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Full text of "The alumni review [serial]"



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Volume VII 



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Number 1 




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ALVMNIREVIEW 



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OCTOBKK, l^kS 



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OPINION AND COMMENT 

The New Order— Status of the S. A. T. C. Student— 
1919's Responsibility— The Roll of Honor— Oc- 
tober Twelfth— It's Up to You— A Fine 
Suggestion 

CAROLINA ESTABLISHES S. A. T. C. UNIT 

The Daily Schedule of the Campus is That of a 

Government Camp 

FORTY-EIGHT WIN COMMISSIONS 
Carolina Men Attend Summer Camp at Plattsburg 

LETTERS FROM THE FRONT 
Carolina Men Relate Their Experiences Overseas 



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Iff 1. 




PUBLISHED BY 

THE ALVMNI ASSOCIATION 



THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Maximum of Service to the People of the State 

Special [instruction under the direction of the faculty and the U. S. War Department 
for students in an official Students' Army Training Corps. 

Regular [ntruction for students not eligible to the Students' Army Training Corps in 
the Liberal Arts, Applied Science, Law, Medicine, Pharmacy, and Education. 

General Instruction for the public through the following departments of the Bureau of 
Extension; (1) General Information; (2) Lectures and Study Centers; (3) Correspondence 
Courses; (4) Debate and Declamation; (5) County Economic and Social Surveys; (6) Muni- 
cipal Reference; (7) Educational Information and Assistance; (8) Information Concern- 
ing tbe War. 

WRITE TO THE UNIVERSITY WHEN YOU NEED HELP 

For information regarding the University, address 

THOS. J. WILSON, JR., Registrar. 



MAKE THE EAGLE ON 
YOUR DOLLARS SCREAM 

VICTORY 

BUY 




Liberty m Loan 



BONDS 



THE SEEMAN PRINTERY, Inc. 

DURHAM, N. C. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Volume VII 



OCTOBER, 1918 



Number 1 



OPINION AND COMMENT 



The University is opening in a way so unusual 
that it is difficult to describe the many changes in 

detail, or to indicate the departures from 
™ former traditions. The catalogue has 

been discarded as a general guide to the 
entering students. The campus has become a govern- 
ment camp, the dormitories are barracks, the dining 
hall, a mess hall. The Y. M. C. A. has assumed the 
functions of a "Y" hut, and the general program of 
the University conforms to strict military require- 
ments. In all of the change, however, one fact stands 
out clearly: the University is thoroughly aligned with 
those forces which have as their object the winning 
of the war, and to that end, along with the Students' 
Army Training Corps of 400 or more colleges and 
universities, it is devoting its entire energy. For- 
merly its function has been to train men for profes- 
sional and educational activities. Its first duty now 
is to help bring the war to a speedy end and to pre- 
pare leaders for the reconstruction which will follow. 
In taking over the universities and colleges of 
America for this special purpose, the government 
lias made complete the transition begun in the Uni- 
versity immediately after war was declared. In its 
great task of developing officer material, it has madi 
use of the plant, equipment, and faculties of the one 
American institution which has shown itself mos! 
capable of producing this desired product. In doing 
this, it has saved the machinery of the colleges an I i3 
utilizing it to its own special ends. The whoid 
process is one which calls forth admiration of every 
one and is in keeping with the expectation that Amer- 
ica will apply intelligent methods in the handling of 
all of her mammoth war undertakings. 

As indicated, swift changes have taken place, and 
it is but natural to expect that others will quickly 
follow. The one significant fact will remain, how- 
ever, that the University has always trained men for 
service for the State and Nation, and in this moment 
its purpose will not be found different from that of 
the past, It accepts the challenge given it by the gov- 
ernment, and the alumni can confidently expect' that 
J it will function true to form. If evidence of this 
q- is desired, a visit to the campus will furnish it in 
convincing completeness. 



STATUS OF THE 
S. A. T. C. STUDENT 



There has been more or less misapprehension on 
the part of alumni (as indicated for example in the 
State press by Judge Clark 
and Captain Edmund Jones) 
to the effect that the draft 
registrants between 18 and 20 years old now being en- 
rolled in the S. A. T. C. units in North Carolina 
colleges are escaping the democratic application of 
the Selective Service Act and consequently form a 
privileged class. In order to clear up this misap- 
prehension The Review directs the attention of the 
alumni to the article which appears elsewhere in this 
issue describing the plan of operation under the S. 
A. T. ('.. and makes the following comments: 

1. No 18 or 20 year-old student is admitted to 
the S. A. T. ( '. (of the Collegiate Section, such as 
that at Carolina) unless he is a draft registrant, is 
physically fit, and has a minimum of 12 entrance 
units obtained from a standard high school. 

2. By entering college, and thereby entering the 
S. A. T. C, he becomes on October 1st a soldier in 
the United States Army witb the status and pay of 
a private, is subject to military control and any de- 
mand the War Department may make upon him. 

3. Consequently, instead of escaping or postpon- 
ing service, he puts himself into it before non-colleg- 
iate registrants (who await the call of their local 
boards) and by so doing hastens the completion of 
his training in this country before going overseas. 

4. He puts himself immediately at the service of 
the War Department which trains him and deter- 
mines what service he is best fitted for. Having de- 
termined this, he may be ordered to report to, (a) an 
officers' training corps, (b) a non-commissioned offi- 
cers' training school, (c) a depot brigade, or, (d) to 
continue in cither a collegiate or vocational section 
of the S. A. T. C, for such technical or special train- 
ing as the needs of the service require. 

5. Unless he enters college and thus the S. A. T. 
C. (which is in reality a training and distributing 
camp), he will wait his call and be sent by his local 
board to a depot brigade or cantonment by which, 
after being tried out, he may be transferred to any of 
the places mentioned in a, b, c, or d above. In this 
way his entrance into the service is simply delayed 



4 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



from 1 to 6 months or more, and after he has finally 
entered service, he may rind himself transferred to 
a S. A. T. C. unit of the collegiate grade. 

0*. The significant fact is this: the S. A. T. ('. 
unit at Chapel Hill is a War Department camp just 
as much so as Camp Jackson, the only difference 
being that the IS to 20 year-old registrant could enter 
this unit on October 1st. while he could not enter 
( 'am]> Jackson until he was sent. It is the story of the 
first Oglethorpe over again. Those who seemingly 
were qualified for officers' positions responded to the 
call in May, 11(17, and most of them are in France 
to-day. Others waited their turn in the draft and 
through its sifting processes are ( many of them ) still 
receiving their training and just now reaching des- 
tinations for which they were fitted. 

7. It is also to he noted that the courses for the 
S. A. T. C. students are arranged upon a 12-weeks 
basis for the 20 year-olds, a 24-weeks for the 10 year- 
olds, and that instruction for the 18 year-olds is to be 
so abridged that they may complete it and the neces- 
sary supplementary training required elsewhere and 
then he in in France in the one-year period which 
the War Department has indicated it will allow to 
elapse before any of the 18 year-old men are sent 
overseas. 

DDD 

For the first time in the history of the University 
the Senior clas^ returns to the campus to find itself 
grouped according to the age of its 
members rather than to the number 
of years it has spent in college, and 
to he transferred from this military camp to others 
probably within the next three months. Participa- 
tion in normal campus activities for the class is at an 
end as the military rule here is no whit different from 
that of the camp or cantonment, except in the case of 
such members of the University as do not belong to 
the S. A. T. C. 

Although this is true. Tin-: Review believes that 
there is a very important work for the members of 
1919 to carry through, even though they may no 
longer he grouped together in one unit as formerly. 
In them the spirit of democracy and service which 
has distinguished Carolina is best conserved, and it 
is !<>r them to pass this on to their comrades. They 
constitute the vital point of contact between the 
past and the future. Tn order that the fine tradi- 
tions of the University may he transmitted to the 
new order, 1919 must utilize its opportunity to the 
lull. The alumni confidently look to 1910 for this 
service. 



That many sons of Carolina were to pay the -n- 
preme price for their devotion to justice and liberty 
was inevitable. Already the list is con- 



1919's RE- 
SPONSIBILITY 



THE ROLL 
OF HONOR 



iderable, anil each week in the future it 
will grow. Similarly, the total of 
wounded or missing; for the end is not yet. and 
Carolina men will be in the front of the fray until 
the end. And, similarly, the awards of honor for 
bravery in action may be counted on to mount. 

The Review carries elsewhere the Roll of Honor. 
It doesn't single out for special praise any of the list. 
For the memory of Quincy Mills and David Graham 
and John Manning Battle and their fallen comrades 
is sacred to Alma Mater. In the hour that their coun- 
try called them they answered, and in answering they 
died not merely for their country hut for mankind 
and for all the things of worth which other men live 
for and will live and die for in the generation-, to 
come. 

DDD 

October Twelfth. 1918, will find the ranks of the 

local alumni associations greatly depleted by members 

in service. lint this should 
OCTOBER TWELFTH . x x1 . , 

not deter the members who re- 
main from planning for the annual meeting and car- 
rying out a purposeful program. There is one spec- 
ial duty which should receive attention by all such 
meetings — the record of the members in service 
should he carefully compiled, and an accurate copy 
of it, together with a report of the meeting, should he 
sent to The Review. The office of Alumni Secretary 
of the General Association is being filled in absentia 
by Mi-. Rankin, and for that reason The Review 
calls upon the local association to act in this matter. 
The Review makes the further suggestion that 
when the local secretary sends in the complete list 
he also send a check to cover a subscription for each 
name in the list ! Keep the home fires burning ! 

DDD 

The Review has received two complaints during 
the summer to the effect that it does not give sufficient 
attention to the activities of alumni who 



IT'S UP 
TO YOU 



are in service in the Xavy. And, it must 
he confessed, that the criticism is true. 
This fact, however, is due to no intention on the 
part of The Review, but to its difficulty in securing 
information. In the case of men in the Army, notices 
constantly appear in the newspapers about them and 
every week an alumnus fresh from camp with direct 
information about Carolina men is hack on the Hill. 
Rut not so with the men in the Xavy. They put to 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



sea, and then a mantle of silence falls over them as 
if they were ''spurlos versenkt '. 

All of which prompts The Review to urge every 
alumnus, whether in the service or out, to assist it in 
keeping Carolina's record full and complete. It is 
up to the alumni to assist in this highly important 
particular. Short items concerning the whereabouts 
of Carolina men and their work will be appreciated. 



From a letter written by A. II. Bahnson, of Win- 
ston-Salem, The Review excerpts a suggestion 
which it ] (asses on to the alumni for 
whatever it may be worth. '"Enclosed 
you will find a check for $5 to cover 
renewal of my subscription and subscription of some 
of our boys in France. Use it as you see tit. Do not 
waste postage by acknowledging." 



A FINE 

SUGGESTION 



CAROLINA ESTABLISHES S. A. T. C. UNIT 



The Daily Schedule of the Campus is that of a Government Camp 



Through the operation of General Order 79 issued 
by the War Department on August 24th, 19.18, the 
University is operating today, in the main, as a mil- 
itary camp, of which the Students' Army Training 
( lorps unit is the center. 

As has been explained by press dispatches and spec- 
ial articles, the S. A. T. C. has been established in 
about 400 American universities and colleges by order 
of President Wilson under authority of the Selective 
Service Act id' May IS, l'.MT. It is administered by 
the War Department through the Committee on Edu- 
cation and Special Training, assisted by an Advisory 
Education Hoard, together with Educational Di- 
rectors, Regional Directors, and Special Advisors. 

Object of S. A. T. C. 

The object of establishing the S. A. T. C. is to 
utilize effectively the plant, equipment, and organi- 
zation of the universities and colleges for selecting 
and training officers and technical experts for service 
in the existing emergency. By next spring the War 
Department will need approximately 200,000 offi- 
cers and it looks to the college campus for a large 
per cent id' them. 

S. A. T. C. Regulations 
Eligibility in the S. A. T. C. is limited to regis- 
trants, students having become eighteen after Sep- 
tember 12th being debarred until they become regis- 
trants at such future date as may be announced by 
the War Department. After October 15 those regis- 
tered before September 12 may be inducted. Ap- 
plications should lie made direct to registrant's 
local board. Under the selective service regu- 
lations, which follow in abridged form for the in- 
formation of the alumni, only those who are physi- 
cally fit to perform full or limited military duty and 
who can offer a minimum of 12 units from a standard 
high school or preparatory school or who have equiv- 
alent educational qualifications, can be admitted to 
units in the collegiate section. 



1 pon admission to the S. A. T. C. a registrant be- 
comes a soldier, with rank and pay of a private in 
the Army of the United State-; as such, he is placed 
on active duty status, and is subject to military law 
anil military discipline at all times. 

