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Library of 
The University of North Carolina 





of the Class of 1889 






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This book must not be 
taken from the Library 


Serving the State 

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North Carolina Investor in stocks and bonds, 
d^ We, therefore, invite you to write us for infor- 
mation concerning any securities you own or antici- 
pate buying. Our very comprehensive service is at 
your disposal. 





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of Hartford, Conn. 



Volume X 


Number 2 


Laying the Cornerstone 

With impressive ceremonies performed by the Grand 
Lodge of Masons of North Carolina and calling to 
mind similar ceremonies of the far-off year 1793 in 
which William R. Davie and his far-visioued compatri- 
ots participated, the University, at noon on October 
12, laid the cornerstone of the first of the four new 
dormitories provided by the legislature in February, 
and committed itself through Dr. Chase, its present 
head, to the task of adding to the handiwork of Davie 
and Caldwell and Swain and Battle and Winston and 
Alderman and Venable and Graham. 

The Eeview attempts no expression of the signifi- 
cance of the event. On the contrary, and in view of the 
countless benefits which Alma Mater has conferred 
upon the commonwealth and nation since Hinton 
James first entered here, it leaves it to the imagination 
of the alumnus or citizen to picture forth the far- 
flung future of achievement and solid good to the sons 
of men which must inevitably flow from the new and 
ever greater University. 


The Educational Genius of North Carolina 

Professor W. S. Bernard, in his address to the 
Mecklenbury County alumni on University day, pre- 
sented a theme that should be passed on to the entire 
alumni bodj' — that intangible, indefinable something 
or spirit of the University which calls hundreds of 
penniless boys to the campus to labor and to sacri- 
fice that they maj' become a part of it. 

That he succeeded in putting the idea over, as well 
as effectively reciting the fact that boys who registered 
at the opening of the University had to swing picks 
with the construction group before they could finance 
their first meal in Chapel Hill, is fully attested in 
the editorial note appearing in. the Charlotte News 
the day following the celebration. 

Entitled The Educational Genius of North Carolina 
the note follows, and should call forth assistance on 
the part of local associations of any student or would- 
be student whose presence at the University is jeopard- 
ized by lack of funds. 

The recitation of facts as to the number of students at the 
University who are suffering all manner of hardships to the 
end that they may get an adequate scholastic training, that 
approximately half of the 1,.500 boys now on the Hill are 
helping themselves to an education, let us see clearly into the 
genius of North Carolina. Professor Bernard's brilliant 
exposition of University life to the alumni of this community 
Tuesday night ought to serve as an inspiration to those who 
are trying to make the educational oiijiortunities of the State 
in some way commensurate with the educational aspirations 
of our young manhood and womnuhood. 

Any state that can send half of its entire enrollment at 
the State University there without funds to carry them through, 
send them there with nothing but a determination to get an 
education and with a willingness to do any sort of menial or 
manual labor in order to pay their expenses, is a State that 
will be heard from in the future. This incident shows anew 

the stuff of which Carolinians are made; it shows the depth 
and breadth of the educational interest in this commonwealth; 
it shows, furthermore, that the State can not afford to hold 
back so long as there stirs in the souls of its young men and 
maidens such ideals and aspirations as drive them into such 
sacrifices for the sake of possessing themselves with thorough 
equipment for life's work. 


Mecklenburg Set a Good Pace 

The celebration of University Day bj' alumni from 
Chapel Hill to Shanghai was of the sort to cheer the 
heart of Alma Mater, and was indicative of a group 
consciousness which every j-ear becomes more cohesive 
and efficient in the achievement of University pur- 

An example of the best sort of local celebration was 
that held in Charlotte by the Mecklenburg Associa- 
tion. First of all, it was short and snappy. No one 
was tired to death when the performance was over. 
Next, it gave the principal speaker. Professor Bern- 
ard, a chance to get his speech across, with newspaper 
men in attendance, and the next day arranged to have 
him speak before the Kiwanis Club of Charlotte. And 
finallj-, it passed a resolution asking the University 
authorities to reopen the question of providing a full 
four-year medical course to relieve what, to the medi- 
cal profession's mind, is a serious need in North Caro- 
lina today. In other words, it brought to the attention 
of the University a field of service of the need of which 
it has first-hand information. 


Action Is Wanted 

On February 28 the General Assembly passed the 
$1,490,000 building program of the University and 
served notice on the building authorities that it would 
require of their hands an accomplishment, which, 
when tested as the masons test the newly laid corner- 
stone with square and level and plumb line, must be 
true and tried and worthy of acceptance. 

On October 12, seven months afterwards, the corner- 
stone of the first real University building was laid. 

In the meantime, the long fine sunnner has passed, 
the new faculty houses are just beginning to shelter 
their occupants a month later than schedule, and the 
Southern Railway freight engine, which was to be 
hitched at night occasionally somewhere back of the 
Power Plant has never even .so much as laid eyes on 
his future hitching quarters. 

The Review realizes that to get a big program 
underwax- requires lots of time, that there must 
necessarily be some backing and filling on the part 
of all concerned, but the time has come — in fact it 
has passed — when some finished work must be shown. 

