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Everything of interest that goes on at Chapel Hill. 
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of interest on the Hill. 

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Cfje 3Jnfoer£ttp of jgortf) Carolina 











Sjgr ' rm% 

The Alumni Review 

Vol. I 

December 1912 

No. 2 


The That the welfare of the University lies Tics binding University men in the past have not 

Secretaries in large part, in the keeping of the class been woven into a strong, compelling cord, uniting 

and local association Secretaries, is a them together and tieing them back to the Univer- 

fact the truth of which will become more and more sity. Class bulletins, class reunions, local alumni 

apparent to any one who will give it serious conisdera- association meetings, interest in prospective students 

tion. A hundred things of import to the University and the new alumni coming into the community, the 

center in the Secretary's office. It is within the class study of the University's needs and the propagation of 

Secretary's power to maintain or break the tie which its highest ideals — these are fallow fields for the 

holds class-mates together and which also binds the Secretary's energy and thought. The pages of The 

class collectively and individually to the college. He Review are another. Into all of them the Secretary 

is the one to whom the University looks for informa- must enter with enthusiasm and determination if the 

tion about the class, and it is to him that its members University is to fill its real place in the life of the 

look for the initiation of movements whose purpose State and make increasingly effective the high ideals 

is the advancement of the University through the con- 
certed, directed effort of the class. The local associa- 
tion's Secretary holds an equally strategic position. 
1 Ie is expected to interest new men in attending the 
University, to receive the younger alumni into his 
community upon their leaving college, and to bind 
them, with the other older graduates, together into a 
strong, efficient body through whose united effort the 
ideals of the University may find expression and 

it holds. 

The Summer The Summer school for teachers for 
School 1912 was so successful and it revealed 

such splendid possibilities for serv- 
ice to the State that everything which might 
strengthen it in the future should receive the serious 
consideration of the University this Winter. Such 
consideration should be directed along the lines of re- 
affect for good the life of the community and the moving known obstacles and adding helpful features. 


From experience gained it would seem that more 
Ihe presidency of a class or local association may dormitories shouI(1 be ]in)vi(lcd f(ir the teachers and 

be accepted as an honor rather than a command to that thdr comfort in the dormitories should he looked 

work. The privilege of work, of course, is open to a f ter w j, h {hii g rea test care. A.S the majority of the 

the president and it is to be hoped that he will take students are ladies who are unfamiliar with their 

advantage of it. But the Secretaryship is an office surroundings, every effort should he made to make 

of infinite possibilities and obligations and a Sccre- them thoroughly comfortable. The equipment of two 

tary betrays his trust if he fails to work enthusiasti- of thc dormitories this Fall with permanent furnish- 

cally for the advancement of every interest centering in S s wil1 hel P to achieve this end. 

in his office. The office does not have to he accepted, In view of the many subjects which are taught in 

but once in, the Secretary should discharge his full the various schools of the State and the 


In the case of the Secretaries of the classes and 
local associations of this University, the opportunity 
for service just now is unusually great. Their field, in 
the main, has been uncultivated and they have an 
opportunity which it is to be hoped they will seize. 

need of teachers to receive instruction in those sub- 
jects, a wider choice of courses should he offered. \t 
present the University is offering all the subjects it 
can, but that does not relieve the fact that North 
Carolina teachers cannot receive instruction in the 
Summer school in all of the subjects taught in North 
Carolina schools. 

ct tins a larger faculty representing more 
1 jnteres «ld be secured, and in addition 

an effort should be made through recitals, entertain- 
ments lectures and special feature of high cultural 
and inspirational value, not only to instruct, but to 
enliven and inspire. The suggestion does not point 
back to the old Summer school idea of mere lecture 
ks towards studying, at the I mver- 
sity, under Halls, or McMurries, or Suzzallos, partic- 
ipating in student fetes, and seeing the Lien Greet or 
other players which help to draw- and refresh— hun- 
ts of North Carolina students to Charlottesville, 
Knoxville, and Columbia University. 

These hindrances, of course, are reducible to a 
question of money. The last session of the school 
cost approximately $3,000, of which the University 
contributed $1,000. That amount will have to be in- 
creased and larger revenues provided if the school is 
to do us full work. 

The most serious need, however, is one that can 
be met with but little expense. The school has not 
worked out a system of courses and credits such as is 
operative in the most successful Summer schools 
whereby a teacher can pursue definite courses for a 
number of years and can receive in return certificates, 
credits, or privileges from the University and the State 
Department of Education. Such a system would draw 
a more serious class of students, it would hold them 
a longer time, and it would equip them for a serv- 
ice for which the State could well afford to grant 
them special professional privileges. 

Present An analysis of the registrar's statis- 

Registration tics up to November 1st, shows a 

total of 816 students present at the 

University, the number being only five less than any 

d for any entire year in the history of the Univer- 
Thc number will be further increased at the 
opening of the second term and will pass all former 
records of attendance. Of the 816, 604 are under- 
graduates, 23 are in the graduate department, 117 are 
in the law school, 53 in the medical school, and 30 in 
the school of pharmacy. Those counted twice num- 
ber 11. Of the G04 undergraduates 75 are seniors, 

juniors, 148 sophomores, 232 freshmen, and 
special students. 

Counties in North Carolina sending ten or more 
students are as follows: Alamance 20, Beaufort 13, 
Buncombe 20, Cleveland 11, Cumberland 12, David- 


son 13, Durham 15, Edgecombe 12, Forsyth 23, Gran- 

ule 14. Guilford 33, Iredell 14, Johnston 27, Mecklen- 
burg 38, New Hanover 14, Orange 35, Robeson 16, 
Rockingham 16, Rowan 22, Union 15, Wake 26, 
Wayne 33, and Wilson 15. Ashe, Avery, Clay, Cur- 
rituck, Dare, Gates, Graham, Mitchell, Polk and 
Rutherford are unrepresented. 

According to Church affiliation the division of the 
student body is as follows: Methodist 2-,-. Baptist 
216, Presbyterian 143. Episcopal 124. Christian 15, 
Hebrew 12, Lutheran 11, Moravian 8, (Juaker 5. 
German Reformed 5, Disciple 3, Roman Catholic 3. 
Christian Science 2, Armenian 1, Saints 1, Adventist 1, 
Congregationalist 1. Apostolic Holiness 1, no church 

affiliation 9. 

The distribution according to the occupation or pro- 
fession of the fathers is as follows: Farming 201. 
merchandising 166, law 55, medicine and surgery 55. 
manufacturing 38, ministry 32. teaching 2^. public 
service 19, railroad and shipping 18, banking 14, con- 
tracting 14, lumber dealing 14. mechanics 13, real 
estate 13, traveling 13. tobacco 10, bookkeeping 7, 
brokerage 6, engineering 0, insurance <>, livery <>. 
printing 5, fishing 4, dentistry 3, architecture 2. chem- 
istry I, mining 1, photography 1, and tanning 1. 

Gen. Carr 

A X 1 1 

<',i iv.-Elect Craig 

The elections on Alumni Day in 
June and on the fifth of No- 
vember just passed bring promi- 
nently before the alumni two 
of their number who for many years have 
taken a leading part in the affairs of the 
University and State and who, through their integrity 
and devotion to duty, have brought great honor to 
their alma mater — Gen. Julian S. Carr. '66, president 
of the General Alumni Association, and Hon. Locke 
Craig, '80, Governor-elect of North Carolina. 

In succeeding Colonel Kenan as president of the 
Alumni Association, General Carr comes to the office 
after a long connection with Chapel Hill and the Uni- 
versity and a record of unusual service to the Uni- 
versity and State. Born in the village; a member of 
the class of '66, which left the class room for the 
shell-swept battle front; for years a trustee and bene- 
factor of the University; conversant with the tradi- 
tions of town and campus for sixty years, General 
Carr brings to the presidency of the association a 



full knowledge of his alma mater and a love for it 
which no one dares question. Under his direction the 
association should make genuine progress. 

Preceded hy Gov. W. W. Kitchin, I. aw 'Sy and 
chairman of the Hoard of Trustees, 1909-T3, whose 
administration has heen especially marked hy prog- 
ress in the fields of education and business, Governor- 
elect Craig finds the State able and ready to consider 
questions relating to its further development and 
welfare. Opportunities for the upbuilding of the 
State lie before him. As a son of the University \ 
has already proven his ability to serve the State well, 
who treasures the University's teachings and attempts 
to make real its highest ideals, who is familiar with 
the records of other Carolina sons preceding him who 
have wrought nobly in the office to which he has 
been elevated, The Review predicts for him a wise 
leadership from which all the State will derive benefit. 
It congratulates him upon becoming the first citizen 
of the State, and wishes him well. 

^c :{; ij; % ^ 

Charles l'>. ( >n the 6th of December, celebrated 
Aycock throughout the State as "North Caro- 

lina Day" by the public schools, 
the life and public service of Charles Brantley Aycock, 
of the class of 1880, were lovingly commemorated and 
North Carolina school children and teachers payed 
glad tribute to the memory of their greatest educa- 
tional Governor. 

In the high achievement of Governor Aycock, the 
University has much of which to be proud. At his 
graduation he carried away from the University a 
commanding presence, a rare personality, a splendidly- 
trained mind, a high purpose, and a heart filled with 
love for his people. While a student within its walls 
he lighted his torch at the same altars from which 
Murphey and Yancey and Wiley and M elver carried 
light to the people of the State. The spirit of service, 
which more than anything else has characterized the 
true University man, had fallen upon him, and under 
the power of that ideal he went out to enrich the 
lives of all the children who were to follow after 

His sudden death at Birmingham, Ala., on the 
night of April 4th, while delivering his splendid ad- 
dress on "Universal Education," occasioned a more 
universal grief and sense of personal loss than has 

ever been felt in the Stale at the passing of one of its 


The nature of Governor Aycock's work for the 
Stale, the source of the impelling cause King hack of 
it. the esteem in which he was universally held 
by reason of his service devotedly rendered, are pre- 
sented elsewhere in this issue in an article 
to which the attention of all the readers of The Re- 
view is drawn. 

* * * * * 

Debating Expressoins received by the committee 
Union from the societies in charge of the 

Debating Union described elsewhere in 
this issue, indicate a widespread approval of 
the plan by the schools of the State and the alumni. 
In recent years, especially since the establishment of 
the two hundred or more State high schools, many 
University men having gone from the societies with a 
high appreciation of the value of debating, have at- 
tempted to provide for their pupils the kind of 
advantages enjoyed by themselves. To effect this 
they have established debating societies and have tried 
to interest neighboring schools in inter-school debate. 
The chief obstacle in the way has been that of secur- 
ing proper reference material. Recently the Uni- 
versity Library and the North Carolina Library Com- 
mission, the latter especially, have overcome this in 
part by furnishing such material free except for trans- 
portation. Now that the societies and the library are 
to furnish the material for the special subject to be 
debated by all the schools entering the union, this diffi- 
culty will be entirely obviated in the case of this 
one subject. 

With this practical hindrance out of the way, de- 
bating in the secondary schools ought to make a long 
stride forward. The societies, long versed in the man- 
agement of debates and winners in twenty-one out of 
thirty inter-collegiate contests, are in a position to help 
the schools and their effort to do this is wortln of 
the commendation it is receiving. 

RICHARD II. In the character of Mr. Richard Meiirv 
Battle Battle, of the class 185.4 and Sec- 

retary Treasurer of the Hoard of 
Trustees from [89] to [912, a sketch of whose life 
is given elsewhere in this issue, there stood out com- 
mandingly among an unusually large number of fine 



qualities, the splendid quality of loving devotion to 

his alma mater. There never came a time in his life 

thai he failed to think of the University if by think- 

of it and working for it he could promote its 


the alumnus who has been away from the 1 fill 
for three or seven or fifteen years without once hav- 
ing returned to participate in some of the University's 
festal days or visit it when engaged in its regular 
tasks. Dr. Battle's attendance upon commencement 
for thirty-three years consecutively, not to mention 
numerous occasions on which the University and its 
officers were cheered by his kindly presence, and the 
painstaking care which he devoted to the discharge 
of the details of his office, should be matter of thought. 
In them is something which indicates what the true 
relation of an alumnus to the University is and how it 
may be properly expressed. 

Class of Out of a total of 83 men receiving degrees 
1 012 at commencement in June, 71 who have 

reported to the University their new posi- 
tions, have taken work as follows: 30 are teaching, 23 
of the number teaching in the public schools of the 
State ; 1 1 are studying law ; 4 are studying medicine ; 
10 are in business; 3 are in electrical work; 2 are en- 
gaged in public road engineering; 4 are pursuing 
graduate studies ; 2 are farming ; 1 is engaged in Y. 

M. C. A. work; 2 are studying for the ministry; 2 are 
engaged in national government service. 

As in former years the number entering the pro- 
fession of teaching exceeds all others, the number this 
year indicating a higher per cent of those reporting 
than in 1910 and 191 1 when 25 out of 60 and 33 out 
of 93 entered the profession. 

The class of 1912 indicates that it is going to give 
a good account of itself, and especially in the public 
school work of North Carolina. 

By Way of The Review has cause to feel very 
Appreciation grateful to the alumni and the press 
on account of the many letters 
of congratulation and public appreciative expressions 
received by it following the publication of its first 
number. With an editorial board only a month old at 
the time of its first appearing, with no definite policies 
by which to steer, and with no connections with the 
field except through the secretary, just how to proceed 
was by no means clear. The fine co-operation of the 
Secretary, the quick response of class and local asso- 
ciation secretaries, the services freely given by a 
number of friends on the Hill, made the number pos- 
sible. If it has been in keeping with the expectations 
of its well-wishers, The Review is genuinely glad and 
passes the praise along, with genuine thanks, to those 
who came so generously to its aid. 

Julian S, C.- 

Locke Craig, '80 




By R. D. W. Connor, '99 

Public School System of North Carolina to be 
Abolished?"' Tlie same evening be himself, as Senior 
orator, discussed in an elaborate oration, "North 
Carolina's Deficiency and Our Duty." His first public 
office (1881-1882), was the superintendency of the 
Wayne county public school system. For more than 
seventeen years (1887-1901, 1905-1909), he served on 
the Board of Trustees of the Goldsboro Public 
Schools, most of the time as chairman. 

Though Aycock well deserves the title that by uni- 
versal consent has been given him of the "Educational 
Governor," he did not initiate the movement of which 
he came to be the chief exponent and the most 
eloquent advocate. Other University men had 
already paved the way for his work. In ante-bellum 
gives to a governor inspired with a great purpose, a' days Joseph Caldwell, President of the University 

The constitutional power of the governor of North 
Carolina to affect legislation is a negligible quantity. 
Possessing no veto power and but little patronage, he 
has no "big stick" with which he can persuade refrac- 
tory legislators to see public questions as he sees them. 
It is related that William Hooper, after the adjuorn- 
ment of the Convention of 1776, that framed the Con- 
stitution of North Carolina, was asked by one of his 
constituents what powers the new Constitution con- 
ferred upon the governor. "Power, sir," replied 
Hooper, "to sign a receipt for his salary !" From that 
day to this no additional power over legislation has 
been given to the governor. 

Nevertheless there have been governors of North 
Carolina who realized that the prestige of the office 

power for moulding public opinion and thus influenc- 
ing legislation more potent than any "big stick" could 
ever give. Such in ante-bellum days was Governor 
Morehead (U. N. C. 181 7), who, using the prestige 
of his office for the advancement of works of internal 
improvements, won for himself a distinctive place in 
the history of the State ; such in our own day was 
Governor Glenn who, by throwing the prestige of his 
office behind the prohibition movement, gave to it a 
momentum which otherwise it never could have 
acquired. More strongly than any of his predeces- 
sors, did Charles B. Aycock realize the effectiveness of 
the weapon which the office placed in the hands of the 
incumbent. It was this that induced him to seek it. 
Merely to be governor meant nothing to him; to be 
governor with a purpose, meant everything to him. 
And he had a purpose, and it was in order that he 
might throw behind this purpose all the moral in- 
fluence of the office, that he desired to be governor. 
His purpose was to uplift all the people of North 
Carolina, white and back, through the power of 
universal education. 

Aycock's interest in public education was not a sud- 
den caprice. As a mere boy, before entering the Uni- 
versity, he had taught a public school in Wayne county. 
At the University he took a deep interest in the sub- 
ject. Shortly before his graduation he caused to be 
debated in the Phi Society this query : "Ought the 

1804-1835, Archibald D. Murphey, of the class of 1799, 
and Calvin H. Wiley, of the class of 1840, whom 
Aycock called the "founder of our public schools and 
the most eloquent advocate of them"- — laid the founda- 
tion of a system that promised great things for the 
future. This system, however, was wrecked in the 
cataclysm of Civil War and Reconstruction. After 
the war, other University men, among them Alexander 
Mclver, class of 1853, Charles D. Mclver, class ot 
1881, and Edwin A. Alderman, class of 1882, revived 
the public school system. It was the harvest of the seed 
sown by these men that Aycock came to reap. Neither 
did Aycock formulate the educational policies of his 
administration. This was the work for the trained 
educators and he realized it. "I have not stood alone 
in this work," he said, "I did not originate it." His 
work was to present the cause to the people and to 
secure their support without which all the policies of 
the professional educator, however wise, would have 
been futile. Aycock's distinctive service to the cause 
of education was that he brought to it the prestige and 
influence of his high office, and gave to it, without stint. 
the benefit of bis own matchless eloquence. The peo 
pie heard him because he was governor; they listened 
because they knew (hat his earnestness and sincerity 
were unfeigned; they followed him because his 
eloquence was irresistible. 

The adoption of the suffrage amendment in 1900, 



with its educational test for suffrage after [908, gave 
Vycock the opportunity for winch he had been wait- 
d preparing. With this as the basis of his 
appeal, leaving the technical details of the problem to 
the Superintendent of Public Instruction and his pro- 
fessional advisors, Aycock went to the people upon 
the general issue of universal education. 

During his campaign he warned the crowds that 
thronged to hear him : 

-If von Note For me, 1 want you to do so with the 
distincl understanding thai I shall devote the four 
vears of mi official term to the upbuilding of the 
■ llb ools of North Carolina. I shall endeavor 

fol c hild in the State to get an education. 

In his fnaugural Address he renewed this pledge, 


'-( >n a hundred platforms, to half the voters of the 
State in the late campaign, 1 pledged the State its 
ength it- heart, its wealth, to universal education. 
,1 , m r art I declare to you that it shall be my . 
constant aim and effort during the four years that I 
shall endeavor to serve the people of this State to 
redeem this most solemn of all our pledges." 

Vycock fully redeemed this pledge. Shortly after 
coming into office he inaugurated the educational cam- 
paign that came to be the chief event of his admin- 
istration. The purpose of his campaign was to pro- 
mote local taxation, consolidation of school districts, 
better school houses and longer school terms. Under 
his leadership men of every profession and business 
volunteered their services, and for the first time in the 
history of North Carolina politics yielded first place 
in public interest to education. 

As in the amendment campaign of [900, so in the 
educational campaign of 1902, the man whom the peo- 
ple were most eager to hear was Charles B. Aycock. 
I hit his work did not stop with the campaign of [902. 
For four years he let pass no opportunity, indeed he 
frequently sought opportunities to present his cause 
to the people, lie never wearied of his theme, and 
the people never tired of hearing him. 

