerly instruc- 
tor there. Lieutenant Leonard made a study of mili- 
tary training in colleges the past year under the 
French officers stationed at Harvard. Mr. J. V. 
Whitheld, of the class of 1915, formerly Command- 
ant at Horner's, is doing graduate work in the Uni- 
versity and is assisting in the military instruction. 

1900 and the degree of Bachelor of Science in Archi- 
tecture from Columbia University in 1904. 


The military situation and the length of time neces- 
sary for drill made it necessary that the varsity foot- 
ball schedule be cancelled for this season. The de- 
cision to have no varsity football this fall was ar- 
rived at by the University authorities and the athletic 
management after they had considered the matter 
carefully. It was felt that the University could 
not fulfill her entire duty in the light of the present 
national and international situation and also carry 
on her regular football schedule at the same time. 

Athletics have not at all been abandoned, however, 
for the year and will be pushed vigorously in all lines 
except varsity football. Football practice for the 
Freshman team began in September and more than 
60 men reported at the outset. A schedule has been 
arranged for the Freshman team by Graduate Man- 
ager Woollen. All of the classes will be represented 
by teams and much emphasis will be placed upon the 
inter-class struggle for the championship. 


1ST. C. Curtis, a native of Southport and a mem- 
ber of the class of 1900, formerly instructor in the 
University of North Carolina, and of the faculties of 
architecture of the Alabama Polytechnic Institute 
and Tulane University of Louisiana, has been ap- 
pointed associate professor of architectural design 
in the University of Illinois at Urbana. Prof. Curtis 
received the degree of Ph. B. from the University in 


Francis William Coker, A. B. 1899, and Ph.D. 
(Columbia University), has been granted a year's 
leave of absence from his post as professor of political 
science in the Ohio State University, at Columbus, 
and during this time will be lecturer on American 
Constitutional History and Politics at Yale Univer- 
sity. Dr. Coker is a native of Darlington, S. C. 
Before going to the Ohio State University he was a 
member of the faculty of Princeton University. 


Fditok, The Review, 

Please change my address from Major W. P. 
Wooten, Corps of Engineers, Fort Brown, Browns- 
ville, Texas, to Col. W. P. Wooteu, Washington Bar- 
racks, D. C. Just at present I am in Boston raising- 
one of the railway regiments for service in France. 
Yours truly, 

W. P. Wooten, '93. 

Boston, Mass., June 12, 1917. 


Editor, The Review, 

Please send me The Review to the address given 
below. Also you might note these items about the 
following 1914 men: J. L. Chambers, Jr., is attend- 
ing the second officers training cmap at Fort Ogle- 
thorpe. K. C. Royall and J. F. Pugh are here. Both 
are second lieutenants. 
With best wishes, 

Yours sincerely, 

Oscae Leach, '14. 
2nd Lieut. Co. E. 323rd Infantry, 
Camp Jackson, 
Columbia, S. C. 


Editoe, The Review, 

Since writing to you I have been transferred to 
Camp Wheeler, near Macon, Ga. Please change my 
address in the 1917 section of The Review to, in care 
Ordnance Dept., Camp Wheeler, Macon, Ga. I am 
very well situated. 

Yours very truly, 

H. G. Baity, '17. 




of the 

Officers of the Association 

R. D. W. Connor, '99 President 

E. R. Rankin, '13 Secretary 

Executive Committee: Walter Murphy, '92; Dr. R. H. 
Lews, '70 ; W. N. Everett, '86 ; H. E. Rondthaler, '93 ; C. W. 
Tillett, Jr., '09. 


E. R. RANKIN. 13. Alumni Editor 



— Larry I. Moore, Law '94, is one of the leading lawyers of 
New Bern. His firm is Moore and Dunn. 


— A. L. Brooks practices his profession, law, in Greensboro. He 
is one of the city 's most prominent members of the bar. 
— Chatfield Valentine is U. S. appraiser of the physical valu- 
ation of railroads. He lives at Alta Vista, Va. 
— Murray Borden is engaged in banking at Goldsboro. He is 
with the Wayne National Bank. 


— W. C. Smith is dean of the North Carolina State Normal 
College, Greensboro. 

— Hollis Winston is a lieutenant-commander in the II. S. Navy. 
He is located at Washington, D. C, Bureau S. E., Navy Dept. 
Lieutenant-Commander Winston was graduated from the U. S. 
Naval Academy in 1900. 

— D. W. Carter is general manager of the firm of D. W. Carter 
and Co., near Fayetteville. He makes a specialty of dealing in 
naval stores. 

— T. N. Webb is treasurer of the Belle-Vue Mfg. Co., Hillsboro. 
— Jas. M. Stevenson is engaged in the insurance business at 
Wilmington. He represents the New England Mutual Life 
Insurance Company. 