Action, gentlemen, fierce, purposeful action, like 
that which drove the big concrete road mixer up the 
Chapel Ilill-Durham i)ike at the rate of four hundred 
feet a day, is wanted and must be had. 



An Alumni Opportunity 

The Review has just read, with keen interest, the 
offering which the Extension Division of the Uni- 
versity makes to the people of the State. The special 
publication containing this information is entitled 
"University Extension Service,'" being Volume 1, 
No. 1, of the Extension Bulletin, and describes in 
detail all the work in which the Extension Division 
is engaged. 

To the new ofBcers of alumni associations, and to 
alumni everywhere, we commend this publication, 
and suggest that you secure for the University the 
opportunity of serving the local community in some 
of the ways indicated in the publication. You have, 
gentlemen, the opportunity of putting the University 
in direct touch with your community, and it is sin- 
cerely to be hoped that you will utilize it. Write for 
a copy of the Bulletin and get busy. 

n D D 

Two Important Educational Proposals 

Two recent meetings of unusual interest to alumni 
were those of the presidents (with one additional rep- 
resentative from each college) of North Carolina 
colleges, held at Greensboro October 8, known as the 
North Carolina College Conference, and of the Uni- 
versity faculty, held on October 18 and attended by 
Reverend Charles E. Maddry, '03, Secretary of the 
North Carolina Baptist State Convention. 

At the Greensboro meeting, in which problems of 
college administration such as entrance requirements, 
certifieates, standardization of courses, received con- 
sideration, the topic of scholarships came in for par- 
ticular discussion. Two propositions were presented 
by some of the privately supported institutions; name- 
ly, that all scholarships should be based on invested 
funds, and that if the State grants free scholarships, 
it should not assign them to students in State institu- 
tions, but should allow the holder to utilize them at 
any institution he might desire. 

The discussion, as might easily he inferred, hinged 
upon the present practice of the State-supported insti- 
tiitions granting free scholarships to those who agree 
to teach or go into agricultural work — a practice to 
which some of the privately supported colleges ob- 
jected and asked that the method suggested above be 
substituted for it. 

State Aid Implies State Control 

This point of discussion was later referred to a 
committee of the conference and the matter is now 
under advisement to be reported on at a later meeting. 

In the opinion of The Review, there is but one 
proper way to dispose of the matter ; namel}', that 
wherever State aid is given State control should follow 
as it does at the present time. 


Free Tuition for State-supported Schools 

In view of the fact that the question of tuition at 
State-supported colleges has been raised. The Review 
would ]5oint out the fact that North Carolina, South 
Carolina, and possibly Maine, are the only states in 
the union that charge residents tuition for instruction 
at their various state-supported institutions of higher 

learning. If any phase of the question is to be con- 
sidered, this certainly' should -be the one, and that 
at the earliest moment possible. To The Review's 
way of thinking, the time has passed in America when 
it should be necessary for resident students who desire 
to pursue undergraduate courses in state-supported 
schools to pay a tuition charge. The practical diffi- 
culty in the way of this change in North Carolina is 
that to make it at the session of the next legislature 
would necessitate an appropriation sufficient to cover 
the amount now received in tuition charges — a change 
that could be made without placing an undue burden 
upon the revenue of the State and one which would 
insure a fully State-supported program of higher 


Chairs of Biblical Literature 

The second proposal, which was presented by Mr. 
Maddry, was that such churches as desired it be 
permitted to establish chairs of biblical litera- 
ture at their churches in Chapel Hill, the courses 
to be conducted by representatives nominated 
and supported by the respective churches, and 
confirmed by the faculty, and to be credited by the 
University upon completion bj' the student. The 
courses are to be non-sectarian in nature and the edu- 
cational qualifications of the church representatives 
conducting them are to be passed upon by a special 
faculty committee. 

The plan which Mr. Maddry submitted is one that 
is now in effective operation at the University of 
Texas and a half dozen other central and western uni- 
versities. Recitation rooms are provided in the large 
institutional churches such as are now being projected 
by several of the churches in Chapel Hill and a small 
amount of credit is allowed by the institutions for the 
courses satisfactorily comjileted, the occupant of the 
chair being, usually, someone other than the local 
pa.stor of the church. 

The proposal, novel to eastern institutions in that 
it suggests a wa.v by which religious but non-sectarian 
instruction may lie ]irovided for students at state- 
supported institutions, is a most interesting one, and 
has been referred to a newly formed committee of the 
faculty upon educational policy for study and report. 


Appoint or Elect? Which? 

Attention of the alumni is directed to that section 
of the proposed constitution appearing in the October 
issue which pi-dvdies for the annual appointment of 
the entire board of directors of the General Alumni 
Association by the newly elected president, rather 
than their election bj' ballot for a term of years. 

In the opinion of the editor of The Review this 
procedure is not in keeping with the best practice 
in the management of alumni offices as it calls for too 
frequent and too radical change in the directorate of 
an office whose effectiveness in the very nature of 
things depends upon the permanency of secretarial 
and directorial policies. 