From time to time, in accordance with the needs of 
the service and qualifications of the individual, it 
will be the policy of the Government to assign mem- 
bers of the S. A. T. ( '. to (a) an officers' training 
corps, (b) a non-oemmissioned officers' training 
school, (c) a depot brigade, (d) to continue in cer- 
tain cases in either a collegiate or vocational section 
of the S. A. T. ( '. for such technical or special 
training as the needs of the service require. 

Subjects Required in S. A. T. C. 

The instruction will lie partly military and partly 
in allied subjects that have a value as a means of 
training officers and experts to meet the needs of the 
service. The allied subjects will lie ordinarily selected 
from the following: English, French, German, Math- 
ematics, Physics. Chemistry, Biology, Geology, To- 
pography and Map Making, Meteorology, Astronomy, 
Hygiene, Sanitation. Mechanical and Free Hand 
Drawing, Descriptive Geography, Accounting, His- 
tory, Surveying, Economics, International Law, Gov- 
ernment, Psychology. 

The program of study in allied subjects must in- 
clude a course or courses on the underlying issues of 
the war, with not more than three hours per' week in 
lectures and recitations. This war issues course will 
touch the fields of History. Government, Economics, 
Philosophy, Modern Literature, and English Compo- 
sition. 

While the study of any of the subjects set forth 
above should be useful as a part of the training of 
future officers, the contents of the course and methods 
of instruction will in all cases determine the accept- 
ance of the subjects as well as the amount of credit to 
he assigned to it as an allied military subject. 



6 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



University Meets Requirements 

Upon this basis the University has converted the 
campus into a camp, the dormitories into barracks, 
the dining hall into a mess hall, and every student 
inducted into the S. A. T. C. is a soldier under the 
direct command of Lieut. Col. G. W. S. Stevens and 
members of his military staff. The faculty, operating 
under the co-ordinate educational branch of the ser- 
vice of which President McLauren, of the Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology is Director and Pres- 
ident Graham Regional Director for the South At- 
lantic States, has reorganized its work to conform to 
the above requirements and is offering courses in 
keeping with the purpose of the War Department. 

Courses Follow New Lines 

In planning the courses for the Corps the faculty 
has hand to follow new lines. Former senior, junior, 
sophomore and freshman groups have been replaced 
by groups for the 20 year-olds, the 19 year-olds, the 

18 year-olds, and the non-S. A. T. C. students. The 

19 and 18 year-old groups in the S. A. T. C. have also 
had to be further divided into new and former stu- 
dents. 

Every student in the S. A. T. C. is (with a slight 
reduction in the case of engineering and medical stu- 
dents) required to take 11 clock hours of military 
training and three recitation hours in the study of 
the issues involved in the war. The remaining 11 
or 12 recitation hours are taken from a list of re- 
stricted electives from the subjects indicated above. 

In the case of the 20 year-old group (both former 
and new students), a 12-weeks course is provided in 
which the training is intensive and is restricted to 
immediately essential subjects such as French, Ger- 
man, Topography and Map Making. Accounting, 
Sanitation and Hygiene, Gas and Airplane Engines, 
Trigonometry, Surveying, Practical Electricity, Mil- 
itary Mathematics, Radio, etc. 

For the 19 year-old group a 24-weeks course is 
provided; for the 18 year-old group a 36-wceks 
course. Both groups are permitted to select from a 
larger list of electives than the 20 year-old group can 
select from, and within each of the two respective 
groups the choice of electives open to former students 
is greater than that to new students. In a large per 
cent of the courses recitations are held five or six 
hours per week and the study is consequently very 
intensive. For freshmen not in the S. A. T. ('. a 
course quite similar to the regular freshman course 
is provided, while advanced students not in the corps 
are taking such courses as instructors can give whose 
whole time is not employed in giving the required 
courses. 



Further Regulations 

All students belonging to the corps are quartered 
in the dormitories (now called barracks) and are 
fed at Swain (the mess) Hall and are under strict 
military discipline. All other students room and get 
their meals off the campus. Such as take voluntary 
training are allowed to wear uniforms (with special 
distinguishing mark) for part time. 

Under the new regulations the University year is 
divided into four quarters of approximately twelve 
weeks each. All courses are to conform to this ar- 
rangement. Final reports will be recorded quarterly 
on the basis of term standing and examinations, and 
a three-hour course for one quarter is the equivalent 
of one hour of college credit. In case any S. A. T. 
C. course is not taken by more than ten students 
it may be omitted. 

Vocational and Collegiate Sections Explained 

Under the plan of organization, two sections of the 
S. A. T. C. have been provided — the Vocational and 
the Collegiate. The former is for the training of 
registrants (who have only a grammar school educa- 
tion) in practical technical subjects such as teleg- 
raphy, blacksmithing, etc. The latter is, as already 
indicated for the training of registrants (who have 
12 standard entrance units) as officers. The Univer- 
sity unit belongs to the Collegiate section. 

Marine and Naval Units Authorized 

In addition to the S. A. T. C. unit, the Univer- 
sity has been designated as one of the 12 institutions 
in which a marine section of the S. A. T . C. is to 
be established. The University's quota is 100, or 
six and two-third per cent of the total number of 
students, 1,500, authorized under this organization 
in the United States. A marine officer and non- 
commissioned officers have been detailed to this in- 
stitution for the purpose of organizing and instruct- 
ing such men as may voluntarily apply for induc- 
tion. 

It has also been designated as center for estab- 
lishing a Naval Section of the S. A. T. C, with a 
quota of 50 men. 

Daily Schedule 

In carrying out this military program the following 
daily schedule is adhered to: 6:00 A. M. First Call; 
6:15 Reveille; 6:30 Breakfast; 7:15 Assembly (Phy- 
sical Exercise); 8:00-12:15 Academic Work; 12:30 
Dinner; 1:30-2:30 Academic Work (Except Satur- 
day); 1:30 (Saturday) Military Instruction; 2:35- 
3:35 (Mon. Wed. Fri.) Academic Work, and (Tues. 
Thur. and Sat.) Military Instruction; 4:00 Military 
Instruction; 6:00 Retreat; 6:15 Supper; 7:30 Study 
Call; 10:00 Taps. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



FORTY-EIGHT WIN COMMISSIONS 



Carolina Men Attend Summer Camp at Plattsburg 



One hundred and twenty-two Carolina men at- 
tended the Plattsburg Camp on Lake Champlain this 
past summer. The course of training extending 
through a period of six weeks, August first to Sep- 
tember 16th, was marked by a wonderful spirit of 
co-operation and adaptability to the hard routine 
tasks. Kb complaints were heard from any of the 
3,500 to 4,()(in college men attending the camp. 
Practically every college in the country was repre- 
sented. 

The following men received their commissions as 
second lieutenants : 

W. B, Anderson, W. P. Andrews, S. I!. Allen. 
R. M. Riddle. It. W. Boling, Crimes Bylerly, F. C. 
Cochrane, A. -I. Cummings, ( '. R. Cunningham, W. 
R. Cuthbertson, F. .1. Cohn, .1. E. Daniel, M. 0. 
Diekerson, J. H. Erwin, Jr., Allen Fields, L. E. 
Fields, T. A. Graham, J. .1. Hankins, L. II. Eodges, 
A. T. Johnson, T. S. Kittrell, E. S. Lindsey, W. 1). 
McMillan, 3d, A. H. Martin, W. E. Price. .M. II. 
Patterson, W. X Poindexter, F. 0. Ray, P. J. 
Ranson, S. F. Ravenel, E. M. Robertson J. D Shaw, 
R. F. Smith, II. M. Taylor, W. E. Thompson, ( '. R. 
Toy, F. W. Turnbull, O. R. Welch, IF V. P. Wil- 
son. Jr., P. II. Wilson, A. P. Wright, J. B. Yokely, 
W. A. Blount, .F C. Bynum, W. W. Eagle, T. E. 
Rondthaler, ('. L. Vogler, Donnel Van Xoppen. 

Several honors and distinctions fell to Carolina 
men during the course of the camp. Professor T. F. 
llickerson was selected to give lectures on map work 
to his company. Adjutant J. V. Whitfield and Jeff 
Bynum were picked to take a special course in the 
Adjutants' School. Three Carolina men, S. F. Rav- 
enel. Leo Harvey, and J. J. Hankins, were in a 
platoon of 42 selected for a special exhibition drill 
for visiting college presidents. Three Carolina men 
were also selected for special instruction at a small 
arms school at Camp Perry. Ohio. 

The course of instruction was varied, consisting of 
setting-up exercises, bayonet drill, bombing, and close 
and extended order drill, with special emphasis on 
the latter. All the new formations being used on 
the western front were taught, seventy-five per cent 
of the instructors having seen service overseas. Spec- 
ial idasses in bayonet practice and in the adjutants' 
school were a feature. The day's work began at 5 :30 
and taps were sounded at 10 :00 P. M. Everyone had 
to take a turn on the range, go through guard duty, 
and go on kitchen police. Each man had full army 



equipment. The camp course ended with a three 
days' hike covering about 40 miles, fighting taking 
place every hit of the way. 

The following Carolina men attended the camp: 
Anderson, \V. B., Haw River: Andrews, W. H, 
Tarboro; Andrews, W. P., Charlotte; Allen, S. B., 
Weldon; Armfield, P. M., Asheboro; Aycock, .T. L., 
Raleigh; Bencini, P. P., Eigh Point; Riddle, R. M., 
Greensboro; Blythe, W. L., Huntersville ; Boyd. C. 
T., Gastonia ; Poling, R. W., Apex; Brinn, T. P., 
Hertford; Brooks, F. P., Kinston; Blair, C. D., 
Greensboro; Burton, ('. W., Greensboro; Byerly, 
Grimes, Cooleemee ; Bryant, L. H, Durham; Cash- 
att. ( '. E., Jamestown: Cochrane, F. ('., Charlotte; 
Cone, Pen, Greensboro; Cowan, J. C. Jr., Ruther- 
fordton; Cummings, A. J., Winston-Salem; Cun- 
ningbam, (). P., Apex: Cuthbertson, W. R., Char- 
lotte; Crawford, G. L)., Cornelia, Ga. ; Cross. J. P., 
Gatesville; Cobn, F. J., Goldsboro; Daniel, J. E.. 
Henderson; Dupree, B. ()., Plymouth; Diekerson, 
M. (). Jr., Rutherf ordton ; Ervin, II. T.. Morganton : 
Erwin, J. II. Jr., Durham; Evans, E. PL, Laurin- 
burg; Fearrington, J. C. P.. Winston-Salem; Field-. 
Allen, Laurinburg; Fields, L. E., Kinston; Fowler, 
C. W. Jr.. Greensboro; Gibson, J. M., Gibson; Gib- 
son, T. G., Gibson; Graham. T. A., Mt. Ulla ; Guard. 
J. W., Coinjock; Hankins, J. J., Winston-Salem; 
Harrington, C. L., Greenville; Harvey, L. H, Kins- 
ton; Harris, C. R., Arden; Harden, Boyd, Burling- 
ton ; Henson, IT. F., Crewe. Va. ; Heffner. R. L., 
Maiden: Hester. Win., Tryon; Hinson. T. E., Mon- 
roe; Hodges, L. H, Leaksville; HoTbrook, E. J., 
Huntersville; Hoffner, P. I. Salisbury; Hooker, E. 
F., Kinston; Horner, Junius, Asheville; Ives. C. L. 
Jr., Newbern; Ingram, L. M., High Point: Johnson, 
A. T., Ealeigh; Johnson, R. M. Jr., Gastonia; Kit- 
trell, T. S., Henderson; Kineaid, II. Gordon, Gas- 
tonia; Kistler, C. E. Jr.. Morganton; Leonard, C. T., 
Greensboro; Lindsey, E. S., Tryon; Lowe, F. R., 
Winston-Salem ; Love, .1. W., Raleigh ; McKimmon, 
Hugh, Raleigh; McKnight, T. M., Mooresville ; Mc- 
Laughlin, J. M. Jr., Charlotte: McMillan, W. D. 3rd, 
Wilmington; Martin. A. II., Winston-Salem; Moody, 
R. M., Murphy; Murray, J. S., Durham; Martin. 
Paul, Salisbury; Naiman, B., Kinston; Nims, Hor- 
ace, Mt. Olive'; Xowell, S. C. Jr., Winfall ; Owens, 
W. P., Edenton; Price. W. E.. Madison; Penny, .T. 
T.. Charlotte; Patton, W. R., Mebane; Patterson, M. 
H, Mt. Airy; Pless. .T. W. Jr.. Marion; Poindexter, 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 







Group of Carolina Eepresentatives at Plattsbueg 



W. N., Walkertown; Ray, F. 0., Selma; Eanson, P. 
J., Huntersville ; Ravenel, S. F., Green Pond, S. C. ; 
Rives, E. E., Greensboro; Robertson, E. M., Woods- 
dale; Ruffin, W. H. Jr., Louisburg; Sexton, J. W., 
Wbitakers; Shamburger, Elsa, Biscoe; Shaw, J. D., 
Laurinburg; Smith, R. E., Mt. Airy; Smith, R. 0., 
Liberty; Smith, P. C, Capron, Va. ; Stokes, W. F., 
Greenville; Sylvester, L. W., Richlands; Taylor, G. 
E., Beaufort; Taylor, H. M., Tarboro; Thies, Karl, 
Charlotte; Thompson, W. B., Goldsboro; Toy, C. R., 
Chapel Hill ; Tucker, J. G., Plymouth ; Turnbull, F. 