— Walter Thompson is superintendent of the Methodist Chil- 
dren 's Home, Winston-Salem. He was at one time superin- 
tendent of the Concord city schools and later was superintend- 
ent of the Stonewall Jackson Training School, Concord. 
— Paul C. Whitlock, prominent lawyer of Charlotte and trust 
officer with the American Trust Co., has been elected president 
of the Chamber of Commerce of Charlotte. 
— R. E. Pollin is secretary and treasurer of the Follin Co., a 
prominent insurance firm of Winston-Salem. For a few years 
after graduation Mr. Follin was on the staff of the New York 

— Dr. F. O. Rogers, a star athlete in college days, practices 
medicine at Little Rock, Arkansas. 


J. E. Latta, Secretary, 207 E. Ohio St., Chicago, HI. 

— R. G. Kittrell has taken up his duties as superintendent of 
the Henderson public schools. 

— Rev. F. M. Osborne is special representative of the trustees 
of St. Mary's College, Raleigh. He is leading a movement to 
raise an endowment fund of $250,000 for St. Mary's. 


W. S. Bernard, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Thos. Hume is district manager of the Penn Mutual Life 
Insurance Co., at Asheville. 


Dr. J. G. Murphy, Secretary, Wilmington, N. C. 
— C. A. Wyche is president of the First National Bank of 
Roanoke Rapids. 

— Rev. F. B. Rankin, of Rutherfordton, a native of Gaston 
County and a former General Secretary of the University Y. 
M. C. A., is engaged in army Y. M. C. A. work at Camp Jack- 
son, Columbia, S. C. 

— The marriage of Miss Edith Blair and Lieutenant-Commander 
Adolphus Staton, IT. S. N., occurred July 28th, at the country 
estate of the bride's parents, Silver Spring. Maryland. Lieu- 
tenant-Commander Staton is a native of Tarboro. 


R. A. Merritt, Secretary, Greensboro, N. C. 

— R. R. Williams obtained a captaincy from the military train- 
ing camp at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. He is stationed at Camp 
Jackson, Columbia, S. C. 

— Robert S. Hutchison, president of the class of 1902. is a 
member of the military training camp for the Officers' Re- 
serve Corps at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. 


N. W. Walker, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Jas. B. Thorpe is chief chemist for the Indiana Blast Fur- 
nace Co., Gary, Indiana. 

— Curtis Bynum holds the rank of captain in the National 
Army. He is stationed at Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. 


T. F. Hickerson, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Maj. W. L. Sheep is in charge of the medical corps at Camp 
Greene, Charlotte. 

— Francis Cox, of Raleigh, has received his commission as 
captain in the field artillery branch of the National Army. 
He is stationed at Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga. 
— Theo. G. Britton, LL.B. '04, practices law in Houston, Texas. 
— Frederick Archer during the summer was elected superin- 
tendent of the Greensboro city schools. 


W. T. Shore, Secretary, Charlotte, N. C. 
— A. J. Moore is assistant cashier of the Greenville Banking and 
Trust Co., Greenville. 

— G. L. Paddison is with the West Publishing Co., of St. Paul, 
Minn. He represents this house on the road. 
— G. G. Thomas, Jr., is resident engineer for the A. C. L. Rail- 
way at Florence, S. C. 

— D. N. Chadwick, Jr., is secretary and treasurer of the Wil- 
mington Beach Corporation, Wilmington. 


John A. Parker, Secretary, Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. 
— Lewis T. Moore is a member of the Davis-Moore Paint Co., 

— J. A. Rudisill, a native of Cherryville, is principal of the 
Lueama high school. 

— John A. Parker resigned his captaincy in the North Caro- 
lina National Guard in August and entered the Fort Oglethorpe 
Training Camp for the Officers' Reserve Corps. 
— Jerome R. Moore, LL. B. '06, practices his profession, law, 
in Atlanta, Ga. 




C. L. Weill, Secretary, Greensboro, N. C. 

— Prof. G. M. McKie, Associate Professor of Public Speaking 
in the University, was during the past summer a member of 
the faculty of the Harvard Summer School. 
— The marriage of Miss Rebecca Hill Fitzsimmons and Mr. 
James Thomas McAden took place July 12th at St. Peters 
Episcopal Church, Charlotte. Mr. McAden holds the rank of 
captain in the ordnance department of the army. 
— R. T. Fountain is a successful lawyer of Rocky Mount and 
is judge of the city court. 

— W. M. Bond, Jr., has begun the practice of law in Denver, 
Col. Formerly he was located at Plymouth. 
— The marriage of Miss Laura Hales and Dr. Charles L. Swin- 
dell, Med. '07, occurred July 28th in Trinity Church, Wash- 
ington, D. C. Dr. Swindell is in service as a lieutenant in the 
army medical corps, Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. 

