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Corner West Main and Market Streets DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA 

Sell all kinds of furniture and furnishings for churches, 
colleges and homes. Biggest stock of ugs in the 
State, and at cheapest prices. Ifllf you don't know us 
ask the College Proctor or the editor of the "Review." 
Call on or write for whatever you may need in our line. 


A Trustworthy Business Associate 
as Executor and Trustee 

Somebody who understands your financial viewpoint and the needs of your family, some- 
body who will serve intelligently and continuously, somebody who has financial ability of 
the highest order, who won't move away, or fail you when the need is greatest. 

That "somebody" is the Wachovia Bank and Trust Company. "We will serve you as no 
individual can. 

Consult us today. Our Trust Department has aided hundreds of people all around you. 
We can do the same for you. 

Wachovia Bank and Trust Company 

Winston-Salem, Asheville, Salisbury and High Point, North Carolina 

The largest Bank and Trust Company in North and South Carolina 
Capital and Surplus :: $2,000,000 

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Volume VII 


Number 3 


I TJIM 1 1 M B B B B B B B B B m B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B P B I M 1 1 1 1 1 M I ■ III 1 1 II If I 








M T- 

ja/iA p. 


Readjustments and Leadership — A Long Step For- 
ward — Taxation the Next Step — Our War Rec- 
ord — Captain Allen — J. Henry Johnston — 
To the Alumni— 1909, You're Invited— 
Information to Pass On — The 
Treasurer Will Take It— The 
Graham Memorial — A 
Memorial Chapel 


Twenty-Two Hundred and Forty Carolina Men 
Have Entered Service 



Thirty-Four Carolina Men Make Supreme Sacrifice 








Maximum of Service to the People of the State 


Courses in all regular University subjects will be arranged on quarterly basis of twelve 
weeks. The Spring quarter will begin in late March. By entering on January 2nd two- 
thirds of a year's work (approximately 12 hours credit) can be completed by June. 

Summer School, with Credit Courses, June-July. 

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) Mu- 
nicipal Keference; (7) Educational Information and Assistance; (8) Information Concern- 
ing the War. 


For information regarding the University, address 

THOS. J. WILSON, JR., Registrar. 










Volume VII 


Number 3 



"Thus the war conies to an end." In these 
meaningful words uttered by President Wilson in 
one of the most dramatic mo- 
ments of the world, inheres a 
challenge to the American col- 
lege (and. as such, to the University of North Caro- 
lina) to maintain its position as the inspirational 
leader in the new civilization to be, or, failing in 
that, to give place to other agencies which may quali- 
fy for the high undertaking. 

To the winning of the war the college, by unani- 
mous consent, has contributed the decisive factor — 
the trained leader of men — and Carolina's record in 
this particular, in that she has given 2,240 of her 
sons to the making sure of victory, has been one of 
distinctive honor. But incomparable as the contri- 
bution of the colleges to the cause of liberty has been, 
certain deficiencies in the training of college men 
have been brought to light, and unless the colleges 
take stock and readjust their curricula and methods 
of teaching to meet the requirements of the new day. 
the college man of the future will fail to fill his 
highest destiny. 


Chief among the particulars in which the college 
has failed to make 100 per cent good is the fact that 
frequently it has not equipped its graduates for doing 
accurately the work in hand. The ability to lead, 
which has been the pre-eminent characteristic of the 
college man in war, has been acquired seemingly 
more through extra curriculum activities than 
through the classroom and contact with the college 
instructor; whereas, the student's knowledge of mod- 
ern languages, of history, of international geography. 
of economic and social causes of the war, of the so- 
cial and political sciences, or of the thousand and 
one other subjects essential to the complete doing of 
the work in hand, has frequently lacked both depth 
and scope. In some way the instruction presented 
through lecture and text has often failed to win the 
interest of the student sufficiently to enable him to 
apply it skilfully when he has been called upon to 
make use of it. 


A second fact made clear is that the college has 

too frequently permitted the student to waste his 
time. It has not made him really work. It is con- 
ceivable that if the subject matter of the curriculum 
was presented differently, or more intensively, or 
with more compelling interest, it could be acquired 
in a briefer period than under present conditions, or 
the amount could lie greatly increased. The nation 
as a whole, and the student soldier in particular, has 
learned that time is of supreme value, and that if 
four years must be given to the winning of a college 
degree, the degree when won must stand for real 

At the time these paragraphs are being written, 
the University is cognizant of these and other weak- 
nesses inherent in present college training as revealed 
by the war, and is taking definite stock of them. The 
faculty clearly realizes that the future is to lie dif- 
ferent from the past, and that if the University is to 
stand at the forefront in the new order, it must so 
readjust its curriculum and methods and so conserve 
the time of the student body as to meet the require- 
ments of the new day. Tt readily understands that 
to slip back into the old scheme of things without 
profiting by the lessons made clear by the war will 
be to admit failure and incompetence to lead. 


The Review is not competent to outline a modus 
operandi for the University in this new educational 
era. This must be arrived at after much study and 
discussion, and in the light of experience on the part 
of other institutions. But it rejoices in the fact that 
the University is alive to the situation, and is work- 
ing at the solution of the problem inhering in it. It 
believes that the University plant can be placed more 
completely at the disposal of the State in the future 
than it has been in the past. It believes that the 
subject matter of the curriculum can be presented 
with more intensity and with greater vitality. It 
also believes that the curriculum of the future must 
of necessity be devoted more largely to the under- 
standing of citizenship and modern society than it 
formerly lias been. 


And furthermore it believes that the American 
public, and Xorth Carolina in particular (and this 



is our principal concern) is ready to make strong 
and increasingly useful the institution which in 
peace, or war, or in the discharge of the duties of 
the new day, brings to its task the open mind and 
genuine desire to serve. By a majority of 100,000 
votes, North Carolina on November fifth registered 
its belief in public education. Similarly, it is rally- 
ing to the call for $1,000,000 for the higher schools 
of the Baptist church, and for other amounts for the 
schools of other denominations. Furthermore, it is 
no longer a poor State, but is ready and able to write 
a new chapter in its educational history if only those 
upon whom the sacred duty of leadership rests will 
point the way. 

□ □□ 

The State of North Carolina wrote a fine chapter 
in its history on November 5 when through amend- 
ment to its constitution it provided 


for a six months' school term. In 
doing this it took a long step for- 
ward from which nothing but good can follow. One 
of the State's biggest reconstruction problems is that 
of wiping out illiteracy and giving its citizenship a 
solid educational foundation on which to base a 
tincr, more intelligent civilization. The step is a 
belated one, to be sure. And for that very reason it 
is necessary that every bit of drive and intelligence 
I" ssible be put into the effort. The Review doesn't 
believe it can he accomplished by sentimentally con- 
ducted campaigns such as the recent moonlight 
school movement, but it can l>e and must he done 
in a thorough-going, practical way that will effect 
the desired result. The opportunity for leadership 
in this fine cause is open to Carolina men. The Re- 
view expects confidently that they will seize it and 
utilize it to the full. 


The Legislature of 1917 appointed a commission 
to investigate the subject of taxation and report its 
findings with recommendations 
to the approaching session of the 
General Assembly of 1019. The 
Review is not in possession of information as to the 
extent of the investigations carried on, neither is it 
aware of the nature of the instructions given it. 
However, it is of the very decided opinion that the 
matter ranks with equal importance with the length- 
ening of the common school term. North Carolina 
can never go forward in matters of public health, of 
highway construction, in education, in the care of 
its wards, and in all of those ways which look to the 
increased welfare of its citizenship until it gives its 


taxation scheme a thorough overhauling and commits 
itself to a generous support of all of its public 

And, in doing this, it will have to prepare itself 
for considerable readjustment, for today it is spend- 
ing less for its government, education, public health, 
highways, care of unfortunates, etc., than all the 
other states of the Union with the bare, notorious 
exception of Mississippi. Mississippi touches the 
bottom with a 97 cents per capita expenditure, fol- 
lowed by North Carolina with $2.04, which, in turn, 
is followed by South Carolina which betters the rec- 
ord by one cent. The average for the South Atlantic 
States is $3.25 and for the nation as a whole $5.04 — 
or an even $3 more than North Carolina. 

The University News Letter once made the inter- 
esting observation that the Hottentots levied no taxes 
at all for governmental purposes ! North Carolina 
must go forward. If it does, University men must 
help it work out the means by which this can be ac- 
complished — an equitable, adequate revenue system. 


LTp to the day of the signing of the armistice, the 

University had sent 2.240 men into the various 

branches of the service. Doubtless the 
OUR WAR i I t i , • t, . -, 

m^nor. number would lie materially increased 

it it had been possible to make the rec- 
ord complete. In the hope that the names of every 
Carolina man who has been engaged in the service 
may be properly recorded. The Review again makes 
the urgent request that information be supplied it. 
If this is done it will be possible sometime during 
the year to bring out a special number giving brief 
mention of each person so engaged. 

In furnishing this information it is extremely de- 
sirable that full details as to rank, regiment, com- 
pany, base hospital, ship, etc., be given. Similarly, 
it is desired that those who had held distinctive po- 
sitions in civilian service shall give information con- 
cerning their participation in war work. In compil- 
ing the record the following classification should be 
followed: (1) Army, (2) Navy, (3) Marines, (4) 
Red Cross, (5) Y. M. C. A., (6) Civilian service. 
In the case of those in the Army. Navy and Marines, 
those are to be included wdio wore the service uni- 
form. In the case of those in the Red Cross and 
Y. M. C. A. service, those are to be included who 
were engaged in field and camp hospitals and in the 
field and camps. You doubtless know of many Caro- 
lina men so engaged in war work. Do not put the 
matter off. but send your information at once. 