The principle of the short ballot may be and is 
highly desirable in some instances; but in this, where 
an office is to be administered through a group of 
alumni whose forte has certainlv not been alumni ad- 



ministration or even wide acquaintance with its under- 
lying principles, it would seem the wiser policy for 
all members of the first directorate to be elected for a 
term of one, two, and three years, their successors to 
be chosen in a similar way for three years upon the 
expiration of the first term of service. 

As the proposed constitution is now submitted to the 
alumni for sugg-estions, the editor makes this one in 
the interest of a more efficient, because a more ex- 
perienced, working organization. 

Chapel Hill-Durham Boulevard 

Is it hard enough? 

Are you talking about the surface of the Chapel 
Hill-Durham Boulevard, fellow alumnus? We'll say 
it is, except in two spots — hard and smooth and just 
the sort to tempt you to run right into the speed cop 's 
open arms. 

Elliott and Shoals are still at work on the bridges 
over the two creeks near Chapel Hill, but if they are 
not completed — the indications are that they will be — 
the short detours now in use will take you over; and 
from one end of the twelve-mile strip to the other is 
the invitation to take in the big show on Emerson 
field Thursday, November 24, at 2 :30 P.M. 

□ nn 

Virginia Game Program 

For the convenience of alumni a full page of in- 
formation concerning methods of getting tickets, places 
to get lunch, parking space, and other particulars of 
the Virginia game is given elsewhere in this issue. 
Inasmuch as a record crowd is to be present, the 
wise thing to do is to arrange for tickets at once. Last 
moment special deliveries and telegrams may be effec- 
tive, but on the other hand tliey may not. And special 
calls on friends to buy in advance for you may find 
their bank accounts sadly overdrawn. So write your 
check and get it started early. 

Again, we say, start now if you plan to see the big 
show ! 


If We Were Bolshevistic 

If The Review wet-e bolshevistic and not thoroughly 
occupied with its own immediate affairs, it doubtless 
would tell the boys, big and little, how to run the 
whole shop. Under such circumstances it can imagine 
itself advising: 

Those in charge of the building program, to put 
something on the top of that cornerstone the masons 
laid for that purpose. 

The members of the faculty who do not read a 
North Carolina newspaper, to subscribe for one so 
that they may better understand the "apperceptive 
mass" of the student to whom they happen to be re- 
vealing new truth. 

The football coaching staff, to develop some one 
play with the necessary punch in it to insure a gain 
of one yard when one yard is absolutely needed, even 
if it is against that immovaI)le body that has alwaj's 
worsted the hypotheticall.y irresistible force. 

The instructor who meets a section of the fresh- 
man class for the first time, to print his name (even 
though it may have appeared in Who's Who in 
America lo these many years) on the blackboard in 
big clear letters. The freshmen may not know you. 

The man at the power plant who watches the ther- 

mometer (if he has one) controlling the temperature 
of the water flowing through the radiators, not to 
keep his eye so close on the coal pile that he cannot 
note the numbness of mind and fingers of the increas- 
ingly large force of office workers in the University 
due to their frozen pliysieal estate. 

Frankly, if we enjoyed full membership in the 
soviet, this would lie our present irreducible minimum. 


We Return to Chapel 

With the redemption of Memorial Hall from an 
echoing mountain canyon to an auditorium whose 
acoustic properties are thoroughly satisfactory, has 
come the po.ssibility of renewed chapel attendanc on 
the part of the entire student body — a fact which the 
alumni, in view of the contribution to the unity of 
campus thought and ideals formerly made by chapel 
meetings, will heartily acclaim. 

While campus thought, particularly that expressed 
by The Magazine, has not been favorable to the pro- 
posal, the permanent advantages to be derived by the 
institution far outweigh the temporary inconveniences 
and seeming abridgements of student liberties, and a 
well managed daily program should spell finer morale, 
not only on the campus today and tomorrow, but 
pai'ticularly in the ranks of alumni everywhere, five 
and fifty years from now. 


student Thought? 

Every now and then the old grad asks "what are 
the students thinking about?" Unfortunately, The 
Review mi.sses b.y a great deal getting "next" to the 
student body as it shoiild like, but recentlj^ it has 
been checking up some of the campus publications 
and below is given a sample of the new heady editorial 
wine its contemporarj', The Magazine, is pouring into 
the old or new (we know not which) bottles: 

We used to think compulsory chapel for everybody was a 
good thing; we do not think so any more. 

As for the gag that chapel will be the salvation of a larger 
Carolina, we don't see anything to it. Chapel is primarily 
for reading the Bible. We dou 't see how this will make for 
a united student body 20 years hence. What can a speech 
on the solar system or the square of minus sixty-seven or the 
star dust of Jupiter do towards making a united student 

We have done and said a lot about our freedom at Chapel 

Hill. We have said that it grew men. Are we to throw 

these two heritages away on something that is wrong in 

principle, and if it were right, has nothing of utility about it. 

» * * # * 

We move that someone tell us why the professors .sat on the 
rostrum at commencement last year. Who wants to see them? 
Nobody! What the admiring throng gathered here to see 
was the graduating class and not a bunch of professors who 
were trying to usurp the place of honor. Let them keep off 
the rostrum at the next commencement! 