;ophy of education is embraced in 
his speech accepting the nomination for governor in 
1900, in his Inaugural Address, in his speech on "How 
the South ma] il Prestige," and in his great 

speech on "Universal i ion." The length of this 

article forbids om these speeches, 

had no edu 1 particular program 

iple of the State 

i„ "Universal Education"; and when he declared in 
favor of universal education he meant exactly what 
tha t expression implies. I le included in it the education 
of the negro as well as that of the white. One of the 
finest passages of his Inaugural Address is that in which 
he assured the negroes of the State that his administra- 
tion would not be unfriendly to them. "Their every 
right under the Constitution,- he declared, •'shall be 
absolutely preserved." Among those rights was the 
right to a public school education, for the Constitution 
distinctly declares that while the two races shall be 
taught in separate schools, "there shall be no discrimi 
nation in favor of or to the prejudice of either race." 

This right Aycock was determined to maintain, not 
merely for the benefit of the negroes, hut also because 
he felt that the safety, prosperity and honor of the 
State were involved in doing so. 

Opposition to the education of the negro took the 
form of a demand for an amendment to the Constitu- 
tion to provide for a distribution of the school taxes 
to each race on a basis of what each paid. A bill pro 
viding for the submission of such an amendment was 
introduced in the Legislature of [901. Governor 
Aycock, in the most unmistakable term- stated to 



members of the Legislature that, while he would not 
attempt to influence their action, he should regard the 
adoption of such an amendment, or the enactment of 
such legislation, as a violation of his pledge to the 
people and of the plighted faith of his party; and he 
went so far as to declare that in such an event he would 
resign his office and retire to private life. 

I lis decided stand, supported by certain leaders of 
the Legislature, prevented the bill's ever coming to a 
vote, and the matter was settled for a time. But it 
would not down, and during the summer of 1902 
several county conventions declared in favor of such a 
division of the school taxes. Among these was 
Aycock's own county of Wayne. But Aycock, 
entrenched in what he believed to be the right and 
just position, stood firm. The most powerful passage 
in his message to the Legislature of 1903 is devoted to 
a discussion of this question. 

"The amendment," he declared, "is unjust, unwise 
and unconstitutional. It would wrong both races, 
would bring our State into condemnation of a just 
opinion elsewhere, and would mark us as a people who 
have turned backwards. * :; * Let us not seek to be 
the first State in the Union to make the weak man 
helpless. This would be a leadership that would bring 
us no honor but much shame. * * * Let us be done with 
this question, for while we discuss it, the white chil- 
dren of the State are growing up in ignorance." 

Aycock's opposition to this measure determined its 
fate. Defeated in 1901 and in 1903, it reappeared 
again in 1905. But Aycock's appeal to the 
people's sense of right and justice had found a 
responsive cord, and the amendment could not muster 
a corporal's guard in 1905, and since then has not been 
considered even so much as in the list of debatable 
questions in North Carolina. 

Aycock never deceived himself, or anybody else, by 
trying to make it appear that his educational policy 
could be carried out without largely increased ex- 
penditures. He frankly admitted that much more 
money would be needed than the people of North 
Carolina were accustomed to spending, and that this 
money must be raised by increased taxes. 

Men of property frequently met his appeals for 
extra school taxes with the declaration that they would 
be willing to pay the taxes for schools if the Legis 
laturc would pass a compulsory attendance law. 
Aycock recognized the force of this position, but 
opposed the remedy suggested. Me preferred to de 

pend upon a healthy public opinion that would compel 
parents to send their children to school and keep them 
there. In line with this position, he favored and 
recommended to the Legislature the passage of an 
act regulating the labor of children in textile and 
furniture factories. llis recommendation, the first 
of its kind ever made by a governor of North Caro- 
lina, was to forbid absolutely the employment in such 
factories of any child under twelve years of age, the 
employment on night work of any child under 
fourteen, and, after 1905, the employment either day 
or night, of any child under fourteen who could not 
read and write. Such a clause, said be, would be "a 
mild form of compulsory education around factory 
towns." This recommendation resulted 111 putting on 
the statute books of North Carolina the first child 
labor law in the history of the State. 

It is too early to estimate justly the result of 
Aycock's work. Nevertheless something can be done. 
Since he began his educational campaign, public school 
expenditures in North Carolina have increased three- 
fold; more than 1200 school districts have voted to 
levy special school taxes; one month has been added 
to the school term; more than 3000 modern school 
houses have been erected; the value of school prop- 
erty has been trebled; the average salary of teachers 
has been increased 50 per cent.; the number of teach- 
ers has been increased by 3,500; 3,000 rural school 
libraries containing 300,000 volumes, have been 
established; the percentage of illiteracy among the 
whites of the State has been reduced from tg \ to 
12.3, among the negroes from 47.6 to 31.9, and aiming 
both from 28.7 to 18.5. Better than all this a revolu- 
tion has been wrought in the attitude of the people 
toward education. 

This revolution can be traced in no small degrei 
the momentum which Aycock gave to the cause, not 
only in North Carolina, but throughout the entire 
South. I would lay no claim to all the credit of this 
marvelous work for him. indeed he. himself, would 
have been the first to reject the suggestion of the idea 
Nevertheless, I can not overlook the fa'd that during 

the four years in which this momentum was gather- 
ing force he was the leader of the Slate which was 
itself the leader of the South. In this work, to quoti 
Mr. !•".. C. Brooks, of Trinity College: 

-Three names must forever be associated together, 
| if the State in the long line of coming ages, is to 
., t he benefits thai surely must come from the 
crnment of cultivated minds, if talent is constantly 
, M „ m „. on our barren hillsides and finding an 


avenue through our schools to the broader theatre of 
life where great affairs are conducted by able men 
then the works of Joyner, Aycock, and M elver shall 
be a perpetual blessing upon all subsequent genera- 

Secretary of the Board of Trustees from 1 891 to 191 2 

Richard Henry Battle, who died in Raleigh on May 
[Oth, M/U. was one of the most honored sons of the 
University of North Carolina. Horn in Franklin 
county, December 3rd, [835, he was graduated with 
the highest honors in 1854 and was tutor in Greek from 
[854 to [858. From [879 until his death he was a 
member of the Board of Trustees and of the Executive 
Committee of the University. In [891 he was chosen 
Secretary and Treasurer of the Board of Trustees and 

Richard Henry Battle, '54 

continued so until his death. No alumnus was more 
attached to his alma mater than Mr. Battle, and for 
thirty-three years he attended every meeting of the 
Board of Trustees and every University Commence- 
ment, and shortly before his death donated to the Law 
School bis rofessional library. 

In December [858, Mr. Battle opened a law office 
in YVadesboro, but on the outbreak of the War be- 
tween the States became first lieutenant in Company 
I. 42nd Regiment of North Carolina troops. In Sep- 

tember 1862, he left the army on account of ill health 
and was appointed private secretary to Governo. 
Vance, which position he continued to hold until he 
became State Auditor in August 1864. 

After the close of the War he entered upon the 
practice of his profession in Raleigh, first in co-part- 
nership with Honorable Samuel F. Phillips, afterwards 
with his father and elder brother as William 11. Rat- 
tle & Sons, still later as Battle & Mordecai, and 
finally as Richard H. Battle & Son. As a lawyer Mr. 
Rattle stood high, at the top of the profession, with the 
perfect confidence and esteem of all who knew him. 
Among his brother lawyers be was always revered and 
loved, and none had the slightest bitter feeling against 
him on account of antagonistic interests in litigation. 
Towards the close of his life he was considered the 
"father" of the Wake County Bar. always presiding 
at its meetings when present, and his fine character 
and Christian righteousness have left a lasting impres- 
sion on the Bar of the State. 

During his whole life Mr. Battle was an active mem- 
ber of the Protestant Episcopal Church. In 1874 he 
was one of the leaders in forming the Church of the 
Good Shepherd of Raleigh, and became its Senior 
Warden. He was a member of the Diocesan and 
General Conventions of the Church for many years, 
attended the Pan-Anglican Congress in London in 
1908 as a delegate from the Diocese of East Carolina, 
was a member of the Boards of Trustees of St. Mary's 
School and of St. Augustine's School, and was one of 
the three Trustees of the Diocese of North Carolina. 
In Church work, as in all of his undertakings, he was 
constant, laborious and true. Although a man of mild 
and courteous manners, he was an aggressive, courage- 
ous Christian character. 

In no sense a political) Mr. Battle was always inter- 
ested in public questions and ready to give bis serv- 
ices to his party and to his State. Besides his scrv- 



ices to the Confederate States and as State Auditor in 
1864-1865, he was chairman of the State Democratic 
Executive Committee from 1884 to 1888, was nom- 
inated in 1875 for a seat in the State Constitutional 
Convention and in 1880 for the State Senate, and in 
1885 he was offered an appointment as Superior 
Court Judge by Governor A. M. Scales, which position 
he declined. In 191 1 he was elected and served as a 
member of the General Assembly from Wake county 
in the House of Representatives, and by his continuous 
attendance and laborious exertions, probably hastened 
his death. In social and municipal matters he was 
equally public spirited, so that almost no good cause of 

a public nature was launched in Raleigh, during his 
long residence, without his hearty co-operation. Ik- 
was President of the Trustees of Rex Hospital from 
its opening until his death. 

It would be hard to overestimate a character such 
as Richard Henry Battle's, both to the public and to 
his intimate friends and acquaintances. He was so 
absolutely above the suspicion of a dishonest thing, 
that the depraved respected and admired him ; and he 
was so courageous in doing his duty, that he was an 
inspiration to all of his friends and acquaintances 

J. B. Cheshire, Jr., '02. 

He Outlines the Standards of the University and Its Place in North Carolina Life 

The address of Dean E. K. Graham to the Wake 
Alumni on the night of October 12th presented such a 
clear exposition of what the University stands for in 
North Carolina that The Review wishes to give it in 
full as it appeared in the News and Obsei'ver of 
October 13th. — Editor. 

Dean Graham began by quoting from two 
letters that he had received during the past week — ■ 
one from an alumnus — one from a distinguished 
North Carolinian, not an alumnus. Both expressed 
criticism, both expressed a desire to know more about 
the college, and a belief that there was a separation 
between the daily life of the people and the University 
that should not exist. Said the latter letter: "I hope 
the time will never come in the history of the State, 
when the University will cease to be the object of the 
pride of the people of this State. I should like to 
feel and to know that North Carolina has a University 
the equal of any institution of learning, and see it pro- 
duce men capable of knowing the truth and of sacrific- 
ing themselves for principle, and capable of produc- 
ing beneficial results by these sacrifices." This let- 
ter concludes with interesting criticisms on the rela- 
tion of the State University and the State. 

"The standards suggested by these letters I believe 
to be the correct standards, and if followed, I believe 
will lead to permanent progress: first, a full knowl- 
edge of what sort of University we have built during 
these one hundred and nineteen years of our history, 
and a full knowledge of what sort we are building; 
second, a full knowledge of the people of North Caro- 
lina, what sort they are and what are the needs of the 
State they are building; third, a full knowledge of the 
permanent, universal, non-local standards of educa- 
tion and culture for which any great institution of 
learning must stand regardless of its location. 

"And with full knowledge should come that free and 
full criticism without which there can be no healthful 
merit. I would not abate one jot or tittle of full 
knowledge of the minutest detail of present University 
life. The elimination of every evil, great and small, 
must be its rigorous standard ; and to accomplish that, 
it welcomes from the people, whose creation it is — the 
expression of their life and genius as truly as their 
government is — their sincerest and severest scruitiny 
and judgment. The people own it, who shall say that 
they shall not guide and criticise it? 

"But public ownership, whether of the government 
or of an educational institution, carries with the high 
privileges of ownership and criticism, high respon- 
sibilities. Involved in a local political fight, or a poli- 
tical scandal, we are apt to lose the larger vision, and 
identify democracy with the boss of the first ward. 
So judgment of an educational institution, unless 
criticism is based on full knowledge and laid on broad 
principles, obscures one hundred years of patient and 
heroic progress, and confuses all genuine values with 
a humiliating incident in student life, or a defeated hall 
team. In the clays that followed the tragic affair that 
opened this present session, 1 confess that my heart 
was for a moment struck weak with shame, and the 
sick sense of failure: bul a- 1 got my true hearings, as 
I looked at the whole college ; at the whole student 
body; at the group of devoted men whose whole am- 
bition is to serve the varied cause of learning; ai the 
whole history of the college; and above all at the Stale 
and her deep and tenacious faith in the idea that the 
college represents, every doubt left my mind, the real 
University — what she is and what she may he — in 
swift and confident majesty rose once he fore me, with 
just this consecrated hope: that we of the college, and 
we of the State shall take what she is. and valiantly 
make of her what she should he and must he. 


- \ud in forming your full know!- your 

criticism of what sort she is, 1 shall ask tor no quarter 
judgment because she is ours. 1 ask for no quahfa. 
nuns that patriotism might prompt, or local conditio 

omparisons might suggest. 1 do n. k as an 

officer of the institution to you as alumni. 1 speak 

i North Carolinian to North Carolinians. Set the 

lll; f North Carolina before you. and ask what 

sort she is in the judgment of the nation. 1 would have 

.,- judgment put her to the test of the national 

ndard. Among the multitude of educational insti- 
tutions over this country that have been endowed with 
the wealth of public and private benefaction, is North 
olina's University worthy on a basis of national 
comparison .'" 

The speaker then gave in rapid view, various evi- 
dences of the national estimate; first, recent testi- 
mony of three or four educational critics of national 
reputation: second, recognition of the University s 
high standard and the achievements of her faculty 
by national societies. The national scholarship society 
of I'lu Beta Kappa recognized it among the first of 
Southern universities, and the national debating so- 
ciety did the same thing; third, the standing of its 
faculty among the scholars of the country in every 
field of scholarly endeavor. 

lie digressed for a moment here, for a critical com- 
ment on the student body, in view of recent criticism 
of student conduct and government, and said in sum- 
mary that he believes— and he asked the frank judg- 
ment of the alumni who know— that taking into view 
the whole eight hundred men who compose the student 
community, that there is not a body of young men in 
the country who excel them "in high seriousness of 
purpose, devotion to the business for which they come, 
nor finer human stuff from which to make men and 

These and other evidences he characterized as in- 
complete and inadequate. One comprehensive piece 
of evidence, as complete and adequate as human testi- 
mony can be, he then presented. 

"1 saw, a month or two ago, a letter from the ex- 
pert on higher education at Washington written to the 
president of the board of trustees of a college in this 
State, answering an inquiry as to how this expert 
rated the University of North Carolina. His answer 
was that he placed the University in the group of the 
firsl colleges of America. I was told b\ a member of 
the faculty of Meredith College, that this expert told 
her the same thing. This expert lias spent several 
in making his investigations; so far as I know 
be had never been in North Carolina, until he came 
to study our colleges. His estimate is based: first, on 
the opinion that the great graduate schools of the 
country hold of the work of the colleges: and second 
on a careful | on and comparison 

made by the expert himself. This investigation is ex 
hausth ;t, the entrance requirements — 

units, enfoi 1, requirements for 

degrees: third. ards and in- 

action; fourth, c if the facul'v. 

i raining, number in proportion to students, salary, 
average teaching, scholarly activity, clerical duties; 
sixth, laboratories; seventh, endowment; eighth, 
th, buildings: tenth, general estimate- 
spirit 'and atmosphere, efficiency of graduates, admin- 
istration, organization and publications. 

"< )nlv two other colleges in the South, I believe, 
occupy so high a rating as the University of_ our 
State, in the' opinion ot this unbiased critic of the 
government whose qualifications to judge are unques- 
tioned, and the range of whose investigations covers 
the whole United States. 

"There is our college! And tonight as we celebrate 
her one hundred and nineteenth brithday, we may well 
rejoice in her present as well as her past — worthy of 
our love and our loyalty, worthy above all of the zeal- 
ous devotion of every North Carolinian wdio would 
cherish ami promote every good and great thing that 
the State has labored to build. .Measured in terms of 
her greatest dimensions, interpreted in terms of the 
profound realities for which she stands, judged on a 
national basis, and by national standards, 1 believe that 
the University of North Carolina is the best of her 
civilization that North Carolina has to show to the 

"And there is good reason why this should be so. It 
is here more than anywhere else, that we have kept in 
harmony with national thought, and the basic idea in 
American democracy. So it has been directly respon- 
sible for our greatest men. The devotion of the peo- 
ple of North Carolina through all of their poverty and 
privation to the great idea on which a State Univer- 
sity is founded, is what distinguishes them from their 
sister commonwealths to the South, who have but re- 
cently waked up to it; and it is what ha- given to the 
University of North Carolina her national standing. 

"This fact puts upon the University a. magnificent 
responsibility to the people. For not only should the 
people study their University and get a full knowledge 
of it; but the University, created ami sustained by the 
people to serve them, should make it its business to 
know them — to have full knowledge of them and of 
their present and their permanent needs. 

"This obvious truth was never more potently true 
in the history of the State, and in the history of the 
University than at this pregnant hour of national and 
State development. It is difficult to overstate the 
promise of our immediate future in material expan- 
sion. To attempt to state it is trite and commonplace. 
Incomparably great things lie ahead of us, calling for 
men — business men and professional men — equipped 
to manage on a great scale our great enterprizes, the 
oncoming product of the liberated effort of a great 
people in a richly endowed State. It is the world-old. 
inevitable, ultimate plea of ; ous democracy, 

.admitting that there is no hope for permanent progress 
except in skilled hands, and minds emancipated 
through the highest leadership. North Carolina is go- 
ing into "big business." and her government and her 
culture are not going to escape the problems and op- 



portunities and dangers thai Faced tl 
Eastern States. 

"Involved in, and complementary 
problems are spiritual problems for 
which the appeal is not less vibrant 
courageous, non-sectarian leadership 
eminent, religion and education. I 
are on hand and the appeal of the 
broad-visioned thoroughly equipped, 
to do them : 

le Northern and 

to her material 

the solution of 

for right-rooted, 

in politics, gov- 

!ig fighting jobs 

State is for big, 


"Give me men to match my mountains ; 
Give me men to match my plains- 
Men with visions in their purpose, 
Men with empires in their brains." 

"It is to answer every appeal of the State for the 
superior man that the State University was created 
and endures. ( )ur people should never forget that 
before any practical service of a genuine sort can be 
rendered, that their college must not compromise pure 
learning, sound scholarship, and devoted research. 
That without devotion to learning, for its own sake, 
there can be no learning for any true sake whatever : 
that there is no Pasteur, no Flexner, no Stiles ; that 
there is no cure for hog cholera or boll weevil ; no Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin or Ohio Constitutional Conven- 
tion ; no independence of thinking, nor breadth, nor 

method of thinking without pure scholarship, without 
"impractical" research. On the other hand, and just 
as emphatically, the college must recognize that it 
must chart its course in the stream on whose bosom 
it plies its traffic, spread broad sails of sympathy and 
service, limit its activities to no exclusive interest in 
protected academic coves; but be impelled and in- 
spired always by the "robuster tone" thai stirs in the 
life of the people. 

"At such a time as this, among such a people, the 
State University can have no enemies! The need 
the people is hut a prayer for their college. And it is 
a prayer that shall he answered. V\ e will keep her in 
front rank. Working together in a spirit of mutual 
criticism and sympathy, we will put her and keep her 
in the current of the best thought of the Stale and 
nation. And if we do, we shall give to the nation as 
a product of our liberated life, our liberated work 
and ideas, national men in all fields of endeavor — 
national men of whom a great commonwealth shall be 
greatly proud. 

"We will not let the confusion nor the humiliation 
of the moment dim the vision of what she truly is; nor 
daunt our courage to make her what she should be: 
nor shake our triumphant faith in the eternal idea for 
which she stands !" 