Captain J. Stuart Allen, of the Princess Patricia's 

( 'anadian Light Infantry and veteran of the western 

front, has tendered his resignation as 

.tt^t * director of the Non-S. A. T. C. military 
ALLEN . . . . ■ 

organization ot the University and on 

November 30th returned to his home in Montreal to 
engage in business. 

In the going of Captain Allen the good wishes of 
the volunteer military organization and of the en- 
tire University follow him. Coming to the Univer- 
sity in 1017, he immediately exhibited qualities of 
leadership which made him the dominant personal- 
ity of the student body, and placed military training 
on a basis thoroughly sound and adequate to the re- 
quirements of the hour. By treating every duty in- 
cident to the military establishment as if it were in- 
teresting and worth while, he lifted the whole range 
of activities out of the category of the distasteful 
and burdensome and made military training, wheth- 
er in the form of early rising, or digging trenches, or 
hikes to the six-mile bridge, "go." And together 
with it all the spirit of the perfect, inspiring gentle- 
man, was constantly in evidence. 

Through his participation as a speaker in the vari- 
ous war work campaigns throughout the State, Cap- 
tain Allen came into intimate touch with all North 
Carolina, and without the campus walls, as well as 
within, his services were notable and heartily ap- 
proved. Again, we say. Captain Allen, the best 
wishes of us, one and all. follow you. 


In the death of J. Henry Johnston, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Education in the University, who was killed 
in action in France. October 15th, the 
University loses the first member of 
the faculty in service overseas and 
suffers a distinct loss in its teaching staff. The fol- 
lowing editorial note taken from the Raleigh Times 
of November 12th happily estimates the value of 
his fine life : 

In the death of Lieutenant Henry Johnston, killed 
in action October loth, North Carolina loses another 
of her fine, clean young men and the State Univer- 
sity a member of its faculty who showed great 

Not yet thirty. Associate Professor of Education 
Johnston had begun to make his presence felt in edu- 
cation in his native State when the call came for him 
to go into training for the purpose of hammering 
heme some of the vital truths of civilization into the 
bead of the Hun. Henry Johnston was one of the 
first to apply for admittance to the officers' training- 
school at Fort Oglethorpe. 


There he made good — a habit of his — this making 
good, although he was ever quiet about it. Modest 
always, even to diffidence if no principles were in- 
volved, and then as inflexible as steel, he was not of 
the sort to attract the attention of the crowd; but 
those whose business it was to know would never 
overlook him anywhere. 

Particulars concerning his death are lacking, but 
none who knew him need be told that he died as he 
hail lived by the faith that was in him. the faith of a 
man full grown. 


When this number of The Review is received, the 

S. A. T. 0. unit at the University will have passed 

into history, orders having been received 

....„„. from the War Department on Novem- 
ALUMNI . . f , ... . _ 

ber 27th to begin demobilization on De- 
cember 1, to be completed by December 20th. As a 
result, the student body will go home for the holidays 
at the end of one of the most unusual terms in the 
history of the University. To begin with, a military 
regime has been superimposed upon the academic 
regime; an unprecedented epidemic has visited the 
campus; uncertainty concerning the status of the 
S. A. T. 0. unit following the signing of the arm- 
istice and demobilization have followed each other in 
quick succession. Normal student activities have 
been entirely out of the question; and it has been im- 
possible for the societies, the fraternities, the student 
council, and other regular college organizations to 
function in such a way as to continue usual college 
traditions and to promote the further development 
of Carolina spirit. As a result, Carolina ideals have 
not gripped the student body as firmly as might be 
desired, and quite a number of the student body 
have returned to their homes without having real- 
ized the full significance of continuing their college 

In view of the foregoing facts, and of the further 
fact that local alumni celebrations were not held on 
University Day, it is highly important that the 
alumni arrange smokers and take counsel with the 
home-coming students during the holidays, and make 
clear to them the fine things for which Carolina 
stands. It is especially desirable that every student 
who can return to college on January 2nd should be 
shown the importance of completing his college 
training; and in many instances the local associa- 
tions could render the State no finer service than by 
assisting students to return who otherwise will have 
to drop out of college since the S. A. T. O. unit has 
been demobilized and government support with- 



1909, YOU'RE 

So intent has the eye of every alumnus been upon 
the duty of winning the war, or upon the changing 
war map, or more recently, since the 
signing of the armistice, upon the 
changing social and political situa- 
tion among the European nations, that thought of 
Alma Mater has been largely excluded from the mind 
— certainly the thought of class reunions and home 
coming at Commencement time. 

Eecalling the record of 1909 at its fifth anniver- 
sary, when with perfect mastery of ceremonial it 
dubbed Horny Handed Henry Knight of the Academ- 
ic Clan of Bellringers, The Keview is minded to ex- 
tend a special invitation to that happy crew to as- 
sume leadership in the alumni activities of the com- 
ing Commencement. The Alumni Secretary, Mr. 
Rankin, is not here to issue the call to classes whose 
numerals end with fours and nines, but when he re- 
turns, as he will on January 1st, after winning his 
commission with the Field Artillery of Camp Tay- 
lor, this invitation, amplified and made to include 
every former wearer of the White and Blue, will be 
duly confirmed and acceptance of it insisted upon. 
Come. Begin to plan now. 


In view of the changes incident to demobilization 
there are certain bits of information that the alumni 
are urged to pass on to former stu- 
dents : 

( 1 ) The winter term will open 
January 2nd and 3rd and will ran for 12 weeks. 
Courses will be given 5 or 6 hours per week and will 
be completed. Similarly, a spring quarter will be- 
gin around April 1. Accordingly, students who 
have been out of college can come back, start regular 
courses, and by the middle of June complete two- 
thirds of a year's work. By staying through the 
Summer School practically a whole year's work can 
lie completed. There will be no advantage in wait- 
ing until next September to re-enter college. Enter 

(2) The fees for each of the two terms will be 
$30 (Tuition $20, Registration $10) for Academic 
and Pharmacy students and $35 for members of the 
Medical and Law Schools. A damage fee of $2 will 
lte charged each registrant who has not already paid 
this fee this year. Board at Swain Hall will lie $17 
per month. 

(3) A -rent many S. A. T. C. men, and possibly 
others, will need financial help. The University's 
loan funds are available for this purpose and assist- 


ance in securing work at the University may be had 
through the Self-Help Committee. 

(4) Every opportunity possible is going to be given 
men to complete their college careers in the quickest 
time possible. Tf there are further particulars, call 
on the University for them and see that no man 
who can return to college fails to do so for lack of 


Incident to the confusion occasioned by the entry 
of many class officers into the service, alumni who 

are interested in pavina; class 
THE TREASURER , , , •, ,■' . ,i 

WILL TAKE IT n <f S all T d contributing to the 

Alumni Loyalty .bund have in- 
quired of The Review how to proceed in meeting 
their obligations. Our answer to the inquiry is, 
send the remittance, for whatever purpose, to the 
Treasurer of the University with specific instruc- 
tions as to the object for which it is to be applied. 
The Treasurer will receipt for it and will place it to 
the credit of the proper fund. Whenever it may be- 
come convenient for the proper class officers to ad- 
just the matter, it can easily be done by communicat- 
ing with the Treasurer. 

□ DD 

While The Review is in press memorial exercises 
are being held (Sunday, December 8) in Gerrard 

Hall and committees of the Trus- 
THE GRAHAM , , ,, 

MFMORIAL a faculty on permanent 

memorials are holding a joint meet- 
ing to determine upon suitable memorials of lasting 
nature. A complete statement of the decision ar- 
rived at will be given in the January issue. 

□ □□ 

From a letter from Herman Harrell Home, '95, 
The Review takes the following interesting sug- 
gestion: "For John Battle and all 
our other fallen heroes, I should like 
to see a Memorial Chapel on the 
Hill, a chapel worthy the name of the old place and 
our devoted dead, built beautifully in a central po- 
sition, to typify forever that the object of all educa- 
tion, as of all living, is sacrificial service." 


The following men have been elected officers of 
the Phi Society for the next term: J. V. Baggett, 
president; W. F. Lewis, vice-president; D. D. Top- 
ping, treasurer; N. P. Hayes, secretary; Wade 1 Gard- 
ner, corrector. 


• 17 


Twenty-two Hundred and Forty Carolina Men Have Entered Service 

Now that the armistice terms have been signed, 
hostilities have ceased and a new era of reconstruc- 
tion is at hand, it is the pleasure of The Review to 
summarize the magnificent part played by the Uni- 
versity in the World War. 

At the date of the signing of the armistice, No- 
vember 11, 2240 alumni and students were in the 
service, according to the University Registrar's rec- 
ord, which is necessarily incomplete. Following is 
a summary of alumni and students in the service 
and distribution by branch and rank: 

Academic Students 396 

Former Academic Students 7(i."> 

Professional Students 56 

Former Professional Students 333 

Faculty 26 

Army — 

Brigadier General 

( 'olonel 

Lieut. ( 'olonel . . 


< 'aptain 

1st Lieutenant . . 








2,1 Lieutenant • 380 

I 'haplain 4 

Navy — 

Lt. ( 'onimandor . . 



Junior Lieutenant 


( 'haplain 






Med. Corps — 

Colonel 1 

Lt. Colonel 3 

•Major , 1(1 

Captain IS 

1st Lieutenant 144 

Naval Lt . 35 

Non-Com officers and privates — All ranks. . . . 451 

Aviation — All Ranks SI 

Wireless operators 4 

Hi spital service 31 

Ambulance service . . . 12 

Navy ("enlisted) 101 

Y. M. C. A. work 
( >ther branches ■ • ■ 



In S. A. T. (', (excluding those counted above) 664 




The Response Immediate 

The call to arms with the declaration of war in 
April of 1917 brought the convincing assurance that 
every Carolina man would do his duty. Over 250 
alumni and students rushed to the first officers' train- 
ing camp at Fort Oglethorpe, the University's rep- 
resentation being 10 per cent, of the total number 
from five southern states. The student body, alone, 
sent 134 to this camp, including over do per cent. 
of the senior class. 