— Leslie Yelverton is a member of the firm of the Yelverton 
Hardware Co., Goldsboro. 

Jas. A. Gray, Jr., Secretary, Winston-Salem, N. C. 

— L. P. Matthews practices his profession, law, in Norfolk, Va. 

— T. L. Simmons is superintendent of agencies for the Southern 

Life and Trust Co. in eastern North Carolina. 

— T. Wingate Andrews, president of the class of 1908, was 

elected during the summer superintendent of the Salisbury 


— F. L. Huffman is owner and manager of the Blue Ridge 

Furniture Manufacturing Co., of Marion. 

— The marriage of Miss Mary Winder Hughes and Mr. William 

Montford Boylan occurred recently in New Bern. 

O. C. Cox, Secretary, Greensboro, N. C. 
— The marriage of Miss Nemmie Paris and Mr. Francis E. 
Winslow occurred June 20th at Rocky Mount. 
— W. W. Miehaux is with the Hunter Mfg. and Commission 
Co., 58-60 Worth St., New York City. 

— The marriage of Miss Gladys Avery, '17, and Mr. Charles 
Walter Tillett, Jr., '09, occurred July 21st at Morganton. Mr. 
Tillett is at the Fort Oglethorpe training camp for the Officers ' 
Reserve Corps. 

— J. H. Allen was elected superintendent of the Reidsville 
schools during the summer. He succeeded T. Wingate An- 
drews, '08, who had resigned to become superintendent at Sal- 

— George Thomas, football captain in 1908, received the rank 
of captain in the Fort Myer Training Camp for the Officers' 
Reserve Corps. 

J. R. Nixon, Secretary, Cherryville, N. C. 

— Rev. S. B. Stroup is an Episcipal minister of Hickory. He 
is rector of the Church of the Ascension. 

— L. Ames Brown, well known writer and journalist of Wash- 
ington, D. C, is a member of the newspaper censor board which 
has direct control of all news going out of the state, war, and 
navy departments. 

— B. H. Bunn is assistant cashier of the First National Bank 
of Rocky Mount. 

— Jno. M. Reeves is with the Hunter Mfg. and Commission Co., 
58-60 Worth St., New York City. 

— The marriage of Miss Frances Carter and Mr. Daniel Mc- 
Gregor Williams occurred July 24th at Hendersonville. Mr. 

Williams is in military service, a member of the Greensboro 
company of engineers. 

— O. A. Hamilton, formerly representative of the American 
Book Co. in North Carolina, is principal of the Greensboro 
high school. 

— M. S. Rodriguez is an electrical engineer with the Manati 
Sugar Co., Manati, Oriente, Cuba. 

— Ernest Jones is electrical engineer with the Cuba Cane Cor- 
poration, Havana, Cuba. This is one of the largest sugar man- 
ufacturing corporations in Cuba, operating a chain of thirty 
mills. Formerly Mr. Jones was with the Kelvin Engineering 
Co., Havana. 


I. C. Moser, Secretary, Burlington, N. C. 

— Roy T. Brown, formerly highway engineer for Davidson 
County, is now assistant state highway engineer of South 
Carolina, at Columbia. 

— N. S. Mullican, formerly city manager for Thomasville, is 
now highway engineer for Davidson County. 
— Howell L. Smith, Law '11, of Raleigh, was a member of the 
Fort Oglethorpe Training Camp for the Officers ' Reserve Corps 
during the summer. 

— The marriage of Miss Clara Runkle and Mr. Archie Deans 
occurred in October, 1910, in Gainesville, Fla. They live in 
Wilson, where Mr. Deans is manager of the Wilson Cotton 

— Born to Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Everett, Jr., of Rockingham, a 
son, W. N. Everett, Third, September 1st. 

— W. C. Guess is professor of economics and history in Guil- 
ford College. He spent the last three years in graduate study 
at Johns Hopkins University. 

— The marriage of Miss May Fooks Smith and Mr. William 
Archie Dees occurred September 4th at Nelson's Memorial 
Church, Hebron, Maryland. Mr. Dees is a prominent lawyer 
of Goldsboro and a member of the General Assembly. He is 
also president of the class of 1911. 

— Francis Llorens is in the government civil service at Quarn- 
tana, Matanzas, Cuba. 

— Thos. V. Llorens is proprietor of a sugar cane plantation at 
Mir, Oriente, Cuba. He was a visitor to the ' ' Hill ' ' at the 
opening, with his brother, Ferdinand Llorens, '21. 
— F. L. Llorens is superintendent of the electrical plant of 
the Alto Cedro Sugar Co., Marcane, Oriente, Cuba. 