An alumnus of the University of North Carolina they picture their city friends as daily participants in 

came to New York to spend a vacation, and fell in the mad and merry rush. The truth is that the adopted 

with another alumnus who was in permanent exile New Yorker, after he becomes acclimated, leads an 

there. The two had been close friends a dozen years existence about as sober and peaceful as that of his 

before in Chapel Hill, and now they tried to make up brethren who stay at home. Too often, more's the 

for the long separation by seeing as much as possible pity, he finds him a comfortable corner at night and 

of each other. The visitor, having only two weeks from sheer weariness fails to pay even a moderate 

to stay, very properly wanted to take the theatres, the and descent attention to the passing show, 
hotels, the restaurants — all the sights and amusements So the colony of North Carolina alumni in the city 

the metropolis had to offer — in concentrated form, is far from being a company of revelers. They are ;i 

His friend the exile joined him, and they did the town group of normal, simple-living men who have taken 

together. hospitably to the New York scheme of things. Some 

As the visitor, fagged from his fortnight's exer- are more prosperous, some are less; some are sober 

tions, was about to board a train for the South, he sided and studious, some are gregarious and gay ; some 

turned to his friend and said: are married, some are single; some in the public eye, 

"I'm going to sleep a month when I get home. My more are contentedl) obscure. But they are all alike 

Lord! Jim, I don't see how you stand this life all the in this, that they look back with genuine pleasure and 

year 'round." an abundance of health) sentiment to the days they 

Most pilgrims to New York sec it under just such spent with alma mater. Time and distance have 

circumstances. Inevitably it is remembered by a stolen none of their interest in the progress of affairs 

great many of them chiefly for its giddy white light on "the Hill." 
district between Thirtieth and Fiftieth Streets, and Ex-Justice Augustus Van Wyck ('64), who occu 


x- v ,-l doctors are Henry C. Cowles, Jr. (oo), George H 

■ """ •" r, : ToX::: :: s,0 o" "vr £ ss ^>, v D . «„ (^ , «. w . car 

-:.-'""' ";' '• . " l „ 'i,,;,,, of the ter (^O. W. H. Hal. ('55), Owen Kenan fto 


inst Roosevelt in (898, is the president of 
alumni association. Dr. Charles Baskerville ('93), oi 
theCitj College and the Rev. St. Clair Hester ('88), 
take an active part at all the meetings, and James A. 
Francis A. Gudger ('98), and Alfred 
form the dinner committee 

Gvvyn ('96), 
\V. Haywood, 


which arranges for the gathering on University Day 
every ( )ctober. 

Most of the professions and the various branches 
of business arc represented in the membership of the 
. with the lawyers and doctors predominant. 
Among the lawyers are Gordon Battle ('8i-'82), who 
was candidate for District Attorney three years ago 
and is the partner of United States Senator O'Gor- 
man; Junius Parker ('85-'87), general counsel of the 
American Tobacco Company; Lindsay Russell ('93- 
■ under of the Japan Society of America and 
receiver of nun corporations; James A. Gwyn 

m Law Book Company; Henry 

B. Short If red W. Haywood, Jr. ('04), T. 

iples Fuller Victor S. Whitlock ('93*. 

Preston Cumming Staton ('87-'8 

Frank Mebane ('92), and Hayne ''88). The 

(•89-91 >. 
91 ), James Murphy ('05), and Fred M. Hanes ( 04). 
Dr. Baskerville, Dr. Herman Home ('95), Dr. Res- 
ton Stevenson ('02), Logan D. Howell ('89), Holland 
Thompson ('95 ), and J. Solon Williams ('97), are 
the teachers. Robert Small wood ('06-07), is an 
architect, Frank M. London (*93-'95)> an interior 
decorator. George B. Wills (95)- * contractor, Don 
Richardson ('95-'97)» the conductor of an orchestra, 
Louis G. Rountree ('05). a cotton broker, Isaac F. 
Harris (00), a chemist, and Stuart Hill ('97). a court 


The cotton mill industry of North Carolina is repre- 
sented among the New York alumni by Thomas Hill 
('05), T. Holt Haywood ('07), and Gaston B. Means 
('02), and A. Marvin Carr (02), conducts the New 
York office of the Durham Hosiery Mills. In different 
divisions of the tobacco business are Rufus L. Pat- 
terson (93). who is president of several companies 
that manufacture equipment used in tobacco factories; 
Dr. Strowd Jordan ('05), analytical chemist for the 
American Tobacco Company; Richard B. Arrington 
('9i-'92), and William Boylan ('04-07 1. 

In journalism are Quincy S. Mills ('07), Ralph II. 
Graves ('97), Charles P. Russell ('04), and Louis 
Graves ('02). 'Hie manufacturers' contingent is made 
up of Francis A. Gudger (98), Albert Rosenthal 
('90), and Julian Taliaferro ('04). Herman Koehler 
('98-00). and Julian K. Ingle ('9i-'93), are in the 
automobile business. The Rev. St. Clair Hester ( '88), 
is in charge of one of the largest Episcopal parishes in 

The Xew York alumni association is not a very 
cohesive organization. One of the tragedies of life 
in a big city is the distance from where you are to 
where you want to go, the time spent in merely get- 
ting from one place to another. It is difficult for the 
alumni to get together and the casual drop-in kind of 
visit is next to impossible. From J. Solon Williams in 
the Bronx to the Rev. St. Clair Hester in Brooklyn is 
almost as overwhelming, in the idea of distance it con- 
veys, as that familiar North Carolina phrase, "from 
Murphy to Manteo." There are some of the alumni 
who see some of the others frequently, according 
they are thrown together in their occupations or 


pleasures, or by reason of some particular tie. But no is here that the faithful have the opportunity to grasp 

single alumnus is apt to see a considerable number of each other's hands and renew their old associations 

his fellow alumni except at a fixed time of assembly. witli talk and laughter and song. 
The University Day dinner is a regular event, and it L G. 

They Lay Plans for Extending the University's Usefulness 

The activities of the county clubs of the University Robeson County Club purpose to mail to each higl 

were formerly divided into three parts: (i) To hold school graduate in the county a personal letter urging 

a meeting and elect officers sometime in the fall; the high school boy to enter the University and assur- 

(2) to get the club's picture in the Yackcty Yack; and ing him of their interest in him. If he has any ques- 

(3) to &i ve a spread sometime in the spring, the club tions to ask about the conditions here, or wishes to 
remaining inactive during the intervals. This year, secure a desirable room in advance, he is requested 
however, the old order of things has been changed, to write the club freely his needs. In short, the club 
With the aid and encourageemnt of Dean Graham wants to impress on the prospective Carolina man 
and several other members of the faculty, the county that they are interested and are willing to give him 
clubs have reorganized and are trying to be of benefit the benefit of their college experience. Probably the 
to the county and to the University. The men behind most ideal program and one that has beeen taken as a 
this movement realize that the well-organized county model by a number of clubs, is the one proposed by 
club can render a greater personal service to the Uni- the Johnston County Club. It is so meritorious that 
versity than any other college organization, and still it deserves reproduction in full : 

be a source of pleasure and enjoyment to its members. The Johnston County Club purposes to accomplish 

This revival of interest promises to be more stable and the following things during the session [912-1913: 

lasting than a mere fad; already several clubs have T To prese nt the University and its unparalleled 

outlined a definite program for the year where original opportunities for securing a higher education to the 

ideas will be developed. The movement is not con- people of Johnston county, and to bring them to realize 

fined to those counties which have a large representa- that _ as a g tate Un j vers it y , it is their University. 

tion in college, but even those counties having only one »,» ., a ....... 

. . 2. I o increase the influence of the I niversity 111 

or two representatives have combined and formed r , . ,11 , 

r Johnston county through newspaper correspondence 

clubs. , , , 

and personal work. 

The real purpose and function of the county club ,,, , ,, , r , , , 

. . , 3. 10 snow the people of our county the value ot a 

is to create interest "back home" in the University as , • \ , 

J higher education. 

the head of the State's educational system, and to 
study the history and development of the county. The 
Press Association is a valuable help in carrying out 

this plan, giving publicity to the work of the club. 

1 •, .1 1 1 j 1 r 1 r. 1 S- To unite the public, public high and eraded 

while the county papers are glad to publish articles D ' s 

, ,- •., a ■ mi 1 • -ii. schools of our county in one great educational system 

dealing with county affairs. I lie plan is an ideal one, » 

and if unflagging interest is maintained throughout A - By uniting representatives From each school 

the year in this movement, the value to the University into an effective county club, thus uniting interest. 
and to the county cannot easily be estimated. B. By forming a debating union of the public 

The plans and prospects of the clubs differ, how- high and graded schools of our county and Lining a 

ever, according to the zeal and interest of the mem- medal to the winner of the final debate. 
bers. For instance, next spring the members of the C. By sending a representative of the club to the 

4. To get into personal touch with each male grad- 
uate in our count) so that we mav persuade him to 
enter the I 'niversitv. 



County Field Day Exercises, thus uniting the Univer 
sity and the county schools in one celebration. 

, hold a banquet at the county seat during the 
Christinas holidays, and thus unite the county club 
with the university alumni, in order that we may work 
together tor the upbuilding of our county. 

7 X cr e a te a feeling of unity and fellowship 
anion- the hoys attending the University from our 


S. To discuss the problems of our county and to 
help work oul solutions for them. 

The following is an incomplete list of clubs already 

organized : 

Ashe-Alleghaney- Watauga-Burke-Caldwell-Wilkes 

and Alexander Counties— T. J. Jones, president; T. 
E. Story, vice-president ; E. M. Coulter, secretary- 

Cleveland County— W. S. Beam, president; Forrest 
Elliott, vice-president; W. B. Love, secretary-treas- 

Forsyth County— D. L. Rights, president; G. R. 
Holton, vice-president; E. F. Conrad, secretary; J. A. 
Walker, treasurer. 

Granville County — II. Hester, president; A. Booth, 

Halifax County — Hunt Parker, president; C. T. 
Smith, vice-president; Louis Myers, secretary; A. M. 
Atkinson, treasurer. 

Johnston County — I. M. Bailey, president; Ezra 
Parker, vice-president; J. E. Turlington, secretary; 
James Lldridge, treasurer. 

Pitt County — S. C. Moore, president; II. Cox, vice- 
president; C. Worthington, secretary-treasurer. 

Randolph County— Guy B. Phillips, president; C. 
A. York, vice-president; R. C. Cox. secretary-treas- 

Robeson County— A. A. McKay, president; F. W. 
Carter, vice-president; \Y. P. Townsend, secretary- 

Rowan County — F. W. Morrison, president; H. F. 
Starr, vice-president; T. C. Lynn, secretary-treasurer. 

Union County — S. A. Bivens, president; D. T. 
Hunter, vice-president; M. A. Griffin, secretary-treas- 

Wake County— T. C. Boushall, president; P. Wool- 
cott, vice-president; O. M. Marshburn, secretary- 

Wayne County — T. II. Norwood, president; P. C. 
Harden, vice-president; I'. R. Bryan, secretary; K. C. 
Royall, treasurer. 

Iredell County — F. II. Kennedy, president; J. E. 
Bagwell, vice-president; A. P. Gaither, secretary; J. 
( ). ( tvercash, treasurer. 

Nash and Edgecombe Counties — P.. W. Joyner, 
president; W. L. Thorpe, vice president; J. 1,. Odom, 

Mecklenburg County — R. II. Ransom, president; 
W. S. Tillett, vice-president; Mebane Long, secretary- 

Rockingham County — J. Y. Price, president; Tracy 
Stockard, vice-president; M. IP Pratt, secretarv- 


The Literary Societies Plan a State-Wide 

A movement of state-wide concern and of peculiar 

interest to all the secondary schools of North Caro- 
lina assumed definite shape at the University late in 
Octi which it is proposed to stimulate among 

the secondary schools of the State greater interest in 
debating, and ally to encourage greater activity 

in inter-school debating. The leaders in the movement 
are C. I-'.. Mcintosh, 'it. of the Durham high school, 
the Philanthropic and Dialectic literary societies of 
the University acting in co-op'eration with Prof. X. 


Debating Contest For Secondary Schools 

W. Walker, State high school inspector, and Dr. L. 
R. Wilson, librarian of the 1 'ni\ ersity. The organ- 
ization bears the title of '•The High School Debating 
Union of North Carolina," and all State high schools, 
private high schools, and graded schools are eligible 
to membership in the union. In fact, the committee 
in charge of the promotion of the plan has to date 
mailed letters of invitations and regulations governing 
the union to 335 secondary schools of the State. 

The plan of debating as evolved by the two literary 



societies is somewhat similar to that of debating 
unions now in operation in the University of Texas 
and the University of Wisconsin. This state-wide 
contest in debate provides for the arrangement of 
schools in groups of three in order to give each school 
an opportunity to debate both sides of any query pro- 
posed by the union. The plan further enables each 
school to debate with two neighboring teams. After 
the various triangles making up the union have dis- 
cussed both sides of the chosen query, those schools 
whose two teams have heen successful in winning both 
the affirmative and negative sides of the query are en- 
titled to send both its teams to the University to 
contest for the State championship. The question will 
then be threshed out in the two society halls and the 
school having the strongest team on the negative side 
and the school having the strongest team on the affirm- 
ative side of the query will contest publicly in 
the University chapel for a handsome cup. The cup 
is named in honor of North Carolina's lamented edu- 
cational leader, Governor Charles B. Aycock. The fit- 
ting title of the cup is the Aycock Memorial Cup, and 
the school winning the final contest at the University 
will have its name inscribed on it, and in case any 
single school should win the cup for two years in 
succession the cup will be its property. 

The committee promoting the plan is composed of 
the following students representing the two literary 
societies: A. A. McKay, of Maxton, chairman; H. R. 
Rankin, of Gastonia, secretary; Horace Sisk, of 
Waco; R. C. Spence, of Kipling; T. E. Story, of 
Blowing Rock, and A. L. Hamilton, of Atlantic. 
The University is represented on the committee by Dr. 
L. R. Wilson and Prof. N. W. Walker, of Chapel 
Hill. The secretary of the committee, working in co- 
operation with the other members, has heen busily en- 
gaged in placing the proposition before all the 
secondary schools and reports favorable responses 
from many sections of the State. Among the ninety 
or more schools that have approved of the plan are: 
Raleigh, Charlotte, Greensboro, Madison, T.enoir, 
Washington, Winston. Pittsboro, Chapel Hill. Morgan- 
ton, Battleboro, Rowland and High Point hisjh schools. 
Other favorable responses are being received from 
the foremost schools of the State, and the plan gives 
promise of being firmly established as an annual affair. 

Specific arrangements have been made by which 
the various teams are to be granted the free use of 
material from the University library in the prepara- 
tion of the debates; and during the contest at the 
University the visitors will be the guests of the two 


The Mid-Season Games 

V. P. I. 26, Carolina o 

Carolina's first appearance on a Raleigh gridiron 
since the last Carolina-A. & M. game in 1905 resulted 
in a 26 to o defeat October 27th by the strong team 
from Y. P. I. Though clearly outclassed Carolina 
fought every yard of the way. Burrus' tackle-around- 
tackle plunges, Legge's long accurate passes to 
Hughes, and the machine-like rush of the Virginia 
team was too powerful for Carolina's defense. In the 
sixty minutes of play the Tar Heel eleven was bat- 
tered up and down the chalk marks for four touch- 

Carolina showed aggressive class toward the close 
of the second quarter but time was called as Tillett 

was downed on \ . I'. I.'s 4-yard line. The little cap- 
tain was the outstanding player of the game. His 
tackling was unerring, his end skirls were startling, 
and bis return of punts was a material factor in keep 
ing the score down. Abernathv was also in greal 
form. The big tackle often beat the ends down on 

Three hundred students went down to back the 
team and, though without the seats for unified group- 
ing, san,L, r and cheered under the leadership of Chief 
Cheerer Walter Stokes till the last rush. The A. & M. 
students were present with a vim for Carolina. An 


collegiate courtesies between the two sin 
dent bodies featured the occasion. 
The line-up : 



Wakely, Erwin 

rnathy K.. 
Applet i 
Foust, Stran; 
Long, Huske 
Jennings, Dortch 
Jones, Bagwell 

Officials, Gass (Lehigh) referee; Barry (George- 
town) umpire; Hartsell (A. & M.) headlinesman. 
rgetown 37, Carolina io 
Played to a standstill in the first half Georgetown 

1. h. 

r. h. 

r. e. 
1. t. 
r. t. 
1. g. 
r. g. 

v. P. I. 


Parish. Ami 

Vawter, Magill 


Hughes, Mackann 

Burr us 

Scholtz, Pick 

Lefebre, Whitehead 



Richmond, by its enthusiastic support, enhanced its 
good name as a Carolina city. The Times-Dispatch 
commented editorially that if Carolina had as much 
beef as she had grit that she would win the champion- 
ship of the world. 

The line-up 

1. e. 
1. t. 
1. g. 

r. g. 
r. t. 
r. e. 


1. h. 
r. h. 








L. Abernathy 





R. Abernathy 

North Carolina (>. South Carolina 6 
In the last game on the local gridiron South Caro- 

FooTi;ai.i. Squ 
came hack in the third quarter and materialized Caro- 
lina^ two fumbles, White's line smashing, and Cos- 
tello's dazzling runs to the extent of twenty-eight 
p> >int s. A place kick by Stevens in the first quarter, a 

drop kick by Costello in the second, and touchdowns 
by Tillett in the third and White in the fourth totalled 

the result to 

Ritch, Carolina's former center, was a power for 

Georgetown, showing all-southern class. Homewood 

made good his rise from the senilis to a varsity end. 

He went under the own interference with 

reckless fury and tackled with fierce certainty. Tillett 

and Costello glittered all the while. 

\n OF 1912 

lina held North Carolina to an even -cure. Neither 
team could cross the' goal-line hut I le\ ward's and 
Tillett's long dashes gave Von Koniltz and Stevens 
chances to send over two goals apiece from placement. 
The most dramatic incident of the game came at the 
end of the first half, \fter a long run by Tillett with 
downs to spare but with as few seconds to lose 
Stevens tied the score with a beautiful place kick. 
Heyward of South Carolina, a backfield mate oi 
Princeton's mighty Pendleton while at the Episcopal 
High School, showed worthy form in all points of the 
game. He wore a bulging rubber bag on his back to 
protect a spine injury and a white hat on his super- 



stitious head. Since his prep, school days he has never 
played without this same hat. As he tears across the 
field the man in the white hat is a most picturesque 
figure. He gets away with his oddities because he gets 
away with the ball — most freaks do. 
The line-up : 

South Carolina 








Von Kolnitz 




Referee, Henderson (Wesleyan) ; umpire, Stafford 

(A. & M.) ; headlinesman. Diggers (Davidson). 

Washington & Lee 31, Carolina o 

Washington & Lee outclassed Carolina November 

the sixteenth in Greensboro to the amount of 31 to o. 



Huske, Long 

I. e. 


1. t. 


1. g. 




r. g. 

Abernathy, L. 

r. t. 

Homewood, Harris 

r. e. 

Wakely, DeVane, 

1. h. 


Moore, Erwin 

r. h. 

Abernathy, R. 



q. b. 

The finished execution of the forward pass by Raferty 
and Francis coupled with the tireless Buhring's con- 
secutive gains through the line made an irresistible 
scoring combination. For Carolina Tillett electrified 
the fifteen hundred people by his elusive return of 
punts. The Normal and G. F. C. added to the color of 
the day. 

The line-up : 

W. & L. Position 
Rothrock, Hiatt, Barker 1. e. 

Schultz 1. t. 

Miller 1. g. 

Moore c. 

Rogers, Walton r. g. 