The Bell Ringer Yields to Science 

Evidences that cannot be gainsaid in the form of 
attractive wall clucks liave appeared in Alumni Build- 
ing, the Library, and other buildings on the campus 
which foretell the doom of the official Ingersoll carried 
first by Horny Handed Henrj', and since his passing 
by present bell ringer Comet Barbee. Foi- a huge 
master electric clock, in Business Manager Woollen's 
office is now being connected with the bell tower and 
numerous clocks and gongs throughout the campus. 
Curfew — meaning the Old South Bell — .shall not cease 
to ring, but the power which causes it to peal out the 



passing' liours after these one hundred and twenty- 
eight j-ears have taken their immortal flight will not 
be the elbow grease of Wilkes Caldwell, the annals of 
whose simple life were lovingly told b^^ the late 
"Pres." Battle, or of the lamented faithful Henry 
Smith, upon whom the Class of 1909 conferi-ed out of 
an abiding deeply-rooted affection the honorary degree 
of LLDD — Learned, Loyal Ding-Donger. Instead, an 
eleetric current, unseen, efficient, but wholly lacking 
tlie warmtli and glow of genial personality, will here- 
after sound the call from sleep to breakfast and to 

All of which indicates in the words of the poet. 
Sic volvenda nefas coni7nntat tempora serum. If 
this is too much for you try tempus fugit. 

' nnn 

The Eligibility Situaiton 

On another page The Review has set forth with 
care and in detail in an impartial news-story b.v a 
member of its staff the situation which prevailed at 
the beginning of the term concerning the eligibility 
of certain members of the football squad and the 
subec^uent ruling of the athletic committee declaring 
them eligible. 

The Review recognizes the difBculty, the almost 
baffling complexity of the situation, and has not been 
able to put its finger on the particular premise or 
premises which led to the conclusion reached; but 
it cannot escape the conviction that somewhere leads 
were followed which have resulted in a lowered ath- 
letic standard for the University ; that somehow, in 
the highly complex tangle, the fineness of the spirit 
of Carloina athletics, which The Review, together 
with the campus and alumni, has increasingh' cher- 
ished in recent years, has, unfortunately, suffered 


With approximately 1,600 students registered, 250 
more than on the corresponding date of 1920, the Uni- 
versity formally began its 128th year on Friday morn- 
ing, October 4, at eleven o'clock. The place of meet- 

ing was Memorial Hall, and the invocation was offered 
by Reverend A. S. Lawrence, pastor of the local 
Episcopal church. 

President Chase Speaks 
Speaking on the theme Freedom and Responsibility, 
President Chase declared that the present year pre- 
sented the student body with the most serious challenge 
it had ever been confronted with ; the responsibility 
of utilizing the resources of the enlarged University 
in keei^ing with the spirit of freedom by which the 
campus is governed. The State, he asserted, had rec- 
ognized its dutj' tlirough the legislature, and it re- 
mained for the students, acting as free and responsible 
men, to meet the challenge fully. 

Duty, not Rights, Should be Watchword 

Speaking particularly of tlie rule of conduct of the 
student body, of the freedom which it would enjoy 
and the consequent responsibility which freedom en- 
tailed. President Chase said: 

Now freedom is a word to conjure with. It has stirred 
men 's pulses since human life began ; the story of its gradual 
achievement runs like a golden thread through history. But 
through history, too, runs the tale, just as plain, just as signifi- 
cant, that freedom was never truly attained nor long maintained 
Ijy any group of men among whom there did not exist a deep 
sense of individual responsibility. Out of the American 
Eevolution a free country was born ; but freedom in these 
United States was maintained just because that generation, 
and the generations who came after them, were made up of 
men who assumed the obligations of freedom, who met squarely 
the duties and obligations of free citizens. Out of the Russian 
Revolution the other day there emerged, not freedom, but 
tyranny — tyranny probably less conducive to human happiness 
than the autocracy it replaced. Why? Because there was in 
all Russia no dominating group of men who could set above 
their seMsh interests, duty and obligation to all. There was no 
deep sense of responsibility; there was much talk of rights, 
there was little talk of duty. 

Other speakers were Dean Bradshaw and Garland 
B. Porter, president of the student body and student 
council. Dean Bradshaw urged every student to 
strive for excellence in some particular field and 
President Porter explained the method by which the 
student council administered the honor system on the 






With the niaple.s and jKiplars and hickories fla uins' 
as on October 12. 1793, wlien William R. Davie and 
the Grand Lndce of ^Masons laid the cornerstone of 
the Old East Buildinjr. the one hundred and twenty- 
eighth birthday of the University was fittingly cele- 
brated Wednesday morning, October 12, the features 
of the ceremonies being an address by President Chase 
recounting the services ( f the University to the State 
and nation; the conferring of the honorary degree 
of LL.D. upon her venerable son. Major John W. 
Graham, '57, of Hillsboro; the laying of the corner- 
stone by the Grand Lodge of llasons of the first of 
the four new dormitories, thus marking the beginning 
of the new physical develojnnent of the greater Uni- 
versity autliorized by the recent General A.ssembly of 
the State; and the turning out in full force of the 
largest representation of faculty members, students, 
and visitors ever formed in a procession on the Uni- 
versit}- campus. 