The University of North Carolina Oglethorpe 
Club was organized with Graham Ramsay, president, 
and W. G. Burgess, secretary. One hundred and 
fifteen University men attended the second Ogle- 
thorpe Camp. Since then the stream to the camps 
has been steady and continuous. Military training 
was immediately taken up on the campus and some 
500 students and professors, full of contagious en- 
thusiasm, in citizens' clothes, received military in- 
struction under the direction of Head Coach T. <T. 
Campbell, aided by Professors P. H. Winston and 
J. B. Bullitt, Capt. H. H. Broadhurst, formerly 
Commandant at A. & E. College, Lieutenant Mc- 
Lendon, an alumnus of Durham, and a handful of 
students with previous military experience. 

The University at the same time intelligently 
classified its alumni and students and unselfishly of- 
fered its resources and manpower to the Government. 
Many members of the faculty forsook the class room 
to hurry to training camps; some volunteered for 
work on expert war hoards. The commencement 
of 1917, which, with Secretaries Baker and Dan- 
iels present, will long be remembered as the most 
patriotic in the history of the University, found 65 
out of the 161 graduates of the '17 class absent in 

Extension Service at Work 

Not content with merely serving the student body 
in the national crisis, the University, through its 
Extension Bureau, recognized as affording the most 
effective means of reaching the mass of the people of 



the state, immediately adapted itself to war needs. 
A War Educational Service, centering around study 
centers, lectures, correspondence courses, war infor- 
mation leaflets, etc., was established, whose chief 
function was to make clear American aims, purposes, 
and ideals in relation to the World War. 

The University believed that important as organi- 
zation was, and all forms of directly helpful co-opera- 
tion with the government in raising men and money 
and assisting in food and fuel conservation and the 
like, that its chief service in its war relations and 
its unique service as an American institution was in 
the field of education. 

With this in view University professors were sent 
to all parts of the state, wherever the demand, to 
discuss the underlying causes of war and America's 
part in relation to it. Two war study centers were 
established last spring, at Raleigh and Winston-Sa- 
lem. Similar centers have been established at Xew 
Bern, Kinston and Goldsboro this fall. Special 
lecturers were sent to other localities throughout 
the State to arouse the patriotic fervor of the people. 
The result in brief is that over 100,000 people have 
heard lectures on war subjects by members of the 
faculty; more than 75,000 war information leaflets 
have reached North Carolina homes ; the war edi- 
tions of the University News Letter have increased 
to over 15,000 weekly; and the war study centers 
organized last spring enjoyed a membership of 600. 

Member University Union 

The next step of the University was to enroll 
as a member of the American University Union in 
Europe, that Carolina men at the front might be 
reached, helped, and enabled to keep in close touch 
with Alma Mater. Through this connecting link the 
special facilities of the Union, with headquarters at 
Paris, London and Rome, were put at the service of 
Carolina men who happened to be in those places. 

European Fellowship Fund 

Following up this move, a Carolina European fel- 
lowship fund to be raised by the alumni to send small 
packages of candy and tobacco to the Secretary of 
the University Union to be distributed to Carolina 
men visiting headquarters there, was established, Mr. 
Herman Wei], of the class of 1901, of Goldsboroj 
being the first contributor, with a $50 check. 

Carolina Continues to Mobilize 

During the summer of 1917 many more Carolina 
alumni and students entered the service. The Platts- 
burg Summer ('amp was well represented by Uni- 
versity men. The opening of the 1917-18 session 
found organized voluntary military training in full 

swing, with Captain J. Stuart Allen, a member of 
the Princess Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry, as 
Director of Military Tactics, assisted by Mr. J. V. 
Whitfield, of the class of 1915, formerly Command- 
ant at Horner's Military School, and Lieutenant 
Jonathan Leonard, of the Harvard Officers' Reserve 
Training Corps. Some 600 students voluntarily took 
the course of instruction regularly, which consumed 
12 hours per week, approximately 9 hours of field 
work and 3 hours of lectures. Eight members of 
the faculty also took the course. 

War Time Atmosphere on the Campus 

With the introduction of the new military order 
a war time atmosphere began to pervade the cam- 
pus. The curriculum, where possible, was changed 
to meet the new requirements. The football schedule 
was cancelled in order to permit more time for drill. 
Likewise the work of the day was begun at 8 A. 
M. instead of 8 :30, the first hour being given over 
to military work, in addition to two hours, from 
■i to 6, on alternate afternoons. At the same time 
the high standard of scholarship maintained gave 
evidence of a more serious-minded student body, as 
shown by the average grades of both the fall and 
spring terms, the highest in recent years. The Pick- 
wick was forced to close for lack of sufficient patron- 
age, the jitney drivers complained, and Durham 
playhouses looked for the most part in vain for 
Chapel Hill students. Though the number of stu- 
dents suffered a slight decline, 1113 as compared 
to 1250 in 1916-17, the morale of the student body 
more than correspondingly increased. The stu- 
dents' spirit was quickened by the stimulus of war 
and the responsibility it placed on them. 

Recognition by War Department 

The work of the battalion won the highest sort of 
approval and commendation of those who visited the 
drill field. Early in May of this year the War De- 
partment called on the University for all eligible 
members of the Senior class who desired to go to 
officers' training camps. The first official recognition 
of the military training came early in June when 
the government designated the University as a Re- 
serve Officers' Training Corps. Recognition was fur- 
ther extended on July 1 when 125 students and 
faculty members were appointed by the government 
through the University to attend the Plattsburg 
Training Camp for a period of 60 days. Of this 
number 50 or more were commissioned at the end of 
the course, September 16. 

Summer War Activities 

The elaborate scheme of preparedness, thus inau- 



gurated, was continued during the past summer. The 
University's military training camp at Asheville, 
Bingham Heights, conducted by Captain J. Stuart 

Allen and Professor T. F. Hickerson, with student 
officers W. A. Blount and Bingham McKee assisting, 
extending through a period of six weeks, June 12 to 
July 26, and attended by \-~> high school and col- 
lege students, was judged highly successful. The 
work of the six weeks' Summer School, under the 
direction of Dr. N. W. Walker, took on a war-time 
slant. Many new courses designed to specially train 
the teachers for war needs were introduced for the 
first time. 

Carolina Becomes S. A. T. C. Unit • 

Through the operation of an order issued by the 
War Department on August '24, the University, along 
with some 500 other institutions of collegiate grade, 
become a unit of the .Students' Armv Training 
Corps. President Graham was appointed Regional 
Director of the S. A. T. C. for the South Atlantic 
States, including North and South Carolina, 
Georgia, Florida, and Virginia, by the Committee 
on Education and Special Training at Washington. 
Upon this basis the University campus was converted 
into a military camp, the dormitories into barracks, 
the dining hall into a mess hall, and evei-yone of the 
700 students, in round numbers, inducted into the 
S. A. T. C. on October first became soldiers in the 
United States Army, with the regular discipline and 
pay of privates. The Y. M. C. A. assumed the func- 
tions of a "Y" hut, and the general program of the 
University conformed to strict military require- 

The courses of instruction followed new lines. All 
courses, except those with a distinct hearing on the 
war, were dropped from the schedule, ami many 
new courses were introduced. Eleven hours of mil- 
itary training (field work) was required of all men 
in the Corps, while the remaining eleven or twelve 
recitation hours, except three devoted to the study 
of issues involved in the war, were taken from a list 
of restricted electives. The men were thus kept busy 
from reveille at 6:15 until taps at 10 P. M. 

In addition to the S. A. T. C. unit, Naval and 
Marine sections were established, the former with a 
quota of 50, the latter with 100 as a quota. The 
Navy's allotment was quickly filled, but, due to the 
inability of the students to secure transfers from the 
S. A. T. C, the Marine section fell short of its 
quota, and those iu this section were transferred td 
the section at the Georgia Institute of Technology 
in November. 

Most of the students not eligible for the S. A. T. 

< '.. due to age or physical disqualifications, have been 
taking non-S. A. T. C. military training under the 
direction of ('apt. J. Stuart Allen and Adjutant J. 
Y. Whitfield and student captains S. C. Ogburn 
and A. II. Pell. Approximately 160 men have been 
taking this drill, consisting of 10 hours per week, 
which may be continued after Christmas. 

The military faculty this fall was composed of 17 
members. Lieut. -Col. G. W. S. Stevens, who was 
detailed to the University as Commandant in Charge 
in .Inly, was relieved from active duty in October 
by Cajit. ('has. C. Helmer, who was in charge of the 
S. A. T. ( '. group until demobilization. 

Students Meet All Calls 

The students not only offered their services to the 
government but were ready with their money. In 
all the Y. M. ( '. A. and Liberty Loan campaigns and 
war stamps and war work drives the khaki boys gave 
whole heartedly and unreservedly, according to their 
means. In many cases the contributions represented 
real sacrifices. 

Faculty in Service 

From start to finish twenty-six members of the 
faculty, past ami present, have donned the uniform 
and J. Henry Johnston, of the School of Education, 
made the supreme sacrifice overseas. 

Keeping the Home Fires Burning 

While no special mention has been made id' other 
faculty members and alumni not in uniform, it is 
the pride of the University that no call has been 
sounded for assistance but which has instantly been 
heeded by its civilian representatives at home. From 
Secretary of the Navy Daniels down to the contri- 
butor to the latest War Work Fund, Carolina men 
have given without limit and with no other thought 
than that of achieving victory. 