W., As'heville; Van Noppen, 1)., Greensboro; Ware, 
R. R., Reidsville; West, H. G., Greensboro; Welch, 
O. B., Charlotte; Williamson, H. W., Carthage; 
Wilson, H. V., Chapel Hill; Wilson, R. H., Wilson's 
.Mills; Wilson, Girard, Dunn; Wright, A. B., Win- 
ston-Salem; Yokely, J. B., Mt. Airy; Babb, J. S., 
Hertford ; Blount, W. A., Washington ; Bynum, J. 
C, Durham ; Eagle, W. W., Statesville ; Rondthaler, 
T. E., Winston-Salem ; Vogler, C. L., Winston-Salem ; 
Whitfield, J. V., Chapel Hill; Hickerson, T. F., 
Chapel Hill. 



LETTERS FROM THE FRONT 



CONCERNING JOHN MANNING BATTLE, 1911 

Lieut. M. G. C, 23d Inf., A. E. F. 

(In a letter from First Lieut. Parker Vanamee, 23rd In- 
fantry to Mr. Gaston Battle, City Point, Virginia) 

On the night of July 19-20, Lieutenant John Man- 
ning Battle, with twenty-six other members of his 
command, was struck by a 350 millimeter shell and 
died on the way back to the hospital. The column, 
which was being relieved at the front, had run into 
a gas area, had adjusted the masks, and while on 
the way to the rear, suffered twenty-six casualties 
as the result of the explosion. — Editor. 

Lieut. Malloy was in command of the platoon 
which suffered practically all of the casualties, and 
was one of the few men unhurt. He immediately 
started to care for the wounded and soon found Jack 
lying in the road. "Just move me to the side of the 
road, Joe, and care for the men, first," was all he 
asked for himself. It was not over twenty minutes 
from the time the shell struck before the stretcher 



bearers — men from my platoon — brought Jack down 
(the last man) to the ambulance I was loading. 

To minimize the fact that he was suffering would 
be to minimize his splendid courage. ''Hello, Van," 
he greeted me when I came over to his stretcher, pre- 
pared to load him in the ambulance. "Well, they 
got me at last." 

I asked him if he was badly hurt and he said, "Yes, 
I'm afraid I'm done for, hit in the stomach and 
hack. Are all the men looked after ?" I assured him 
that he was the last man. "That's good," he replied, 
"Give me a cigarette and put me in." 

Just as gently as we could we put him in the ambu- 
lance. He never winced or made a sound, just 
puffed slowly at his cigarette and went off with a 
"Goodbye, old man, many thanks." 

May I say, Sir, that you had a son to be proud of. 
Under fire he was the coolest, bravest man any of 
us had ever seen. Wounded and suffering, his forti- 
tude and unselfishness was splendid. He was every 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



9 



inch a soldier, a gentleman, and a man, and the idol 
of all those who served under and with him. 



By MAJOR E. A. ABERNETHY, 1906 

Surgeon M. R. C. 78th Division 
In a letter to Mrs. Abernethy, August 1918) 

Haven't been able to write to you for several days 
as I have been on the move, and today have been out 
all day with the ambulance companies. Have had 
two excellent meals with Australian rabbits at both. 
There are shipped here drawn, but not skinned and 
are excellent. We have an abundance to eat and the 
French are good to us. I am now quartered with 
the curate and my billet is No. 13. Isn't that fine '. 
Have lost both of my pens. McDonald has just 
come in and loaned me his. 

I don't know if I am permitted to tell you, but 
here goes. We were bombed out in the most system- 
atic and worst bombing expedition the Boche has 
pulled off, and I know what fear is. The terror. I 
have been shelled, have been gassed, have been ma- 
chine gunned — everything but the bayonet, and have 
been in many raids, but I saw red and felt that the 
end had come. The concert lasted from 9 :30 until 
2 :30 and there were many encores. He came over 
in large planes and dropped from 28 to 43 bombs. 
The correct number T do not know, and it was the 
most horrible experience I shall ever have. I stood 
against an iron fence and heard the swish of a bomb 
which I knew was going to hit me, and knew fear — 
not cowardice, but the certainty of death, and when 
the bomb did not hit me, the fact brought me back. 
T did not lose my head and there was no shock. It 
came down with a horrible swish as it tore through 
the air and the explosion tore all the windows out 
and knocked us backward. I struck the fence. After 
one of them had dropped all his bombs and while his 
enormous bulk was fastened in the beams he showed 
his contempt by droping flares that lighted up every- 
thing and turned his machine guns loose on every 
shadow and for five hours it was the same, with 
shrapnel from our own guns going like rain all over 
us. And what damage did he do? None! Instead 
of putting the fear into our souls, he put the Hate 
of Hell and made us more determined to see that 
we gave it to him. 

I am sorry I can't give you more details — the num- 
ber killed and injured does not matter. The military 
damage is all that, counts and he did absolutely none 
The next day one of them came over to photograph 
the damage and did not go home. But we moved. 
It is said by men who have played all the game for 
four years to have been the most intense raid yet — 



a last dying effort. He has at last been thrown on the 
defense and his defeat is absolutely certain. The next 
day I went about my work as if nothing had hap- 
pened. It was a horrible nightmare, and I shall 
carry the memory of it to my grave, but it did not 
''get my goat" and I am as usual. John was not in it. 



By J. A. CAPPS, 1917 

American Y. M. C. A., 12 Rue d'Aguesseau, Paris 

(In a letter to President Graham dated June 22) 

After two weeks at Camp Jackson, which seemed 
like a second Carolina — there being hundreds of 
Carolina men there — I started to France. There 
were two hundred and twelve "Y" men in my party. 
Some were left in England, thirty or more have gone 
to Italy, others have been sent to parts in Southern 
France, and about twenty-five of us are waiting here 
a i'^w days before going to the front. I am happy to 
be one of that lucky number. I am going to a place 
where once stood a beautiful city, no whole house is 
left. 

Our trip over was full of rich experiences — for 
three days there was a fog that made it impossible 
to see more than thirty yards from the boat; then 
two days storm. Every one was required to take his 
turn at watch and sleep on deck with his life belt 
for a pillow. About three days off the coast of Ire- 
land a sub stuck his nose out of the water, and by 
so doing caused himself and partner to get destroyed. 

We found no excitement in London, where we 
spent three days, except that everybody has one 
object in mind — Win the war ! Women are working 
with all the force they have, there are no young men 
in England — girls drive the taxis, run the busses, the 
elevators, the trams, till every inch of tillable soil 
and in fact do everything that we usually think of 
as man's work. The very same can be said of France 
with a little emphasis. Victory is 'the only result 
that can follow such a spirit. 

Can you think of London without lights? No? 
Then what about Paris? Hardly a light can be seen 
in the streets of Paris tonight. I am in Hotel D' Iena 
near Tour Eiffel and it is 9 :30 P. M., yet I cannot 
hear the sound of a car or a voice anywhere. It is as 
quiet here now as the Carolina campus at 3 :00 A. M. 
It is not so much that the people fear an air raid. 

Don't think for one minute, that the French people 
are down hearted. They are more optimistic than 
the Americans at home. Though they cannot count 
the cost, they are absolutely certain of a final victory. 
Their apreciation of the American soldier is beauti- 
ful. Almost everyone I have talked with has told 
me that our marines saved Paris. 



II) 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



1 think my class gift was due this June. I do not 
remember the amount, but will send it in as soon as 
I can learn. 

With love tu Carolina, and those who represent 
her ideals. 



IMPORTANT NOTICE TO ALUMNI 

A late order of the War Department contains the 
following information : 

Entrance to the Students Army Training Corps is 
open to registrants of September 12 between the ages 
of is anil 45. After October L5 these registered he- 
fere September 12 may lie inducted. Applications 
in the first case should lie made direct to the Univer- 
sity; in the second case to registrant's local heard. 



LIEUTENANT HARRIS INTERNED IN HOLLAND 
Lieutenant Regan Harris, "17, who left the Uni- 
versity for the first training camp at Fort Ogle- 
thorpe, was interned in Holland in mid-Augus1 as 
the result of an accident to his airplane which caused 
him to land in Dutch territory. After leaving Ogle- 
thorpe Lieutenant Harris joined the Loyal Flying 
Corps in Canada. Later he went to Texas as an 
instructor in aviation and from there to England 
where he joined the Loyal Air force. He has been 
in France for three months. His machine was hit by 
a piece of shell from an "Archie" while flying back 
of the German lines. Leing unable to reach his 
own line he did the next best thing and landed upon 
the island of Zeeland where he was interned by 
Dutch officials. 



COMPILING WAR RECORDS 

At some later date in the year. The Review wishes 
to publish in as complete form as possible the war 
service record of the University. In order that this 
may he complete, it is desired that every alumnus 
in service will give full information as to his rank 
and the unit to which he belongs. Tt is also desired 
that civilians who have engaged in important service 
shall also give detailed information concerning them- 
selves. 

In complying with this request, the alumni will 
please conform to the outline given below, which 
has been adopted by the Association of Alumni Sec- 
retaries of American colleges and universities, ft is 
only by following strictly this suuo'ested outline that 
correct comparative statistics as to the service of 
various universities can be correctly arrived at. In 
several recent publications of comparative statistics, 
the University has suffered by reason of the fact that 
so (rw of the alumni have given information concern- 
ing themselves, and only those who have been engaged 
in active military service. It will he noted that in- 
formation is desired concerning all those who are 
engaged in Red Cross, Y. M. C. A., and other special 
fields of civilian service. 

I. Army (a) Commissioned officers; (b) Non- 
Commissioned officers; (c) Enlisted men (the line 
being drawn to include the men who are wearing the 
uniform of the U. S. Army and eliminating all 
others ). 

II. Navy (a) Commissioned officers (b) Non- 
commissioned officers; («) Enlisted men; (d) Ma- 




Pkofessok Noble, as Judiif, Toomkk. Welcoming Lafayette to Fayetteville, in Foukth op July Paueant 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



11 



rines (the Line being drawn to include the men who 
are wearing the uniform of the I . S. Navy and 
eliminating all others). 

III. Red Cross Service in the Field and ('amp 
Hospitals. 

IV. Y. M. C. A. Service in the Field and Camps. 

V. Civilian Service: (a) Distinguished service; 
(b) Industrial service; (c) Miscellaneous civilian 
service. 1. Civilian instruction in Aviation Ground 
Schools, Camps and Cantonments, and administra- 
tive work in connection with the same. 2. Organiza- 
tion of campaigns and committees for raising funds 
for Liberty Loans, Red Cross, Y. M. C. A.. War 
Chests, etc., and special service along these lines. 
3. Organization of Food Conservation work. 4. Or- 
ganization of Red Cross work. 5. Members of 
Speakers Bureau for Patriotic Education Campaign, 
Liberty Loans, Red Cross, Y. M. C. A., Food Con- 
servation, etc. 6. Any other war work that has been 
of aid to the Government in winning the war. 