J. C. Lockhart, Secretary, Zebulon, N. C. 

— Thos. B. Slade is a member of the firm of Slade, Rose and 
Co., Hamilton. He is married. 

— Jno. C. Lockhart is superintendent of the Wakelon high 
school at Zebulon. 

— The marriage of Miss Mildred Borden and Mr. Robert March 
Hanes occurred at Goldsboro in July. Mr. Hanes is at the Fort 
Oglethorpe training camp for the Officers Reserve Corps. 
— Robert W. Bobbitt is superintendent of the Erlanger schools, 

— Announcement has been made of the marriage of Miss 
Edythe Robena Muir, of Winchester, Mass., and Dr. Brockton 
Reynolds Lyon, of Greensboro. The wedding occurred Octo- 
ber 3rd. Dr. Lyon was recently commissioned a lieutenant in 
the surgical branch of the U. S. navy and is stationed at the 
Norfolk navy yard. 

— W. T. McLean is a member of Company 4, Savannah Vol- 
unteer Guards, Coast Artillery. He had been located at Thorn- 
asville, Ga., for some time. 




A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary, Hartsville, S. C. 

■ — Dr. V. A. Coulter is a chemist with the Armstrong Cork Co., 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

— W. N. Post is with the Guaranty Trust Co., 140 Broadway, 
New York City. 

— The marriage of Miss Naomi Hocutt and Mr. Walter Ral- 
eigh Petteway occurred August 8th at Graham. They are at 
home in Tampa, Florida, where Mr. Petteway practices his 
profession, law. 

— The marriage of Miss Annie Craig and Mr. Guy Berryman 
Phillips occurred June 28th at the First Baptist Church of 
Timmonsville, S. C. They are at home in Oxford, where Mr. 
Phillips is superintendent of schools. 

■ — -A. R. Wilson, Jr., is with the Vick Chemical Co., Greens- 
boro. He is on the road for a large part of his time. 
— R. Gray Merritt is in charge of export business for the 
Hunter Mfg. and Commission Co., 58-60 Worth St., New York 
City. He is at present on a trip to South America. 
— The marriage of Miss Nannie Purdue and Mr. J. Ed Bagwell 
occurred December 23rd. They live in Henderson where Mr. 
Bagwell is with the Henderson Cotton Mills. 


Oscar Leach, Secretary, Co. E., 323d Infantry, Camp Jackson, 

Columbia, S. C. 
— Dr. M. A. Griffin, Med. '14, is a physician on the staff of 
the State Hospital, Morganton. 

— The marriage of Miss Margaret Best and Mr. Kenneth Royall 
occurred August 18th in Warsaw. Mr. Royall holds a lieu- 
tenancy in the National Army and is stationed at Camp Jack- 
son, Columbia, S. C. 

— H. W. Collins is taking work leading to the degree of M. S. 
at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His address is 
41 Thayer, Cambridge, Mass. 

— Collier Cobb, Jr., is a student in the Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology. His address is 41 Thayer, Cambridge, 

— J. R. Gentry is a member of the faculty of Strayer 's Busi- 
ness College, Washington, D. C. 

— Dr. T. L. Morrow holds a second lieutenancy in the Naval 
Reserve Corps. He is stationed at the Norfolk Navy Yard. 


B. L. Field, Secretary, Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. 
■ — The wedding of Miss Katharine Staples and Mr. Roseoe Ed- 
ward Parker occurred August 20th at Harrisonburg, Virginia. 
They are at home in Columbia, S. O, where Mr. Parker is sta- 
tioned as a captain in the National Army. 

— The marriage of Miss Nina Ingle and Mr. R. Homer An- 
drews occurred June 14th at the First Baptist Church of Bur- 
lington. Mr. Andrews is engaged in the drug business at 

— The wedding of Miss Martha Van Buren Walker and Mr. 
Alexander McAlister Worth took place August 7th at the 
Church of the Holy Comforter in Charlotte. They live in 

— J. A. Holmes is head of the department of Latin in the 
Greensboro high school. 

— F. R. Yoder, M. A. '15, is professor of rural economics and 
sociology in the Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 
— S. H. DeVault, M. A. '15, is instructor in rural economics 
and sociology in the Massachusetts State Agricultural College, 
Amherst, Mass. On September 5th he and Miss Nell C. Milton, 
of Amherst, were married. 

— Dr. C. F. West is an interne in the Methodist Hospital of 


— Snow Nunn is with the Caswell Banking and Trust Co., 



H. B. Hester, Secretary, American Expeditionary Forces, 


— F. W. Norris is connected with the Jacksonville, Fla., office 

of Bradstreets. 

— The marriage of Miss Leona Lambcrtson and Mr. Thomas 
W. Ruffin occurred March 5th. Mr. Ruffin practices law in 

— Graham B. Edgerton is a member of the National Army sta- 
tioned at Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. 