A Permanent Influence for Good 

President Chase in a speech of flue feeling and rare 
charm of expression, portrayed the spirit and .service 
of the University in the long flight of years since its 
foundation, and declared his faith in its ever greater 
future. Recounting tlie changes in the history of the 
State and nation since its founding, and pointing nut 
the part the University was .yet to play in the affairs 
of men, President Chase said : 

And yet, tlirougli all the vast remaking that the whole world 
was to see, the University that those men of vision founded 
here that October day has stood. It has seen empires rise 
and fall; it has outlived Napoleon and Bismark and their 
handiwork; it has seen the dawning of the age of steam and 
its slow decline before yet newer and mightier forces. It has 
seen great cities arise where there was only wihlerness, seen 
those thirteen states become a nation of a hundred million, 
mighty among the mighty of the earth. 

Here has the University stood and grown great; one of the 
permanent forces of this State and of this nation; enduring 
in the midst of change, steadfast in dark days, and in bright, 
a lasting inspiration for faith and loyalty and love. She has 

become one of those durable realities to whicli men cling 
amid a world of change; generations have lifted up their 
eyes to her as to the .everlasting hills. Through her halls in 
endless procession have passed and shall pass thousands upon 
thousands, her sons; each of them here for a few bright 
years, then gone to his career. But round about them all has 
dwelt, and shall dwell, her immortal spirit, constant as men 
come and go, undying as the generations pass. In their ears 
has sounded, and shall sound, her unchanging challenege to 
the best that is in men 's minds and souls, her summons to the 
God that is in man. 

On this, our anniversary day, as we cherish in our hearts 
those clustered memories, we face a future that is bright with 
promise. They of the past have builded well. What we shall 
reap is but what they have sown. May we, and those who come 
after us, keep the faith they held ; may we be granted some- 
thing of the vision that upheld them. For the new era upon 
which we now enter calls for faith, and vision, and high pur- 
pose. It is an era which takes its point of departure from a 
declaration of faith on the part of this State of North Caro 
lina ; a, declaration of faith in higher education and in this 
University. North Carolina has taken her stand scjuarely on 
the principle that a great modern commonwealth can insure 
its own future only when to every youth within its borders 
there is granted ample opportunity to develop himself to the 
full extent of his capacities. What she has done in recognition 
of this truth is today a challenge to the whole South; leader- 
ship in all this section is hers today; will be hers more firmly 
and fully as the passing years bring to fruition the seed that 
she has sown. Never did any state make a sounder invest- 
ment in its own future, or was more certain of hundred-fold 
returns. She has but to cling, as she will cling, to this high 
faith in education, and the chapter she will write in her own 
life, and in the life of the whole South, will be great beyond 
any that has gone before. 

To the faith which the State has shown in this, her Univer- 
sity, deeds, not words, are the only real response. But I 
would say just this: It is our firm determination that, God 
helping us, we shall be worthy of this trust. It is to us a 
solemn responsibility, an obligation that we shall strive to 
meet even as the State has met its own. The greater University 
that shall arise here, whose eorner.stone we lay today, will 
shelter men in numbers that they of the past scarce dreamed 
of, will count her sons by thousands, where hundreds have 
been before, ^vill number her buildings by scores, her teachers 
by hundreds. All these things are sure. But the new Univer- 
sity ^vill be great, as the old has been, not because of these 
things. It will bo great only if it calls to the minds and 
hearts of men only in the same clear tones, only if it shall 
always glimpse, beyond the physical and material, the spiritual 




reality which is beyond and above all. God grant that we 
may see, as Davie saw, and as those who have served this 
University throughout its glorious past have seen, that except 
the Lord will build the house, they labor in vain who build 
it ; that we may build, as they, that which is permanent amid 
change, immortal amid passing generations, because, like them, 
we build on truth and righteousness and love. 

Major Graham Honored 

Speaking on behalf of the facnlt.y, Dr. Archibald 
Henderson, "98, presented Major John W. Graham, 
member of the class of 1857 and trustee for many 
years, for the honorary degree of LL.D., the degree 
being conferred by President Chase: 

As recommended by the faculty and ratified by the board 
of trustees, I have the honor to present to you at this time, 
John Washington Graliam. Born in Hillsboro, this countv. edu- 
cated at the Caldwell Institute of his native town, in George- 
town, D. C, and at this University, he took the field at the 
outbreak of the War between the States, winning the rank of 
Major and bearing the wounds of gallant service. As able 
lawyer and wise legislator, he has left his impress upon the 
statutes of North Carolina — particularly in the fields of trans- 
portation, taxation, and finance. In a service of unprecedented 
duration and of unswerving devotion to his Alma Mater, this 
elder statesman of the old regime has won the affectionate grati- 
tude of the younger generation of our own day. In recognition 
of such conspicuous and continuing service to the State's higher 
interests, this University will now confer upon him the degree 
of Doctor of Laws. 