IN SERVICE AT NORFOLK 

In a letter from R. II. Thornton, former instruc- 
tor in Journalism, dated Norfolk, Va., information 
was given about the following University men who 
were in service in June near Norfolk : W. T. 
Steele. Seaman, 1'. S. S. Logon i a ; R. ( '. DeRos-ett, 
Seaman. P. S. S. Onward; E. S. Hartshorn, just 
graduated in Ensign School here; Grady Pritchard, 
student in Ensign School here; Olie Gooch, electri- 
cian, third class, 0". S. N. R. F. ; LeRoy Smith, Yeo- 
man, first class; C. Holding, Seaman, Guard, St. 
Helena: G. Holding, Junior Instructor, St. Helena; 



.M. Shapiro, Seaman, St. Helena; Young, Yeoman, 
St. Helena: Dawson, Recruit, just in, St. Helena; 
Carlyle, Recruit, just in, St. Helena; R. R. West, 
Yeoman, third class, (here) ; Plato Durham, Yeoman 
(here) ; Thurmond Chatham. Ensign, F. S. S. Miss- 
issippi; Leighton Blount, Ensign, in charge of Sub 
('baser; Buck Wimberley, Ensign, (on Mohawk, I 
think); (). A. Hamilton, Seaman (on harbor yacht 
here): Breeden, Chief Yeoman F. S. S. Pamlico; 
Heath, Pharmacist's Mate; J. G. Kennedy, Recruit, 
St. Helena; Sam Calvert, Seaman, U. S. S Legonia. 
Bill Liipfert and Ralph Stockton are in the Coast 
Artillery School at Fort Monroe; John Aycock, F. 
Farthing, Bobbie Jones, Ives, Leo Harvey, Wortley 
Bain, and II. E. Harrow are connected with the Naval 
Base and New Army Base. 



CAMP TAYLOR GRADUATES 
Among the Carolina men receiving the commis- 
sion of second lieutenant at the Field Artillery School 
at Camp Taylor, Aug. 31, were: Kay Armstrong, 
Belmont; William Bailey, Jr.. Raleigh; F. F. Brad- 
shaw, Hillsboro; B. B. Holder, Jackson Springs; 
.John M. Huske, Fayetteville ; J. P. Linker, Salis- 
bury; L. L. Lohr, Lincoluton; E. Et. Warren, Gas- 
tonia; P. W. .Morrison, Chapel Hill; 0. N. Dobbins, 
Yadkiiiville; W. P. Edwards, Wilson; W. A. Erwin, 
Jr., Durham: P. A. McDutfie. Greensboro. 



LT. COL. SHEEP ORGANIZES BASE HOSPITAL NO. 54 

Lt. Col. Wm. 1.. Sheep, M. C. X. A., who has 
been Comanding Officer. Base Eospital, (.'amp 
Greene. Charlotte, X. ('.. since the opening of the 




Scene from the Presentation of Esther Wake 



12 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



camp in 1917, has been assigned to duty as Com- 
manding Officer Overseas, Base Hospital Unit No. 
54, which he is now organizing at Camp Greene Base 
Hospital. To say that Colonel Sheep, a North Caro- 
linian and an alumnus of the University of North 
Carolina, has greatly endeared himself to the num- 
erous doctors who have served under him during the 
almost one year of his residence at the Camp here, 
inadequately expresses the respect and esteem so 
strongly cherished for him. Not only is this the 
universal sentiment of the official staff, but citizens 
of Charlotte who have had the pleasure of his ac- 
quaintance appreciate the Colonel as one of the finest 
medical gentlemen it has been our pleasure to know 
in many a day. Overseas, or where he may go, he 
will carry with him the kindly recollection of many 
sincere friends who wish for him every success and 
honor attainable by a doctor in the army possessed 
of great medical abiltiy, administrative efficiency of 
the highest order, and with it all, and best of all, 
the splendid capacity of bearing himself under any 
and every circumstance as well becomes a gentleman 
of the finest character. — Charlotte Medical Journal , 
June, 1918. 



ANGELS LEAD FOR CAROLINA 

Lieutenant F. Angel, now Assistant Surgeon, U. 
S. N, not only won first honors at the Jefferson Med- 
ical College last spring, but stood in the first one-fifth 
of the class at the Naval Medical School. 

Lewis Angel, his brother, holds the rank of first 
lieutenant in the Army and has the distinction of 
representing all of the U. S. Cavalry in the coming 
National Rifle Shoot. 



A. M. NOBLE SUCCEEDS ALEXANDER STRONACH 
AS JUDGE OF SAMOA 

Press dispatches dated Washington, D. C, August 
21, carried an acount of the resignation of Alexander 
Stronach, '89, of Raleigh, who for the past five years 
has been United States District Judge of Samoa. 
His successor is Albert M. Noble, '05, of Smithfield, 
who, for two years was Clerk to the Commandant of 
the Samoan Navy Station at Tutuila, Samoa. Judge 
Noble for the past three years has been solicitor of 
the Johnston county Recorder's court. Judge Stron- 
ach is to remain in Samoa for a short while to assist 
Judge Noble until he becomes accustomed to his new 
duties. 



porta nt nature. Through loan it received from Mr. 
N. T. Cobb, Jr., of Bayshead, Florida, a number of 
exceedingly interesting and rare volumes of general 
Americana and especially of North Caroliniana. The 
collection comprises fifty odd titles, among which are 
the following : Addresses Delivered at the University 
from 1827-1855; The Westover Manuscript, by Wil- 
liam Byrd; Catalogues of the University from 1795- 
1S45; Early Pamphlets on Education in North Car- 
olina ; The Works of Elisha Mitchell ; Volume I of 
the University Magazine and other early volumes; 
Lawson's History of Carolina, 1714; Five volumes 
of epistolary correspondence of President David L. 
Swain ; Sermons and addresses delivered at Chapel 
Hill from 1794-1838; The Mecklenburg Papers of 
1775 "presented to the Governor of North Carolina 
with the respect of James K. Polk ;" Copies of the 
Cape Fear Mercury, Edenton Gazette, North Caro- 
lina Gazette, Fayetteville Gazette, Hall's Wilming- 
ton Gazette, published prior to 1800. 

Through gift, the Library received the Medical 
Library of the late Dr. H. T. Bahnson, of Winston- 
Salem, N. C. The collection contained much material 
of special value to the Medical School, and a com- 
plete set of the Transactions of the North Carolina 
Medical Society' from its beginning in 1S49. It 
also contained a number of volumes of the North 
Carolina Medical Journal, which began publication 
in Wilmington in 1878. 

From Mrs. P. L. Groome, of Greensboro, the 
Library received as a gift the private library of the 
late P. L. Groome, in memory of Mary Groome Mc- 
Ninch of the class of 1902, and Pinkney Broadfield 
Groome of the class of 1902. The collection con- 
tains more than one hundred volumes of works on 
Methodism and Southern Methodism in particular 
and biographical and autobiographical publications 
of prominent southern ministers. 



ALUMNI FELLOWSHIP FUND AT WORK 

During the summer packages of cigarettes and 
tobacco were sent to the American University Union 
in Paris to be distributed to Carolina alumni who 
visited the Union. Subscribers to the the fund were : 
Herman Weil ($50), K. S. Tanner ($25), A. M. 
Carr ($10), R. S. Hutchison ($5), H. G. Carver, Jr. 
($5), Mrs. G. T. Winston, J. L. Barham, W. H. 
Smith, E. M. Land, L. R. Hoffman, J. M. Booker, 
and W. T. Shore. 



LIBRARY RECEIVES LOAN AND GIFTS 

During the summer the University Library was 
die recipient of one loan and two gifts of a very im- 



CAPTAIN ALLEN MARRIES 

Cards were received in Chapel Hill on September 
1 announcing the marriage of Miss Dorris Burry, 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



13 



daughter of Sir George and Lady Burry of Montreal, 
and Captain J. Stuart Allen of Princess Patricia's 
Canadian Light Infantry and a member of the pres- 
ent military faculty of the University. Captain 
and Mrs. Allen are now at home in Cobb Terrace, 
Chapel Hill. 



REMEMBER THE FIGHT IN CHINA 

Editor, Alumni Review: 

Sib: — Please find enclosed my check for $1.00 to 
renew my subscription to the Alumni Review. It 
is greatly enjoyed. 

A far-away son of Carolina rejoices over the pros- 
perity of his Alma Mater. Please remember the 
fight that is on out here against the forces of ignor- 
ance and sin among one-fourth of the population of 
the globe. 

Lacy L. Little. 

Southern Presbyterian Mission, Kiangyin, China. 



BUREAU OF EXTENSION ANNOUNCES PLAN 

In keeping with its former policy, the Bureau of 
Extension will carry on its regular activities through 
the year together with a special program concerning 
the war. The latter will be further developed through 
study centers, group lectures for clubs, correspon- 
dence courses, publications, and the loan of books 
from the library. Extension centers will be estab- 
lished in several of the cities, and more than 600 
members of womens clubs are following a special 
study program prepared by the Division for Women 
on the historical background and literature of the 
war. Revised plans for the High School Debating 
Union are being sent to the schools, and the query 
will soon be announced by the Secretary, Dr. L. A. 
Williams. A new division to be formed this year is 
that of Community Drama, under Prof. F. H. Koch. 



MEN COMMISSIONED AT CAMP GORDON 

Eighteen University men were included in the 
list of 98 North Carolina officers commissioned at 
Camp Gordon early in September. Their names fol- 
low: Elliott T. Cooper, Oxford; Rupert J. Crowell, 
Acton; Marion B. Fowler, Hillsboro; Lee C. Gooch, 
Oxford; Harry T. Greenleaf, Elizabeth City; Minor 
Gwynn, Leaksville; Thomas P. Harrison, Raleigh; 
Herman Jernigan, Benson; Leslie E. Jones, Swan 
Quarter; Ovid W. Jones, Winston-Salem; William 
D. Lay, Burlington, Charles E. Menefee, Graham; 
Tom Moore, Webster; Robert A. Monroe, Laurin- 
burg; Hubert R. Ray, Raleigh; Cleveland L. Smith, 
Midland; Walter S. Tatum, Brookside; Benjamin 
F. Wellons, Smithfield. 



PRES. GRAHAM CHOSEN REGIONAL DIRECTOR 

During the latter part of the summer President 
Graham was elected one of the ten regional directors 
of academic instruction in the Students' Army Train- 
ing Corps, his particular field being that of the 
South Atlantic States — North and South Carolina, 
Yirgina, Georgia, Florida. As Regional Director it 
has been his duty to certify to the War Department 
such schools in the five states mentioned as were en- 
titled to establish S. A. T. C. units. He has asso- 
ciated with him at Chapel Hill Major Towner, who 
is regional director of military work given in S. A. 
T. C. units in this and other states. President 
Garham has also been made a director of the Junior 
Plattsburg camp and of the International Committee 
of the Y. M. C. A. 



AROUND CAMPUS AND TOWN 

The new Engineering building is getting well un- 
der way. The brickwork is well above the first floor, 
a great deal of the material for its completion is 
assembled, and the work is being pushed with vigor. 

The library of the department of Chemistry has 
been moved during the summer to a room on the 
west side on the second, floor at the head of the 
stairs. New shelving has been installed and the 
800 or 900 volumes secured through the purchase 
of the Herty Collection have been catalogued and 
embodied in the library. 

The shelf capacity of the library of the School of 
Medicine has been increased during the vacation so 
that the medical books formerly kept in the main 
library could be transferred to the Medical building. 
The Bahnson Collection has also been added to the 
library. 

A thorough-going rearrangement of Swain Hall 
has recently been perfected by means of which 900 
students can be accommodated. It is being used as 
the mess hall of the S. A. T. C. 

Progress on the new Presbyterian church and 
postoffice buildings has been slow. Neither building 
is above the first floor at present. 



LAW STUDENTS RECEIVE LICENSE 

The following University students in the School 
of Law secured license at the recent examination in 
August : O. O. Efird, F. H. Kennedy, T. D. Luther, 
W. B. McQueen, P. A. Moore, D. A. Rendleman, and 
E. H. Smith. 



Dr. L. A. Williams spent several weeks after the 
Summer School at Lake Couchiching, Ontario, Can- 
ada, teaching in the training school of the Y. M. C. A. 



14 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 

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 Murphv, '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. 

R. W. Madry, '18 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies $0.15 

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 for publication must be accompanied with 
signatures if they are to receive consideration. 

OFFICE OF PUBLICATION, CHAPEL HILL, N. C 

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



THE UNIVERSITY IN LETTERS 



Throughout the summer vacation the University 
faculty maintained its record as a productive body 
in the field of language, literature, history, and 
science through the issue of a number of interesting 
special publications. 

An important work in history is the volume of 
The Papers of Thomas Ruffin, Chief Justice of the 
Supreme Court of North Carolina, 1833-1852, com- 
piled and edited by Dr. J. G. deR. Hamilton, Alumni 
Professor of History, and published by the North 
Carolina Historical Commission. The volume is the 
first of a set of four, and contains the letters to and 
from Judge Ruffin from 1803-1830. It also contains 
the Memorial Oration on the Life and Character of 
Chief Justice Puffin, by William A. Graham, deliv- 
ered in Raleigh at the State Fair in 1870, and a 
sketch of him by Assistant Attorney General Francis 
Nash, of Hillsboro, originally published in the Char- 
lotte Observer. One volume is compiled from the 
Ruffin Collection owned by Bennehan Cameron, of 
Stagville, and the Roulhac Collection in the posses- 
sion of Dr. Hamilton, a total of 10,000 in all. The 
remaining volumes are now in preparation for the 
press. 