■ — Leslie J. Farmer is with the Barnes-Graves Grocery Co., 

— The marriage of Miss Elizabeth Page and Mr. Beverly Roy- 
ster occurred during the summer. Mr. Royster holds a lieuten- 
ancy in military service. 

— Robert C. Vaughn is with the Edward Thompson Publishing 
Co., Northport, Long Island. 

— The marriage of Miss Annie Olivia Lindsay and Mr. Oscar 
Asa Pickett occurred June 21st in the First Baptist Church of 
Durham. They are at home in Dover, N. J., where Mr. Pickett 
is engaged in chemical work for the Hercules Powder Co. 
— C. J. Moore is with the Carolina Distributing Co., Washing- 

— The marriage of Miss Elizabeth Wilson and Mr. Frank 
Fuller, Law '16, occurred August 18th, at Easton, Md. 
— Miss Margarette Kirkpatrick Lynch and Mr. Chas. Lee Mur- 
phy were married August 18th in Chapel Hill. They live in 
North Wilkesboro where Mr. Murphy is manager of the North 
Wilkesboro Drug Co. 

— The class of 1916 has made its last payment on its first 
premium and a half of its class insurance. All members who 
have not yet paid their second notes are urged to send payment 
at once to Francis Bradshaw at Chapel Hill. 


H. G. Baity, Secretary, Ordnance Dept., Camp Wheeler, 
Macon, Ga. 

— R. M. Ross, Jr., is principal of the Washington high school. 
— Clyde N. Sloan is teaching mathematics in the Charlotte 
high school. 

— J. O. Wood won a first lieutenancy in the officers training 
camp at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. He is stationed at Camp Jack- 
son, Columbia, S. C. 

— John Bright Hill is studying law in the University. 
— Miss Callie Lewis is teaching in the Chapel Hill high school. 
— H. B. Mock is principal of the Clemmons high school. 
— Miss Agnes Hyde Barton is a member of the faculty of St. 
Mary's College, Raleigh. 

— J. A. Capps is principal of the Huntersville high school. 
- — J. G. Cowan holds a second lieutenancy in the National Army. 
He is stationed at Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. 
— J. Earle Harris, of Henderson, was on the "Hill" for the 
opening. He is teaching in the Virginia Episcopal School for 
Boys, Lynchburg, Va. 

— Earl O'Briant is with the Henry L. Doherty Co., Toledo, 

— Jno. C. Reid is principal of the high school department of 
the Albemarle public schools. 

— A. L. Tyler is manager of the Rocky Mount branch of the 
Anchor Stores Co. 



— Kobert C. "Rusty" Davis holds a second lieutenancy in the 

National Army, field artillery. He is stationed at Camp Travis, 

San Antonio, Texas. 

— Russell Ginn is with the wholesale firm of J. T. Ginn & Co., 


— H. C. Horton, of Winston-Salem, holds a first lieutenancy in 
the National Army. He is stationed at Camp Jackson, Co- 
lumbia, S. C. 

— L. J. Pace is secretary and treasurer of the Pace Wood and 
Timber Co., and treasurer of the Brickton Lumber Co., Hen- 

— Jesse Bowers is with the First National Bank of Washing- 



— William Henry Burwell, A. B. 1856, died at his home in 
Townsville September 25th. Deceased was a teacher at oue 
time, and was one of Granville County's most highly respected 
citizens. At the time of his death he was one of two living grad- 
uates of the class of 1856, the other being Judge Henry R. 
Bryan, of New Bern. 

— Major Benjamin Franklin Bullock died at his home in Frank- 
linton during the past winter, aged 76 years. Deceased was a 
veteran of the Civil War, in which he attained the rank of 
major. He was a lawyer and farmer and had served as a 
member of the General Assembly, as Register of Deeds for 
Franklin County, and as mayor of Franklinton. He was a 
member of the University Law Class of 1868. 

— Dr. John McAden Rose, Presbyterian minister of Laurinburg, 
died August 19th at Hamlet. Doctor Rose was 68 years old at 
the time of his death and had been in the Presbyterian min- 
istry for 44 years. He was regarded as one of the ablest min- 
isters of his denomination in the State. He was a student in 
the University during the year 1867-68. 

— Joshua Lee Whedbee died at his home in Hertford during the 
past spring. Deceased was a student in the University for the 
year 1876-77. 