Miles, Stuart r. t. 

Francis r. e. 


Peebles, Donohue 
Burke, Bove 






Dortch, Jennings 

Abernathy, Pritchett 

Homewood, Strange, 


q. Tillett 

1. h. Tayloe 

r. h. Moore 

f. Abernathy, Applewhite 

Referee, Gass (Lehigh) ; umpire, Williams 1 Vir- 
ginia) ; headlinesman, Hodgson (V. P. I.) 

Virginia Overwhelms Carolina 66-0 

When several weeks ago a troop of husky athletes 
trooped out from their quarters at Virginia Military 
Institute and defeated Virginia 20 to o, right there was 
Carolina's largest defeat in the history of her games 
with Virginia plotted. And never was execution more 
neatly executed than on Thanksgiving day when Caro- 
lina lost to Virginia by a score of 66 to o. 

Virginia was as amazed at the pigmy power opposed 
to her as were the faithful Carolina followers who 
shivered across a field of snow and slush in sympathy 
with the numbed athletes vainly struggling on a sicken- 
ingly wet gridiron. From the first it was ordained that 
Carolina was beaten, was hopelessly outclassed, and 
only in the first quarter was hope stretched out to the 
ever-loyal sidelines. 

Only the vision of Tillett stopping surely and pluck- 
ily many a Virginia man who swept aside Carolina's 
heavy line and dodged her rooted backs will remain in 
the glories of a sad-spent day among those who wit- 
nessed the slaughter. Ten more Tillet-like players 
would have completed a team the equal of that of 1005. 
the year graven deepest in the memories of young 

alumni. Tillett made practically the only gains of the 
White and Blue, the only long run (fifteen yards) and 
prevented what might have been, but for him, a 100 to 
o score. 

As for Virginia, all the sting that was driven in by 
the defeat of V. ]\I. I. came out in venom against a 
rival, whose defeat by so wide a margin could atone 
for the slip of the early season. ( )nlv by the magnitude 
of the score would such a defeat be wiped out, and Vir- 
ginia played as fiercely as though the baled V. M. I.'s 
were there to allow revenge. It is not the first defeat 
Carolina has met. but perhaps Carolina never faced 
more venomous vicarious wrath. 

The advantage to the weaker team of a slow field 
was never in evidence. Carolina's weighl never anch- 
ored. Virginia's progress was as sure at one time as 
another — never more aggressive than on short line 
gains that moved like clockwork to downs. An 01 
sional fumble, smeared forward passes and generally 
clumsy handling of a soggy ball were the only errors 
of the victors. Their team work equalled their indiv- 
idual strength. Carolina's team work was negligible. 


The eleventh-hour attempts to infuse new coaching 
blood did not show in the finished product. 

The Carolina team shifted desperately in the fare of 
every kind of successful football, but the bad only 
moved to worse as the game progressed. Subs did not 
help, neither did Tillett's shift from quarter to the 
backfield with Smith at quarter, except possibly that 
Tillett was in better position to stop the < >range and 
I '.hie warrior.-, that broke through the preliminary 
obstacles. \ irginia played the last quarter with a team 
composed largely of senilis, and then there was no 
appreciable difference in the result. 

The overwhelming nature of the defeat is appre- 

ted more by the fact that Carolina made but one 
first down in the entire game, while Virginia made 
first down twenty-live times. Virginia gained a total 
of 386 yards from scrimmage; Carolina gained but 
Si. \ irginia punted a total of 267 yards, Carolina a 
total of 488. Carolina never held Virginia for downs 
when the White and Blue line was threatened. Vir- 
ginia held on her three-yard line, the only time Caro- 
lina had the barest chance to score. 

This was in the first quarter when, after Smith h:-..' 
plunged through Carolina's line for the first touch- 
down of the game, Carolina received the ball on a punt 
on Virginia's twenty-five yard line. Tillett swung 
around right end for Carolina's only long run of the 
game, fifteen yards. The loss by a fumble the next 
moment was retrieved by a Virginia penalty for being 
ottside. .Moore made two yards and Tillett four, but 
.Moore failed to gain the three more needed for a 
touchdown. There ended Carolina's chances. 

Carolina tried only three forward passes during 
the game, neither of which was successful. Virginia 
completed four for a total gain of sixty-eight yards. 
Nine failed to materialize. Virginia lost sixty-five yards 
on penalties, Carolina twenty-five. 

Carolina showed no power of successful attack 
' nst ;i team Juki's caliber. Her plays were 

stopped in short order, while Virginia rarely failed to 
gain on each play. Carolina's backs seemed to o 

stitute her main defense, and Tillett shone almost alone 

in this. 

The line-up and summary: 










Tillett (C) 

Mi in 

Virginia Position 

Landes !■ e - 

Redus 1- *. 

Jett 1- S- 
Wood c. 

Carter r. g. 

Woolfolk r. t. 

Finlay r. e. 

Gooch q. b. 

Mayer 1. h. 

Tood (C) r. h. 

Smith f. I). 

Summary: Touchdowns— Smith, Todd (2), Mayer (5), 
Cook (2). Goals from touchdowns — Carter (5), Maiden (1). 

Score — University of Virginia, 66; University of North 
Carolina, 0. 

Score at end of first quarter — Virginia 7; Carolina 0; 
Second quarter, 34; third quarter 53; fourth quarter 66. 

Substitutes — University of North Carolina. Strange for 
Huske, Long fcr Homewood. Dortch for Abernethy, Blalock 
for Applewhite, Harris fcr Long. Tayloe for Moore, Devane 
for Tayloe, Little for Dortch. 

University of Virginia — Randolph for Gooch, Maiden for 
Jett, Gooch for Randolph, Farrow for Carter, Maiden for 
Jett, Gillette fcr Finlay, Acree for Mayer. Groner for Acree, 
Loretz for Landes, Brown for Redus, Cooke for Smith. 

Officials — Nelson (Nebraska), referee; Donnelly (Trin- 
ity), umpire; Poe (Princeton), linesman. 

Time of periods, 15 minutes each. 

YV. E. Y. 

Carolina Defeats Trinity at Tennis 

Carolina defeated Trinity College in tennis on 
November 15. Malcolm ( >ates and Lenoir Chambers, 
representing the University, won from N. I. White 
and A. R. Anderson, respectively, of Trinity, in 
singles. The doubles were called on account of dark- 
ness when the score was tied. By virtue of winning 
both matches in singles, however, Carolina won the 
meet. ( )atcs won from White, 2-6, 6-3, 6-2, and 
Chambers from Anderson, (1-4, 7-5. In doubles Caro- 
lina took the first two sets, 7 5, 6-3. Trinity, bj steady 
playing, won the next two, 6-1, J-^,. The deciding set 
was bitterly fought. At five games all the match was 
called by mutual agreement as it was too dark to play. 

Tennis has Ibis fall continued to bold its popular 
position. The Tennis Association is probably the 
healthiest organization in the University and shows 
annually an encouraging profit. ( her ninety students 
are members, and in good weather the courts back 
of the Gymnasium are always crowded. Th.= eight 
courts have been in splendid condition a!! F al', and 
the average of play has undoubtedly improved over 
that of last year. At the present time the University 



is building four additional courts, an attempt to re- The prospects for [913 arc good. The entire in- 

lieve the congested condition. field is hack, Edwards on third, Bailey at second, Leak 

The Varsity tournament was played early in tin at first, and V instead at short. Page is hack for the 
fall. Malcolm Oates and Lenoir Chambers, both ■;)' outfield. Several new men with good reputations are 
Charlotte, who constituted last year's team, will again here. The battery will probably cause the most 
represent the University. Beyond playing Trinity no trouble. 

During the open weather many of the candidates for 
positions have been at work on the Class Athletic 
Field and Captain Edwards has had an opportunity to 
give the new men some splendid ante-season pra< 

Tennis Tkam, 1912 

matches will be attempted until spring. The class 
tournaments have also been decided. J. C. Busby and 
J. S Hunter compose the Senior team, K. C. Royall 
and Charles W. Millender the Junior, Allen Mebane 
and W. C Walker the Sophomore, and Henry Cone 
and H. J. Combs the Freshman. These teams a;c now- 
engaged in deciding the class championship. 

W. Burr Edwards is Baseball Captain for 1913 
At a recent meeting of the baseball \\. C." men \\ . 
Burr Edwards was elected captain of the baseball 
team for the coming season. 

Edwards has played third base here for the past two 
years. Lie is a brilliant fielder and a heavy hitler and 
possesses probably a better knowledge of the game 
than any other man in college. For the pas' two years 
he has been without doubt the hardest lighter on the 

University Publications 

The following publications are issued by various 
organizations in the University and are of interesl to 
all University men : 

The University Magazine, Si. 00 the year, published 
by the Dialectic and Philanthropic Societies. 1). L. 
Rights, editor-in-chief; Jackson Townsend. business 

The Tar Heel, $1.50 the year, published by the 
Athletic Association. George L. Carrington, editor- 
in-chief ; F. L. Fuless, business manager. 

The Journal of the Ulisha Mitchell Scientific So 
ciety, $1.00 the year, published by the Klisha Mitchell 
Scientific Society. Drs. W. C. Coker, J. M. Bell an 1 
Prof. A. II. Patterson, editors. 

James Sprunt Historical Publications, $1.00 the 
year, published under the auspices of the North Caro- 
lina Historical Society. Drs. J. G. de R. Hamilton and 
II. M. Wagstaff, editors. 

Studies in Philology, 50 cents the number, published 
by the Philological Club. Drs. J. F. Royster, \Y. M. 
Dey, and L- R. Wlison, editors. 

The North Carolina High School Bulletin, 50 cents 
the year, published by the University. Prof. \. W. 
Walker, editor. 

The University Record, published by the Univei 
sity. Drs. J. F Royster, I.. R. Wilson, J. G. deR 
Hamilton, and Prof. T. F Hickerson, editors. 

The Yackety Yack, the college annual, is published 
by a joint hoard of editors from the Dialectic an 1 
Philanthropic Societies and the Fraternities, li- co 
varies from year to year, For 1912 '13 A. L. M. Wig 
gins is editor-in-chief and M. T. Spears and 1. M. 
Bailey are business managers. 

The Y. M. ('. A. Handbook is issued annually by 
the Y. M. C. A. Copies may he secured without cost 
from K. P. Hall, general secretary, or from the 
rctary of the University. 




, d monthly except in July, Se ^f p 

ber am , January, bj the General Alumni Association of the 
rsity of North Carolina. 

Board of Publication 

The Review is . dited by the following Board of Publication: 

Louis R Wi ;' E ^ lt0r 

,: G. T. Winston. '66-'68; E. K. Graham, 

>tf Archibald Henderson, '98; W. S Bernard, 00; 

.1. k. Wilson. '05; Louis Graves, '02; F. P. Graham, 09, 

Kenneth Tanner, '11. 
Walter Murphy, '92 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Per Yeai 


.. 1. 00 

Ltions intended for the Editor should be 
chapel Hill. X. C: for the Managing Editor, to 
. N l'. All communications intended tor pub- 
lication "must he accompanied with signatures if they are 
to r< i onsideration. 


Entered at the Postofflce at Charlotte, N. C, as second 
class matter. 

This corner of The Review shall be reserved for 
informing the alumni, as well as the University and 
incidentally the larger public, of the productive work 
of University of North Carolina men. The University 
genuinely and unmeasuredly proud of the contribu- 
tions to all branches of knowledge and polite learning 
which are continually being made by its alumni. It 
welcomes the opportunity, created by The Review, 
give adequate notice of such reputable and honor- 
able achievement. Hitherto there has been no Uni- 
versity publication or medium adapted to such a pur- 
pose. The Record has fulfilled the function implied 
in its title; but considerations of policy and limitations 
of space restricted its account of the productive and 
creative work of University men to the barest men- 
tion. The opportunity afforded by The Review is 
thus a welcome and valued one. Informality shall be 
its note : nd henceforth. This is not a column 

of book-reviews or a literary news-letter. Account of 
University activities may take the form of reviews 
of books, by the editor of this column; cuttings from 
publications reviewing the work ,'ersity men; 

quotations of memorable passages from works written 

b) alumni; informal chat and discussion of men and 
women, of causes and issues falling within the scope 

of this column. 

The alumni themselves are earnestly requested to 
send to the editor of this column all material and in- 
formation bearing on the publications of alumni. 
Only through the co-operation of the alumni in this 
way will the editor be enabled to discover, and to do 
justice to, the vast mass of splendid accomplishment 
bv the alumni of this University. 

Herman Harrell Home, '95, now Professor of the 
History of Education and the History of Philosophy at 
New York University, widely known in educational 
and philosophical circles for such important publica- 
tions as The Philosophy of Education, The Psycho- 
logical Principles of Education, and Idealism in Edu- 
cation, has recently made a contribution to philosophy 
through his publishers, the Macmillan Co., of Free 
Will and Human ResponsiUity. The oldest, as well 
as the freshest, of all problems is the question of the 
extent to which man is master of his own destiny. 
To attacking this problem, the author has devoted 
himself in a work which is as fascinating to the lay- 
man as it is suggestive and stimulating to the student. 
The work is unique in its devotion to the study of a 
single theme, which is looked at from every con- 
ceivable side and illuminated witli the light of the 
most advanced thought of our own era. The argu- 
ments for either side, for free will and for deter- 
minism, are presented with scientific impartiality 
truly laudable. But it must be confessed that there is 
something peculiarly inspiriting in the elan with which 
Dr. Home jousts in behalf of the optimist doctrine 
of free will. Says he. in his resume of the issue from 
the historical side : 

"Determinism has been the waning orthodoxy and 
freedom the waning heresy. The conflict has been 
long and hard and it- end i- not vet. The old order of 
things still would crush the new and the new order 
of things still would modify or annihilate the old. 
Determinism represents the finite crust and shell of 
social habit; freedom the infinite returning spring of 
the eternal life. Determinism is the check man would 
put on God's course in the world; freedom is the 
progress God intends for man in the world. We can- 
not dispense with some amount of determinism, to do 
which were chaos; nor with some degree of freedom, 
to do which were stagnation. As a philosophy of life 
determinism has this disadvantage, viz., that it has 
room for no freedom at all ; whereas, on the other 



hand, freedom has this advantage, vis., that it does 
have room for much determinism. For determinism 
holds that all acts are determined, while freedom holds 
only that some acts are free." 

An exceedingly scholarly and valuable book is Hiyh 
School Education (Chas. Scribner's Sons), edited by 
Charles Hughes Johnston '98, Dean of the School 
of Education of the University of Kansas. This is a 
promising work in the field, constituting a scientific 
survey of the problems of the contemporary high 
school. It contains a wealth of materials, the chapters 
being written by experts from every section of the 
country. The first two chapters, Current Demands 
Upon the Programme of Studies, and The Discip- 
linary Basis of Courses of Study are by Dr. Johnston ; 
whilst the chapter on Chemistry is the work of Dr. 
J. E. Mills, formerly associate professor of chemistry 
at this institution. 

The most impressive feature of the work, which 
is not only an analysis of present conditions but a 
study for classes in education, is the attention every- 
where directed to the state of flux in educational 
theories. In the face of insistent demands for free- 
dom. Dr. Johnston accentuates the need for the discip- 
linary basis of courses of study. In his view, the 
choice of studies should be conditioned upon their dis- 
ciplinary effects, as well as upon the immediate social 
use and advantage they possess. 

An unusually successful accomplishment is The 
Life and Speeches of Charles B. Aycock (Doubleday, 
Page & Co.), written and collated by R. D. W. 
Connor ('99), and Mr. Clarence H. Poe. In this 
book, the authors have erected a permanent monu- 
ment to a notable public character, who embodied the 
significance of the era in the State and in the South, 
through which we are now triumphantly passing. 
Had they not written this book just when they did, the 
wealth of material — reminiscence, personalia, anec- 
dotes — which they have now put together would, in 
great measure, have been lost — or rather would never 
have found expression save in oral and so, perishable, 

At the University of North Carolina, this educa- 
tional statesman "caught the vision of an old Com- 
monwealth remade and revivified through universal 
education, and he went forth from the University 

pledged to give to that cause the services of his life." 
And elsewhere we read, "The true 'University man' 
understands this, and accepts his education at her 
bands knowing that, if he be true to her teaching, 
he is under the highest sort of obligation to use the 
increased power which he receives through her train- 
ing, not for his own advancement, but for the g 1 

of the Commonwealth." 

It is indeed a welcome and a gratifying reflection 
that such services to the Commonwealth as those of 
Aycock have not been forgotten or ignored. It i-- a 
source of gratification to all alumni to realize, through 
Aycock, that the new University is training nun into 
great leadership and the high obligations of public 
office. The most striking feature of this excellent 
book is that, even to one who never saw or heard 
Aycock, this book will certainly abundantly show 
cause for the remarkable measure of affection and 
confidence which Aycock attained as a great popular 
leader. A. I 1. 

The New Dormitories 

In developing the plan for new dormitories the 
Trustees have purchased the old Pickard's Hotel or 
Lniversity Inn (formerly Watson's Hotel 1 ami the 
Central Hotel property — that is the property on both 
sides of the front entrance to the campus. The dor- 
mitories will thus front on the main street and line 
both sides of the entry to the campus. Eventually 
there will be one or more sections fronting upon the 
street and three on either side of the campus. The 
dormitories are designed in sections so that sections 
may be erected as the means become available. It is 
not possible to secure the funds to carr) out the plan 
all at once nor is the full capacity of such dormitories 
demanded by the needs of the University at present. 

The style of the building is known as college 
gothic and is quite generally adopted now by colleges 

for their dormitories. The architect was instructed 
to model them as nearly as possible after those at the 
University of Pennsylvania. 

Three sections, of which a picture is given on the 
front cover, have been built — one facing the street and 
two along the campus. Space is left for the third 
lion on the campus. These are placed on the ground 
where the old Central Hotel Stood for many years. 
Both town and University rejoice at the removal of 

this ..Id 

lK .,„ lll an ,i each section contains twenty 

sedating twenty-four students. The rooms are 

of two a study and a bed room. Lavatories 

are in each suite and baths on every floor. Lhe dorrni- 

heatedbylo :a m at present but 

, ss ible, be connected with the mam 


Jeffreys, C. B. Carter, A. J. Flume, C. B. Hoke. J. M. 
Smith. Dr. C. II. Herty, Dr. A. S. Wheeler. Dr. J. M. 
Bell, E. B. Hart. F. D. Conroy. 

The sections arc three stori. 

-tour rooms, 

- AW 

will. ' :i " P 0ii 

heating plant. 

The sections were by a vote of the Trustees named 

for Kemp l'lummer Battle, class of '49. Z^ lon B f r(1 
\ ance ' 5 i-' 5 2, and Johnston Pettigrew, class 
of , amlit is part of the plan that future sections 
named after distinguished alumni. Hie 
building committee consisted of J. Bryan Grimes, 
chairman; Julian S. Carr, Bennehan Cameron. Charles 
II. Herty and Francis P. \ enable. 

Recent Faculty Regulatons 
The Faculty, during October, passed the following 
regulations : 

1. That the requirement (p. 125 of the Catalogue) 
that even member of the senior class be required to 
write a thesis for graduation, be abolished and that 
the question of theses be left to courses in which the 
writing of theses is a condition of passing the course. 

2. That the regulation that "freshmen, sophomores, 
and juniors who have received the grade five in any 
subject will be given two and only two opportunities to 
make good the deficiency by special examination" be 
changed to read: "Will be given one and only one op- 
portunity to make good the deficiency by special 

3. That no freshman who fails to pass at least six 
hours and no sophomore who fails to pass at least 
nine hours will he readmitted to the college the follow- 
ing year except by special permission of the Faculty 
or by a delegated committee. 