Dr. William Dey, of the department of Romance 
Languages, is the editor of Adolphe, by Benjamin 
('(instant, published by the Oxford University Press, 
New York. The volume is intended for use by 
students in French in American colleges and uni- 
versities, and in addition to critical notes and special 
vocabulary, contains an extended introduction and 
critical estimate of Constant by Dr. Dev. 



In 1917-18 the Division for Women of the Bureau 
of Extension of the University prepared an outline 
study for the literary and historical departments of 
the North Carolina Federation of Women's Clubs 
and directed the work of more than 425 members. 
In continuation of this service, Mrs. Thomas W. Tin- 
gle, former president of the Federation and in charge 
of this division of the bureau, has prepared sixteen 
studies on the world war for the use of the clubs 
in 1918-19. The outline comprises twenty-seven 
pages, suggests' topics fotr papers 'throughout the 
year, and indicates books and references, which may 
he borrowed from the University Library by club 
members enrolled in the course. 

Drs. Norman Foerster and J. M. Steadman, 
both of the department of English, are the authors 
of a guide to students and writers in English com- 
position. Correct sentence structure, paragraph build- 
ing, punctuation, and other subjects important in 
the proper foundation for effective composition arc 
included in the text. The publication is issued by 
the Seeman Printery of Durham. 

The July numbers of Studies in Philology and the 
Journal of the Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society 
have been received and mailed. The number of the 
Studies is devoted to a critical study by Drs. J. H. 
Hanford and J. M. Steadman, of the English de- 
partment, of Death and Liffe, an important allitera- 
tive poem in Middle English. The Journal is de- 
voted to an exhaustive treatise on the Lactarias 
( mushrooms) of North Carolina, by Dr. W. ( '. Coker, 
Professor of Botany. There are sixty-four pages of 
text, and forty splendid plates in the number. 

In addition to these publications, the University 
is the author of an attractive, illustrated booklet of 
thirty-six pages, entitled "About the University of 
North Carolina." It contains nine half-tone plates, 
and gives a condensed summary of the history, work 
and equipment of the University. 



UNIVERSITY EXTENSION WORK IN THE SOUTH 

The conspicuously excellent work of the Bureau 
of Extension of the University of North Carolina is 
the subject of a bulletin issued by the United States 
Department of the Interior, Bureau of Education. 
Washington, and written by Louis Round Wilson and 
Lester Alonzo Williams. In his letter transmitting 
the bulletin to the Secretary of the Interior, P. P. 
( 'laxton, Commissioner of Education, says: 

"For five years this office has watched with in- 
creasing interest the development of the extension 
work of the University of North Carolina, some of 
which though as yet peculiar to this State, is, with 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



15 



necessary adaptations to the varying conditions in 
other States, capable of general adoption. Because 
of the importance of some of the phases of this work 
I have induced the president of the University to 
have prepared the account which is herewith trans- 
mitted for publication as a bulletin of the Bureau of 
Education." 

It is exceedingly gratifying to read this bulletin 
and to note the success which has attended the ex- 
tension work of the University. Especially satisfac- 
tory is it that a Southern institution should take rank 
nationally as a leader in the spread of intelligence 
among the people, increasing their fund of general 
knowledge and making them better and more valuable 
citizens not only to their respective communities but 
to their country. — Manufacturers' Record, July 25. 



FACULTY ACTIVITIES IN THE SUMMER 

Professor E. C. Branson was employed by the Y. 
M. C. A. to deliver his lecture, Robert E. Lee, Gen- 
tlement, twenty-nine times in the Y. M. C. A. halls 
at Camps Hancock, Wheeler, and Gordon. 

Dr. Edwin Greenlaw spent six weeks in Chicago 
engaged in editorial work for Scott, Forsman & Co., 
educational publishers. Dr. J. TI. Ilanford was as- 
sociated with him in his work. 

Drs. C. L. Raper and W. W. Pierson, Jr., were 
members of the summer school faculties of the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee and George Peabody College. 

Dr. C. S. Mangum spent eight weeks in special 
study in the laboratories of the Harvard Medical 
School. 

Dr. J. G. de R. Hamilton brought out the first 
volume of the Puffin Letters and was engaged in 
writing one of the volumes of a three-volume set of 
North Carolina History which is to appear during the 
year. R. D. W. Connor, '99, and Dr. Kenneth Boyd, 
of Trinity College, are to be the authors of the other 
two volumes. 

Capt. J. Stuart Allen and Prof. T. F. Hickerson 
conducted the University Summer Training Camp 
at Asheville. Prof. Hickerson and Adjutant 
Whitfield attended the Plattsburg Summer Training 
School. 

Prof. P. H. Daggett spent three weeks in Wash- 
ington assisting government officials in outlining 
special courses of instruction in radio, telephone, and 
electrical science generally in the Army. 

Professors L. P. MeGehee, A. C. Mcintosh, and 
T. E. Didlake of the Law School, have been engaged 
in codifying North Carolina laws for the State Code 
Commission. 

Professor Collier Cobb spent several weeks on the 



coast of North Carolina with Dr. R. M. Harper, 
plant geographer, making a further study of sand 
waves and helping in finding caffein-bearing plants 
for use in the preparation of a special antiseptic used 
in war surgery. 

I )rs. H. V. Wilson, W. C. Coker, and W. D. Mc- 
Nider were engaged in special investigations in their 
respective laboratories. Dr. Coker was associated 
with Dr. Atkinson, of Cornell, in a special investi- 
gation of mushrooms. 

Dr. J. B. Bullitt, who volunteered his services in 
the Medical Corps early last summer, has been sta- 
tioned at Cam]i Upton, X. V.. where he has the rank 
of captain. 

Major Thomas Puffin, formerly professor of law 
in the University, is a member of the Headquarters 
Division of the Judge Advocate General's office in 
France. 

Dr. J. M. Bell, after three months absence in 
Washington, where he was engaged in chemical en- 
vestigation for the government, has resumed his 
duties in the- department of Chemistry. 

Prof. F. H. Koch, formerly professor of English in 
the University of North Dakota, but now professor of 
Dramatic Literature in the University, was engaged 
during the latter part of the summer in writing the 
masque to be presented in connection with the Raleigh 
tercentenary Celebration in October. He and 
Mrs. Koch and the children occupy Major Cain's 
house on Rosemary Street. 

Prof. D. D. Carroll, of the department of Econo- 
mics, formerly dean of Guilford College and recently 
associate professor in Hunter College, New York 
City, was married in June. He and Mrs. Carroll 
occupy the house of Dr. J. M. Bell. 

Prof. John W. Lasley spent the summer in study 
at the University of Chicago. 



Volume eight of the Biographical Histoiw of North 
Carolina, edited by Capt. S. A. Ashe, Dr. Stephen 
B. Weeks, and Mr. Charles L. Van Noppen, and 
published by Charles L. Van Noppen, came from 
the press in the early spring. It contains the impor- 
tant biograpical set of which seven volumes have been 
already issued and contains sketches of eighty North 
Carolinians. The volume comprises 508 pages and 
sixty-six steel engravings. 



Thomas S. Rollins, a prominent member of the 
Asheville bar, is the author of a most interesting 
article entitled, "Should the German Language be 
Taught in the United States ?" The article was given 
wide publicity by the State press. 



1C 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

of the 
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 



Officers of the Association 

R. D. W. Connor, '99 President 

E. R. Rankin, '13 Secretary 

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

THE ALUMNI 

R. W. MADRY. 18. Alumni Editor 



* Roll of ftonor * 



DAVID S. GRAHAM, 01 
— Killed in France June 6. His home was in Charlotte, but 
lio was locate! in Montgomery, Alabama, before entering the 
.service. When the first American marines went to France in 
early June, 1917, he was asked to stay at his local post for 
a special service with immediate and successive military pro- 
motions as an inducement. He scorned the place of safety 
urged upon him. When the marines made their thrilling dash 
to meet the German drive for Paris northwest of Chateau 
Thierry, he was one of that band, who, cut to pieces, pressed 
on to victory. 

QUINCEY SHARPE MILLS, 07 
— Killed in action in France. Reported in the casualty list of 
July 26 as missing, but report later corrected. Was a mem- 
ber of Company G, 168th Infantry. Held the rank of Li£U- 
tenant. He was a reporter, for the New York Evening Sun 
before entering the service. His home was originally in States- 
ville, but he was living with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. 
M. Mills, 190 Wadsworth Ave., N. Y. He was 34 years old. 
He was The Evening Sun 's representative at the City Hall for 
some years, in the course of which time he won the friendship 
of many men of local, state, aud national reputation, Colonel 
Roosevelt and Mayor Mitchell being his warm personal friends. 

DONALD F. RAY, '09 

— Died from sunstroke at Fort Sill, Oklahoma, July 6. Held 
the rank of Captain. Gave up a place in one of the State's 
loading law firms to enter the first officers' training camp at 
Fort Oglethorpe. He entered the University at the age of 
14, and later studied at the Harvard Law School. After com- 
pleting his education he traveled for a year in Europe. He 
was married to Miss Anne McKinnon, of Raleigh, in August, 
1917, immediately after receiving his commission. 

JOHN W. HUTCHINSON, LAW '09 

— Died hi camp at Fort Oglethorpe; date unknown. He was 
located at Charlotte before entering the service. 

JOHN MANNING BATTLE, '11 

— Killed in battle in France, July 19. He had been reported 
wounded. He and 25 of his men were killed by a high ex- 
plosive shell which burst in their midst. After graduation 
from the University, he studied law at Fordham University, 



afterward entering the law office of his uncle at 37 Wall 
street. He received his commission at the 1917 Plattsburg 
camp. Held the rank of first lieutenant and was in line of 
promotion for captain when killed. He was the son of Gaston 
Battle, of City Point, Va. He was formerly Assistant District 
Attorney of New York City. 

JUNIUS F. ANDREWS, PHAR. '14 

— Killed in seaplane accident July 13 at the Naval Radio sta- 
tion at Chatham, Mass. He was burned to death by an ex- 
plosion when his machine landed on the beach. Was a son 
of D. F. Andrews, of Durham, his home. He was 24 years of 
age. 

B. B. BOST, 15 
— Died March 14 at Camp Jackson. Home was at Matthews, 
but was with the Goodyear Co., Jacksonville, Fla., before enter- 
ing camp. 

J. L. ORR, 17 • 

— Reported killed in the fighting around Chateau Thierry in the 
casualty list of June 21. Volunteered his services last winter 
in the marine corps. Was with the American Bank and Trust 
Co., of Charlotte, before going into the service. 

H. O. ELLIS, '18 

— Died at Camp Jackson last winter from disease. Home was in 
Washington, N. C, where he held a responsible position in 
the post-office before going into service. 

W. DUDLEY ROBBINS, 18 

— Killed in France July 5 in an aviation accident. Was mem- 
ber of the 89th Aero Squadron. He enlisted in the School of 
Aviation at San Diego, California, at the first call of the bugle. 
As a first lieutenant he was sent with his Flying Squadron 
to a concentration camp at Garden City, N. Y., where he was 
offered the position of instructor at a training camp in Texas. 
He rejected the offer, however, and sailed in February as 
commanding officer of the squadron. Raleigh was his home. 

HAROLD KNORR, 19 

— Died at Camp Wadsworth, September 4, from operation. Be- 
fore entering the service his address was 1740 South 16th St., 
Philadelphia, Pa. East Durham was his home orignally. 

JOHN R. MASSEY, '21 

— Reported killed in action in the casualty list of August 24. 
His home was in Princeton, N. C. 



WOUNDED AND MISSING 

DR. ERIC A. ABERNETHY, '06 

— Wounded in France. Is a resident of Chapel Hill, where he 
was formerly a practicing physician. Holds the rank of major 
in the M. R. C, 78th Division. 

PAUL NISSEN MONTAGUE, '09 

— Reported missing since July 31, but is now known to be a 
prisoner. His home was Winston-Salem. Was a lieutenant in 
the Aviation Corps. 