Necrology for the Year Read 

The reading by Dean Howe of the list of the sons 
of the University who had died during the year and 
the singing of Integer Vitae by the University quar- 
tette, the audience standing, concluded the formal 
ceremonies in Memorial Hall from which the proces- 
sion moved to the site of the new dormitories just 
east of the medical building for the laying of the 

Masons Lay Cornerstone 

Hon. Sam Gattis, Past Grand Master of the Grand 
Lodge of Masons, read the ritual and directed the cere- 
monies incident to the. laying of the cornerstone. 
Grand Treasurer B. R. Lacy deposited a copper box 
containing various publications of the University, 
and Francis D. Winston, also a Past Grand Master, 
exhibited the copper plate marking the cornerstone 
laid by Davie in the Old East Building in 1793. 

The list read by Dean Howe follows : 

Augustus Scales Merrimon Kenny, class of 1922, of Salisbury, 
died November 2. 

Bichard Smith Neal, class of 1885, of Creswell, died 
November 4. 

Alma Kornegay, class of 191.5, of Berkeley, Va., died 
November 15. 

Mrs. Irene Graves Hanks, class of 1918, of San Francisco, 
died November 20. 

Mark Ma.iette, class of 1899, of Columbia, died December 1. 

Bichard Burton McLaughlin, class of 1889, of Statesville, 
died December 2. 

.Joseph Clinch Bellamy, class of 1861, of Whitakers, died 
December S. 

Judge Enoch Jasper Vann, class of 1854, of Madison, Fla., 
died December 4. 

Arthur Williams Belden, class of 1897, of Woodlawn, Pa., 
died December 5. 

Dr. Dunlap Thompson, class of 1899, of Morven, died 
January 5. 

Captain .James Marshall Wall, class of 1867, of Wadesboro, 
died .January 1.5. 

James Valentine Price, class of 1884, of Madison, died 
January 17. 

Charles Edward Gay, class of 1860, of Starksville, Miss., 
(Med February 7. 

William Harrison Craig, class of 1868, of Tuckerman, Ark., 
died February 13. 

Dr. Julius Jackson Barefoot, class of 1907, of Graham, died 
February 17. 

William Cain Euifin, class of 1888, of Winston-Salem, died 
February 18. 

Frank La Fayette Thigpen, class of 1915, of Greenville, 
died February 27. 

Dr. George AUen Mebane, class of 1883, of Greensboro, died 
March 8. 

Anna Hartwell Lewis, class of 1908, of Goldsboro, died 
March 15. 

Captain John Martin Fleming, class of 1859, of Ealeigh, 
died March 18. 

Dr. Alexander Boyd Hawkins, class of 1845, of Baleigh, 
died April 14. 

Fred William Dunn, class of 1918, of Mount Holly, died 
April 15. 

Captain Thomas Williams Mason, class of 1858, of Garys- 
burg, died April 15. 

John Edwin Purcell, class of 1868, of Bed Springs, died 
April 7. 

Charles Jeffreys Austin, class of 186.5, of Tarboro, died 
April 20. 

A. Ferdinand Johnson, class of 1866, of Clinton, died 
May 5. 

James Martin Stevenson, class of 1898, of Wilmmgton, died 
May 13. 

Dr. James Edwin Brooks, class of 1896, of Blowing Bock, 
died May 19. 

Herbert Clement, class of 1889, of Mocksville, died June 9. 

Captain Syndenham Benoni Alexander, class of 1860, of 
Charlotte, died June 14. 

Dr. Oscar Eason, class of 1910, of Goldsboro, died June 29. 

Colonel Cadwallader Polk, class of 1857, of Helena, Ark., 
died July 9. 

Major Charles Haigh, class of 1860, of Favctteville, died 
July 16. 

Jesse Willis Grainger, class of 1923, of Kinston, died 
August 7. 

Boberf Strange MacBae, class of 1892, of Chapel Hill, died 
July 24. 

Judge Thomas Alexander McNeill, class of 1868, of Lumber- 
ton, died August 2. 

James Marion Parrott, .Jr., class of 1823, of Kinston, died 
August 6. 

daptain Edwin B. Outlaw, class of 1863, of Elizabeth City, 
died August 19. 

Alexander Sinclair White, class of 1920, of Marion, died 
August 20. 

Eandall Avera Winston, class of 1912, of Warrenton, died 
August 28. 

Judge Adolphus Leigh Fitzgerald, class of 1862, of Eureka, 
Nevada, died August 31. 

William .Ja.sper Christian, Jr., class of 1900, of Durham, 
died September 1. 

Thomas Battle Williams, class of 1918, of Chapel Hill, died 
September 3. 

Thomas Bichard Dale, class of 1917, of Morganton, died 
September 4. 

Justice William Beynold .^llen, of Goldsboro, member of 
the faculty of the summer Law School, died September 7. 

Curtis Marley Muse, class of 1901, of Carthage, died Septem- 
ber 8. 

Colonel John Wetmore Hinsdale, class of 1862, of Baleigh, 
died September 15. 

Walter Bice Thompson, class of 1898, of Winston-Salem, died 
September 20. 

Walter Thomas Gore, class of 1906, of Winchester, Va., 
died October 4. 

Connie Cozette Barbee, class of 1910, of Durham, died 
October 6. 


Dr. W. C. Coker has been appointed faculty rep- 
resentative on the Trustee Building Committee. Dr. 
Coker has served for several years as director of the 
Arboretum and chairman of the faculty committee on 
buildings and grounds. During Dr. Coker 's absence 
in Europe this summer, Dr. W. D. MacNider, of the 
faculty committee, served in his place. 