— James Patterson McRae, a native of Laurinburg and long a 
citizen of that town, died during 1916-17 at Asheville. De- 
ceased was a student in the University during the year 1877- 
78, and was 58 years old at the time of his death. He was a 
prominent farmer and cotton mill president of Laurinburg. 
—Robert Brooke Albertson, Ph. B. 1881, judge of the Superior 
Court of the State of Washington, died October 4th at his 
home in Seattle, aged 57 years. Deceased was a native North 
Carolinian. He moved west after completing the law course at 
Chapel Hill in 1883. He was city attorney of Seattle at one 
time, and was for several terms a member of the Washington 
Legislature, serving as speaker of the House in 1901. He had 
served as a judge of the Superior Court for a number of years 
preceding his death. Judge Albertson was born at Hertford. 

— Graham McKinnon, well known farmer and public spirited 
citizen of Robeson County, died at his home near Rowland in 
June. Deceased was greatly interested in the Rowland schools 
and was a member of the board of trustees at the time of his 

death. He was a student in the University from 1884 until 
1886, and was 51 years of age. 

— Logan Douglas Howell, A. B. 1899, died suddenly in New 
York City early in August, aged 49 years. Deceased was a 
prominent school man, having held superinteudencies at Tar- 
boro, Goldsboro, and Raleigh. At the time of his death he 
was a member of the faculty of the Morris High School, New 
York. He was author of the Howell Primer, a primary test- 

— James Robbing Gaskill died at his home in Tarboro in No- 
vember, 1916. Deceased was a member of the University law 
class of 1895, and was 60 years of age at the time of his death. 

— Charles Hughes Johnston, A. B. 1898, and Ph. D. Harvard 
1905, professor of secondary education in the University of 
Illinois, died September 4th as the result of injuries sustained 
in an automobile accident near Baltimore, Md. Dr. Johnston 
had been engaged in study and teaching since graduating with 
honors from the University in 1898. He had been a member 
of the faculty of the State Normal School at Stroudsburg, Pa., 
Dartmouth College, the University of Michigan, the University 
of Kansas, where he was dean of the School of Education, and 
the University of Illinois. Dr. Johnston was the editor of sev- 
eral textbooks dealing with tTie high school, and was managing 
editor of Educational Administration and Supervision. He was 
one of the leading figures in western educational circlues. De- 
ceased was born and reared at the Johnston homestead near 
Chapel Hill, and was in his fortieth year at the time of his 

— Dr. Wilbur Calhoun Rice, M. D. 1907, was drowned August 
27th in Zephyr Lake, Zephyrhills, Florida. Deceased had prac- 
ticed his profession in his home State of Florida since gradu- 
ating in medicine from the University in 1907. He was a stu- 
dent in the academic department of the University from 1899 
until 1901. 

— John Wadsworth Hutchison, Law '09, died September 9th 
at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., where he was a member of the Officers ' 
Training Camp. Interment was in Charlotte, the home city of 
the deceased. Mr. Hutchison had practiced his profession of 
law in Concord and later in Charlotte. 


— Herman H. Boone died at his home in Benson in June. He 
was a member of the Pharmacy Class of 1913, and was engaged 
as a pharmacist in Elizabeth City until shortly before his 

— John Hayes Collett, a native of Salisbury, died in June. He 
was in army service in the west at the time of his death. In- 
terment was at Salisbury. Deceased was a student in the Uni- 
versity during 1912-13. 

— Milton Earl Rohleder, a native of Charlotte, was drowned 
August 12th while swimming in the Catawba River. Deceased 
was for one year (1914-15) a member of the University law 
class of 1916, and was a special student during the years 
1915-16, and 1916-17. 

— Dean Matt Thompson died during the past summer at his 
home in Siler City. Deceased was a student in the University 
in 1914. 


fllumni Coyalty fund 


A.M. SCALES, '92 

E.K.GRAHAM, *98 

A. W. HAYWOOD. Jr., '04 

J. A. GRAY, Jr., '08 

D. F. RAY, '09 

"One for all, ana all for one" 

$5,000 Was Received the First Year. Send Your Check and Then 
Do Any of the Following Important Things: 

1. Put the News Letter, the President Report, the Tar Heel, the Review, the Extension Bulletin — one or all — 
in the school or town library and hand eopies of them to the local editor. 

2. Tell the teachers you meet with that they should attend the Summer School June-July. Send the names 
of the high school boys who should be on the Hill in September. 

3. Have you made your will? If you have not, make it and put Carolina in. If you have, and failed to in- 
clude Carolina, add a codicil for her benefit. 

4. Send a check to support any of the following publications: News Letter, Extension Bulletin, High School Bul- 
lein, Mitchell Scientific Journal. 

(i. Establish one, two, or five scholarships for students who cannot otherwise go to college. 

6. Endow one, two, or five fellowships in subjects of your choice with which the best men can be held in the 
Graduate School. 

7. Endow any one of the fourteen unendowed sections of the Library. Or give a lump sum for the immediate 
purchase of books. 