WM. O. HUSKE, '15 

— Wounded slightly in action in the side, but now back on duty. 
Is in the 114th Field Artillery, 42nd division. Home is in 
Fayetteville. Holds rank of lieutenant. Is son of Maj. B. R. 
Huske. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 17 



ESTABLISHED 1916 



fllumni Coyalty fund 



One for all, and all for one" 



Council: 

A. M. SCALES, '92 
E. K.GRAHAM, '98 
A.W.HAYWOOD, '04 
J. A. GRAY, Jr., '08 
D. F. RAY, '09 
W. T. S'HORE. 'OS 




MAKE THE YALE IDEA YOURS 

— At the beginning of 1917, the Yale University needed $125,000 for a completely equipped artillery 
plant. It also faced a deficit of $125,000 due to loss of fees and tuition — a good round Quar- 
ter of a Million in all. 

— THE ANSWER — The Yale Alumni Loyalty Fund Directors underwrote the proposition. At 
Commencement they showed receipts from alumni for $500,000, all obligations met, and a 
cool $250,000 surplus to start 191S with. 

— During the summer a Yale alumnus died and left Yale $20,000,000 — the largest bequest ever left 
an American University. 

— A Carolina Sophomore on leaving for France, wrote President Graham that he was making over 
$5,000 of his insurance policy to the Loyalty Fund. Among other things he said "everything 
I am, I owe to the University, and I am happy to do this little bit in return." In July Dr. 
Holland Thompson, of the class of 1895, came by to look in on the University. On leaving 
he gave the Treasurer a fifty dollar Liberty Bond for the Fund. 

— -WHY should not every loyal alumnus on the firing line of life make a bequest to the Loyalty 
Fund ? He withdraws nothing from use ; he is enabled to give back to the institution and to 
society a part of the talents given to him ; it makes him a permanent partner in youth and 
progress. 

—YOU THINK YOU WILL NEVER DIE. 

Perhaps not. But be on the safe side, and say what you want done with what you leave. Write 
your will now; don't wait till you've got your million. Put the Alumni Loyalty Fund in 
for from $100 to $100,000. A holograph will is enough. It is as easy as this: "I hereby give 
and bequeath to the Alumni Loyalty Fund of the University of North Carolina the sum of 



dollars." 

-In the vulgar vernacular: CARPE DIEM; or as the classic Roman hath it: DO IT NOW! 



IS 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



JAMES CHESHIRE, 11 

— Lieutenant ( Iheshire was a member of Major Theodore Roose- 
velt's battalion. He was in the fighting in the Rheims-Sois- 
sons salient in July and became an instructor at Camp Dix in 
September. In February he was wounded severely, but has 
been with his regiment since May. 

WILLIAM C. OATES, '12 

— Reported missing in casualty list. His home is Grover. He 
held the rank of lieutenant. 

ROBERT DRANE, 10 

— Wounded slightly on February 5th. Held the rank of cap- 
tain in the British Medical Corps at the time he received his 
wound. 

F. KIRKWOOD DILLON, '18 
— Injured severely in airplane accident at Kelly Field, San 
Antonio, March 8. Home is in Greensboro. Held rank of 
lieutenant at time of accident. 

WATT MARTIN, JR., 18 

— Injured from gas and confined to French hospital. Is with 
the 7th U. S. Infantry. Left Camp Green early in the spring 
for overseas duty. Attended Jefferson Medical College after 
leaving the University. Holds the rank of lieutenant. 



WITH THE CLASSES 

1864 

— Chief Justice- Walter Clark, of the North Carolina Supreme 
Court, has been appointed by President Wilson to act as one 
of ten umpires to decide controversies on which members of the 
War Labor Board cannot agree. 

1880 
— W. A. Betts, of Olanta, S. C, was the author of an interest- 
ing letter which appeared in the State press in July concern- 
ing the late Dr. William B. Phillips, of Texas. 

1888 
— Frank M. Harper, of Raleigh, has resigned as superintendent 
of city schools to enter war work. It is understood that he 
is to have a position in the United States Bureau of Education 
under Commissioner P. P. Claxton. 

1890 
— Rev. George V. Tilley is pastor of the First Baptist Church 
of Concord, N. C. 

1891 

— W. W. Davies is doing Red Cross work in France. 

1892 
— Rev. Dr. Geo. H. Crowell, formerly president of Logan Col- 
lege, Russellville, Ky., has recently accepted the position of 
Commissioner of Education for Kentucky Methodism, and is 
engaged in raising $300,000 for the endowment of Methodist 
schools in Kentucky, 

— Lieut. Col. Charles O'Hagan Laughinghouse has been as- 
signed to the command of Base Hospital Unit No. 85 and sails 
shortly with that unit for service in France. Colonel Laugh- 
inghouse is a native of Greenville, a member of the State Board 
of Health, and one of the best-known physicians of North 
( larolina. 

— Judge Robert Worth Binhgam, of Louisville, Ky., secured 
control of the Louisville Courier Journal, formerly edited by 
Henry Watterson, on August sixth. 



1893 
— Rev. Fordyce Hubbard Argo, rector of the Memorial Church 
of the Holy Nativity, Rockledge, Pa., has published a most 
thoughtful and interesting book entitled, Jesus' Idea; A Study 
of the Real Jesus. 

1894 
— Mr. L. N. Hickerson, superintendent of public schools of 
Rockingham county, entered foreign Y. M. C. A. service and 
sailed for France on July 9, 1918. 

— Dr. Charles Roberson, of Greensboro, one of the leading phy- 
sicians of the South in the diseases of children, has accepted 
a government position in France, where he will serve in car- 
ing for children in French hospitals. 

1897 
— Commander Hollis T. Winston, head of the Machinery Di- 
vision, Engineer Department, New York Navy Yard, was 
granted four months ' sick leave from overwork on May first. 
— Superintendent Joe S. Wray, of the City Schools of Gas- 
tonia, has been granted a year 's leave of absence on full pay 
to engage in Y. M. C. A. work overseas. Mr. Wray was called 
to service August first. 

1899 

H. M. Wagstaff, Secretary, Chapel Hill 

— R. H. Sykes, Assistant Attorney General of North Carolina, 

tendered his resignation on August 1, and has returned to his 

general practice of the law in Durham. 

— Dr. Raymond Pollock, of New Bern, is with the 105th Sani- 
tary Train, Field Hospital 120, in France. 

— W. Thomas Bost, editor and proprietor of the State Journal, 
Raleigh, N. C, gave up his work as editor in July. He is 
devoting his whole attention to the Greensboro Dai!;/ News. 

1901 

Dr. J. G. Murphy, Secretary, Wilmington, N. C. 
— Mr. J. C. B. Ehringhaus, Food Administrator of Pasquotank, 
was instrumental in the saving of two million pounds of sugar 
which was being thrown overboard from the Clyde Line steamer, 
Inca, bound from San Domingo to New York on June 27. Mr. 
Ehringhaus, upon learning that the cargo was being thrown 
overboard, put to sea in a gasoline launch and through the as- 
sistance of the United States Food Administration and the 
Coast Guard, stopped the jettisoning of the cargo; placed it on 
other boats, and floated the ship in safety, after the cargo had 
been removed. 

1902 
R. A.I Merritt, Secretary. Greensboro, N. C. 
— Capt. Louis Graves is in Co. I, 324 Infantry, A. E. F. 

1903 

N. W. Walker, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. Fred M. Hanes, of Winston-Salem, has arrived safely 
overseas as a member of Base Hospital Unit No. 65. 
— Lieutenant John J. London has been recommended for pro- 
motion for the rank of Commander by the Naval Board of Se- 
lection. He is at present Navigation Officer of the U. S. S. 
New Jersey. 

— Maj. H. H. Broadhurst, with the A. E. F. overseas, writes 
of the wonderful service of the Y. M. C. A. He says that after 
thirty-six hours of gruelling labor in the trenches he came to his 
billet and threw himself on his cot, hardly taking time to re- 
move his clothes. His shoes were particularly soiled, but af- 
ter a good sleep he awoke and found his clothes cleaned and 
his shoes brushed by a worker in the Y. M. C. A., a doctor of 
divinity and pastor of a large church in Chicago. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



19 



1904 

T. F. Hickerson, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. W. P. Jacobs, who for several years has been with the 
Rockefeller Foundation as a member of the International Health 
Commission, has entered the Medical Reserve Officers' Corps. 
Before entering the service Dr. Jacoeks had been located in 
Ceylon, India. He has been granted leave of absence by 
the Commission for the duration of the war. 

— C. P. Russell is a member of the editorial staff of the United 
Publishers Corporation at 239 West 39th St., New York, N. 
Y. He was a visitor at the Hill early in September. 

1905 
W. T. Shore, Secretary, Charlotte, N. C. 
—Dr. R. P. Noble, of Selma, is Captain M. R. C, Kelly Avia- 
tion Field, San Antonio, Texas. 

— E. C. Gudger is paymaster in the U. S. Navy. He is located 
at Base Hospital No. 7, of Fiance. 

— Miss Ethel Combs, of Greenwich, Conn., and Captain Frank 
McLean, Medical Reserve Corps, U. S. A., were married on 
July 6, 1918. 

— Capt. Strowd Jordan is in the chemical branch of the service. 
—Charles II. Mebane, Law '05, late of Newton, N. C, for a 
number of years editor of the Catawba County News, has 
recently become editor of the Greensboro Patriot. 

1906 

Capt. .1. A. Parker, Secretary, Douglas, Arizona 
— Miss Dorothea Lewis, of Douglas, Arizona, and Captain John 
A. Parker, U. P. A., were married on the 27th of June, 1918. 

1907 
C. L. Weill, Secretary, Greensboro, N. C. 
— Dr. M. A. Bowers, of Thomasville, was commissioned captain 
in the Medical Reserve Corps in June. 

— Rev. W. A. Jenkins, formerly pastor of the Methodist Church 
at Davidson College, is now a chaplain at Camp Hancock, 
Augusta, Ga. His address is Rev. W. A. Jenkins, First Lieu- 
tenant, N.A., Third Croup, M.T.D., M.G., T.C. Camp Hancock, 
Augusta, Ga. 

— Hampden Hill, of Goldsboro, was seriously wounded in early 
September by an explosion in a government laboratory in which 
he was working in New Jersey. 

— E. M. Highsmith is educational director, Y. M. C. A. 72, 
Kelly Field, Santiago, Texas. 

1908 
M. Robbin.s, Secretary, Greensboro, N. C. 
— Pat Williams, for several years connected with the Moore Dry- 
Kiln Company of Jacksonville, N. C, sailed for France in June. 
He accepted the position of specialist in dry kiln manufacture, 
and has received the rank of first lieutenant. 
— Dr. Louis H. Webb has been promoted to a captaincy. His 
address is Captain Louis H. Webb, 11th Cavalry, Fort Ogle- 
thorpe, Ga. Captain Webb recently visited his parents in Chapel 
Hill. 

— Corp. Donald D. Hawkins, a lawyer of Winston-Salem, has 
recently entered the service and is stationed at El Paso, Texas. 

1909 
O. C. Cox, Secretary, Greensboro, N. C. 
— F. K. Borden, Jr., of the aviation service, has recently sailed 
for overseas. 

— F. P. Graham, formerly corporal in the U. S. Marines, re- 
ceived a commission as second lieutenant from the Quantico 
Marine Training Camp on July 16. 



— Bunn Heain, former member of the varisty baseball 
team, is connected with the Fairbanks Morse Company, at Bel- 
oit, Wisconsin. His firm is occupied in the production of war 
supplies for the government. 

— Sidney McAden is with Co. I). ::i'4 Infantry, doing duty over- 
seas. 

— Lieut. Don C. McRae, who has been in service overseas for 
three months, lias returned to this country to give instruction at 
army camps. He spent several days at his home in Chapel Hill 
before going to his first post, Camp Dix. 

— Rev. Marion Huske left his former home in Fayetteville on 
September 2nd for Brazil, where he goes as a missionary from 
the Southern Presbyterian Church. A farewell service was held 
in his honor cm Sunday morning, September first, in the Presby- 
terian Church of Fayetteville. 

— Capt. «'. W. Tillett has been stationed at Camp Sevier. His 
address is Co. Is, ."With Infantry. 

1910 
.1. R. Nixon, Secretary, Edenton, N. C. 
— Ernest Jones was in service at Camp Jackson in June. 
—Miss Grace Brurus, of Wanchese, and Roy L. Davis were 
recently married. .Mr. Davis is pay clerk on the Battleship 
Arkansas, U. 8. Navy. 

—Major O. C. Lloyd was in charge of the personnel office 
at Camp Jackson during the summer. 

— C. C. Garrett, formerly of Wheeling, West Virginia, is now 
a sergeant connected with the Supply Officers' Department, 
IT. S. A., at Columbus, New Mexico. 