The wide discussion in University circles of tiiree football 
eligfibility cases that came up for settlement at the University 
this fall has focused the attention of students, faculty, and 
alumni on the definite tiuestiou of eligribility in relation to 
summer ball. The three eases in cjuestiou were the cases of 
Allen JXcGee^ '23, Roy Morris, '23, and Fred Morris, '23, who 
played baseball on the New Bern team of the Eastern Carolina 
Association .and who, as applicants for football eligibility, 
were held up by the athletic committee until their amateur 
standing was established. 

In the process of this establishment there was revealed a 
misunderstanding of the instructions given the players last 
spring in regard to the very matter of summer ball in relation 
to eligibility. The athletic committee, in continuance of its 
general instructions, had purposed through their chairman in a 
special conference to urge the ball players emphatically against 
playing summer ball so as to avoid any question of their ama- 
teur standing. The players who were for the most part in the 
mind not to play summer ball at all received rather the emphasis 
of the instructions to be that they could play summer ball for 
expenses and get salaries for outside jobs provided the jobs 
were genuine and the pay was based on the actual work done 
and that furthermore the certification to these facts by the 
employer and employee was conclusive. This misunderstanding 
or, as Professor Bernard calls it by its Greek name, this 
antinomy, was largely in the opposition of emphasis intended 
and emphasis received. 

The steps through which this misunderstanding developed 
were unfortunately unforeseen and yet in a sense inevitable 
after the first step. The constituents that made up the situ- 
ation as developed were the athletic committee, the chairman 
of the athletic committee, the players, student optnion, alumni 
and citizen patrons of summer ball, and the whole matter of 
summer ball among college men in America. Each one of these 
factors entered into the making of our own situation with more 
or less responsibility. There have been varying dispositions 
to hold one or the other of these persons, groups, and factors 
as exclusiveh' accountable for the present situation when the 
responsibility is altogether inclusive. Let us consider them in 

First, the Athletic Committee 

The names of the committee, Mangum, Chairman, Patterson, 
Howell, Hobbs, Lawson, Henderson, and Brown, who on previ- 
ous occasions, have disqualified without hesitation indispen- 
sable football and baseball [jlayers, will satisfy all who know 
them that their ruling in the recent cases was not due to less 
scrupulous regard for amateur standards than that which has 
always characterized their decisions. The simple fact is that 
having committed themselves through their executive spokesman 
to a definite permission to definite men both to play on a 
definite team for expenses and to receive salaries for jobs 

otlier than playing baseball, the committee found itself in the 
position of being obliged to decide the cases in accord with the 
best evidence it could obtain as to the details of each individual 
job and the amount of salary received therefor. 

One of the three players in question, Allan MeGee, showed 
conclusively that he had as an automobile salesman more than 
justified the salary paid him for his work. The eligibility of 
the other two, F. and R. Morris, was not fully established at 
first. But later statements were received from fellow-employees 
that they and the Morris brothers received the same pay for 
the same work, and the employer of the Morris brothers also 
certified to this fact of equal work and proportionate pay. 
Because of the provisions for summer jobs agreed upon by the 
players and the chairnuin of the committee, and because of the 
certification of the players, fellow employees, employer, and 
other responsible and reputable citizens of New Bern, the 
committee declared the Morris brothers eligible. The committee 
makes no plea but simply stands on its decision in accordance 
with the evidence that the required provisions to which it was 
committed were fulfilled. 

Second, the Chairman of the Athletic Committee 

The chairman of the athletic committee was instructed by 
the committee to advise and warn the men against the entangle- 
ments of summer baseball. In carrying out his instructions he 
intended to place most emphasis on the dangers of playing 
summer ball; but he actually did place most emphasis, in the 
minds of the players, upon the details of how they might play 
summer baseball and yet preserve their amateur standing — 
upon the question of jobs and salaries, whether enough work 
was done in return for money received, and the certification 
on honor to these facts. 

The players, who had themselves for the most part prac- 
tically decided not to play summer ball at all, now asked if they 
could accejit the offer to play at New Bern for expenses and 
also receive salaries for outside jobs. The chairman told 
them that they could, provided that they and their employers 
certified as to the adiMjuacy of work done for the pay received 
and that the work and pay were the same as the work and pay 
of other employees doing the same work at the same time. 
That the chairman may have said that these certifications of 
employers and employees were suflficient did not preclude his 
taking cognizance of any <|ue.stion raised as to the fact dealt 
with in the certificates. In case of such question he was in 
duty bound to go back of the certification and establish the 
facts by careful inquiry. The criticism of the chairman for 
taking such action is of course unreasonable. His correct 
intentions, outspoken candor, and sensitive spirit of honor 
shine out through the entire embroglio. 

Looking back now, it is easy to see, and also as many 
have found it, easy to say, as he himself would doubtless say, 
that the chairman made a mistake when he told the players 




that they might play on the New Born team under specified 
provisions, instead of telling them that they should not play on 
the New Bern team or any other team connection with which 
might bring into question their amateur standing. 