8. Studies in Philology has won a place in the scholarly world as a philological journal. An annual income of 
$500 will make its position permanent. 

9. The South needs a scholarly, influential medium for the exchange of educational ideas, such as is supplied 
by journals of the type of the Educational Review. The School of Erucation, with co-operation which it can com- 
mand, can launch the publication if the money is available. 


University of North Carolina Alumni Loyalty Fund: 
I will give to the Alumni Loyalty Fund $ 


notice. I reserve the right to revoke at will. 


of each year; at which time please send 



4> <f> •£• »j* ♦> *> >j* »j» »J» »J» *J» *J» >*■» »J> »J* »J» ♦*♦ ♦*♦ «J» *j* *J» »j» ♦** »jt *j» *j» ♦*« «j« »j» *J« ♦J* »J* **♦ «J* ♦J* «j« «{♦ *J* * 









Greensboro Commercial School 


our Specialty. School the year round. Enroll 
any time. Special summer rates. 

Write for Catalogue. 

4, E. A. McCLUNG 


•5* *I* *»* •!* i* 





I *Jt «J« »*4 *J« »J* »*• »J» t£» **» »*4 »J« »J» *J» »J» »*• *Jr> ♦** *J» tjt *J 






Carolina Drug* Company 



A. G. WEBB, Proprietor 





The Bank o/Chapel Hill 

Oldest and Strongest bank in Orange County. 

Capital and Surplus over $30,000. 
Resources over a quarter of a million dollars. 


President Vice-President Cashier 

Z5l)£ !£tuversit? fivzss 

ZEB P. COUNCIL. Manager 





Eubanks Drug Co. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Agents for Hunnally's Candy 

N. C. 


Will save you from 3 to 5 dollars on your tailor- 
made suits. We also have in an up-to-date line 
of high grade gents' furnishings. Call to see us 
and be convinced. 

This Will Be A 

War Christmas 

Stock, Transportation, and 
Labor will be uncertain. 
Why not place your order 
early to secure guaranteed 
delivery and prices ? 

Individual and Patriotic Christmas Greet- 
ings, Monogram Stationery 
Engraved Cards 

Samples and prices on request 



Pickard's Transfer 

Chapt-l Hill, IN. C. 


A. A. PICKARD .... Manager 

The Peoples National Bank 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Capital $300,000.00 United States Depositary 

J. W. FRIES. Pres. Wm A. BLAIR. Vice-Pres. 

N. MITCHELL. Cashier 

I ^?HS*««ShS*»<&*S"3*S«Sk^Sx?*S*?«S><£««5«?^^ I 

The Model Market and Ice Co. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

All Kinds of Meats. Fish and Oysters in Season. 

Daily Ice Delivery Except Sunday 
S. M. PICKARD Manager 


Makers of Blue Ribbon Brand Ice Cream 

Receptions and Banquets a Specialty 

■ ^S*S>3>3>^MS>SMS><s>^H8>^«8>« > ^e>S*«KS^*SHS^^ 

A. .A. TKlutte <Zo.,Hnc. 

Extend a cordial invitation to all students and 
alumni of the U. N. C. to make their store head- 
quarters during their stay in Chapel Hill. 

Complete Stock of 
New and Second-hand Books, Stationery, and 
Complete Line of Shoes and Haberdashery 
Made by the Leaders of Fashion, Al- 
ways on Hand 

Just Test Our Better Clothes 

They're correct, clean-cut and 

Sneed- Mar kham- Taylor Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Clothiers, Furnishers, Hatters, and 
Regal Shoes for Men 

New York Life Insurance 

Money for Education 

Many young men and women secure money for 
their education through life insurance. President 
Garfield was a notable example. All through his 
conspicuous career he paid frequent and high tribute 
to the New York Life Policy on which he borrowed 
money that put him through college and started him 
on the road to success. New York Life policies in 
addition to the usual provisions, provide free insur- 
ance and a life income in advent of disability by 
accident or disease; double indemnity for fatal travel 

Women written on the same basis as men with 
same disability benefits. For particulars and rates 

BENJAMIN WYCHE, Special Agent 

603 Commercial Bank Building 

Asphalt Pavements 













A Representative Will Visit You and Supply Any 
Information or Estimates Wanted 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 

First Nat'l Bank Bldg. Citizens Nat'l Bank Bldg. 

Oxford, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. 

French Dry Cleaning and 

The advantage to you in having us do 
your work is: We have a magnificently 
equipped plant, with every necessary appli- 
ance, in charge of an experienced French 
cleaner. Our service is prompt and efficient, 
and you can be sure that our work will please 

Your safeguard, against unsatisfactory 
work and the danger of inexperienced hand- 
ling, is our reputation. We will appreciate 
your patronage. Send yours by parcel post. 

We clean and reblock hats. 