4. That the words "for five months - ' in section four 
of the rules of eligibility governing members of Uni- 

cal Department. versity athletic teams lie stricken out and instead the 

Junior Order of Gimghouls— George Frank Drew, following wonIs substituted: "for one collegiate year," 
1914, Live ( iak. Fla.; J. Lenoir Chambers, Jr., 1914, provided that this ru]e s hall not apply to any student of 
Charlotte, X. C. the University registered on or before October 12, 

Senior Order of the Golden Fleece — Walter Stokes, 10 , I2 Section four of the eligibility rules reads now as 
|r., [913, Nashville, Tenn. ; George L. Carrington, f u ows . n student of the University who has been a 

member or substitute member of a baseball or football 
team at another college or University during the pre- 
ceding year shall be permitted to become a member of 
either baseball or football team at this University until 
be shall have been a student in residence at this Uni- 
versity for one collegiate year. 

5. That dances held during the session shall 'dose at 
1 :oo a. m.. and at commencement at 2:00 a. m. 

In commenting upon the fourth regulation the Tar 
Heel has expressed itself as follows: 

"This change (in the eligibility rules) is not so 
radical as it seems. ( >nly three men during the last 
six years have been members of the baseball or foot- 
ball teams who would be barred by the new ruling. All 
other institutions which make any pretence of pure 

Junior, Senior and Special Order Initiates 
Initiations in the Junior, Senior and special order* 
have been as follows during the year 1912: 

Junior I >rder of the Gorgon's Head— M. T. Spears. 

„;„, Islington, X. C. ; P. M. Smith, 1913, Elizabeth 

X. C: R. R. King, Jr., Law, Greensboro, N. C. ; 

K G. Whitney, Law, Gastonia, X. C. : G. V. Strong, 

1914. Raleigh, X. G; Dr. W. H. Brown, of the Medi- 

3, Durham, X. C. : A. L. M. Wiggins. 1913, Dur- 
ham, X. C; W. S. Tillett, 1913, Charlotte, N. C. ; 
Douglas L. Rights. ,013, Winston-Salem, N. C. ; 
Banks II. Mebane, 1913, Spray, N. C. ; R. O. Huff- 
man, [913, Morganton, X. C; Prof. C. W. Bain, of 
the ('.reek Department. 

Sigma Upsilon (Literary Fraternity continuing the 
odd Number Club)— J- T. Johnson, Frank Graham, 
George L. Carrington, A. L. M. Wiggins, D. L. Right-, 
1',. D. Applewhite, J. L. Chambers, Jr., W. C. Geo 
Prof. E. K. Graham. Prof. X". W. Walker, Prof. W. S. 

Alpha Chi Sigma (Chemistry Fraternity) — W. A. 
Smith, C. S. Venable, 1,. de K. Belden, J. T. Dobb 
P. R. Bryan, V. A. Coulter, Jack Townsend, W. 1,. 



athletics have already adopted this rule. The univer- 
sity is simply following its plan of strict eligibility 

The Southern Plans New Depots at Chapel Hill and Univer- 

According to plans filed by H. E. Hutchings, super- 
intendent of the Greensboro division, with the Cor- 
poration Commission, at Raleigh, on November 8th, 
a depot costing $7,500 is soon to he erected by the 
Southern Railway Company at Chapel Hill. The 
station will replace the small two-room outgrown 
makeshift that has stood in the village for many years. 
Press notices also state that the Southern is ready to 
hegin work on a new depot at University Station, the 
huilding to be even more expensive than the one at 
Chapel Hill. In so far as the two proposed huildings 
will add to the comfort of passengers their erection is 
to he hailed with delight. A notice from the Southern 
which would bring even greater satisfaction to the 
community would he that trains from Chapel Hill 
would run through University to Durham. That 
would give the University a better schedule and would 
help hreak down the isolation from which it now 
greatly suffers. 

The Election on the Campus 

Taking up matters where they were left off last 
Spring after the straw vote for presidential candidates 
for nomination by the respective parties, the student 
hody lent itself unreservedly to the study and discus- 
sion of the political situation during the campaign. 

Fairly early in the term the Wilson Club was gotten 
under way and held several very enthusiastic meetings 
culminating in the mass meeting and big bonfire on the 
night of "Wilson Day" in the colleges. Slightly later 
the Progressives and Taftites formed their clubs, and 
from the time they entered the field until 3 130 a. m. of 
the morning after the election they stuck to their colors 
and fought for them bravely. The most interesting 
situation arising out of the rivalry between the Wilson 
and Progressive clubs was precipitated by a joint meet- 
ing on Friday night preceding the election when four 
hundred students gathered in the chapel to hear s\ 
representatives from the opposing camps "present the 
issues." The Wilson supporters were represented by 
John Calhoun P.ushv, John T. Johnston, and John W. 

Hester; the Progressives, by P. II. Gwyn, T. J. 
Hoover, and \\ . ('.. Harry. 'Die "issues" w< 
splendidly presented, to judge from the applause of 
the audience, and the meeting goes down in the history 
of remarkable student hody performances. 

On Tuesday night, under the direction of the Ath- 
letic Association, telegraphic reports were thrown 
upon a screen in the chapel, and the students and vil- 
lagers alike crowded the huilding to over-flowing to see 
and hear the returns. The best of spirit prevailed and 

the varying reports brought forth some rousing g 1 


The Archibald DeBow Murphey Club 

Taking its name from Archibald DeBow Murphey, 

of the class of 1799, one of the University's first and 
most notable graduates, whose plans for a complete 
system of education in North Carolina entitle him 
to be styled the father of public education in the 
State, the Archibald DeBow Murphey Club, composed 
of members of the Department of Education, organ 
ized and began work in the University on Wednesday 
night, November 6th. 

Prof. M. C. S. Noble announced that the object 
of the club were: 

1. To bring together once a month all students in 
the University who are interested in the cause of p 
ular education. 

2. To study and discuss any past or present educa- 
tional problems and conditions in North Carolina, and 
to stimulate and further a public educational spirit 
among the students of the University. 

3. To interest every member of the University 
community in the cause of public education at public 

4. To study the needs of the public elementary 
schools and the public high schools of North Carolina 
and to build up among the students an abiding desire 
to labor for the strengthening and hearty support of 
the public school system of the State nol only while 
the) are students in the University hut after they 
shall have begun their service as citizens. 

5. To begin here at the Universit) .1111011- the 
Students a work that shall send into acti\e life trained 
men committeed to constant effort to place within the 
reach of every boy and girl in the State, a public 
school education from first grade in an elementarv 


school to the senior class in any one of tin edu- 

cational institutions. 

-. To keep in touch and sympathy with the County 
Teachers Associations and the public school work in 
the counties represented by members of the club. 

Membership in the club is open to any student or 
instructor in the University and to any teacher in the 
while public schools of < »range county. Meetings will 
be held the third Monday nighl of each month dur- 
ing the University term, at 7:30 o'clock. 

The following officers were elected: 

M. C. S. Noble, president; K. R. Rankin, first vice- 
president; R. C. Cox, second vice-president; E. M. 
Coulter, secretary. 

President Alderman Outlines the Purpose of the Modern 

1 From the University Record, June 1912) 

The task of a great University, within its own walls 
particularly, is to set standards and to make men. If 
i! is ever generally believed that Universities are only 
valuable in proportion as they help a man in the practi- 
cal struggle for a living, the Universities will change 
their nature and our civilization will become only an 
elaborate organized barbarism. Universities rose into 
being and nourished into splendor, when one reflects at 

rout df the matter, because their business was to 
help in the struggle for a living the world in its efforts 
to arise above the struggle for a living. But all of this 
is perfectly consistent with my belief that the type 
University of the twentieth century will be the one 
which draws near the people in creative helpfulness. 
\o cry for guidance in its complex development should 

le out of any State which is not met with immediate 
answer by its Stale University or its group of higher 
icational agencies. If a State comes to the conclu- 
sion that its public health must be conserved, or its 
roads improved, or its economic resources developed, 
or i s mines exploited, or its lands better tilled, it has a 

feet righl to turn to the University for help and 
direction. ne decades neither the University 

nor the State really knew, much less understood or 
appreciated, each other. The University is to become 
the great sp< ,. 1 , ct me not be under- 

utility as opposed to the 
a of idealism ov< ncient citadels of the 

spirit. Their id, r as everj 1)ut wj( | er 

and more prophetic, for it ha 1 beyond the indi- 

vidual and perceives the unity of society. 

A Conference in Reading 

Under the leadership of Dean Graham, between 
forty and fifty men have recently been united in a 
more or less systematic course or conference in read- 
ing. The idea back of the movement is that college 
men frequently fail to read during their college days 
simply because they do not have pointed out to them 
the kind of books they should read. In keeping with 
this idea, Dean Graham has listed some seventy odd 
books including biography, political studies, essays, 
and fiction, from which students may make selections 
when they wish to read but do not know exactly what 
they want. The list is posted in the library, and in 
some instances more than one copy of the books have 
keen provided. Upon the request of a student lists 
will be supplied on special topics. 

Dean Graham is being assisted in the work by a 
faculty committee composed of Drs. Archibald Hen- 
derson, J. G. deR. Hamilton, J. F. Royster, J. M. 
Booker, C. L. Raper, L. 1\. Wilson, T. P. Cross, and 
Professors Horace Williams, ('.. M. McKie, and G. M. 

Athletic Council Changes Awarding of N. C's. 

At a meeting of the Athletic Council Tuesday night. 
November 12th, the date was set for the election of 
football manager and assistants for next year, and 
rules were formulated governing the awarding of the 
right to wear X. C. monograms. Saturday, December 
14. was set as the date for the election of the foot- 
ball managers. 

The following resolutions were passed governing 
the awarding of the right to wear X. C. monograms: 

1. That the Athletic Council shall retain supreme 
power in the awarding of X. C's. 

2. That in baseball, football, basketball, and track 
the method of awarding by the Council shall be upon 
the recommendation of the Coach of the team, the 
Captain of the team, and the Athletic Director. 

3. That in tennis the Tennis Association shall have 
the power to award X. C's. to the members of tin 
Varsity tennis team, subject to the approval of the 
Athletic Council. 

4- That in gymnastics the method of awarding by 
the Council shall be upon the recommendation by the 
Captain of the Gym team, the Gym Director, and the 



Athletic Director, of such men as shall have fulfilled 
the requirements now prescribed for them, and shall 
have also creditably represented the University in in- 
tercollegiate gymnasium meets. 


The first meeting for this year of the Chemical Journal Club 
was held in Chemistry Hall at 7:30 Monday night, October 
14. Dr. Herty was in charge, and gave a very interesting 
account of this fall's meeting of the 18th International Con- 
gress of Applied Science at Washington and New York. His 
account was illustrated with a display of souvenirs and also 
of lantern slides showing some of the more noted scientists 
who attended the Congress. Dr. Herty's account was followed 
by the presentation of brief resumes by Mr. W. L. Jeffreys 
and B. H. Knight of two of the more noteworthy papers 
presented before the Congress. 

The first application for membership in the High School 
Debating Union comes from the Battleboro High School. 
Prof. L. L. Hargrave writes : "Your communication relative 
to the Debating Union was received and taken up by the 
Kemp P. Battle Literary Society at a called meeting this 
morning. Our boys are enthusiastic in their endorsement of 
your plan and we are pleased to be able to accept your prop- 
osition and we are losing no time in notifying you of our 

A triangular debate has been arranged by the Societies with 
Virginia and Johns Hopkins. A novel feature provided for in 
the agreement is that all of the debates will be held on neutral 
ground. Carolina will debate Virginia at Baltimore and Johns 
Hopkins at Charlottesville, and Johns Hopkins and Virginia 
will contest with each other at Chapel Hill. The judges of the 
debates will be five instead of three and they will be chosen 
from, or by, the faculties of the University at which the various 
debates are to be held. 

The freshman football team, captained by Craig, of Ashe- 
ville, won from Warrenton on Warrenton's home grounds, by 
the score of 22 to o. 

Sixty-five men, an unprecedented number, recently answered 
the call for the reorganization of the dramatic club on an 
entirely different and much broader basis. The new officers 
are : A. L. M. Wiggins, president ; T. M. Ramsaur, secretary ; 
Arnold McKay, treasurer; Dr. J. M. Booker, chairman of the 
faculty committee. 

The Historical Society met Monday night, October 7, at 7:30 
o'clock in Chemistry Hall, for the purpose of organizing for 
the year. The following officers were elected: Dr. J. 0. de R. 
Hamilton, president; Prof. M. C. S. Noble, vice-president; 
E. M. Coulter, recording secretary. The Society meets 
regularly the second Monday night in each month. At the 
November meeting papers were presented by Professors Noble 
and Walker. 

L. P. McLendon was appointed by the athletic council 
as manager of the football team in place of 1'.. M. Mebane, 
resigned. McLendon graduated from A. & M. in 1010. lie 
was manager of the 1909 football team at A. & M., and 
has therefore had much valuable experience. He came to 
the University to study law in the Fall of 1910, passed the 

State board last February, and is now practising law in Chapel 
Mill and taking work in college. lie is a member of the 
Kappa Sigma fraternity, of the Junioi ' ' i Gimghouls, 

and was an intercollegiate debater iasl yeat igainsl Tulane. 

Professors J. M. Bell, Kent J. Brown, (). Towles, J. M. 
Booker. J. F. Royster and J. P'. Cross, and about three linn 
dred students attended the Y. P. I. game in Raleigh. The 
cheering at the game, which was led by Walter Stokes and 
Frank Graham, was quite a noticeable improvement upon 
previous cheering here. 

The first University preacher for the year was Rev. George 
W. Lay, Rector of St. Mary's School, Raleigh. His serin. .11 
on the "Solidarity of Truth" was preached in Gerard Hall on 
Sunday morning, October 20th, and was heard by all the 
college community. 

Ground has been broken for the erection of the new Kappa 
Sigma Hall. It will be between the Zeta Psi and Pi Kappa 
Alpa houses. The building will be unusually attractive and 
will add much to the appearance of the campus around the 
fraternity houses. 

Mr. George Pickard, Assistant Super in tendenl of Bulidings 

and Grounds, was elected to the legislature by a majority of 
three votes over H. G. Dorsett, law '12. 

The laboratories of Zoology and Botany in Davie Hall have 
been equipped with handsome oak work tables through the 
generosity of Geo. Stephens, '96. The tables were made at 
the Kanuga Furniture Shop near Hendersonville. N. C. 

Rev. H. M. North, of the Edenton St. Methodisl Church of 
Raleigh, assisted Rev. W. A. Stanbury of the Methi 
Church in conducting a very successful series of revival serv- 
ices in the Methodist Church October 21-30. 

Hazel Patterson, '16, brother of E. V. Patterson, captain of 
the track team, won the mile run in a recent race held by the 
track men in order to stimulate interest in fall training and 
more particularly to start practice for the cross country run 
with A. & M. in December. The time was 4:58 3-5. 

The growing usefulness of the L T niversity library was 
demonstrated the last week in October by the demands made 
upon it by schools and individuals outside of Chapel Hill. 
A debating team from Elon College was admitted to the 
periodical resources of the library and material was furnished 
to the office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction, the 
State Normal College, Mars Hill College, Weavcrville Col 
l< ge. Wake Forest College, and individuals at Greens Creek, 
Rocky Mount, Cullowhee. and Woodland. 

Mr. W. W. Peele. Headmaster of Trinity Park school, spoke 
at the Young Men's Christian Association Tuesday night 
November I2th. He made an excellent address before the 
Association last year, and a. Med to his reputation as a convic- 
ing speaker in this his second coming to the University, 

At Dr. Bell's home on Friday evening October 25th, the 
members of the chemical faculty, together with the senior 
and graduate students in chemistry, met for the purpose of 
forming a club to study the biographies of famous chemists. 
The organization adopted the name "Alembic Club," aftei 
which it proceeded to an election of officers. This election 
resulted in the selection of Dr. Wheeler as pn sidenl and Mr. 
W. L. Jeffreys as secretary. The club will meet once a mo 
The Alembic Club is an outgrowth of the Karbon Club, con- 
ducted by Dr. Wheeler last year. 


,- num bcr of the North Carolina i iool 

W Wall tins the follow clcs: The hool 

ani , u r, by Dr. II. W. Chase; The tracts as to the 

Funds for and Schools in Nortl . by K. >. 

W i Million and a •>, the High Schools, 

3 Bureau of Education; A Year's Progress in 
Sampson County, hy Supt. L. L. Matthews; A State-wide 

i dited Schools, and 
Prof. X. W. Walker. 

The Directory of the Faculty and Students of the Univer- 
i issued by the Y. M. C. A. and pre 

Klent body, came from the press November 

rviceable handbook, for the publication 

which general thanks are due J. V. Price, editor; Austin 

,-, advertising man nd G. L. Carrington, chairman 

\ publicit) committi e. 

DuriE immer the Y. M. C. A. and Mary Ann - 

buildings and made the same color as that of 

the South, Old West, and other older buildings. The result- 
ing hari 'i i- very pleasing, especially in the case 
of" the Y. M. C. A. building, the white exterior of which 
formerly exceedingly garish and displeasing. 

The second University sermon for the term was preached 
in the Chapel Sunday morning, November 17th, by Rev. Walter 
Johnson, of the Baptisl Church at Wake Forest. 


Dean E. K. Graham and Prof. N. W. Walker attended the 
meeting of the Association of Southern Preparatory Schools 
.1 Spartanburg, S. C, November 14-15. 

Prof. M. H. Stacy attended a good roads meeting in New 
York the second week in October. 

On Tuesday, October Q, Dr. J. F. Royster, of the depart- 
ment of English, lectured before the Tuesday Afternoon Club, 
of Raleigh, on "The Modern Drama." 

Dr. J. G. deR. Hamilton has an article in the October 
Sewanee Review on "The Union League in North Carolina." 

At a recent session of the American Road Congress held 
at Atlantic City, Dr. Joseph Hyde I 'rati was elected one of 
the directors of the American Association for Highway Im- 

Monthly, a new magazine which is to make its 
app mber 20, has, among other things, this to 

say in its a tent folder: "In the first number, too, 

will Archibald Henderson's great serial, 'Fore- 

rum public', in which Daniel Boone, John Sevier. 

. and other neglected 'Forerunners' re- 
ceive adequate, if belated, historical treatment. This work 
will aL' 1 50 a volume net, after its 

publican works by Dr. Henderson are 

Bernard of Life," and numci 

ous articles in 1 

Prof. A. II. m New York 

attending a - ional 

Collegiate Athletic Association. ! the 

representative of the South Atlantic States on the executive 
committee. On his way back he stopped in Winston-Salem 
and delivered a lecture on "Sportsmanship" before the young 
ladies Academy. 

The North Carolina Booklet for October contains articles 
by two members of the faculty: "Elizabeth Maxwell Steel, 
Patriot," by Dr. Henderson, and "The Forests of North Caro- 
lina," by Prof. Cobb. 

Dr. Ludwig Hektoen, Secretary of the American Medical 
Association, has given a two hundred dollar award to Dr. 
W. B. McNider, of the medical faculty, to be used in scientific 
research .luring the year 1913. Dr. McNider's research work 
and scientific papei re meeting with recognition the country 

Prof. M. C. S. Noble lectured in Greensboro Thursday 
afternoon, November 14, before the literary department of the 
Woman's Club, on "Burns and the Burns Country." 