As a result of the election of November 5th, the 
following Carolina men are members of the 1918 
General Assembly: 

Senators — Lindsay ( '. Warren. Washington; 
George A. Holderness (Trustee), Tarboro: W. L. 
Long. Roanoke Rapids; F. C. Harding, Greenville; 
II. G. Connor, Jr., Wilson; George Y. Cowper, Kin- 
ston; II. E. Stacy, Lumberton; Edwin L. Gavin, Jr., 
Sanford; A. M. Scales, Greensboro; Robert L. 
Burns, Carthage; Wilkins P. Horton, Pittsboro; J. 
L. Delaney, Charlotte; James A. Gray, Jr., Win- 
ston-Salem; R. L. Haymore, Mt. Airy (Trustee); 
Dorinan Thompson. Statesville; A. G. Mangum, 



Gastonia ; D. Z. Newton, Shelby ; Henry B. Stevens, 
Asheville; R. D. Sisk, Franklin. 

Representatives — R. A. Doughton, Sparta; J. H. 
McMullan, Jr., Edenton; W. H. Powell, Whiteville; 
Victor S. Bryant, Durham; Bennehan Cameron, 
Stagville (Trustee) ; R. T. Fountain, Rocky Mount; 
M. A. Stroup, Cherryville; Thomas J. Gold, High 
Point ; C. G. Wright, Greensboro ; Stanley Win- 
borne, Murfreesboro ; J. R. Williams, Clayton ; D. 
B. Teague, Sanford ; John G. Dawson, Kinston ; Ed- 
gar Love, Lincolnton; J. Frank Ray, Franklin; 
Harry W. Stubbs, Williamston ; Edwar W. Pharr, 
Charlotte; Robert T. Poole, Troy; L. Clayton Grant, 
Wilmington; R. C. Holton, Olympia ; J. C. Gallo- 
way, Grimesland; W. N. Everett, Rockingham; 
Jesse L. Roberts, Madison ; R. B. Redwine, Monroe ; 
S. Brown Shepherd, Raleigh. 


At no time in the history of the Y. M. C. A. at 
the University has this organization so thoroughly 
served the students as this year. Never has it had 
such an opportunity to serve. Under the capable 
leadership of W. R. Wunsch, '18, Army "Y" Sec- 
tary, it has touched the khaki men in such a manner 
as to make them highly appreciate its invaluable 

In addition to the comforts and entertainments 
provided by the lobby, reading room and auditorium 
of the "Y," all of which contributed in large propor- 
tion by way of variety to the monotony of military 
routine, the secretary has made a special point of 
catering to every little individual need of the men in 
khaki. During the influenza epidemic the stricken 
ones received books, magazines, flowers and were paid 
daily visits by "Y" men. Everything possible was 
done for their comfort. Practically all telephone 
and telegraph calls are left at the "Y," and an effort 
is made to locate the desired party. The co-eds take 
turns at serving at the canteen. In fact, it has 
served practically all the social purposes of gather- 
ings on the Hill this fall, since the men have been 
kept on the campus. 


The following memoranda concerning Carolina 
men at Camp Zachary Taylor was received Octo- 
ber 26: 

Captain James L. Orr, F. A., U. S. A., has charge <>( physical 
instruction in the Field Artillery Central Officers' Training 
School, Camp Zachary Taylor, Ky. Captain Orr is remem 
bered by alumni as a member of the class of 191 2, as editor- 
in-chief of tin- University Magazine, and center on the football 

Lieut. Fred W. Morrison, who was graduated from the Field 
Artillery Central Officers' Training School late in August 
and stationed for a short time at Camp Jackson, is at the School 
of Fire, Fort Sill, Okla., taking a special course in Field 
Artillery instruction. Lieut. Morrison is a member of the class 
of 1913 and prior to entering service last April was superin- 
tendent of the Chapel Hill schools. 

Lieut. W. B. Edwards, '14, who received his commission in 
August, and Lieut. Leo Carr, '17, who received his commission 
in October, are stationed at West Point, the firing center ad- 
junct of the Field Artillery Central Officers' Training School. 
Lieut. B. B. Holder, '15, finished the course in August and is 
stationed in the F. A. R. D. at Camp Zachary Taylor. Lieut. 
Richard L. Young, '17, finished the course in October. 

A partial list of Carolina alumni now in the Field Artillery 
Central Officers' Training School is as follows: 

Baldwin Maxwell, '15; C. A. Boseman, '15; T. H. Norwood, 
'13; A. W. Graham, Jr., '12; R. M. Vanstory, '11; S. B. 
Tanner, Jr., '17; W. R. Cuthbertson, '19; James Hankins, '21; 
C. B. Taylor, '19; Pat Cummings, 'ill; Sidney Allen, '21; C. 
N. Sloan, '17; J. V. Rowe, '17; E. R. Rankin, '13; J. Roy 
Moore, '16; C. B. Green, '14; E. S. Lindsay, '14; W. N. Everett, 
Jr., '11; Sam K. Wright, '19; Sidney Blackmer, Law '17; 
J. E. Beaman; A. M. Martin, '19; R. W. Boling, '19. 

H. V. Koonts, '18, is a regimental sergeant major in the 
F. A. R. D. at Camp Zachary Taylor. T. D. Stokes, '18, is a 
sergeant in the F. A. R. D., and Geo. B. Lay, '18, is located 
in a headquarters company of the F. A. R. P. 


Carolina's football season came to an end on 
Thanksgiving when the Officers' Training Company 
from Camp Polk. Raleigh, was defeated on Emer- 
son Field 12 to 0, in one of the hardest fought 
games of the fall. 

A review of the season shows that Carolina won 
three of the five games played, winning from Wake 
Forest, 1.3 to 7 ; Camp Greene, 52 to 13 ; Camp Polk, 
12 to 0; and losing to Davidson, 14 to 7, and V. P. 
I., 18 to 7. 

The season has been a success and at the same time 
an interesting experiment to determine just what 
kind of a test athletics would stand under the ab- 
sorbing strain of war. Starting practice as late as 
October 15, with no letter men back to serve as a 
nucleus and only a few of last year's freshman team 
(there was no varsity last year), and handicapped 
materially by the ravages of the epidemic. Coach 
Marvin Ritch rapidly whipped a team into shape 
that handled itself in true Carolina form and at the 
same time formed the basis of a stronger eleven for 
next year. 


On Thursday night, November 21, Hon. Victor 
S. Bryant, of the class of 1886, and a prominent 
member of the Durham bar. made an eloquent and 
forceful address to the S. A. T. C. men. 




Lieutenant Jcseph Henry Johnston, born near 
Chapel Hill, N. ('., July 25, 1889. Killed in action 
in the Argonne sector October 15, 1918, while un- 
der orders leading his patrol in enemy territory in 
quest of information. A. B. University of North 
Carolina, 1910. A. M. University of North Caro- 
lina, 1914. Ph. D. University of Illinois, 1916. 
Assistant Professor of School Administration in 
the School of Education of the University of North 
Carolina, 1916-1918. A gentleman by nature, a 
teacher by profession, an empirical student of edu- 
cational questions, he was successfully entering upon 
a lifetime of service in the educational development 
of the state, when' he left all to volunteer in the 
United States Army in defence of human liberty. 

Resolved, That in his death the University of 
North Carolina suffers the loss of a genial co-la- 
borer, an effective student of educational problems, 
and a teacher of vision and power. — M. C. S. Noble, 
L. A. Williams, W. \V. Rankin, Committee. 


President J. T. Foust, of the State Normal and 
Industrial College, has been appointed by the Fed- 
eral Board on Vocational Education to act as one of 
the vocational advisers of the men crippled in war 
service. The selection of Dr. Foust for this import- 
ant service is regarded as a distinct compliment to 
the college and an appreciation of the work he has 
done as head of the institution. He will have head- 
quarters at Atlanta, but will keep in close touch with 
affairs at the Normal. 


Editor, Alumni Review : 

Sir: — Enclosed find check for $1.00 for The Re- 
view. I had thought that in these necessitous days 
I would have to cut out The Review as a luxury, 
but your Edward Graham number shows me that it 
is a necessity instead, and T can't do without the ne- 
cessities of life. Send me a bill once a year. I 
think I can raise the money. 

May I not express my belated, but none the less 
heartfelt sympathy with the University at the loss 
of its greatest son. He was a good friend to me 
while I was at the University, as indeed he was to 
everyone with whom he came in contact, and I join 
with them in mourning him. 

Please remember me through your columns to the 
men T knew at Chapel Hill, and especially to the 

men who were freshmen in 1912. And more es- 
pecially to the freshman baseball team that year. 
Maybe they haven't forgotten. 

Jonx N. Ware. 
Sewanee, I enn., Nov. 24. 


Thomas C. Linn, Jr., 1916, of Salisbury, has re- 
signed his position on the editorial staff of the New 
York Times, where he has been engaged since he 
graduated at Columbia University School of Journ- 
alism, in order to accompany a commission of Ameri- 
can committee for Armenian ami Syrian relief on an 
extensive tour of the Near East. Mr. Linn will go 
to write special articles for the commission on the 
conditions that are found during the eight months' 
toui-. The Armenian and Syrian relief committee 
will send two commissions to Turkey, the first to in- 
vestigate conditions and prepare the way for a sec- 
ond commission of 200 special relief workers, phy- 
sicians, nurses, sanitary engineers and expert agri- 


The students and faculty of the University sub- 
scribed a total of $3,700 in the war work drive, $700 
being the faculty's share. Every contribution to 
the fund represented patriotic giving, and in many 
cases real sacrifices on the part of the students. Dr. 
D. I). Carroll and Secretary W. R. Wunseh, of the 
V. M. ( '. A., directed the campaign. Chapel Hill 
oversubscribed its quota of $900 by 50 per cent, 
$1,350 being the total amount contributed. 

