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Many New Periodicals
Are Among Library's List
Within the last month the library
has added to its reading room stock
several new magazines, among them
some which might well receive spe
"Asia," the American magazine on
the orient, is an unusually well
printed and illustrated journal giv
ing information from the eastern
viewpoint. Articles are given on
various ancient and famous indus
tries such as rug-weaving, wood
carving and pottery making as now
carried on. Some of the contribu
tors are of Asiatic blood themselves
and all have a broad background of
personal experience to draw from.
"Factory" is 'another very attrac
tive magazine and one which in its
function of an industrial digest is
likely to prove itself popular. It
takes up questions of industrial man
agement and also illustrates the use
of the most up-to-date machinery.
"The English Journal" is the offi
cial organ of the national council
of teachers of English. "Journalis
tic Writing in High Schools and
Colleges," "Some Types of Public
Speech," and "Supervision of School
Publications" are some of , the titles
which we find on its table of con
tents. The "Manchester Guardian" is a
weekly paper coming directly from
England, and one wihich for some
reason seems to be little read by the
student body. Its articles on the
railway situation, for example, give a
view -which we do not get else
where. The Manufacturers' Record is de
voted to the upbuilding of the nation
through the development of the
South and the Southwest as the
nation's greatest material asset. Be
sides modern industrial equipment it
gives some attention to agriculture.
The nature of Sunset is well ex
pressed in the title of its editorial
page "The Pulse of the Pacific." It
is a very attractive magazine con
cerned with questions of national
interest as well as those of the
The Southern Review is a new
magazine published at Asheville, N.
C. It aims to be "a call for con
structive thinking in the South." Its
purpose is to crystalize and give
expression to the best in Southern
thought in politics, economics, edu
cation, literature and criticism.
Among its list of contributors are
the familiar names of Dr. C. Al
phonso Smith, Dr. Edwin A. Alder
man and others.
The Journal of Commerce is a
daily , paper recently added for the
benefit of the School of Commerce.
It is published at New York and it
the leading business man's paper.
Major Premise I'm not the head
of an ass. "
Minor Premise I'm not the tail of
Conclusion I must be no end of an
Medals and Prizes
Available to Students
The Mangum medal is awarded to
that member of the Senior .class who
shall deliver the best oration at com
mencement. The Bingham prize is given
annually for excellency in debate.
The contestants are representatives
of the literary societies, and the
contest is held on Tuesday evening
of commencement week.
The Kerr prize of $50 is offered
annually to any undergraduate or
graduate for the best thesis contain
ing original work in the geology or
minerology of North Carolina.
The Eben Alexander prize of $10.
is offered annually to that member
of the sophomore class who shall
present the best rendering into Eng
lish of selected passages of Greek
not previously read.
The Worth prize in Philosophy is
offered by Mr. Charles William
Worth. He will print the best thesis
submitted by a student in Philoso
The Early English Text Society
prize is offered annually by the Early
English Text Society of London for
advanced work in Anglo Saxon and
The Bryan prize is offered annu
ally by Mr. William Jennings Bryan
for the best thesis in Political
The Hunter Lee Harris Memorial.
Dr. Charles Wyche, of St. Louis,
offers annually in memory of Hunter
Lee Harris, a gold medal for the
best original story by any student in
The William Cain prize in mathe
matics is a gold medal offered annu
ally by Professor William Cain to
that student who shall take the
highest rank in Mathematics 11-12.
No student wil be recommended for
the prize unless he attain the grade
The Preston Cup will be awarded
annually to the undergraduate stu
dent who during the months of
September to April has done the
best work of a journalistic nature.
Probably the most important of
the student honors is the Phi Beta
Kappa Society. Those students who
during their first three years in col
lege make an average of ninety two
and one-half per cent in their studies,
who do not fail on a single course,
and who have gotten off all required
work up to that time, are selected
to membership in this society.
"Didn't it send cold chills down
your spine when you were held up?"
"Oh, yes, at first, but the yegg
covered me with his revolver Gargoyle.
Mr. Charles B. Garrett, a former
Carolina student was on the Hill for
a few hours Sunday afternoon. Mr.
Garrett is now engaged in the retail
shoe business in Raleigh.
John P. Washburn, of Lillington,
president of the senior class, was in
itiated into Amphoterothen last Sat
urday night. ,
DEFEAT CAROLINA BY
SCORE 28 TO 30
Outweigh and outjumped the Caro
lina Freshmen lost to the Virginia
Freshmen last Friday night in Lynch
burg by a score of 28 to 30. The
game was well played throughout, be
ing pumped full of real fight. Twice
the score was tied, and at one time
near the latter part of the game Caro
lina had a lead of four points, but in
the last five minutes of play Virgin
ia came back and overcame Carolina's
lead. - ,
The game was refereed by Mike
Johnson of '16, a varsity track and
Line-up and summary:
Carolina 28 Virginia 30
DeRossett ......... ; Oppleman
Graham ..... Meligan
Summary: Field Goals, Carolina,
DeRossett, 1; McDonald, 6; Carmi
chael, 3; Holden 1; Graham; Virgin
ia, Oppleman, 5; Sexton, 3; Talbot, 1;
Zundel, 1; Meligan, 1; Carrington, 2;
Fouls, McDonald, four out of six at
tempts; Sexton, 4 out of 7 attempts.