—Miss Olivia Johnston White, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Archibald Sproul White, of Lynchburg, Va., and Lieutenant L. 
F. Turlington, were married early in September. Lieutenant 
Turlington has until recently been a physician in Birmingham, 
Ala., and is located at present at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga. 
— Capt. Hugh Thompson has landed safely in England and will 
do service in the British hospitals. Capt. Thompson is a mem- 
ber of the Medical Corps and is a skilled orthopedist. 
— Joseph R. Nixon, formerly superintendent of the Cherryville 
Graded Sehools, has moved to Edenton in the capacity of su- 
perintendent of schools. 

— Lieut. Rodman Quion, of New Bern, has gone overseas. 
His address is battery A, 113th Field Artillery, A. E. F. 
— Lieut. John Guion, of New Bern, is in the service await- 
ing orders to go overseas. 

— Lieutenant I. P. Davis is with the 7th Ammunition Train 
at Camp McArthur, Waco, Texas. 

— H. P. Vreeland, of Charlotte, is a member of the Medical 
Reserve Corps. 



YOUR CARD ENGRAVED 

Kill be indispensable when you leave the Hill for camp. 

Strangers you meet! 

THE JENNER CO. R. W. MADRY 



Louisville, Ky. 



U.N.C. Agent 



BROADWAY THEATRE 

DURHAM, N. C. 

THE HOUSE OF SPECIAL PHOTO-PLAY 

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THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



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— Paul Montague, of Wiiiston-Salem, who, in August was re- 
ported as missing in action, has been located in a German 
prison. He is a lieutenant in aviation service. 

1911 

I. C. Moser, Secretary, Asheboro, N. C. 
— Miss Lou Ola Tuttle, of Washington, N. C, and Mr. I. C. 
Moser were married on August 14, 1918. Mr. and Mrs. Moser 
are at home at Asheboro, where Mr. Moser is an attorney. 
— Lieutenant H. L. Smith, of the 324th Infantry, has arrived 
overseas. 

— Roger B. Hall is a lieutenant in Prance serving in the army 
as a chemist. He was the contributor of our interesting letter 
which appeared in his home paper, the Lenoir Topic, in early 
August. 

— J. L. Eason, who has been located near Ames, Iowa, is with 
the Commercial Motion Picture Bureau, 46 West 24th St., New 
York City. He is engaged in furnishing films for the War 
Work Council of the Y. M. C. A. for use in Army and Navy 
camps in this country and in France. 

— John E. Wood, of Elizabeth City, who has been wit) the 
Engineers' Corps in France, has recently been returned to 
the IT. S. to give instruction in camps. He holds f he rank of 
first lieutenant. 

— T. B. Uzzell, of Wilson, is seeing service in the Navy. 
— C. M. Wayniek. of Greensboro, who was city editor of The 
Greensboro Daily News, entered the service early in September. 
— Mr. Edgar Turlington, formerly an instructor in the Cniver- 
' sity, is engaged in war work in Washington, D. C. 
— Lieut. Howell L. Smith has arrived safely overseas. 
— Capt. William Joyner, who has been in service overseas for 
three months, has been returned to this country to give in- 
struction in artillery at Army camps. He spent several days 
at his home in Raleigh before going to his first post, Camp 
Meade. 

— H. G. Dorsett, who has recently been filling a pastorate 
in Texas, has accepted the pastorate of the Carrboro and Mt. 
Carmel Baptist Churches in Orange county. 

1912 

J. C. Lockhart, Secretary, Zebulon, N. C. 
■ — On June 6 C. Walton Johnson was with the 40th Co., 156 
D. B., at Camp Jackson. 

— Earl V. Patterson is an Army Ordnance Inspector stationed 
at Providence, R. I. 

— J. W. Morris has recently been promoted to the rank of 
captain. 

— R. H. Andrews, who recently enlisted in the Navy, i3 in 
the Naval Hospital at Annapolis, Md. 

. 1913 

A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary, Hartsville, S. C. 
— H. E. Taylor, writing from Stradford, Texas, on Juno 8, 
reported that he had finished a successful year's work and 
would be called into the service at an early date. 
— Lieut. F. W. Morrison received his commission as a gradu 
ate of the Field Artillery Officers ' School at Camp Taylor in 
August. 

— On June 26th, Second Lt. I. R. Williams, Company 0, 
Seventh Infantry, was recommended for promotion and D. S. 
C. for conspicuous service in an important sector of the 
American lines in the Bois de Bellou. He was recently re- 
ported wounded, but he rejoined his company. • 
— G. B. Stockton, on May 3rd was assistant flag secretary 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



21 



to Vice-Admiral W. S. Sims, U. 8. N., which position he 

had held from August, 1917. He was commissioned lieutenant, 

jr grade, U. S. N. R. F., on August 28, 1917. He graduated 

at Princeton in 1914 ; was Rhodes scholar at Christ Church, 

Oxford, 1915 ; delegate for Commission for Relief in Belgium 

to Antwerp, St. Qu'itin, and Lille, 1915-16; special attache 

American Embassy, 1916-17. His address is 30 Grosvenor 

arden, S W. 1, London. 

—Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Petteway, of Tampa, Fla., were visitors 

in Chapel Hill in August. 

■ — On May 23rd W. C. Harry was located in New Orleans. His 

address was 5517 Prytania St. 

— E. Merton Coulter, of the department of political science 

and economies of Marietta College, Marietta, Ohio, gave a 

lecture course in American History in the Summer School of 

the University of Wisconsin. 

— E. R. Rankin, formerly managing editor of The Beview, 

has been at Camp Jackson since late in May. His address is 

Psychological Detachment, Barracks Q 5, Camp Jackson, S. C. 

— George D. Elliott, Jr., entered the Central Officers' Training 

School at Camp Gordon, Georgia, September 1. 

— E. S. Booth is a lieutenant in Co. M., 4th Inf., A. E. F. 

— Thos. S. Hughes, Jr., of Elizabeth City, is with the 317th 

Infantry in France. He holds the rank of lieutenant. 

— Miss Nellie Dobie Cates, of Ocala, Fla., and Hubert Connor 

Petteway were married on August 14, 1918. They are at 

home at Lakeland, Fla. 

— Dr. C. B. Hoke, formerly with the Hercules Powder Co., of 

Dover, New Jersey, has been transferred to another office 

of the company at Bacchus, Utah. Dr. and Mrs. Hoke visited 

in North Carolina during the summer. 

— Lieut. W. II. H. Cowles, who has been stationed with the 

75th Regiment of Coast Artillery at Fort Caswell, has gone 

overseas. 

— Miss Mary Downs, of Asheville, and Mr. T. E. Storey 

were married on September 3, 1918. Mr. Storey has for several 

years been principal of the Oak Hill High School in Caldwell 

county. 

1914 
Oscar Leach, Secretary, Co. E., 323rd Inf., Camp Jackson, S. C. 
— J. F. Pugh held the rank of first lieutenant at Camp Jack- 
son during the summer. 

— M. R. Dunnagan is stationed with the Aero Detachment, 
Sanitary Corps, U. S. Nat. Army, Philadelphia, Pa., his ad- 
dress being 2361 E. York St. Not being able to get printers' 
ink off his fingers which he acquired with the Winston-Salem 
Journal, he has started a paper for his detachment under the 
appellation "Gas Fumes." The first two issues went with 
a whoop, over 1,000 copies of each being sold. 
— Miss Maud Hurst Calfee, of Akron, Ohio, and Mr. Troy 
Isaiah Jones were married on June 15, 1918. Their address 
is 694 Hazel St., Akron, Ohio. 

— Lieut. W. B. Edwards, of Wilson, recently received his 
commission at the artillery school at Camp Taylor, Kentucky. 
— Hardy A. Carroll has arrived safely overseas with Co. A, 
Military Police, Sixth Division, A. E. F. 

— H. C. Collins, formerly instructor in mathematics and re- 
cently a graduate student at the Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology, is a captain of Engineers. 

— Lewis Angel, who holds the rank of first lieutenant in the 
army, represents all of the U. S. Cavalry in the coming Na- 
tional Rifle Shoot. 



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22 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 




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It, alone, can keep you posted on events at 

YOUR UNIVERSITY 

Send Your Name, Address and $2.00 for 9 Months 
To N. G. GOODING, Business Manager 

TO-DAY 



1915 
B. L. Field, Secretary, Co. D, 105 Engineers, Camp Sevier 
— Lieut. B. B. Holder was among the graduates of the Field 
Artillery Officers' School at Camp Taylor in August. 
— Lieutenant Roger A. McDuffie, who recently received his 
commission in the Field Artillery at the officers ' training school 
at Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville, Ky., has been trans- 
ferred to Fort Sill, Okla. 

— C. E. Erwin has recently received his commission in the 
Navy with grade of assistant surgeon and rank of lieutenant, 
junior grade. He is now attending the Navy Medical School 
at Washington for a special course. 

— Corp. Paul L. White, of Scotland Neck, is stationed at 
Camp Hancock, Ga., 3rd Co., E. B. D. 

— A daughter, Bertie Elizabeth, was born on June 25 to Mr. 
and Mrs. W. Raymond Taylor, of Auburn, Alabama. 
— Miss Innie Marie Richardson, of Marion, Va., and Lieut. 
James F. Hackler were married on July 15, 1918, at Marion, 
Va. 

— Miss Hulda Hattemer, of Asheville, and Lieut. Clinton Kelly 
Hughes were married on July 6, 1918. 

— Lieut. S. A. Miller, of Charlotte, is doing service overseas with 
the Field Artillery. 

— W. Doub Kerr has been stationed at Camp TJpton, N. Y. 
He is in the infantry. 

— B. A. Fitzgerald was acting top sergeant of the 39th Com- 
pany, D. B., at Camp Jackson during the summer. 
—Dr. A. H. Moore, first lieutenant M. E. C, U. S. A., was 
located in May with the Tuberculosis Board, Base Hospital, 
Camp Grant, Boekford, 111. 

— 0. N. Lovelace, of Lattimore, has enlisted in the Navy. 
— J. L. Coekerham, of Selma, has enlisted in the Navy. 
— A. E. Newsome has been stationed in the Naval Training 
Camp, Charleston, S. C, Co. G. 

— J. W. Giles, Eeidsville, has recently received his commission 
as ensign. 

— Geo. W. Eutsler, president of '15, is now taking treatment 
for his rheumatism at Hot Springs, Ark. He says this malady 
was contracted while a student and became worse while en- 
gaged in educational work for the government in the Phil- 
lipines. He regrets very much his inability to enter the service. 
— Capt. E. W. Winston, Jr., has arrived safely overseas. 
— W. P. Mangum Weeks, in a recent letter to the Editor of 
The Review, says that after two unsuccessful attempts in April, 
1917, to get in the TJ. S. Army and after rejection for active 
service by the draft board he has returned home from Cam- 
bridge, where he has been a student at the Harvard Law School 
the past two years, and is now with Penfield & Penfield, 
Counselors and Attorneys-at-Law, Colorado Building, Washing- 
ton. 

— Born to Lieut, and Mrs. Kenneth Eoyall, a sou named Ken- 
neth Claiborne Eoyall, Jr. Lieutenant Eoyall is in France, and 
Mrs. Eoyall and baby are with Mrs. Eoyall 's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. L. P. Best, of Warsaw. 

1916 

H. B. Hester, Secretary, A. E. F., France 

— W. E. Pell recently led a battalion of 500 men in competi- 
tive examination for the Petty Officers' School at Pelham Bay, 
X. Y. 

— Lieut. Marshall Williams, who is in the heavy artillery 
branch, has recently arrived safely overseas. 
— C. E. Walker is with the A. E. F. in Fran..'. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



23 



— Hazel Patterson has arrived overseas. His address is 2nd 
Hdq. Co., American P. O. 717, A. E. F. 

— Bryan Grimes Dancy, formerly a second lieutenant in the U. 
S. Army, and who has seen service in France, has been pro- 
moted to first lieutenant and captain. Recently, he has been 
an instructor in the Student Army Training Corps at Sa 1 
Francisco. He is the son of Frank B. Dancy, '81, who has 
two other sons in the Army, both of whom have the rank of 
first lieutenant. 

— David Wills Hunter, of Greensboro, is in the Balloon Di- 
vision of the Aviation Corps, his address being 45 Balloon Co., 
Camp Morrison, Va. 

— Glen Hogan has recently been promoted to the rank of first 
lieutenant. 

— Lieut. John M. Huske, of Fayetteville, was a graduate of the 
Field Artillery School at Camp Taylor in August. 
— Jesse P. Lassiter, of Georgia, has recently ent.sted in tiie 
Navy. 