During the last few weeks of the S. A. T. C, 
chapel exercises lasting for about half an hour were 
held twice weekly, on Tuesdays and Thursdays fol- 
lowing the supper hour, instead of daily, as was the 
custom formerly. The occasion usually resolved it- 
self into a "get-together" meeting, the faculty, 
alumni and student representatives discussing the 
various problems of the campus in an effort to sus- 
tain the morale of the S. A. T. C. men, especially 
after the sianine of the armistice. 

Marked enthusiasm continues to be manifested in 
the High School Debating Union. Over 100 schools 
have joined the LTnion thus far this year, according 
to Secretary L. A. Williams, and more are being 
enrolled daily. The query, which concerns universal 
military training for the future, is making an espe- 
cially popular appeal. 




Issued monthly except in July, August, and September, by the Gen- 
eral Alumni Association of the University of North Carolina. 

Board of Publication 

The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication: 

Louis R. Wilson, '99 Editor 

Associate Editors: Walter Murphy, '92; Harry Howell, '95; Archibald 

Henderson, '98; W. S. Bernard, '00; J. K. Wilson, '05; Louis 

Graves, '02; F. P. Graham. '09; Kenneth Tanner, '11; E. R. 

Rankin, *13. 

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. 


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

should lie ('(instantly reiterated by the teacher and 
practiced by the student. 



A sign-post, pointing the way to the needs of the 
country school teacher in North Carolina for help 
and guidance, is a little volume entitled "Guide- 
Posts for the School Room," by Judge Buxton Rob- 
ertson (class of 1905), who signs himself: "a grad- 
uate of the University of North Carolina ; a country 
teacher ; a city teacher ; a city superintendent ; a 
county superintendent." It is dedicated "To those 
teachers who have taught in Alamance County, 
North Carolina, within the past one-half dozen years 
and who have given the author directly or indirectly 
much of the information and inspiration for this 
little book." The work is copyrighted by the author, 
and printed on the press of the Burlington Printing- 
Co., Burlington, X. C. The presentation is unaf- 
fected, simple, and non-technical ; but with a spirit 
of infectious enthusiasm the author has discussed 
"those prominent principles of teaching, and those 
important, though problematic processes of every 
<lav work in the school that must be met and solved." 
The plan and style of the book are highly commend- 
able for the simple realism of the approach: we 
quickly feel ourselves to be in the environment and 
atmosphere of the small country school. Professor 
Robertson shirks no problem or detail, however ele- 
mentary or trivial, which the reader must face. And 

no one can read the 1 k without feeling that here is 

one speaking with authority out of the depth of in- 
timate personal experience. Perhaps nothing in the 
volume is more interesting than the list of "Practical 
Precepts" contributed by the author, which he thinks 

A work of distinct interest and charm, which has 
just appeared from the press of Doubleday, Page 
and Company, is a collection of "Tales from Bird- 
land" by T. Gilbert Pearson (class of 1899), the 
secretary of the National Association of Audubon 
Societies. This new volume, by the author of "The 
Bird Study Book," "Stories of Bird Life," and other 
hooks on birds, is written primarily for children; 
and is filled with quaint, but authentic, tales of the 
curious habits, strange vagaries, and bizarre idio- 
syncracies of our feathered friends and neighbors. 
It is the sort of book one takes out after supper on 
Saturday evenings, to read to the children ; and the 
freshness of the stories, the novelty of the incidents, 
many of which derive from the author's personal ex- 
perience, are well calculated to arouse the breathless 
interest of the small boy and girl. The ten talcs are 
entitled as follows: Hardheart, the Gull; the Mont- 
clair Kingbird; Songster, the Gypsy Robin; Robin 
Hood, the Jay ; the Bell Buzzard ; Jim Crow of Cow 
Heaven ; Black Warrior of the Palisades ; the Ghosts 
of the Lipsey House ; the Quail of Mesquite Canyon ; 
and Baldpate, the Widgeon. The attractiveness and 
appeal of the narratives are reinforced and enhanced 
by the illustrations, which really "illustrate" the 
text, by that most talented of American artists of 
animal and bird life, Charles Livingston Bell. 

A useful compilation of expository essays for stu- 
dents of science and engineering is "English, Sci- 
ence, and Engineering," selected and edited by J. 
Lawrence Eason (class of 1911) and Maurice H. 
Weseen, of the Department of English of Iowa State 
College. The work is designed to meet the needs of 
a course in exposition for students of science and 
technology, and every essay included has been con- 
sidered from this double point of view. The authors 
think that modern educators have come dangerously 
near allowing "education which ought to be directed 
'to the making of men, to be directed into a process 
of manufacturing human tools, wonderfully adroit 
in the exercise of some technical industry, but good 
for nothing else." This passage they quote with ap- 
proval from "A Liberal Education and Where to 
Find It." In regard to their purpose in issuing the 
present collection, the authors say: "It is not to be 
expected that even the keenest student will acquire 
all at once a hroad perspective and a deep insight, 
into the relationships existing between the various 



branches of science and genuine living, but be can 
be started in this direction. We believe that every 
essay in this collection, approached with an open 
mind, will make a valuable contribution to the de- 
velopment of such a comprehensive view." In this 
volume arc found essays so diverse in subject and so 
varying in treatment as Sclmpenhaur's "On thinking 
for one's self," Huxley's "The Method of Scientific 
Investigation," Newcomb's "The Evolution of the 
Scientific Investigation," Ruskin's "The Relation 
of Art to Use," ami Matthew Arnold^ "Literature 
and Science." In the Introduction, the authors per- 
tinently observe: "Technical trained men are every- 
where being hailed as leaders of the new era. It is 
to them we look for leadership in the reconstruction 
of devastated Europe and in the reorganization of 
awakened America. Already from every department 
of government and from every large industrial en- 

terprisi aes the cry for men who are ready to 

assume the great responsibility of these new oppor- 
tunities, men of vision broad enough to embrace both 
machinery and humanity." The present volume is 
designed to furnish to the colleges in convenient form 
the problems for development of this type of pro- 
fessional men and engineers. 

"Jesus — Our Standard" (The Abingdon Press, 
Xew York ami Cincinnati) is the latest volume from 
the gifted pen of Dr. Herman Harrell Home (class 
of 1895 ). Professor .if the History of Education and 
the History of Philosophy, of Xew York University. 
The work is dedicated "To the Boys' Work Secre- 
taries of the Young Men's Christian Associations of 
the United States and Canada, my friends, who fol- 
low and teach Jesus as standard." In his very inter- 
esting preface. Dr. Home says that in August, 1915, 
"Mr. Taylor Statten, Boys' Work Secretary of the 
Canadian Y. M. ( '. A., had invited me in a scries of 
lectures to connect the -Canadian Standard Effici- 
ency Tests" with the life of Jesus. This was done 
and the published revision of the tests contains mv 
Preface. . . . The now well-known 'four-fold 
development' — intellectual, physical, religious, and 
social (Luke, 2,52) — of the two sets of tests is here 
broadened into five through giving independent rec- 
ognition to the emotional element and by making 
the religions or spiritual an encircling test covering 
all the others." Dr. Home would have us recognize, 
in symbolic connotation, that the historic "triangle" 
of the Association has become a square inclosed by a 
circle-body, will, emotion, intellect and spirit. The 
work is actually an elaborate and close study of Jesus 
our standard as he is presented in the Gospels; and 

no question as to the credibility of the Gospels is 
here raised. The author, with justice, claims that 
the life of Jesus has not hitherto been studied from 
the standpoint here chosen. The chapter headings 
indicate the scope of the work : the fine ideas of com- 
plete living, the physique of Jesus, the goodness of 
Jesus, the emotion of Jesus, the intellectuality of 
Jesus, and the spirituality of Jesus. It is refreshing 
to observe that Dr. Home maintains that Jesus pos- 
sessed a sense of humor and was not above making; a 
pun; and that be was endowed with the sense of 
beauty, but that be did not sense beauty out of re- 
lationship to God. In a word, as Dr. Home puts it, 
Jesus spiritualized beauty, as he also spiritualized 
truth. In concluding his sound, thorough and in- 
spiring volume, the author asks: "In these days of 
the world's darkness and desolation, everything else 
has failed as a plan of human action except the ideal, 
the way of Jesus. Is it not time this way was 
tried '." 

A suggestive and timely article in the Classical 
Journal (October, 1918) is "Cicero on Peace and 
War." by Professor G. A. Harrer. It is shown that 
Cicero was quite a man of his own age in accepting 
the principle that the land of the conquered belonged 
to the conquerors. But Professor Harrer believes 
that Cicero's real opinion is found in the De Repub- 
lica : "Policy bids you increase your wealth . . . 
advance your borders (for whence comes that phrase 
carved on the monument of the greatest commander, 
'He extended the borders of the empire,' unless some- 
thing was added from another's possessions ?), to rule 
over as many as possible . . . but justice teaches 
you to spare all, to plan for mankind, to grant every 
man his own, not to touch sacred or public or another 
man's possessions." Professor Harrer, however, goes 
on to show that under the acid test of experience — 
namely in his campaign against the Pindenissetae, 
Cicero shows himself quite the hard Roman — "the 
policy of frightfulness, the plundering of the cap- 
tured towns, and the selling of its inhabitants raise 
no objection in Cicero's mind." It is interesting to 
note, as Professor Harrer points out, that even in 
that early day. Cicero in his speeches expresses the 
hope that war will bring about some permanent set- 

Harry Howell, 1895, for several years superin- 
tendent of the city schools of Asheville, has recently 
heen elected to the headship of the city schools of 
Raleigh to succeed F. M. Harper, and will assume 
the duties of his new position at the beginning of 
the new year. 



of the 

Officers of the Association 

B. D. W. Connor, '99 President 

E. R. Rankin, '13 Secretary 

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


R. W. MADRY, 18. Alumni Editor 

• Roll of fionor * 

John Bryan Bonner, '17 

Died of disease in France. Date and circumstances un- 
known. Home was in Bonnerton. 