Dr. A. S. Wheeler, of the department of Chemistry, has 
invented a special kind of thermometer for the use of chemists 
and scientists which enables the investigator to read directly 
the correct temperature without resorting to mathematical 
calculations for the correction of errors. The thermometers 
come in sets of six and are used both for melting and boiling 
point determinations. They are manufactured in Berlin and 
are the subject of a < ierinan patent. 

Prof. Collier Cobb delivered an address in October at the 
Northern Illinois State rs' Association on "The Teach- 

er's Task." and gave an illustrated lecture on "A Lesson in 
Applied Geograph} from the l.andes and Dunes of Gascony." 

At the meeting of the National Association of State Univer- 
sities held in Washington, D. C. during the week ending- 
November 23, President Venable w; d a member of the 
Executive Committee. Dr. Edmund J. James, president of 
the University of Illinois, was , lei ted president of the asso- 
ciation and Dr. Guy Porter Benton, president of the Univer- 
sity of Vermont, secretary and treasurer. 


The announcement has been made within the past few weeks 
that Mrs. George D. Widener, of Philadelphia, will build a 
library building at Harvard University as a memorial to her 
son, Harry Klkins Widener, '07, of Harvard, who went down 
on the Titanic in April. The building is to provide for 2,500,000 
volumes, and it will be much the largest and most imposing 
building in the Harvard yard. In addition to the building, 
Mrs. Widener pi' convey to the University the 

special collection of English literature which her son bad 
spent the time between his graduation and death in collecting. 
The collection is by far the most valuable the University has 
ever received and adds immeasurably to its distinction as well 

eover the books are of the 
sort which a univi n own only through the generosity 

of its friends. 

For several yea: lin College have been 



studying practical means of helping members of the graduat- 
ing class and the alumni of the last decade to successful posi- 
tions in husiness and the different professions. This work 
centers in the bureau of appointments, of which \V. F. Bohn, 
secretary to President Henry C. King, is director. The bureau 
cooperated with the College Young Men's Christian Associa- 
tion. Ninety-nine persons received appointments through the 
cooperation of the College. With the exception of thirteen, 
these were members of the recent graduating class. The 
aggregate of salaries received was $69,910, and the amount 
of remuneration varied from $50 (a Woods Hole summer 
scholarship) to $1,500, the maximum salary received by any 
appointee. The total number assisted in any way for the year 
just closed was 161 as against 143 for 1910-11. 

The annual report to the stockholders of the Harvard Co- 
operative Society shows a total business for the year of 
$392,621.19, an increase over the preceding year of $14,451. 
The gross profits for the year amounted to $79,421.38, or 21. 1 
per cent, of the total sales. To this is added $2,844 from 
membership fees, and $2,095 from miscellaneous sources, mak- 
ing the gross income for the year $84,360.38. After payment 
of operating expenses and provision for reserves, including 
an addition of $5,000 to the building fund, $20,157.24 is avail- 
able for dividends. The stockholders have voted to pay a 
dividend of 9 per cent, on purchases made last year. Mem- 
bership increased during the year from 2,754 to 2 >844- The 
Society has now concluded its thirtieth year of business. 

The New York State College of Forestry, at Syracuse 
University, designated and established by the Legislature for 
educational work in forestry in New York, has sent a letter 
to the principals of all the High and Preparatory Schools of 
the State offering to give illustrated lectures and demonstra- 
tions upon forestry before the schools. It is planned to take 
up this work with the schools of the State by counties and 
thus offer these lectures and demonstrations at no cost to the 
schools except that the schools will furnish a meeting place 
and give the lectures thorough advertising in the community. 
During the spring months the College will send out a lecturer 
to give practical demonstrations of tree-planting. 

In connection with the extension work of the University of 
Wisconsin it is interesting to note that as many students are 
now studying by means of correspondence study courses as 
are enrolled in the regular classes of the University. A 
total of 275 formal courses in thirty different departments are 
offered. To facilitate the wink (if the division, branch sta- 
tions have been established at < tshkosh, LaCrosse, Mil- 
waukee, Superior, and Wausau. Thus many people are 
reached who otherwise would be too far removed to come 
into close touch with the extension work. 

President Hyde of Bowdoin, speaking at the inauguration 
of President Meiklejohn at Amherst, says the latest move at 
his college has been to "found and finance a Bowdoin Club, as 
nearly like a fraternity as possible, open to every student, 
all may have the immense moral support that comes from 
intimate group life and responsibility of older for younger 
and weaker men." 

The Rural Life number of the Alumni Bulletin of the Uni 
versity of Virginia has just come from the press. [( contains 
many contributions to the questions attending plans to improve 
country life conditions. 


of tho 

Officers of the Association 

Julian S. Carr, '66 President 

Walter Murphy, '92 Secretary 

Members of the Council 

Term expires 1913: Robert Bingham, '57; Hayden 
Clement, '02; W. J. Andrews, '91; J. C. B. Ehringhaus, '01; 
A. S. Barnard, '93. 

Term expires 1914: D. B. Teague, '10; J. K. Wilson, 
'05; P. D. Gold, '98; T. D. Warren, '91-'93; J. O. Carr, '95. 

Term expires 1915: J. Y. Joyner, '81; R. H. Sykes, '95- 
'97; George Stephens, '96; W. H. Swift, '01; W. S. Ber- 
nard, '00. 

Officers of the Council 

Robert Bingham, '57 Chairman 

Walter Murphy, '92 Secretary 

J. Y. Joyner. '81 Treasurer 


Alamance County E. S. W. Dameron, Secretary 

Anson County J. E. Hart, Secretary 

Bert e County Francis Gillam, Secretary 

Bunccmle County L. M. Bourne, Secretary 

Cabarrus County J. W. Cannon Jr., Secretary 

Ca'dwell County E. C. Kullin, Secretary 

Catawba County.... B. B. Blackwelder, Secretary 

Chatham County I. S. London, Secretary 

Craven County Wm. Dunn, Jr., Secretary 

Cumberland County C. G. Rose, Secretary 

Davidson County J. F. Spruill, Secretary 

Durham County James S. Manning, Jr., Secretary 

Edgecombe County — 

Tarbcro George Howard, Secretary 

Rocky Mount R. M. Wilson, Secretary 

Forsythe County J. A. Gray, Jr., Secretary 

Granville County F. M. Pinnix, Secretary 

Guilford County — 

Greensboro Marmaduke Robins, Secretary 

High Point T. J. Gold, Secretary 

Henderson County Louis Hesterley, Secretary 

Iredell County A. C. Kerley, Secretary 

Johnston County II. I'. Stevens. Secretarv 

Martin County H. A. Biggs. Secretary 

Mecklenburg County Paul C. Whitlock, Secretary 

New Hanover County Louis Goodman, Secretars 

Orange County — 

Hillsboro S. P. Loekhart, Secretary 

Chapel Hill P. II. Winston. Secretary 

Pasquotank and Perquimans Counties...!. K. Wilson, Sec. 

!';tt County A. T. Moore. Secretary 

Randolph County II. B. Hiatt, Secretary 

Robeson County Hamilton McMillan. Secretary 

Rowan County A. T. Allen, Secretary 

Richmond County H. C. Dockery, Secretary 

Simpson County L. C. Kerr, Secretan 

Surry County D. C. Absher, Secretary 

Union County J. C. M. Vann, Secretary 

Wake County J. B. Cheshire, Jr., Secretary 

Wayne County S. F. Teague, Secretary 

Wilson County F. C. Archer, Secretary 

Atlanta, Ga T. 1:. Higdon, Secretary 

Birmingham, Ala W. II. Oldham. Secretary 

New York, N. Y F. A. Gudger. Secretary 

Norfolk, Va G. B. Berkely, Secretary 


W. S. BERNARD, 'oo. Alumni 

only to 

, thus l)ii 
i especiall 



bers of the Wayne County University Alumni 

gathered last evening at the Elks Club house in 

;, recalled the happy reminiscences of college days, 

[ged anew a firm loyalty to their alma mater, enjoyed a 

h intellectual and appetizing, and 

in a jubilanl I the unprecedented success of 

which in point of attendance ranked as one 

$1 local association assemblies recorded in the 

during the current year. The often spoken of, but 

undefinable spirit" clearly manifested itself, and in 

nee an atmosphere of good fellowship and close 

friendship, such as generally exist among the stu- 

i institution, prevailed rendering the occasion 

a harmonious and altogether delightful event. 

Mr. Mat 11. Allen, presiding at the festive board, made an 

and pleasing toastmaster, and his introductory remarks 

in presenting to the diners the guest of honor were an enthu- 

ic appeal for a continuance of such annual meetings and 

for strong fealty to the University and the cause of higher 

education in the Si 

It was a signal privilege and honor to have Mr. E. K. 
Graham, Dean of the University, at the dinner, and un- 
doubtedly his presence contributed no little to the pleasure of 
the evening. 

in diet ion, eloquent in delivery, forcible in appeal, 
withal simple and direct in his manner, Mr. Graham 
easily ranks as a polished and capable speaker. Certainly 
did he display la-t night all the qualities of a splendid 
talk.. r.ld be judged from the fine effect produced on 

rers. He touched on a variety of subjects, all of 
icular interest. First, Mr. Graham voiced his praise of 
alumni >uraged the members to con- 

tinue in supporting the efforts and furthering the infhn 

e University. Next, he presented the unfortunate and 
lamentable mishap of last September from the view point of 

em of self government now in 
e at Chapel Hill, discussed different problems confronting 
the faculty, and ; he sympathetic co-laboring be- 

lli body in coping with matters 
of ' ro North Carolinians 

lassifkation made by 
Dr I Department, 

try, wherein the Uni- 
versity of N rs ; ty f Yj r . 

ginia and Vanderbilt I'm. , only colleges south 

of the Potomac that rank with the foremost institutions in 
country. To the speaker, this honor imposed the obliga- 
tion of extending the activities of the University and his 
closing expressions in pleading for merited and not unjust 
State ap] "us, and in voicing the endeavors of the 

faculty in sending out only the highest type of manhood 
were especially inspiring and contagious in awakening zeal- 
ot < enthusiasm. 

Lively talks were also delivered by Mr. Lionel Weil on 
"The Alumni ' : Mr. J. D. Langston answering to the toast : 
"The Ladies": Mr. H. B. Parker, whose subject was "The 
University, the Ideal for North Carolina"; Capt. R. P. 
Howell, speaking in a joking vein; Mr. J. M. Powell, on 
"My Classmates at the Hill"; and Mr. S. F. Teague, to 
whom a great amount of credit is due for the organization 
of the local association, and who gracefully expressed thanks 
to the Elks and others who extended courtesies. 

The banquet proper, unsurpassed in service and good taste, 
was prepared by the ladies of the Presbyterian Church with 
the following ladies serving the tables: Misses Huldah 
Slaughter, Vivian Wooten, Eunice Borden, Nellie Wither- 
ington, Magdalene Hummell, Lillian McDonald, Bettie 
O'Berry, and Edna Duke. 

In attendance were these former students at Chapel Hill. 
besides Mr. Graham : 

Messrs. M. II. Allen, J. D. Langston, C. M. Grantham, H. 
L. Graham, A. H. Edgerton, W. E. Borden, M. T. Dickin- 
son, Lionel Weil, P. L. Yelverton, G. S. Daniels, Capt. R. P. 
Howell, E. B. Lee, J. M. Powell, F. K. Borden, F. K. Borden, 
Jr., F. B. Daniels, T. V. Dewey, Floyd Uzzell, J. Giddens, of 
Mount Olive: J. A. I'arker. Charlie Richardson, Thos. O'Berry, 
D. C. Humphrey, R. M. Robinson, Dr. R. E. Lee, D. R. Korn- 
egay, W. W. Pierce. L. 1',. King, of Mount Olive; John 
Hicks, Dr. R. B. Miller. Geo. Waters, C. M. Johnson, W. H. 
Rhodes, of Falling Creek; J. A. Allen, of Pikeville; Bruce 
Thompson, Herman Weil, S. F. Teague. G. K. Freeman, 
J. S. Crawford. Dr. Turlington, of Fremont; Jesse Aycock, 
of Freemont; Henry Whitley, of Freemont ; and H. B. Parker. 

It was unanimously voted at the banquet that Mr. Graham 
be admitted as an honorary member of the Wayne County 

To the Alumni Editor: 

Your letter relati ir local association and the banquet 

which we gave a feu days ago received. I am enclosing the 
account of it as given by the local paper. 

I can say in addition that we had a great time, and that 
the banquet and Mr. Graham's speech did much to bring 
the University nearer to the alumni in this country than it 
has been in years. I am glad that we had the feast of good 
things to satisfy both stomach and mind; and I feel 
that the other alumni in this county are more interested in 
the University today than before the banquet. 

With best wishes and assurance that I shall be glad to do 
all I can to help, I am, 

Yours truly, 

S. F. Teague, 'io, Secretary. 




Thursday night, October 31, the Rocky Mount Alumni 
Association of the University of North Carolina held as their 
Halloween party their first alumni banquet in the Railroad 
Y. M. C. A., Rocky Mount, N. C. That it was a success 
was due not only to the efforts of the committee, but 
also to the speakers of the occasion. 

The only business engaged in was the election of officers 
for the ensuing year, the old officers being reelected by 
unanimous vote. These are J. B. Ramsey, president; J. S. 
Lewis, vice-president; R. M. Wilson, secretary-treasurer. 
Twelve new members were added to the roll of the associa- 

The first speaker ably filled the position of toast master. 
Mr. John L. Harris had as his subject "The University and 
Public Education." lie spoke of the important part the uni- 
versity man has played in religious, social, and political life, 
but the most important has been done in the field of educa- 

"Rocky Mount and the University Man'' was the subject 
of an able talk by Mr. Francis E. Winslow. He laid down 
clearly and forcibly the principle that the university man has 
received from his parents, from his community, from his 
State, an education for which he owes something in return, 
and through which he has entrusted to him certain duties. 
As applied to the community it is the duty of university 
alumni of Rocky Mount to mould as far as possible public 
opinion to the end of securing the best things for Rocky 

Mr, Thos. H. Battle spoke extemporaneously on the duty 
of an alumnus to his alma mater. 

The principal address of the evening was delivered by Mr. 
Edward K. Graham, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts of 
tl e University. His speech was quiet, simple, straightforward, 
s rong, and beautiful. It was a heart to heart talk by the 
man on the inside to the man on the outside concerning 
tl ings at Chapel Hill. 

Mr. Graham spoke in high praise of the general character 
and behavior of the students of the university; that on the 
whole they were obedient to law, earnest and thoroughly 
representative of the people of North Carolina. He made a 
strong defense of student self-government : Young men 
should be given the chance to govern themselves; limit this 
chance, and you limit their development; the students them- 
selves recognize their failures in self-government and with help 
learn to correct these and build a more perfect system. He 
made a plea for fair judgment of colleges, that this judgment 
should not be based on sentiment and incidental information, 
but on a more thorough inside knowledge of actual facts, 
conditions, and aims. So judged the alumni and the State have 
good grounds to be proud of their university. It was the 
first college of three in the South to have a chapter in the 
National Scholarship Fraternity, the Thi Beta Kappa ; it is 
the only college in the South having membership in the 
National Debating Fraternity, the Tan Kappa Alpha. In the 
report of Dr. Babcock, an expert appointed by the National 
Education Commission to investigate the standing of colleges 
and universities in the United States, such educational insti- 
tutions are arranged in five divisions and three groups; in 
the Southern Division the University of North Carolina is 

rated in the first group (Group A), with two other univer- 
sities—the University of Virginia for her strong professional 
schools, Vanderbilt University for her splendid equipment, 
and the University of North Carolina for thoroughness of 
,work done in undergraduate departments. These are a few 
of the actual farts and conditions Mr. Graham dwelt on, and 
should be a part of the general knowledge had of the Uni- 
versity by the alumni and State at large. 

Following Mr. Graham's speech, a message of loyalty was 
proposed by Mr. M. V. Barnhill and by a unanimous vote Mr. 
Graham was asked to e.xpress the loyalty of the local . 
ciation to the administration. 

Immediately following, Mr. I,. V. Basse! made a brief, 
forcible talk. Those present were: Mr. lv K. Graham, 
of Chapel Mill; Messrs. Jos. B. Ramsey, John 1,. Harris, F. E. 
Winslow, R. S. Gorham, I. W. Rose, 1. 1'. Battle, J. C. 
Braswell, L. V. Basset, M. V. Barnhill, Thus. II. Battle, 
R. M. Wilson, J. J. Wells, R. T. Fountain, J. S. P. Fenner, 
Capt. John II. Thorpe, J. D. Whitehead, C. P. Quincy, N. X. 
Royal, Page R. Gravely, Gaston Battle, of Rocky Mount; and 
L. L. Davenport of Nashville, N. C. 

R. M. Wilson, '09, Secretary. 


The Surry County Alumni Association of the University 
of North Carolina met at the Commercial Club rooms with 
.lie fo. lowing members present: A. II. Merrill. '5(1. J. II. 
Carter, law, 'ex-'i2, I. T. Turlington. '83, J. II. Yokely, ex-07, 
O. H. Yokely, ex-'o8, Thos. McCargo, Jr., G. G. Gallaway, '03, 
D. C. Absher, med., ex-'o8, and William Graves, '12, Vice- 
President G. G. Gallaway presiding. Mr. Thos. Price, an 
alumnus from Rockingham count), was also present. Mayor 
W. G. Sydnor, Messrs. W. E. Merritt, J. 1). Minnick, and J. A. 
Snow were present as visitors. The following program 
carried through for the Smoker, October 11, 1912, 8:co 
o'clock, p. m. : 

Cigars, Colors, etc., on entering; Call to Order; Reading of 
Minutes of last meeting ; "The Relation of the State to the 
University," Mr. Joe Carter; Reminiscences, lion. A. II. 
Merritt, and others; Informal Talks; Parting Song, "I'm a 
Tar Heel Bred"; Yells. 

A short letter of regrets was read from Mr. J. I'', llendreii, 
who is a loyal alumnus of the University. 

Mr. Carter's talk was an instructive one, giving a com 
parison of our university with other state universities, show- 
ing the fields of usefulness for stale institutions and denomi- 
1 1. 1 ional schools to be distinct — a great work for each to 
and that the State, having established the university, not 
only owns the institution, bul reaps the benefits obtained 
through the university by her people; the State should there- 
fore be generous to her child (the university), so that her 
work may become greater and greater for the people of our 

The reminiscences of Mr. A. 11. Merritt carried us hack- 
to the days of Dr. Mitchell and Gov, Swain and their asso- 
ciates; he told some amusing, as well as some touching inci- 
dents of those great men. There were interesting talks On 
hazing and athletics b) nearly every member present. The 
program for the University Day celebration, held October 
12, at 10:00 a. in., was as follows: 


i. 'all to order; Reading of President Vei 
ident V 

A. II. Merrill ; S es" ; 


i the fact politics 

n the street, the attew nil fi >r thi 

i the alumni being i«r< sent. \.s a 

<mh pari ram carried out were 

the reading of President Venable's letter and a telegram 

-■> him; the singinj te songs, and a social 

houi i. The election <<\ officers was deferred until a 


I). C. Absher, '08, Secretary. 

'98-'99, J. \V. Speas, '08, Allgood Holmes, '10, Lamar Rankin, 
1. Lavender K. Ray, '6o-'6i, A.B. 'u. 

T. 15. Higdon, '05, Secretary. 

\V1LL1AMST( ).\ 

The Alumni Association of Williamston met in the read- 
in- the Lotus Club on the evening of the 12th 10 
celebrate the birthday of its alma mater. Elder Sylvester 
Hassell, pri • organization, presided. Harry A. 
Bigj minutes of the last meeting. The evening 
was spent in an informal way, each one present presenting 
his ideas of the University, and giving some of the benefits 
derived from his stay there. 