— Miss Margaret Louise Scott, of Riverhead, N. Y., and Lieut. 
Avon Blue were married on July 30, 1918. 
— Royal Royster is now a lieutenant flyer stationed at Rockwell 
Field, San Diego. He graduated at the U. S. School of Mili- 
tary Aeronautics, at the University of Texa3, !.'st January. 
— A card has been received announcing the safe arrival over- 
seas of Lieut. James H. Harrison. 

—J. Boyd McLean is a sergeant in the Metropolitan Base Hos- 
pital Unit No. 48, organized in New York City, and is sta- 
tioned at Fort McHenry, Baltimore. 

—Lieut. M. H. Meeks, Jr., is with the A. E. F., 77 F. A., in 
France. 

— Lieut. C. N. Dobbins, of Yadkinville, recently graduated from li: 
the artillery school at Camp Taylor, receiving the commission 
of second lieutenant. 

— Dr. R. W. Hayworth, U. S. Naval Reserve, is stationed at 
Washington, where he reported September third for six weeks' 
special training at the Naval Medical School. 

1917 
H. G. Baity. Secretary, Ordinance Depot No. 13 
Camp Meade, Md. 
— P. B. Eaton is at the Yeoman's School, U. S. Navy, at New- 
port, R. I. 

— Lieut. Francis F. Bradshaw, of Hillsboro, Y. M. C. A. Sec- 
retary last year, received his commission in the Field Artillery 
at Camp Taylor in August. 

— Joseph H. Hardison, of Wadesboro, is stationed in the In- 
fantry at Camp Wheeler, holding the rank of second lieutenant. 
— J. Earl Harris, of Henderson, has been stationed at Camp 
Upton, N. Y. 

— William Wright, of Winston-Salem, has been stationed at 
Camp Upton, N. Y., for duty. 

— McDaniel Lewis, who has recently been promoted to the rank 
of first lieutenant, has been stationed at Camp Upton, N. Y., 
152 Depot Brigade. He states that he has seen many other 
Carolina men in the Camp and stopping over on their way 
across. 

— A card from Theo. O. Wright, Bakery Co. 329, A. E. F., 
states that he arrived safely overseas. 

— Earl T Durham, Pharmacy '17, is stationed at Glen Burnie, 
Md., U. S. N. 

— Miss Grace Strowd, of Chapel Hill, and Robert E. Devereux, 
of Spencer, were married in Greensboro in the latter part of 
the summer. Mr. Devereux is now at Camp Lee, Va. 



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ELLIS, STONE & COMPANY 

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You are cordially invited to visit this store, 
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24 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



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— Henry G. Harper, Jr., has recently entered the Officers' 
Training School at Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga. 
— Virginias F. Williams, of Faison, has been located at 'She 
U. S. Naval Training Station, Charleston, S. C, Co. 7, Sec. 4. 
— B. Marion Ross, Jr., of Shelby, is with Co. HI, Unit X, 
Naval Operating Base, Hampton Roads, Va. 
— S. H. Hobbs, Jr., of Clinton, will finish the Officer Material 
School at Hampton Boads in November. 

— "W. B. Shealey, of White Bock, S. C, holds the rank of cup- 
tain in the first Aeronautic Corps, with the IT. S. Naval Forces 
in Europe. 

— R. Lee Roland, of Burnsville, is attending the Central Of- 
ficers' Training School at Camp Taylor, Lousiville, Ky. He is 
in the 23rd Battery, Field Artillery. 

— N. A. Beasoner was, on June 24th, a sergeant in + li : 327th 
Aero Squadron, at Kelly Field, Texas. In a letter of the 
above date he reported on seeing Sgt. Robert Vaughan, of the 
820th Squadron, J. C. Singleton, now in France, and John 
Totten, then belonging to a balloon detachment a; Omaha. Neb 
His letter closed with an inquiry as to the proper person to 
whom to pay his class note. 

— Mary Belle Thompson, of Hillsboro, and John Grady Eld- 
ridge, of Bentonville, were married February 23, 1918. 

— Dr. F. O. Bell has been stationed at Naval Hospital, Hampton 

Roads, Va. 

— Lieut. F. Angel, Assistant Surgeon, TJ. S. N., is stationed 

at the Naval Hospital, Cape May, N. J. Lieutenant Angel 
not only won first honors at the Jefferson Medical College last 
spring, but stood in the first one-fifth of the class at the 
Naval Medical School. 

— Dr. L. O. Stone is stationed at the Naval Hospital, Hampton 

Roads, Va. 

— Dr. V. M. Hicks, Assistant Surgeon, IT. S. N., R. F., with the 

rank of lieutenant, has been stationed in Philadelphia in a 
Naval Base hospital. 

— Lieut. F. L. Wilson lias been stationed at Fort Caswell, 

Battery A, Regiment 75. 

— Dr. B. B. McGuire lias enrolled in the Naval Beserve as 

Assistant Surgeon, junior grade, and reported at the Naval 

Medical School, 1357 Euclid St., Washington, September third, 

for special training. 

— First Lieutenant J. L. Orr, F. A., IT. S. A., is in charge 

of instruction and physical training for the Field Artillery 

School at Camp Zachary Taylor. 

— J. H. Hardison was recently commissioned as second lieuten- 
ant at Camp Wheeler. 

1918 
W. B. Wunscii, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Lieut. W. C. Newell is in the infantry, stationed at Camp 

Sevier. 

— J. A. Holmes, Jr., is second lieutenant in the Field Artillery, 

General Brigade Staff, France. 

— Lieut. Ray Armstrong, of Belmont, received his commission 

in August as a graduate of the Field Artillery School at Camp 

Taylor, Kentucky. 

— Lieut. J. B. Linker, of Salisbury, was among the Carolina 

graduates in the Field Artillery School at Camp Taylor in 

August. 

— R. E. Brooks, of Boxboro, a member of the '18 medical 

class, is pursuing his course at the Jefferson Medical College. 

— A. L. 'Bryant, of Boxboro, is pursuing his medical course 

at Jefferson this year. He was a member of the 1918 medical 

class. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



25 



— Lieut. W. A. Erwin, Jr., of Durham, was a recent graduate 
of the Field Artillery School at Camp Taylor, Kentucky. 
— Ralph D. Ballew is a cadet in the V. S. Xavy, located at 
New London, Conn., where lie is a hydrophone engineer, study- 
ing submarine detection. On September In, he expected to re- 
ceive his commission at an early date, and expected to go across 
to hunt the Hun. 

— C. F. Crissman entered the service at Camp Jackson in 
June. 

— Isaac V. Giles has been stationed at Camp Wadsworth, S. 
C, Co. H., 5th Pioneer Infantry. He expects to be trans- 
ferred to the chemical branch soon. 

— Lieut Meriwether Lewis, of Kinston, has been stationed at 
Camp Upton, X. Y. 

— Albert M. Coates, of Smithficld, entered the Officers' Train- 
ing School at Camp Gordon, Atlanta, September first. He 
was private secretary to President Graham last summer. 
— Ralph Rimmer, J. P. Sawyer, Jr., and B. Lacy Meredith, who 
enlisted in the Naval Reserve last spring, are applying their 
knowledge of chemistry in the laboratories at Indian Head, 
Md., Marine Barracks. 

— Kameichi Kato, of Japan, who is stationed at Camp Upton, 
N. Y., is reported to be one of the best cooks in the whole camp. 
— Tom Craig, who holds the rank of first lieutenant, is in the 
aviation service. 

— Lieut. L. L. Lohr, M. A., '18, received his commission at the 
Field Artillery School at Camp Taylor in August. 
— Lieut. E. R. Warren received his commission at Camp Taylor 
in Field Artillery in August. 

— Chas. W. Wagoner is stationed in the Coast Artillery Corps, 
Fort Caswell. 

— G. Holding, of Raleigh, is taking a course in the Officev- 
Material School at Hampton Roads, Va., with a view of se- 
curing his commission. 

— B. H. Thomas and M. R. Robbins, of Rocky Mount, enlisted 
in Naval Aviation in July and are stationed at the Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology. 

— W. Hernias Stephenson is taking a course at the Navy 
Aviation Training School at Pelham Bay, N. Y. 
— Bruce Webb was a first lieutenant in the Depot Brigade at 
Camp Jackson during the summer. 

— R. E. Price, recently editor of the Rutherfordton Sun, has 
entered service. 

—John W. Patton is with the 8th Regiment, F. A. R, D., 
Battery E, Camp Jackson, S. C. 

— Lieut. F. Kirkwood Dillon, of Greensboro, is now conval- 
escing in the Army and Navy General Hospital at Hot Springs, 
Ark. While flying at Kelly Field, San Antonio, he was se- 
verely injured in an accident. Due to a defective heart he may 
never be able to fly again. 

— Gregory Graham, of Winston-Salem, is now a lieutenant in 
the air service, D Division, being a full fledged flyer. He en- 
tered the aviation service in the summer of 1917 and was 
graduated at the V. S. School of Military Aeronautics' at 
Georgia Tech., Atlanta. 



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Here is the story in figures of the 

EL-REE- SO 'S Yearly Growth: 

1913 - - 94,000 

1914 630,000 

1915 _ 1,435,000 

1916 5,305,000 

1917 15,000,000 

1918 Estimated 25,000,000 

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Extend a cordial invitation to all students and 
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26 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



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NECROLOGY 

1879 
—John Walker Mallett, sou of Dr. W. P. and G. deB. Mallett, 
died in Leesburg, Fla., August 14. He was born March 15, 
1853. He was educated in the schools of Chapel Hill and 
at the University. Twenty-five years ago he moved to Lees- 
burg, Fla., where he was interested in truck farming. On 
March 7, 1883, Mr. Mallett was married to Miss Josephine 
Steel, of Orange county. 

1895 
— Col. W. D. Pollock, a prominent member of the Kinston 
bar and at one time State Senator, died at his home on August 
15. He was in his 56th year. He was born in Onslow county 
during the war between the states, being the youngest son 
of Dr. and Mrs. W. A. J. Pollock. He was mayor of Kinston 
in 1892 and 1893, superintendent of public instruction in 
Lenoir county in 1889, and in 1894 and 1895 Chairman of 
the Democratic Executive Committee in Lenoir county. He 
served one term as State Senator, being one of the State's 
most gifted speakers. 

1921 
— Guy Churchill Le Lamar, of Beaufort, died July first at 
his home. 



SUMMER SCHOOL HAS SUCCESSFUL SESSION 

The thirty-first session of the University Summer 
School, June 11th to July 26th, was attended by 
618 students, representing 87 North Carolina coun- 
ties. While the attendance was less than that of 
previous years, the spirit of the student body was 
unusually fine, and the grade of work was exception- 
ally good. 

The faculty, not including the director and office 
force, was composed of 56 members who offered 113 
courses of instruction in 23 different subjects. Pos- 
sibly the most interesting feature of the many forms 
of entertainment provided for the members of the 
school was the celebration of the Fourth of July. A 
patriotic celebration, in which the Orange County 
Council of Defense co-operated, was held in Memorial 
Hall on the morning of the Fourth. Tn the afternoon 
the County Council of Defense held a special meet- 
ing, and at 4:00 o'clock a splendidly conceived his- 
toric pageant illustrating the friendship of America 
and France was given on the stage in Battle's Park. 
One of the largest crowds ever seen on the University 
campus was present, the presentation being under 
the direction of Professor A. Vermont. 

Other interesting features of the school were the 
music festival on July 10th and 11th under the 
direction of Professor Gustave Hagedorn; a series of 
lectures by Dean Thomas Bailliet on Citizenship in 
the High Schools; by Dr. Edwin Greenlaw on Proph- 
ets of the New Democracy; by Dr. Edwin Mims on 
Literature as a National Asset; and by Professor 
Collier Cobb on France and Latin America. 



Successful Careers in Later 

Life for University 

Men 

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

But upon sheer pluck and ability to build the 
solid foundation of Success by Saving every 
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It takes Men to participate in Football, Base- 
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Resolve to Start Saving Today. 

The Fidelity Bank 

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DURHAM, N. C. 



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Chapel Hill Agent 



Culture 



Scholarship Service 

THE 



Self-Support 



ytorfy (Tarolina State formal (Lollege 

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



The College offers four groups of studies lead- 
ing to the following degrees: Bachelor of Arts, 
Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor of Music. 

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- 
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Dormitories furnished by the State. Board at 
actual cost. Tuition free to those who pledge them- 
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Fall ^erm Opens in September 



Summer ^erm Begins in June 



For catalogue and other information, address 

JULIUS I. FOUST, President, GREENSBORO, N. C. 




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