Gaston Dortch, '14 

Killed in action in France. Lieutenant Dortch entered 

the second officers' training camp at Fort Oglethorpe, was 
commissioned, and when killed was with Company B, which 
was the old Goldsboro company when the 119th was known 
as the Second N. C. regiment. Prior to entering service, he 
was chief deputy marshal in the office of his father, Colonel 
Dortch, United States Marshal for the Eastern District of 
North Carolina. 

Horace B. Cowell, '15 
— Killed in action in France two days before the signing of 
the armistice by a bursting shell, according to a letter received 
from Lieut. Sam Cratch, a member of the '17 law class, to 
Mrs. J. F. Cowell, Captain Cowell 's mother. "Fattie" Cowell 
is best remembered as a star member of the football squad in 
'15 and '16. He was among the first to volunteer from Beau- 
fort county and received the rank of captain at the first 
Oglethorpe Camp. He was a member of '15 law class. 

Hubert M. Smith, '16 

— Killed in action in France on November 9. He received his 
A. B. in 1916 and left the University in the spring of his 
junior year in law to enter the first Oglethorpe Camp. He 
mobilized at Camp Jackson and had been in France for some 
time. He was promoted to first lieutenant after going over- 
sens. Lieutenant Smith was the son of Mr. ami Mrs. W. A. 
Smith, of Hendersonville, and was 23 years of age. 

Joseph Henry Johnston, '10 

—Killed in action in France on October 15. Giving up his 
position as Assistant Professor of School Administration at 
the University, he entered the first officers' training school 
at Oglethorpe in May, 1917, receiving his commission and be- 
ing assigned to the :'.22nd Infantry, Stonewall division. Re- 
ceiving his A. B. at the University in 1910, A. M. in 1914. 
and Ph. I), at the University of Illinois in 1916, he became 
a member of the University faculty in 1916. Lieutenant John- 
ston was a native of Orange county, his home being near 
Chapel Hill. 

Beemer C. Harrell, '17 
— Died from complications from influenza in camp in No- 

vember. Home was in Marshville. Was a member of the 
Carolina football team that defeated Virginia at Richmond in 

Frederick Manning, '15 
— Died of pneumonia in a hospital in England, Naval Base 
No. 1, a few days after landing with the Fourth Trench Mortar 
Battalion, according to a letter received by his family on No- 
vember 26 from a nurse in the hospital, who stated that 
Lieutenant Manning was her patient. He received his com- 
mission in the Coast Artillery School at Fort Monroe. In April 
he was transferred to Pensacola, and thence to Camp Eustis, at 
Yorktown, Va., and finally to Camp Hill, embarkation camp 
at Newport News, sailing on October 6. He was the son 
of Attorney General and Mrs. J. S. Manning, of Raleigh. 


Douglas Taylor, '14 
— Wounded in head in action in France. 

Charles William Higgins, '17 

— Wounded during an aerial engagement with the Germans 
on September 26, while acting as aerial observer for the artil- 
lery. Leaving the University in May of his senior year, he 
received his commission at the first Oglethorpe Camp. He is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. D. Higgins, of Greensboro. 

Lacy Lee Shamburger, '13 

— Slightly wounded in shoulder in action in Franco. 

Chas. Walter Gunter, '11 

— Wounded in action in France; date and circumstances un- 
certain. Home was in Hartsville, S. C, although originally 
he was from Sanford. 

Samuel S. Nash, '10 

— Wounded in action in France; date and circumstances uncer- 
tain. Home was in Tarboro. 

D. G. Fowle, '05 

— Wounded in action in France according to recent casualty 
lists. Is son of the late Gov. D. G. Fowle. He had served 
his country in the Philippines before going to France. He 
now holds the rank of captain. 

J. A. Lockhart, '00 

— Wounded seriously in France, having his left ankle badly 
torn to pieces. Details as to his rank and regiment not 

Alton Cook Campbell, '10 
— Slightly wounded in action in France. Date and circum- 
stances unknown. Received his M. D. in 1910. 


George H. Cox, '14 

— Cited for bravery in action in France. Holds the rank of 
first lieutenant. AVas member of '14 law class. 


Hargrove Bellamy, '19 

— Definite news that Lieut. Hargrove Bellamy is a prisoner 
at Karlsruhe, Germany, ami is well, was received in a cable- 
gram from him to his wife, formerly Miss Sarah Erwin, of 



Alumni Coyalty fund 

"One Tor all, and all for one" 


A. M. SCALES, '92 
J. A. GRAY. Jr., '08 
W. T. SHORE, '05 

Through Loyalty to Duty and Humanity 

Edward Kidder Graham and Don F. Ray, formerly mem- 
bers of the Alumni Loyalty Fund Council, have fallen, the 
one at the head of his division of the S. A. T. C, the other, 
of his Company in camp, each having given his all for the 
sake of others. 

Through Loyalty to the Cause of Freedom 

Other Carolina men have met death on the fields of France. 
Their names are written high on Carolina's honor roll. 

Today Every Alumnus Has the Opportunity 

To show his Loyalty to Alma Mater. Let the evidence of 
it take the form of a check, or bond, or article in your will. 




— John W. Fries is president of the Peoples Bank of Win- 

— F. A. Sherrill is secretary and treasurer of the Statesville 

Flour Co. 

1881 . 
— Dr. W. D. Pemberton is practicing medicine in Concord. 

— F. C. Bryan is with the Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing 
Co., Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 

— W. A. Self is practicing law in Hickory. 

— D. T. Wilson is with the Chase School of Applied Science, 
Cleveland, Ohio. 

— W. F. Shaffner is a stock and bond broker of Winston- 

— Ellis C. Williams is with the War Trade Board and is sta- 
tioned at Laredo, Texas. 

— John M. Cook is engaged in the practice of law anil promi- 
nently connected with the Piedmont Trust Co., of Burlington. 
— John Motley Morehead is witli the National Council of 
Defense at Washington, D. C. 


— J. G. Walser is owner of the Cash Grocery Co. of Lexington. 
— Benjamin T. Simmons has recently been promoted to the 
rank of Brigadier General. 
— F. M. Shannonhouse is a lawyer of Charlotte. 


— A. G. Mangum is practicing law in Gastonia and is a mem- 
ber of the law firm of Mangum and Woltz. 

— John A. Gilmer is in the War Bisk Insurance branch of 
the service and is stationed at Washington, I). C. 
— Victor H. Boyden has entered the service and is assigned 
to duty with the War Trades Board in Washington. 

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

— Thos. S. Rollins is a member of the prominent law firm of 
Martin, Rollins, and Wright, of Asheville. He was president 
of the North Carolina Bar Association for 1913-14. Is al- 
ready making plans for the 2o-year reunion of the class. 
— Dr. T. C. Smith is a practicing physician of Asheville. He 
is also manager of the wholesale department of the Smith 
Drug Co. 
— H. B. Heath is a cotton broker of Charlotte. 


— J. D. Boger is witli the United States Treasury Department 

in Washington 

— Robert W. Blair has resigned as United States revenue 

agent and has been commissioned as captain in the United 

States Motor Service. 

— L. T. Hartsell is practicing law at Concord. 

— Eugene B. Graham is vice-president and general manager 

of the Charlotte Supply Co. 

— Prof. Harry Howell, for four years superintendent of the 
Asheville city schools, has been recently elected superinten- 
dent of the Raleigh schools to succeed Prof. Frank M. Harper. 


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He has formerly served as superintendent at Salisbury and 
High Point. 

— A. H. Price is engaged in the practice of law at Salisbury. 
He is a member of the Board of Trustees of the University. 
— Geo. W. Marsh is a traveling salesman and resides in St. 
Louis, Mo. 

— William Star Myers is Professor of Politics at Princeton 
University. He is to deliver several addresses at' the University 
during the winter. His address is 104 Bayard Lane, Prince- 
ton, N. J. 

— D. B. Smith is practicing law in Charlotte. 
— A. W. Belden is with the Jones and Laughlin Steel Com- 
pany, Aliquippa Works, 'at Woodsdale, Pa. 

— B. H. Hubbard, who has formerly been at Mullins, S. C, is 
with the D. L. Gore Co., of Wilmington. He has been out of 
the State for twenty years. His address is 310 Anne St., 
Wilmington. X. C. 

— Dr. P. R. McFadyen is secretary ami treasurer of the Con- 
cord Hospital. 

— Burton Craige is :i lawyer of Winston-Salem. 
— Paul Webb is owner of the Paul Webb Drug Co., of Shelby. 
— A. V. Wray is owner of the Wray-Xix Co., of Shelby, one 
of the leading business firms of that city. He states that he 
has live boys who will be ready for the University in a few years. 


— P. D. Whitaker, law '98, is located at 828 Pennsylvania 

St., Denver, Colorado. He has recently written for copies 

of the principal Carolina songs. 

— Dr. T. C. Quickel, A. B. '98, is an eye, ear, nose, and 

throat specialist of Gastonia. 

— F. W. Miller is with the Semet-Solway Co., at Holt, Ala. 

— Dr. John Hill Tucker is an optholmologist at Charlotte. 

H. M. Wagstaffe, Secretary, Chapel Hill, X. C. 
— A. C. Miller, of Winston-Salem, is engaged in farming. 
— Thomas Hume, A. B. and A. M., both in 1900, is in the 
general insurance business at Asheville. 