Elder Sylvester Hassell was again elected president and 
Harry A. Biggs re-elected secretary. The alumni present in 
addition to the two officers mentioned were: Dr. J. A. White, 
Wilson (',. Lamb, Jr.. Dr. J. II. Saunders, J. Paul Simpson, 
and Harry W. Stubbs, all of Williamston. 

Harry A. Biggs, Law '07, Secretary. 


Only a few of the alumni met here on University Day. 

We framed and sent a telegram to President Venable 'to let 

you feel that we had not forgotten that October 12th was the 

University's birthday. No election of officers was held, but 

retained for the ensuing year. 

Ch \s. (',. Rose, '00, Secretary. 


The annual meeting of the Alumni Association of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina in Atlanta, met on October 12th, 
p. m., at the Piedmont Hotel. After an enjoyable 
enlivened by speeches from different members of 
the I by a delightful repast, the meeting 

cecutive session and the following offii 

elected: President, Shepard 

1 Hoke; secretary and treas- 
urer, T. 

■ nding the heartiest ■ 

ar. The secre: 
was Dr." Venable expressing 

the ' Those : 

Batchelor W 

T. 1 

John Y. Smith, '02 '03, wle " 

Class Re-unions for Commenceent 1913 
The classes scheduled to hold re-unions during commence- 
ment 1913, are those of 1908, 1903, 1893, [888, 1863, the five-, 
ten-, twenty-, twenty-live-, and fifty-year graduates. Members 
of these classes will facilitate preparations for these re-unions 
if they will place themselves at once in communication with 
their respective class secretaries and with W. S. Bernard, 
chairman of Committee on Class Ke unions. Chapel Hill, N. C. 


James P. Coffin, after having been clerk of the Circuit Court 
of Arkansas for years, is now engaged in banking in Bates- 
ville, Ark. 


Capt. Thomas H. Haughton has been informed of the death 
in Macon, Ga., of A. K. Edmondson of Fayetteville, Tenn., 
a member of the class of 1SO1 of the Universitj ol North 
Carolina, and a veteran of the war between the States. Mr. 
Edmondson had purposed coming to Charlotte this week in 
order to join Capt. Haughton on a visit to Chapel II ill. 
He had gone to Macon to attend the reunion and 
while there slipped and fell, breaking his thigh and sus- 
taining other injuries which resulted fatally. Mr. Edmund- 
son was one of the three members of the class of 1861 that 
attended the semi-centennial last year, Capt, Haughton and 
J. M. B. Hunt of Townsville being the other two.— Charlotte 


Capt. Edmund Jones is a prominent member of the Lenoir, 
N. C, bar. Capt. Jones was one of the "Boys" who left the 
University to join the Confederate ranks. He was Captain 
ompany F, 3rd X. C. Cavalry. After the war he studied 
law at the University of Va. and Columbia University, N Y ; 
was a trustee of the University of X. C, [893 00. and received 

his degree With the oilier boys in I'M I. 

J ' P- A ' Wood - « 73. Of Elizabeth City, was Republican 
candidate for State Auditor before the November elections 
He has bee,, Clerk of U. S. District and Circuit Court 
1 902- '12. 

William B. Phillips. Ph. P.. '77. Ph. D., '83, is Director of 

the Bureau of Economic Geology and Technology i„ ,| lc Uni- 
versity of Texas. 

ke Craig, A.B., '80, Law, 'S, '83. was elected governor of 
North Carolina, November 5, on the Democratic Mate ticket. 

Dr. R P. Pell. Litt. IX, -04, President of Converse Coll 
Spartanburg, S. C. recently visited his son at the Hill. 

Prof essor James Randlett Monroe died in Brooklyn X Y 
on the morning of November 6th. 




llaywood Parker, A.B., '87, Law, '1)4, is a member of the 
law firm of Bourne, Parker & Morrison, Aslieville, N. C. 

Louis M. Bourne, A.B., '87, is a member of the law linn 
of Bourne, Parker & Morrison, of Aslieville, N. C. 


Dr. Charles C. Gidney is located at Plainview, Texas, prac- 
ticing medicine. 

Rev. St. Clair Hester is Rector of the Church of the Mes- 
siah, Brooklyn, N. Y. His address is 207 Washington Park, 
Brooklyn. The University conferred upon Dr. Hester the 
degree of D.D. in 1908. 


Hon. T. Lee Crowell, ex->V), LL.B., '88, is engaged in the 
practice of law in Concord, N. C. 


Rev. George V. Tilley is pastor of the Baptist Church at 
Cuthbert, Ga. 

Junius R. Parker, ex-'ox), Law, "90, has succeeded W. W. 
Fuller as General Counsel for the American Tobacco Com- 
pany. Address, m Fifth avenue, N. Y. 

De Berniere VVhitaker is vice-president and general manager 
of the Turagua Iron Company. His address is Box 195, 
Santiago, Cuba. 

W. Sloan Huggins is practicing medicine in Charlotte, N. C. 
J. W. Brooks, Law, '92, has recently been elected City At- 
torney of Walla Walla, Washington. 


Alexander Boyd Andrews delivered the address on the 
presentation of the portrait of Governor Richard Dobbs 
Speight to the State by the North Carolina Society of the 
Sons of the Revolution. 

W. P. Wooten, Major Engineering Corps U. S. Army, is 
wrongly recorded in last number of The Review as E. P. 

John M. Cheek is Principal of a High School at Elk Creek, 


Bowman Gray is vice-president of the R. J. Reynolds 
Tobacco Company of Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Dr. James Sawyer has recently moved from Aslieville, N. 
C, to Knoxville, Term., where he is practising medicine. 

Simon H. Hodgin is assistant postmaster of Greensboro, 
N. C. 

Alexander Caswell Ellis, Ph. I)., Clark, '97, Professor of 
Education in the University of Texas, is joint author with 
Professor Kyle of "Fundamentals of Farming and Farm 
Life," Scribner. Only advance copies of the book have as yet 
been distributed. 

Larry I. Moore, Law, '94, is senior partner of the firm of 
Moore & Dunn (Win. Dunn, Jr., 04), Attorneys at-Law, 
Rooms 419-22, Elks Temple, Newbern, N. C. 


Leslie Weill is president of the Goldsboro Merchants' Asso 
ciation, Goldsboro, N. C. 

Professor Holland Thompson of the College of the Citj 
of New York has becoem a consulting editor of the American 

, . ew of Reviews, succeeding the late Mr. Roberl Lanier in 
the editorial supervision of a special articles upon 

"The People and the Trusts," which are now appearing. Pro 
fessor Thompson himself is the author of the first two articles, 
which wire published in the June and July numbers of the 
magazine under the title, "Big Business and the Citi 
and of the last, which is to appear in December. 


V. A. Batchelor, Law '05 '07, is practicing law in Atlanta, 
Ga., as a member of the linn of Batchelor & Higdon. Address, 
1010 14 Third National Hank building. 

John F. Nooe is practising medicine at Boerm Texas. 

A. H. Price has recently been appointed Standing Master 
in Chancery for the Western Federal District of North Caro 

Alexander M. Winston is located at Spokane, Washington, 
where he is engaged in the practice of law. 

L- T. Hartsell, LL.B., '96, is attorney at-law in Concord, 
N. C. He represented Cabarrus county in the State Senate 
during the last session. 


John H. Andrews has been appointed division freight agent 
of the newly created division of the Southern Railroad for 
North Carolina East of Greensboro, with headquarters at 

William S. Myers is assistant professor of History in 
Princeton University. Address, 15 Alexander St., Princeton, 
N. J. 


Dr. Charles Hughes Johnston lias been elected Dean of the 
School of Education in the University of Illinois. He 
to Illinois from the University of Kansas where also he was 
Dean of the School of Education, which school he created 
and brought to its present high reputation. 

The erratic work of the Vienna physician and playwright, 
"Arthur Schnitzlcr," is ably considered l>\ Dr. Archibald Hen 
derson in the November number of the North American 
Review. — News and Observer. 


J. E. La'i'ta. Secretary, 

Care of Electric Review and Western Electrician, Chicago. 111. 

Warren L. lxluttz is now general superintendent of the 
Thomas Division of the Republic Iron & Steel Co., Thomas, 

T. Gilbert Pearson is Secretary of the National Audi 
Society, with headquarters in N. Y. Recently he made an 
extended tour of Western Slates in the interest of bird and 
game laws. 

An address of R. D. W Connor, delivered on Memorial 
I >av i May 10, loi-'L at Washington, X. C, was made pan ol 
the Congressional Record through courtesy of Hon. John H, 
Small, and printed in pamphlet form for general distribution. 
Mr. Connor's subject is "War on the pests which 1 

Also in the North Carolina High School Bulletin for 
October. TOl-', Mr. Connor lias a paper. "The Facts as to 
Funds for Colleges and Schools in North Carolina." 

Miss May Lee Montague was married to Mr. James Cum 
ming Allison on the evening of Wednesday, the sixth of No- 


in the Firsl Presbyterian Church, 

,ouis R. \\ ils nan of the University, has 

lintecl by the library tlcpartmen ' Educa- 

nmittee to formul; 
■i on library instruction in normal schools. Tins reporl 
will be made at the next am of the association. 

D r- ( i, Jeff. Med. Col. 'oi, is assistant 

ion ni" the North Carolina 
of Health. Dr. Pridgcn is practising at kinston, 


W. S. B Secretary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Willi nk Bryan, A. M. '08, who is president of the 

umma nun laude graduate, is now instruc- 
lish at the North Western University, lie was 
instructor in Bingham's School, Asheville, N. C, 1000-06, and 
instructor in English in the University of North Carolina 
iOo6-'o8. Since then he lias been a graduate student of the 
Universil He was married to Miss Adams of 

Asheville, X. C, in the year 1909. 

William Gilmer Wharton, who has been with the Cone 
Exporl and Commission Company of Greensboro, N. C. since 
1904, has recently been made Credit Man of the firm. In 
1903-04 lie was instructor in the Durham, N. C, schools. 
Mr. Wharton was married on June oth, 1904, to Miss Annie 
McNight. Mi-s Mary Jane Wharton, age two and one-half 

Courtlandl Curtis is Professor of Architecture in 
Tulanc University, La. Professor Curtis studied architecture 
11 and Columbia. He was Instructor in Drawing 
in the University of North Carolina i904-'o~, in which year 
he was elected Professor of Architecture in the Alabama 
Institute of Technology. 

John W. Hinsdale is practicing law in Raleigh, N. C. He 
takes a very active part in politics as of old, was a member of 
if Representatives in 1910, and is a trustee of the 
University of North Carolina. 

Dr. Ira M. Hardy, ex-'oo, Superintendent of the North 

Carolina State School for the Feeble-Minded, read a paper 

ire the Southern Medical Association assembled in Jack- 

1'l.L. November 14th, "Schools for the Feeble-Minded. 

Tl e State's Besl Insurance Policy." The school building is 

now in coursi : ruction at Kinston, N. C. 

Augustus M Henderson, is still doing bus 

n." His latest services were rendered to "Al" 
if F ranklingtoii. 
S. 1 in the commission and brokerage busin 

•1. X, C. 

: u business in Wilson, X. C. 
n J- Barwi :ing law in Newton, X. C. From 

did valuable work in the office of the 
[nstruction. Prior to that 
principal of the Golds1> 
X. C. grade.! scl of public schools 

if public schools of 
an ' 1 tr;i of the Macmillan 

' : =s Anna 
Killian of Newton. N. C, and has two children. 

James Alexander Lockhart. Law '02-03, known as "Babe" to 

lassmates, is a practicing lawyer of Wadesboro, N. C. 

1 represented his county in the House of Representatives, 

During the last campaign he was an active campaigner 

for Judge Clarke for the Senate. 

Kemp P. Lewis is still with the Erwin Cotton Mills of 
Durham, X. C. He was married on April 16th to Miss Lottie 
1 !a>es SI arp of Bellehaven, N. C. 

Rev. Alfred R. Berkeley, A. M. '01, is vicar of Memorial 
Chapel of the Holy Communion (Holy Apostles' Parish), 
_> th Street. Philadelphia, Pa.: home address, 2631 Wharton 
Street. Mr. Berkeley studied theology at the General The- 
ological Seminary. Xew York City, was ordained to the 
Episcopal ministry, and for years did splendid work in the 
missionary parish of Mayodan, Diocese of North Carolina. 
He was married in 1907 to Miss Talsie Manning of South 

W. S. Bernard, Associate Professor of Greek in the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina, spent the summer studying Classical 
a chc'eology in the museums of Europe. 

So far as the Secretary is informed the class has lost by 
death since 1900 the following members: George Chadbourn, 
Henry W. Collins, Janus W. Cooper. Charles F. lloell, Wil- 
liam Enimett Kornegay, William C. Monroe, Prank C. Rier- 
son, Wilic Steadman Vaughn. Wm. Mclntire Walton. 

F. P.. Rankin, Secretary, 

Hamlet, N. C. 

Dr. C. A. Shore is Director State Laboratory Hygiene, 
Raleigh, X. C. He has rendered the State valuable service, 
but is especially well known for successful treatment of hydro- 
phobia by the Pasteur method. 

J. C. B. Ehringhaus, '01, Law, '03, was married at Wash- 
ington, X C, January 4, 1912, to Miss Matilda Hangton. 
IF i> now solicitor of the First District. 

Doctors Jas. EC Hall. '01, Paul V. Anderson, and E. M. 
Gayle announce to the medical profession that on December 
1st a new building of the Westbrook Sanitarium, Richmond, 
Va., of thirty rooms will be opened. This house will be 
exclusively for men, and the main building will be reserved 
for women. Many of the rooms have private baths, others 
running hot and cold water. All the buildings are heated by 
steam, lighted by electricity, and supplied by artesian water. 
The new annex is equipped with complete hydrotherapy and 
electrical apparatus, and a large gymnasium is an excellent 
feature. The institution now has a capacity of sixty patients, 
and treatment is limited to nervous diseases, mild mental 
affections and to select alcoholic and drug cases. 

W. B. Speas is County Superintendent of Schools for 
Forsythe County, N. C. 

Dr. William A. Murphy, formerly resident physician at 
Swinbourn Island Hospital. X. Y., has opened an office for 
d practice of medicine at 15 E. 48th St., N. Y. 

W. H. Gibson, ex-'oi. is teller in the Cabarrus Saving Bank 
of Concord, N. C. 

W. TT, Swift, fi etary of the North Carolina Child 

Labor Committee, made a strong address to the students of 

Xovember. and was heard by the entire 

student body. Mr. Swift told of the interest that has recentlv 



been shown by the people of the State in the child labor 
problem, and said the outlook is line for an early solution of 



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

Jno. A. Ferrell, M.D. '07, is State Director of the Hook 
Worm Commission. By virtue of his directorship Dr. Ferrell 
is assistant secrtary of the North Carolina State Board of 
Health. He is also secretary of the Medical Society of the 
State of North Carolina. 

Louis Goodman, ex-02, Law, '03, is practicing law in Wil- 
mington, N. C. He is secretary of the New Hanover Alumni 
Association and writes that the "best way to be a good 
alumnus just now is to send 'Pete' Murphy five dollars for 
subscription to The Review." 

Henry B. Short is recovering from a severe injury to his 
knee. Mr. Short has made some of the most daring canoe 
trips on record, even in this part of the country where some 
of the world's most skillful canoeists live. He paddled a 
canoe from Atlantic City to New York in the open sea; and 
later on a day when the waves were high he and T. Holt 
Haywood paddled across the Sound to the Connecticut shore. 
Ivey F. Lewis, who has been Professor of Botany at Ran- 
dolph-Macon College, Va., went to the University of Wiscon- 
sin in September, where he is professor in the Department of 
Botany. (Wrongly inserted under 1903 in The Review for 

Wilmington, Nov. 15.— Beautiful in its simplicity was the 
wedding Wednesday evening of Miss Laura Weil, the attrac- 
tive daughter of Mrs. Sol. C. Weil, and Mr. David Stern, a 
prominent member of the Greensboro bar, which took place 
at the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. George Honnet, No. 322 
South Front street. The wedding was very quiet in nature. 
No cards were issued and only relatives and intimate friends 
of the bride and groom witnessed the ceremony, which was 
performed by Rev. Dr. S. Mendelsohn. Rabbi of the Temple 
of Israel— News and Observer. 

Mrs. Stern's father, Solomon Cohen Weil, A.B., '85, LL.B., 
'86, many will remember as acting professor of Greek in the 
University, i885-'86. 

Aldridge Henley Vann, ex-'o2, was married in Edenton 
November 15, to Miss Elizabeth McDonald Dixon, the Rev. 
R. B. Drane officiating. Mr. Vann is a successful business 
man of Franklington, N. C. 

John S. Henderson is with the Wcstinghouse Electric Co. 
His address is 201 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass. 
Louis Graves— address now 144 Waverly Place, N. Y. City, 

instead of 20 Broad St. 


N. W. WalkKk. Secretary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Z V Judd Ph. B. '03, superintendent of Public Instruction 

for Wake County, N. C, has been a student in the Summer 

term of Columbia University, N. Y., for two terms. Mr. Judd 

was highly complimented upon a speech at the All Men's 

Dinner this summer. 

Capt. Robert Philip Howell, Jr., of the Corps of Engineers, 
ex-'03, should be added under "Following the Flag" in the 
last number of The Review. 

Frederic Moir Hanes, A. B., North Carolina, '03; A. M.. 
Harvard, '04; Student. Leipzig and Freiburg, 1905 '06; Res. 
House Officer, 1908-09: Assoc, in Pathol., Coll. P. & S. 
Columbia, and Assoc. Vis. Pathol. Presb Hosp., X. Y. 

—Dr. Hanes has been quite busy in research as the follow- 
ing publications bear evidence: 

Frederic M. Hanes and R. A. Lambert. Growth in vitro 
of the transplantable sarcomas of rats and mice.— Journal of 
the American Medical Association. 1911, LVI, 3.1- 

Frederic M. Hanes and R. A. Lambert. Cultivation in 
vitro of rat sarcoma. — Ibid., 191 '. LVI, 587. 

Frederic M. Hanes and R. A. Lambert. Migration of 
ameboid movement of sarcoma cells growing in vitro and its 
bearing on the problem of the spread of malignant growths 
in the body.— Ibid., 191 1. LVI, 791. 

The relations of the interstitial cells of Leydig to tin- pro 
duction of an internal secretion by the mammalian testis — 
Journal of Experimental Medicine, ton, XIII, 338. 

Frederic M. Hanes and Jacob Rosenbloom. A histological 
and chemical study of the fatty matter of normal and 
cryptorchid testes.— Ibid., 1911, XIII, 355- 

Dr. Jesse W. Wilcox, ex-'o3, has been appointed to an 
assistant's position in the State Tuberculosis Sanitarium 
at Montrose. 

William H. Holland is foreman of the chemical department 
of the Welshbach Light Co., Gloucester City, N. J. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hunter Williams announce the 
marriage of their daughter, Gladys Anderson, to Mr. Hubert 
Rayomnd Weller, on Wednesday the twentieth of November, 
one thousand nine hundred and twelve, Berkley, Norfolk, 
Virginia. Mr. Weller is secretary and superintendent of the 
house of Garrett & Co., Norfolk, Va. 

T. F. HlCKERSON, Secretary. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Alfred W. Haywood, Jr., who is still with Davies, Aner 
bach, Barry & Cornell, one of the progressive law firms of 
New York city, has appeared in court recently in several im- 
portant cases. 