Chapel Hill Agent: Donne 11 Van Noppen 
25 South Building 

T5b)i Tirst National !&attk 

of "Durham, "ft. <£. 
"Roll of Honor" Bank 

Total Resources over Two and a Quarter Mil- 
lion Dollars 









MEN'S FURNISHINGS OF QUALITY *■ Um ; ted 1"- b " of n Si »; 

Shirts Less than Cost; Bath 
Robes now selling at Cost; Men's Collars, 2 for 25c — at 



There is Good Cheer in Every Bottle of 


There are 313 known imitators. Reject them firmly and 
see that you get the genuine COCA-COLA with the name 


Sold wherever refreshing drinks are for sale. Bottled in 
Durham in None of orth Carolina's most up-to- 
date and sanitary bottling plants. 


W. K. RAND, Mgr. 


Successful Careers in Later 

Life for University 


Depend not wholly upon Football, Baseball, 
or other sports — 

But upon sheer pluck and ability to build the 
solid foundation of Success by Saving euerp 
possible dollar. 

It takes Men to participate in Football, Base- 
ball, etc., but it takes Greater Men to Build 
Successful Careers. 

Resolve to Start Saving Today. 

The Fidelity Bank 

North Carolina's Greatest Banking Institution 

Odell Hardware 
Comnanv greensboro, 


Electric Lamps and Supplies 
Builders Hardware 





C. S. Pender graft 

Pioneer Auto Man 

Headquarter* in DURHAM: 
At the Royal Cafe, Main Street, and Southern Depot 

Headqnarters in CHAPEL HILL: 
Nest to Bank of Chapel Hill 

Leave Chapel Hill 
Leave Chapel Hill ... 

Leave Durham _ 

Leave Durham _... 

_ 8:30 and 10:20 a. m. 

2:30 and 4:00 p. m. 

_ 9:50 a. m., 12:40 p. m. 

5:08 and 8:00 p. m. 


Four Machines at Your Service 
Day or Night 

PHONE 58 OR 23 

Telephone No. 477 

Opposite Po«t Office 

Th<B Holadlay Stalin© 


Offical Photographer for Y. Y., 1915 



Specialty — Modern School Buildings 












Finishing for the Amateur. Foister ^^ 


Maximum of Service to the People of the State 




(1) Chemical Engineering. E. 

(2) Electrical Engineering. F. 
Civil and Road Engineering. G. 
Soil Investigation. H. 




(1) General Information. 

(2) Instruction by Lectures. 

(3) Correspondence Courses. 

(4) Debate and Declamation. 

(5) County Economic and Social Surreys. 

(6) Municipal and Legislative Reference. 

(7) Educational Information and Assist- 



For information regarding the University, address 

THOS. J. WILSON, JR., Registrar. 


Scholarship Service 

THE = 


^ftortl) Carolina State formal College 

Offers to Women a Liberal Education, Equipment for Womanly 
Service, Professional Training for Remunerative Employment 

Five well-planned courses leading to degrees in 
Arts, Science, Education, Music, and Home Eco- 

Special courses in Pedagogy ; in Manual Arts ; in 
Domestic Science, Household Art and Economics; in 
Music; and in the Commercial Branches. 

Teachers and graduates of other colleges provided 
for in both regular and special courses. 

Equipment modern, including furnished dormitories, 
library, laboratories, literary society halls, gymnas- 
ium, music rooms, teachers' training school, infirm- 
ary, model laundry, central heating plant, and open 
air recreation grounds. 

Dormitories furnished by the State. Board at 
actual cost. Tuition free to those who pledge them- 
selves to become teachers. 

Fall ^cterm Opens in September 

Summer 'Uerm Begins in June 

For catalogue and other information, address 



Tell Us Your Needs and We Will Assist You 
in Securing What You Want 

No school can afford to be without the best up-to-date 

We carry a complete line of W. & A. K. Johnston's latest publications 

Our Old Dominion Sanitary Bubbling Cup and Water Cooler Combined 

approved by State Board of Health and endorsed by 
the highest school officials throughout the south 

5-gallon size . . . $5.50 

6 -gal Ion size . . . $5.75 

8-gallon size . . . $€.25 
10-gallon size . . $6.75 

12-gallon size . . . $7.50 
1 5-gallon size . . . $8.50 

20-gallon size . . . . $9.75 

Drink ng Fountains, Bubblers, Water Coolers, every style at reasonable 
prices. C.We handle a complete line of Playground Equipment and 
Sporting Goods. Let us send you our special catalogue and prices. 


Write for our Complete Catalogue 


2000-2012 WEST MARSHALL ST. 



: "J t 


* i ^\ 



*.*-. \ ••,. 


Sag* J v 

' is 

»■ ■»»>. 


a.«^ ,