— P. C. Gray, of Statesville, Pharmacy '99, is owner of the 
Gray Drug Co. He was a member of the first Pharmacy class of 
six in the University. 
— Harris T. Collier is practicing medicine at McKenzie, Tenn. 


— Dr. J. W. Peacock is engaged in the practice of medicine in 


— F. W. Coker is professor of Political Science at the State 

University, Columbus, Ohio. 

— Dr. Julius A. Caldwell is located at Montclair, N. J., The 

Crescent, Xo. 15. 

Dr. J. G. Murphy. Secretary, Wilmington, X. C. 
— A. E. Woltz, of Gastonia, is practicing law and is a member 
of the firm'' of Mangum and Woltz. 

— K. Van Winkle, law '01, is practicing law in Asheville. 
— Dorman Thompson is practicing law in Statesville. 
— W. H. Gibson is vice-president of the National Lumber 
Co., of Concord. 

— Cameron McKae is a traveling salesman with headquarters 
at Concord. „., 9 

R. A. Merritt, Secretary, Greensboro, X. C. 
— George Pritchard defeated J. E. Swain for solicitorship in 
the tenth district in the recent election. 





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Durham, North Carolina 






By KEMP P. BATTLE, 1849 

A few copies are left of 

my History 

of the University of Noi 

th Carolina, 

1789-1912, 2 vols. 

oct., 1 760 

pages, 1 86 engravings. 


at any Post Office in 

the United 

States for $5 for 2 vols 

$3 for one. 

Owners of the first one 

may have 

the second for $2. 





1 >j 

— Dr. E. P. Gray is engaged in the practice of medicine at 

— S. P. Fetter is with the Mrs. John C. C. Mayo Co., Inc., 
and is located at Ashland, Ky. 

— William A. Murphy is doing service in France as a major 
in the Medical Corps. 

— Jack Eobert Rountree is located at Tempe, Arizona. 
— A. C. Kerley is superintendent of the graded schools of 

— John S. Henderson is a major, Quartermaster's Corps, Room 
3 — 333, " C " Building, Construction Division of the Army, 7th 
and B Sts., N.W., Washington, D. C. 

— R. P. Connelly has been city "electrical and building in- 
spector for Charlotte for the past seven years. 

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

— E. W. Barnes is manager of the Mauney Drug Co., of Kings 


— Hayden Clement is engaged in the practice of law at 


T. F. Hickerson, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Dr. F. B. Watkins, Med. '04, is assistant physician at the 

State Hospital at Morganton. 

—Dr. M. C. Guthrie is with the TJ. S. Public Health Service 

at Balboa Heights, Canal Zone. 

— Dr. Chas. E. McBrayer is a captain in the Medical Corps. 


W. T. Shore, Secretary, Charlotte, N. C. 
— Thomas J. Moore has been elected assistant cashier of the 
Murchison National Bank of Wilmington. 
— Chas. H. Sloan is a cotton broker of Belmont. 
— Dr. J. E. Hobgood is practicing medicine in Tliomasville. 
He represented the University against Virginia in the first 
tennis tournament and he was also a pitcher on the '04 and 
'05 baseball teams. 

— J. G. Bowen is a piano dealer of Winston-Salem. 
— M. F. Teague, Pharmacy '05, is owner of the Teague Drug 
Store of Asheville. 

— Vonno L. Gudger, Law '05, is engaged in the practice of 
his profession at Asheville. 

— Captain R. P. Noble is located at 1225 S. Alamo St., San 
Antonio, Texas. The note sent for the renewal of his sub- 
scription to The Review was written by R. P. Noble, Jr. 
— Dr. L. B. Newell is engaged in the practice of medicine in 

— In response to the appeal of her son, Capt. John E. Ray, 
who died in the service in France October 5, Mrs. John E. 
Ray, of Raleigh, has made a gift of $100 to the Raleigh Red 
Cross chapter as a sort of memorial to her boy. In a letter 
dated August 18 Captain Ray paid a beautiful tribute to the 
work of the Red Cross and made a strong appeal for aid 
for the organization. 

Capt. J. A. Parker, Secretary, Douglas, Arizona 
— Eugene E. Gray, Jr., Deputy Insurance Commissioner, has 
resigned his position in the State Insurance Department to In- 
come connected with the Great American Insurance Company. 
He has been appointed special agent for the Great American 
in Virginia, North and South Carolina, probably making his 
headquarters in Raleigh. 

— J. S. Kerr is with the Cumberland Telegraph and Tele- 
phone Co., New Orleans, La. 



— Hamilton C. Jones is recorder of the city court of Charlotte 
and chairman of the Mecklenburg democratic executive com- 

— J. S. Miller is editor of the Charlotte Ni via. 
— I. I. Davis, A. B. '0(5 and Pharmacy '07, is bookkeeper for 
the Hartsell Mills Co., of Concord. 

C. L. Weill, Secretary; Greensboro, N. C. 
— John 11. Bamseur, of Bessemer City, is superintendent of 
the Lowell schools this year. 

— John G. Carpenter is practicing law in Gastonia. 
— E. L. Webb is owner of the Thomasville Drug Co., of 

—J. Frank Spruill, who receive. 1 his A. B. in '07 and LL. B. in 
'in, is now successfully engaged in the practice of law at 

— R. E. Kibler is owner and manager of the Kibler Drug 
Co., of Morganton. 

— J. K. Dixon, Jr., is active vice-president of the American 
National Bank of Asheville. 

— Dr. S. W. Rankin is engaged in the practice of medicine at 
( (oncord. 
— s. H. Farabee is editor of the Hickory Record. 

M. Robins. Seen Uiry, Greensboro, N. C. 
^.bis. Wiggins, Law '08, who is in the service, is stationed 
at the Langley Aviation Field with the Flying Corps. 
— R. C. Harville is owner of the Harville Drug Co., of 

— C. C. Shell is a druggist with the Lexington Drug Co., of 

— Jas. A. Gray, Jr., of Winston-Salem, is treasurer of the 
Wachovia Banking ami Trust Co. 

O. C. Cox, Seen lory, Greensboro, N. C. 
— Capt. John Hall Manning has been promoted to the rank 
of major. He is with the 30th Division in France. 
— Capt. W. R. Wilson, stationed at Camp Lee, Va., has been 
promoted to the rank of major in the regular army. He has 
five brothers in the service, three being majors, one a captain, 
and one in training for a commission in the merchant marine. 
— G. O. Rogers is in service at Camp Hancock, Ga. 
— F. E. Finger is the owner of the Finger Drug Co., of 
Kings Mountain. 

— R. L. Rheinhardt, Pharmacy '09, is teller in the Farmers' 
Bank and Trust Co., of Forest City. 

— W. L. Wetzell is a stockholder in the Claire, Dunn and 
Armstrong system of mills in Gastonia. W. L. Wetzell, 
Jr., is 18 months of age. 

— L. B. Mullen is a pharmacist with the Forrest Drug Co., 
of Gastonia. He was a member of the '09 Pharmacy Class. 


J. R. Xixox, Secretary, Edenton, X. ('. 
— Charles S. Venable holds the rank of captain in the Chemical 
Warfare Service. He is stationed at Cleveland, Ohio. 
— J. D. Eason, Jr., is an attorney at law at Whitehead, Montana. 
— J. Manning Venable is in the United States Medical Corps, 
Base Hospital No. 15, American E. F. lie holds a first 

— Howell ' R. Kevser, Pharmacy '10 and Law '15, is now en- 
gaged in the practice of the latter profession at Thomasville. 


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Pioneer Auto Man 

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Headquarters in Chapel Hill: next to Bank of 
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Leave Chapel Hill _ 8:30 and 10:20 a. m. 

Leave Chapel Hill...... -..._ 2:30 and 4:00 p. m. 

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

Leave Durham 5:08 and 8:00 p. m. 


Four Machines at Your Service 
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PHONE 58 OR 23 

Agent for 

Dick's Laundry, Greensboro, N. C. 



You are cordially invited to visit this store, 
while in the city. 

This season we are showing an unusually 
attractive line of ladies' and misses' fine 
Ready-to-Wear garments. 




And all the accessories of Dress — Only 
the newest and best of stylish apparel is 

This store has the exclusive agency for 
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OldesT: and Wrongest bank in Orange County. 

Capital and Surplus over $33,000. 
Resources over a quarter of a million dollars. 


President Vice-Pie«dent 



Five Points Automobile Co. 


Vulcanizing :-: Repairing 



Eastman Kodaks and Supplies — Nun- 
nally's Candies. 
The place to meet your Carolina 
friends when in the Capital City. 

— Jos. A. Hutehins is manager of the Hutehins Drug Co., 

— T. E. Uzzell, of Wilson, has volunteered in the Naval Re- 
serves and has been in service at Portsmouth, Va., for the 
past eight months. 

— C. T. Bumgarner died of influenza and pneumonia in Tulsa, 
Okla., October 13th. He had been residing in Tulsa since 
his graduation and was one of the leading furniture dealers 
in the state of Oklahoma. Four years ago he was married 
to Miss Bessie Whitney, of Carey, Ohio. 

— Major A. H. James, Jr., of Laurinburg, is with General 
Pershing's staff in France. 

— I. P. Davis, 2nd lieut. 7th Ammunition Train, A. E. F., 
wrote of his safe arrival and activities in France on October 

I. C. Moser, Secretary, Asheboro, N. ('. 

— Henry Clark Smith is vicar of Christ Church, Jerome, 

— George Daniels is in the Paymasters' Department of the 

— R. C. Patrick is practicing law in Gastonia. 
— G. C. Graves holds a responsible position with Alexander 
and Garsed, a well known Charlotte firm. 
— E. C. Barnhardt, Jr., is a cotton manufacturer of Concord. 
— Dr. W. H. Wadsworth is practicing medicine in Concord. 
— J. B. Colvard is located at Jefferson, N. C. 
— Lieutenant Howell Lindsay Smith is with the "24th In- 
fantry, 81st Division, A. P. 0. 791, A. E. F. 
— Rev. I. Harding Hughes is with St. George 's School, New- 
port, R. I. 