William Dunn, Jr., is junior member of the firm of Mo 
& Dunn. Attorneys-at-Law. Rooms 419-22, Elks Temple, New- 
bern, N. C. 

Dr. W. P. Jacobs. A. Ik '04, V M. '05, Med. '07. 1- assistant 
director of the Hook Worm Commission of the North Caro 
lina State Board of Health. 

William Fisher of Pensacola, Fla., visited New York with 
bis wife early tins month. One afternoon while he was sitting 
in a box- at the Polo Ground the Giants knock..! .1 

hot line foul straight at him. He rose in his seat and caught it 
neatly. The crowd of several thousand cheered the per 
formance loudly, much to the embarrassment of Mr. Fisher. 
North Carolinians remembers him chiefly as an end on the 
'Varsity football team, but at Columbia he played on the 
baseball team also. 

Dr. B. W. Page is Superintendent of Health in Robeson 
county. His address is Lumberton, N. C. Dr. Pag< 

year assistant director in the campaign against the H 
worm disease. 

Addison Gorgas Brenizer, Jr., A.B., North Carolina, 04; 


of Hcidelbci on ' 

N. C. 
K. c. llolton is Supcrinlcndenl of the ( 

un, X. C. 
|, r p \\. Corrington, M« 

Hookworm I > tatC 

Health, R •■ C. 

I. K. Wilson, Secretary, 
ibetli City, X. C. 
It. Higdon is practicing law in Atlanta, Ga., as a mem- 

nd Higdon. Address, 1010-14 
! National Bank building. 

McNidei Raleigh, attended the International 

;s in New York in September. Mr. Mc- 
Xider is Microscopisl and Feed Chemist of the North Carolina 
Department of Agriculture. 

,1 of the twentieth of November, .Miss Nellie 
Deans Corbett was married to Mr. Thomas Edwin Brown at 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Dr. fames B. Murphy is now connected with the Rockefeller 
[ nst i St. and Ave. A. Xew York, X. Y. 

I Hendley is principal of the Monroe High School, 

Monroe, X. C. 

Dr. Braxton B. Lloyd, Med. '05, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. 

Lloyd, arrived Saturday night from Newark, N. J., where for 

past three years he has been house surgeon of the Xewark 

eye, ear and nose infirmary. Dr. Lloyd was reared 

near Chapel Hill. He attended the high school and graduated 

in medicine from the University, having completed his course 

in the medical department in Raleigh. Dr. Lloyd has resigned 

.11 Xewark. We are pleased to learn that he 

expects to locate in North Carolina— "at home"— for the 

practice of his profession. Success to him.— Chapel Hill 



J. A. Parker. Secretary, 
Charlotte, X. C. 
Dr. Benjamin F. Royall, Med. '05, a former assistant in 
Biology in the University, was one of the old boys who was 
on the Hill, University Day, to see the Wake Forest game. 
is a practicing physician of Beaufort, X. C. 
I. I. Davis, ex '06, Phar. '04-05, is druggist in Concord, N. C. 
W. B. Love is postmaster at Monroe. X. C. 
P. E. Seagle, who was a member of the famous [905 foot- 
ball team, was on the Hill University Day to see the Wake 
Fon Mr. Seagle is now representative for North 

and Co., publishers. His headquarters are 

Dr. H. C. Irv 6, Med. 'o2-'o3, is associate physician 

' : 1 ipen fi 

ind non-contagious medical diseases. 
Dr. T. Y\ sociate physician on the 

staff of fospital now" open for the treat- 

Heal diseases. 

Allen T. 
the law firm of Bom \. C. 

Houston P.. Heath, ex'07, Med. 02-05, is practising med- 
icine in Ashboro, X. C. He is secretary of the Alumni Asso- 
ciation of Randolph county. 

3. Mills is still with the Evening Sun. He has made 

iiiick and capable reporter among evening news- 

n. Most of the time since his advent in Xew York 

ented the Evening Sun at the City Hall, but at 

times served in other departments. 

Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Clevie 
Slade of Yancey vide to Mr. Thos. J. Henderson, ex-07. Mr. 
Henderson was connected for a while with Webster's Weekly 
and is now editor of the Caswell Sentinel, published at 
Yanccyv He, X. C. 

Dr. G. F. Leonard is assistant director of the Hookworm 
Commission of the North Carolina State Board of Health. 

Miss Daisy Burrows Allen holds the position of Water 
Chemist in the State Laboratorj of Hygiene. 

Luther W I Parker, Assistant Professor of French in the 

University of Chicago last year, has accepted a position in 
the Faculty of Romance Languages of the University of Wis- 

Charles H. Keel is manager of the Washington, D. C, 
Patent Office Department of the General Electric Co. 

D. R. Shearer is general manager and electric engineer for 
the Acme Electric Co., Knoxville, Tenn. 

J as. A. Gray, Jr.. Secretary. 
Winston Salem, '• 

E. C. Rufnn is superintendent of the Lenoir Public Schools, 
Lenoir, Caldwell county. X. C. 

T. Wingate Andrews' address is Reidsville, X. C. He 
superintendent of S ounty, 'iqo8-'io, and has 

been superintendent of the Reidsville City Schools since rail. 

F. B. Hendricks is Resident Engineer of the Greenville, 
Spartanburg & Anderson Railway Co., Fair Forest, S. C. 

Jas. A. Gray, Jr., is Secretary and Assistant Treasurer of 
the Wachovia Bank and Trust Company of Winston Salem, 
X C. 

J. A. Fore, Jr., is head draughtsman, with J. M. Mc 
Michael, Architect, of Charlotte, X. C. Mr. Fore studied 
architecture at Columbia University, Xew York. 

Geo M Fountain is attorney-at-law in Tarboro, X'. C. 

T. R. Eagles, A. B. '08, is instructor in Mathematics in the 
University of North Carolina. Mr. Eagles was married June 
16, 1909, to Miss Isabel Moure Bost of Newton, N. C. 
Manning Bost Eagles, bom April 17th, [910. 

Fred Elliott is foreman of the Double Circle Cattle Coin 
pany of Pinca, Arizona. 

W. P. Davis is Professor of Latin in the Charlotte, N. C, 
City lie received a Master's degree from Davii 

College in 1910. 

Miss J. M. Dameron is at present a student in Columbia 
University, Xew York City. Miss Dameron was associate 
professor of Latin in the State Normal & Industrial College 
a' Greensboro, 'o8-'i t. 

W. C. Coughenour, Jr., is attorney-at-law with offices in 
•bury, X. C. 

in charge of the Pittsburg-Bui 
Division of the South Pennsylvania ( >il C 

11 is traveling salesman for the Fort Wayne 
rks, Philadelphia, 



A. B. Connor is chemist in the service of the Tennessee 
Coal, Iron & Railway Co., Greely, Ala. 

Drury M. Philips is pursuing his profession of mining 
engineer in Texas. Address 1910 San Antonio St., Austin, 

R. R. Bridgers has been through America and Europe dur- 
ing the year. lie was a student in the Medical School of 
U. N. C. 1908, in the Medical School of the University of 
Penn. igoy-'n, and assistant in Ihe State Laboratory of 
Hygiene, Raleigh, N. C, in the summers of 19m and 1911. 
Address Wilmington, N. C. 

E. W. S. Colli) was principal of Mt. Ulla High School 1908; 
Superintendent of Morganton, N. C, Graded School 1909; 
Principal of State High School, Columbus, N. C, i9io-'i2. lie 
married on May 13th, 1909, Miss Lizzie A. Shore, of Winston- 
Salem, N. C. Son, J. Earnest Cobb, born February 14, 1910. 

Frederick I. Sutton is Secretary and Treasurer of the 
Kmston, N. C, Chamber of Commerce. 

J. W. Porter is assistant manager of the Virginia-Carolina 
Chemical Co., at Buchanan, Va. 

J. G. Abernathy, Phar. 'o7-'o8, is druggist for the Lenoir 
Drug Company of Lenoir, N. C. 


Munko Gaddy, Secretary, 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

R. D. Eames is secretary and treasurer of the Salisbury 
Supply and Commission Company of Salisbury, N. C. 

George Hackney, Jr., ex-'o9, on NovemDer 15th, was tend- 
ered a banquet by the citizens of Washington, N. C. Mr. 
Hackney has built a splendid business in that city in the 
manufacturing of buggies, wagons and trucks. His factory 
exports 8000 vehicles a year. 

F. W. Temple is stenographer for the State Laboratory of 
Hygiene, Raleigh, N. C. 

G. O. Rogers is principal of the Lenoir High School, Lenoir, 
N. C. 

Little Miss Esther Wake has come to Smithfield to make 
her home with Prof, and Mrs. A. Vermont. The little 
stranger received her name in honor of the play, "Esther 
Wake," written by her father and presented to a large 
audience at Chapel Hill July Fourth last. — Smithfield Herald. 

Prof. Adolf Vermont was instructor in Romance Languages 
in the University i9o7-'io. He is now superintendent of the 
Smithfield Schools. 

Win. H. Wadsworth received his M. D. from Jefferson 
Medical College in 191 r, and is now resident physician in the 
Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia. 

(J. C. Tucker, Med. 'o7-'o9, is now an interne in the Naval 
Hospital at Tutuila, Samoa, and is having an interesting 
experience with the diseases common to that country, many 
of which are practically unknown with us. He is also taking 
advantage of the opportunity of seeing something <>f that part 
of the world. 

Clifford Porter, Phar. '09, is pharmacist for the Cabarrus 
Drug Company of Concord, N. C. 


W. H. Ramsaur, Secretary, 

2631 Wharton Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

"J. D. Eason, Jr., attorney-at-law, 16 Silver Bow Block, 
Butte, Montana." Under this address Mr. Bason writes that 

he has "just suspended his shingle and is hopefully watching 

L. A. Brown is Washington correspondent for the News 
and Observer. 

C. S. Venable is instructor in Cheismtry in the University 
of North Carolina. 

S. F. Teague is principal of the Goldsboro Sell 
Goldsboro, \\ C. 

S. H. Stroup is studying theology in the General Theological 
Seminary (Episcopal) N. Y. 

W. M. Snider is with the Wachovia flank & Trust Com- 
pany, Salisbury, N. C. 

John W. Reeves is principal of the Dothan High School, 
1 >othan, Ala. 

W. P.. Rodman is a member of the law linn of Rodman & 
Rodman, Washington, N. C. 

N. S. Plummer is City Editor on the staff of the Daily 
News, Greensboro, N. C. 

J. S. Patterson, Law '12, is located in his home town, Chapel 
Hill, N. C. 

A. R. Morgan is a theological student in the General The- 
ological Seminary ( Episcopal) New York. 

John W. Lasley, Jr., A. M. '11, is instructor in Mathematics 
in the University of N. C. 

Ernest Jones is electric engineer for the- Porto Rico Light 
& Power Co., San Juan, Porto Rico. 

A. B. Greenwood is at work in the State Laboratory of 

C. C. Garrett, who has been with the Realty Company of 
Rowland, has taken a position with the Parker-Hunter Realty 
Company of Raleigh. 

W. R. Edmonds has been appointed recently by the Mayor 
and Board of Aldermen judge of the Recorder's Court of 
High Point, N. C. Mr. Edmonds is a member of the firm of 
Gold & Edmonds. 

E. S. DeLaney is studying law at U. N. C. 

J. E. Croswell is with tin Woodside Cotton Mills, Green- 
ville, S. C. 

J. H. Boushall is studying law in the Harvard I. aw School. 

Leon McCulloch is with the Westinghouse Electric and 
Manufacturing Co., East Pittsburg, Pa. 

Tom McMaflis is with the General Electric Co., at their 
New Jersey Lamp Works. 

T. D. Rose is engineer in the employment of the Baltimore 
Electric Co., Baltimore, Md. 

I'. V. Fuentes is consulting electrical in Santia 


\l. I.. Rodriguez is engineer in tin- employment of Ihe 
Government, Havana, Cuba. 

I). R. Kramer is Incited at Elizabeth City. N. C, in the 
capacity of electrical contractor and engini 

W. II. Yates, ex '10, holds a position with the Southern 
railroad at Concord, N. C. 

P. L. Blythe, A. P. Davidson College, '07, is instructor in 
Latin in the Concord, V C, High School. 

J. L. Hartsell, Med. '10, received his degree in medicine from 
Jefferson Medical College in June last and is now resident 
physician in St. Mary's Hospital. Philadelphia. 

S. E. Buchanan, Med. '10, received his degree in m 
cine from the University of Maryland in 10,12, and is now 
resident physician in Walker Hospital, Wilmington, N. C, 



I. c. Mi y- 

I lak Ridge, N. 

j. I.. Koiner is with the G< V : " their 

ks m Schenectady, N. N . 

VV. 13. Ellis is with tli m P any al their 

works in Lynn, Mi 

rnhardc, i Gibson Manufacturing 

i. C. 
II. A. Martin is with tl inghouse Electric and Manu- 

Com] i, 1 asl Pittsburg, Pa. 
T. VV. Voils is with the Westinghouse Electric and Manu- 
Pittsburg, Pa. 
liburton is with the Southern Bell Telephone Com- 
arters at Charlotte. 
Henry Clay Dockery, A. 1!. Wake Forest, '09, Law., U. N. 
C, io-'n, is practicing law in Rockingham, N. C. 

C. E. Norman, Secretary, 
Concord, N. C. 
VV. P. Cline is studying theology in the Lutheran Seminary, 
Columbia, S, C. 

E. II. Bellamy is studying law in the Harvard Law School. 
1*. P. Barker is studying law in Columbia University, N. Y. 
C. O. Armstrong is principal of the Merritt High School, 

tt, X. C. 
VV. P. Moore is principal of the Buena Vista High School, 
Buena Vista, N. C. 

I. I). McLean is principal of the Vanceboro State High 

■ boro, X. C. 
B. D on is with the Standard Oil Company, Char- 

, X. C. 
J. T. Reece is principal of the Godkinville Normal School, 

inville, X. C. 
J. 1). Phillips is in the lumber business in Meridith, Fla. 
T. M. Price is principal of the Rockford High School, 
Rockford, X. C. 
A. II. Graham is studying law in the University of N. C. 

II. W. Doub is teaching in the Little River Academy near 
■: exilic, X. C. 

J. M. Daniel is in the livery business at Denton, N. C. 
J. C. Lanier is with the Imperial Tobacco Company with 
headquarters at Greenville, N. C. 

Walter Carter is with the General Electric Company, in 
their work I . mi, Mass. 

II. II. Hargrett is assistant cashier in the Fourth National 
Bank of Macon, Ga. 

R. M. 1 lanes is a student in the School of Business Admin- 

nf Harvard. 
W. T. Crutchfield is traveling" for the Case Manufacturing 

iro, X. C. 
Clan Norman is teaching mathematics in the G>m 

•icord, N. C. 
! uctor in chemistry in the Charlotte 

ker in partnership with his father 
in Brunswick, Ga. 

T. P. SI; & Manufacturing 

Company, St. Lou i 
II. L. Parish is a 

\. C, ii: 

T. LI. Patrick, ex-'i2, is editor of the Sampson Democrat. 
I. R. Craven is teaching at Steele Creek in Mecklenburg 


Walter Johnson is Assistant Boys' Work Director of 

Nashville, Tenn, Y. M. C. A. 
Paul P. Means, Med. '12, is continuing his studies at Jeffer- 
son Medical College, Philadedphia. 

George P. Mason, ex'13, is attorney-at-law in Gastonia. 
G. McD. Buchanan, ex-'i3, is taking a course in electric en- 
gii < ering at Lehigh University. 

S. I. Parker, ex'14. is teaching at the Stonewall Jackson 
Training School, at Concord, N. C. 



Col. Alfred Moore Waddell, for many years a trustee of 
the University and one of the most distinguished citizens 
of the State, died at his home in Wilmington on March 
18th, 1912. 

Col. Waddell was born at Hillsboro, September 16th, 
1S34, and was in the Tsth year of his age at the time of 
his death. He spent three years at the University, re- 
ceiving the degree of A.M. in L853. He was awarded the 
LL.D. degree by the University in L895. 

Col. Waddell was not only well known as a lawyer 
and statesman, but as an editor and author. He was 
editor of the Wilmington Herald in 1860 and The Char- 
lotte Journal-Observer in 1nni-2. Ho was author of "A 
Colonial Officer and His Times. 1754-'73," "A History of 
New Hanover County and the Lower Cape Fear Region," 
"Some Memoirs of .My Life," and delivered many notable 
addresses. Of these the two which were given greatest 
publicity in print were "The Life and Character of Wil- 
liam L. Saunders," and "General Francis Nash." 

Probably no man of his time had a more prominent part 
in the affairs of the Cape Fear section, and he always took 
a leading part in polities. He was a delegate to the con- 
servative convention of 1S60, which nominated John Bell 
for President. He was a member of Congress from 1871 
to 1S79; Elector-at-large on the Democratic ticket 1888; 
and Delegate-at-large to the Cincinnati, lssit, and Chicago, 
1896, National Democratic ((inventions. Col. Waddell was 
Lieutenant Colonel of the Third North Carolina Cavalry, 
C. S. A., and was Mayor of Wilmington for three terms. 

The funeral of Col. Waddell was held on Tuesday, 
the 19th of March. He was married three times and is 
survived by his third wife and two children by the first 
union. Miss Elizabeth Waddell, of Wilmington, and A. M. 
Waddell, Jr., of Norfolk, Va. 

The many friends in North Carolina of Prof. James 
Randlett Monroe, will regret to learn that he died in Brook- 
lyn, N. Y., on the morning of the 6th. He had not been 
strong for some time but his death was unexpected and 
came as a shock to his mother and sisters in Fayetteville, 
as it will be to his friends throughout the State. He was a 
native of Fayetteville and graduated at the Cniversity of 
North Carolina, in the class of '85, winning the Greek 
medal. Afterwards, he took a post-graduate course at John 
Hopkins. He taught in Wilmington, Wilson and Asheville, 
X. C, and afterwards in Brooklyn, N. Y, He married Miss 
Ella Brown, of Asheville. X. C, who, with one daughter, 
Margaret Montague, survives him. He is also survived bj 
his mother. Mrs. M. A. Monroe, and two sisters, Mrs. W. 
H. Coffey and .Mrs. \V. II. Hobtis. of Fayetteville. He was 
a talented and gifted North Carolinian and his death will 
be sincerely deplored by a host of friends in the State. — 
\rlotte Observer. 






The Alumni Review? 

This Magazine is For You — it is The Official Organ of The General Alumni 



It strikes a responsive chord and some how you can seem to see the dear old place; old 
"Pres.," the old South, the team, some cherised college chum, memories of happy days. They all 
come back to you and in spirit once more you are on "the hill." 

Old fellow, you will help us make it a succes; you are a "Carolina Man" and that is 
enough. The cost is only one dollar per year, just make out your check for that amount payable to 
the Manager of the Review, and send to WALTER MURPHY, Salisbury, N. C. 



Fill out the blank below and send it in so your name can have proper insertion in the 
catalogue of all the students of the University of North Carolina. 



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Everything of interest that goes on at Chapel Hill. 
News from the members of his class- 
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Complete and authentic records of all college athletics. 
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Reviews of all books and important articles by or concerning 

Views of new buildings, athletic pictures, and cuts of everything 
of interest on the Hill. 

Record of meetings of the trustees and executive committee. 

Reviews and extracts of articles of interest in the undergraduate 

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Every man who ever attended the University for any length of time will find something of 
interest in the REVIEW. Fill out and mail the blank on page 71. 

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