Substitutes, Carrington for Sexton.
ANNOUNCE NEW PLAY
TO BE IGVEN FEB. 20TH
(Continued from page one)
Lady Brancknell, her mother, Cor
Cecily Cardew, John Worthing's
ward, Mary Polk Beard.
Miss Prism, her governess, Rachel
Scenes of the Play
Act 1. London. The morning
room in Algernon Moncrieff 's . fiat in
Half Moon Street.
Act 2. Woolton, in Hertfordshire.
The sun parlor at the Manor House.
Act 3. The same.
Mr. R. H. Thornton, formerly of
the journalism department, now
teaching English at the North Caro
lina College, is spending some time
on the Hill.
Mr. W. D. Henderson, a member
of the Elon College debating team,
was at the library getting material
for a coming debate.
The ladies of the Methodist Ep
worth League gave a leap year and
valentine party to the boys on last
Friday night at the home of Miss
' "Parson" Moss states that the new
Presbyterian Church will be ready
for use sometime in the early
Dr. Dey was unable to meet his
Spanish class Monday! ,
Professor Noble is still in the
infirmary. He has been away from
his work for several weeks.
Professor Dargan of the English
Department is recovering from a
case of the "flu."
Bob Devereaux, '17, spent a part
of last Sunday renewing friendships
on the campus.
Mark Noble and Gilley Proctor
have been rather sick with the "flu"
but are now rapidly improving.
Dr. Abernethy is the most popu
lar man on the campus these "flu"
W.M. Lourncey the baseball coach
for the coming season is expected to
be here at an early date.
Frank Orr, Bryce Little, and Bill
Stainback have been called away on
account of sickness in their homes.
Collier Cobb, Jr., '14, visited in
Chapel Hill last week.
Direction of Mrs. Weaver and Mr.
The new landscape scene was de
signed and painted by . Elizabeth Lay
and Sylvia Latshaw.
On Sunday morning, February the
fifteenth, Dr. Mose will speak to the
Fraternity men in the Pi Kappa Al
pha House at 12:30 P. M.
A tense silence. The stands that
were surging with thousands of en
thusiastic fans encircled the field
upon which the great contest was
soon to be pulled off. The big bowl
was packed to its capacity, and hun
dreds were standing up around the
edge of the field. Notwithstanding
the greatness of the crowd, not a
sound could be heard. It was as if
a deadly gas had sddenly snuffed out
the lives of those present in tho
stands and had left them in their
It was the moment just before the
contest. This explained their silence.
Every one was straining to get the
first glimpse of the contestants as
they trotted out on the field..
At last they appeared! The great
throng burst into shouts of enthus
iasm. The crowd was transformed
into a shouting, singing, madly yell
ing mob of joyous fans.
The judges and the timekeeper?
took their places. The referee and
the umpire walked out upon the field.
The players had already taken their
places and all was ready. The shrill
blow of a whistle sounded, and the
great game was on! The stands were
shrieking! Pep was overflowing.
For an hour the game was anybody's
game. Nobody could foresee the out
come. It was 50-50 all the way
And then the final whistle blew!
The score stood 9 to 7.
"Good gosh! Teeny' said Beef
Ketchy, as they walked off the field
"if you hadn't rung that last one, I
would have beat you sure!"'
"Well, anyway, it was the best game
of horseshoes I ever played since I
was a kitten," replied Teeny, wip
ing the dust off his hands. ' '
Twelve out of fourteen members of
the University Law School wh'
recently stood the examination of
the state board passed. Those who
passed are: B. E. Weathers, Z. V.
McMillan, R. B. Robbins, H. A. Jones,
F. O. Ray, Miss Frances McKenzie,
D. B. Leatherwood, McCuJlon, L.
Bond, and E. B. Bridges.
THERE ARE MORE
SOLD ON THE HILL THAN ANY OTHER KIND
Mr. W. L. McMellean, Representing the Old Reliable
IMPERIAL TAILORING CO.
Will be with us from Thursday Feb. 12th to Saturday 14th
With the best Spring Line of Tailoring Valves to be shown here this season. Guaranteed all-wool three-piece suits $30.00 up.
Best fit guaranteed, with best workmanship. See this line before you buy.
BULLY MASSENBURG - Representatives - SCRUBBY REAVER
A. A. KLUTTZ COMPANY, Inc.
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