J. C. Lockhart, Secret aril, Zebulon, N. C. 

— Dr. D. R. Murchison is a lieutenant with the American Red 

Cross in France. His address is Care American Red Cross 

Commissioner for France. 

— Jeff Whitehead, Pharmacy '12, has recently received his 
commission of ensign. 

— Homer R. Andrews, Pharmacy '12, of Burlington, is in 
service in a Base Hospital at Annapolis, Md. 
— Jos. A. Hartsell, of Concord is a first lieutenant in the 
Medical Corps, with Hospital Unit .'54, France. 
— Frank Hovis is a member of the firm of Z. A. Hovis and 
Son, Funeral Directors and Embalmers, of Charlotte. 

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

— W. G. Harry is located at 7807 Jeannette St., New Orleans, 

— Born to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hoke a son, Clarence Ballew 
Hoke, Jr., on November 8. Mr. Hoke was formerly instructor 
in Chemistry at the University. 

— R. K. Webb, of Mount Holly, is a pharmacist and dealer 
in general merchandise. Ho was a member of the '13 Pharmacy 

— Ira W. Hines is one of the proprietors and part owner of 
the Mitchell-Cook Co., of Winston-Salem. 

— T. J. Summey, Med. 1913, is a lieutenant in the Medical 
Corps, U. S. A., in France. He speaks of the fine work the 
North Carolina men have been doing against the enemy. Tit- 
is a member of the regular army. 
— Dr. C. C. Keizer is a successful dentist of Charlotte. 




Oscar Leach. Secretary, Co. E, 323rd Infantry, ('amp 
Jackson, S. C. 
— James W. Battle is with Supply Co. 311, A. P. O. 705, 
A. E. F. 

— R. A. Reed is with the Wachovia Bank &■ Trust Company. 
— .Miss Helen Donmoyer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. 
Donmoyer, of Allentown, Pa., and Paul F. McKane, Law '14, 
formerly of Charlotte, were married at Easton, Pa., on August 
23. Mr. McKane is located in Allentown as manager of 
the Eastern Pennsylvania district of the Maryland Casualty 

— A. S. Cassell is a pharmacist in MoArthur's Drug Co., Win- 

— D. L. Knowles is with the Methodist Episcopal Hospital, 
South Broad St. and corner of Way St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Dr. M. A. Griffin is assistant physician at the State Hospital 
at Morganton. He has been serving in this capacity since 
graduation. , 

— Ralph V. Kidd is engaged in the practice of law in Charlotte. 


Geo. W. Eutsler, President, Charlottesville, Va. 
— John M. Tamraz holds the rank of first lieutenant in the 
Medical Corps, his address being Yale Army Laboratory, P. 
O. Box 1231, Yale Station, New Haven, Conn. He reports 
great experiences in his new work. 

— Reynolds Allen, of Goldsboro, is in service in France. He 
holds the rank of lieutenant. 

— D. W. Crawford is with the Miller Hardware Co., of 

— On October 30th, George W. Eutsler wrote that if there was 
any part of Bascom L. Field 's work for the class in the 
University that he could do, he would be only too glad to take 
it over. His address is Park Place, University of Virginia. 
— G. A. Martin is with the General Land Office, 5317, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

— P. H. Epps is located at 19 Elbert St., Atlanta, Ga., and is 
teaching in the city schools. 

— Prof. Zaeh L. Whitaker, of Oak Ridge, entered the Navy 
September first. 

— Lieut. Dan L. Bell is now with tin' 25th Field Artillery, 
Camp McClellan, Anniston, Ala. 

— Captain Allen H. Moore, Medical Corps, is at Base Hospital, 
Camp Grant, Illinois. 

— The Rev. J. Reginald Mallett is living in Mayodan, N. C, 
associated with the Rev. S. Whitney Hale. He is taking an 
active part in religious and patriotic work in Rockingham anil 
Stokes counties. 

H. B. Hester. Secretary, A. E. F., France 
— Second Lieutenant Robert N. Page, Jr., is located at Kelly 
Field No. 1, San Antonio, Texas. In a recent letter, he ex- 
pressed his regret at not being able to get across in time 
to chase the Hun from the air. 

— Lieut. L. Avon Blue, Jr., is with Headquarters, 161st Bri- 
gade, 81st Division, A. P. O. 791, A. E. F. 
— First Lieutenant Charles Mangum, of Kinston, was married 
on November 6 in Chicago to Miss Margaret Edwards, of that 
city. Lieutenant Mangum is attached to an army medical 
organization, having graduated in medicine in Philadelphia in 


Headquarters for Carolina Alumni 

Returning to the Hill 






Here is the story in figures of the 

EL-REES-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 

Ask Your Dealer 



Odell Hardware Co. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

China, Cut Glass and Silverware 
Household Goods 




.A. A. TKlutte <Lo.,Unc. 

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

Complete Stock of 
New and Second-hand Books, Stationery, and 
Complete Line of Shoes and Haberdashery 
Made by the Leaders of Fashion, Al- 
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other well known brands of Smok- 
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Our brands are standard Jor qualify. 
They speak jor themselves. 

Asphalt Pavements 






















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

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 

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

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

— Lieut. George C. Royall, Jr., has recently written a letter to 
his father, in which he stated that he had just come in with 
his company from a 34 days ' continuous battle, during which 
his captain was killed and he was ordered to take command. 
He said that his brother, Lieut. Kenneth Royall, was also well. 
— S. H. Hobbs, A. B. '16, A. M. '17, who eidisted in the 
Navy in December last, graduated at the officer-material school 
at Norfolk in November with the rank of ensign. 
—Lieutenant W. 0. Smith is with Co. D, 318 Machine Gun 
Battalion, 81st Division, A. P. O. 791, A. E. F. 
— Lieutenant Herschel V. Johnson is with the Hth Division 
Headquarters, A. P. O. 777, A. E. F. 

— Miss Annie Herndon Wilson and Lieut. Clifton Warren Beek- 
with, both of Raleigh, were married in Nashville, Tenn., Fri- 
day, October fourth. Lieutenant Beckwith is attached to the 
Aviation Corps at Wichita Falls, Texas. 

— Lieut. McDaniel Lewis is with the 58th Pioneer Infantry, 
Camp Wadsworth, 8. C. 

— Frank H. Deaton is secretary and treasurer of the Carolina 
Motor 'Car Co., of Statesville. 

— B. F. Auld is now Examiner for the V. S. Employment 
Service, stationed at Denver, Colorado. He was married Oc- 
tober 31, 1917, to Miss Marian Leland Evans, of Baltimore, and 
lives at 1273 Race Street, Denver. 


H. G. Batty, Secretary, Ordnance Depot No. 13, Camp 

Meade, Md. 

— James Howell, Law '17, is with Supply Depot Quartermaster 

Detachment, Camp Wadsworth, S. C. 

— Born to Mr. and Mrs. Leon Shields, of Hobgood, a girl on 
November 4. Shields, erstwhile of baseball fame, is now 
successfully engaged in the mercantile business. 
— Robt. (Goaty) Wright, formerly stationed at Anniston, Ala., 
lias recently been transferred to Columbia University for 
special work. 

— Francis C. Jordan, of Greensboro, who has been in the con- 
sular service in Mexico since the early summer, was a recent 
visitor to the Hill. He was unable to get into full service 
because of a bad knee. He will not return to Mexico. 
— W. F. Brinkley, Law '17, is engaged in the practice of 
liis profession at Lexington. He also takes an active part 
in work of the Red Cross. 

— Sgt. D. M. Carroll, Law '17, is now with the 315 Aero 
Squad doing overseas duty. 

— Geo. S. Wilson is a druggist with the J. H. Kennedy Co., 
of Gastonia. 

— L. V. Price, of the University Medical School in 1917, has 
been awarded a scholarship in the Medical School of Johns 
Hopkins University. 

— Miss Minna Pickard is teaching in the Elizabeth City 

— Second Lieutenant William H. Gregory is with Guard and 
Fire Co. Xo. 324, at Cam]) Stuart, Newport News, Va. 
— Alfred M. Lindau is witli Company B, C. A. T. C, Fort 
Monroe, Va. 

— Agnes B. Dysart (Mrs. J. O. Dysart) is engaged in banking 
business in Hartford, Conn. Her address is 200 Fern St., 
Hartford, Conn. 

— J. T. Wilson is with the 20th Engineers in France. 
— Miss Callie A. Lewis has entered the service as a yeoman 
and is stationed at Norfolk, Va. 

— F. R. Blaylock, who received the degree of M. S. in 1917, is 
with the Du Pont Laboratory at Haskell, N. J. 


First National Bank 


rr Roll of Honor" Bank 

Total Resources Over Five and a 
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Dick 's Laundry Co. 

Greensboro, N. C. 

High-Class Launderers, French 
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Prompt and Efficient Service 

is our motto 

Our reputation gained through years 
of experience speaks for itself. 

Send yours by Parcel Post 
We appreciate your patronage 

C. 5. Pendergraft 

Chapel Hill Agent 


Scholarship Service 



3tortb Carolina State Mormal College 

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 Economies; in 
Music; and in the Commercial Branches. 

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

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

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

Fall *Uerm Opens in September 

Summer ^Uerm Begins in June 

For catalogue and other information, address 




:*. *&&_^: 


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