Third, the Players 

It is held by some that the jilayers should nut have seized 
upon the permission to play, and that, however genuine their 
outside jobs might be, they should not have played at all in a 
circuit identified in the public mind with organized commercial 

But into a judgment as to their responsibility must enter the 
following facts: They are all bona fide students of good 
scholastic and campus standing who developed their athletic 
ability and won their way up to the varsity in the fold of the 
tTnivcrsity itself and in accord with its system of probation and 
com])ctition. They had declined to accept, before any approach 
was made to them from New Bern, summer Ijaseball offers carry- 
ing higher salaries, because they were unwilling to lose the 
right to play on University teams. They did not consider 
going into distant states, according to a practice not unknown 
among college athletes, to play under assumed names. They 
favorably considered not playinij; summer ball at all. They 
went to New Bern with an open announcement and an authori- 
tative permission. 

Also it is the testimony of citizens of New Bern that the 
conduct and sportsmanship of the players wi . .' most exemplary 
and that, in that circuit of clubs composed largely of college 
players, the high tone and fine spirit of the New Bern team 
was a distinct contribution to the athletic life and ideals of 
East Carolina. This comports with their life lived for three and 
four years on the campus of the University. 

With due recognition of all these facts, it is also a fact that 
a large body of students and alumni, both those who believe in 
and those who oppose the summer ball rule, are strongly of the 
opinion that the summer ball rule should either be abolished 
or strictly enforced — enforced not according to any commit- 
ments about jobs and salaries but according to a rigid rule 
against their accepting outside jobs of any character which 
they would not be holding were they not ball players. 

It is no doubt true that in many cases the players earn 
from bona fide jobs every cent of the salaries paid. It is also 
true that in other cases there is a twilight zone between earning 
the salary as a bona fide employee and earning it as an employee 
whose work is acceptable because he is a skilful ball jdaycr 
on the home team. The ball player leaves the appraisal of 
the value of his work on the outside job to his employer. The 
employer certifies to the player that his work was a fair 
return for wages paid. The employee-player, on the basis of 
this certification, signs his name to the identical written certi 
fication. In this manner the amateur spirit is sometimes vio 
latcd by technical provisions. Consequently there is a large 
body of student and alumni opinion that, instead of there 
being written provisions for salaried jobs as accompaniments 
of su7nmcr ball, there should be written provisions against 
salaried jobs as incidental accompaniments of summer ball. 

Fourth, the Alumni and Local Citizens 

The alumni and local citizens are responsible for arranging 
and providing the jobs which supply the salaries for summer 
baseball players. There has developed considerable sentiment 
against the whole job arrangement and it is to I)e hoped that 
these alumni have learned (and some of them have learned) 
their lesson and with a broader patriotism and a deeper college 
loyalty are now more concerned with the amateur standards of 
Alma Mater than with getting crack TTnivcrsity players on 
their home team. 

Fifth, the Amateur Situation in America 

A fundamental and responsible factor has been the vague 
ness of the meaning of the term amateur. There is not a college 
in America of high athletic ideals that has not been in travail 
for this very matter of amateur sport. What is professionalism, 
what are expenses, where shall the line be drawn against 
organized ball, shall amateur play be limited to teams of the 
home town, what shall be the requirements about outside jobs, 
are all questions involving limitations not clearly defined. 

A Personal Word 

Mr. Editor, if I may be allowed a jiersonal word at the con- 
clusion of an attemptedly impersonal and impartial news- 
story, it is this: whatever the cause, however manifold and 
complex the causes, however unconscious the University is of 
deliberate wrong, whether it inheres in the committee's written 
provisions for jobs, or in the nature of the job arrangement. 

or in the individual interpretations of the work done, or in 
the uncertainty of the amateur ideal, or in all these things, 
the result is that tlie University suffers in her own mind from 
a situation against which in !ier conscious regulations and in 
her unconscious tendencies she has long set her face. Let us 
all, committee and players, faculty and students, alumni and 
citizens, all join the Southern Conference, in the letter and in 
the spirit with such a burning sense of our own athletic stand- 
ards that no man or set of men will dare to liring them in 

E. P. G., '09. 


Not that Faiicett picked up a fumbled ball and ran 
for a touchdown, thereby winning: for the State 
College the second victory over the University in 
two years, but that Carolina was unable to score after 
getting twice within the enemy's five-yard line, is 
the saddest memory connected with the game in Ral- 
eigh October 20. The seven of State College was not 
so bitter a pill as the zero of Carolina. The first could 
justly be called a piece of bad luck, a fluke ; but the 
second was an indication that the University team did 
not possess that essential deadly virtue known as the 
final punch. 

All through the first half of tlie game Carolina was 
dominant. Lowe and Johnson executed forward passes 
brilliantly, and these two and Morris made handsome 
gains around the ends. It seemed that the most the 
State College could hojie for was not to win a victory 
but only to stave off defeat. 

A moment in the first part of the third quarter 
changed the whole aspect of the battle. Lowe, from 
near his own goal line, went around State's right end 
for a ten-yard gain, was tackled fiercely by Homewood, 
and dropped the ball. It rolled forward into Faueett's 
hands. He picked it up and ran for a touchdown. 
From the time he laid hand on it until he planted it 
over the line not a Carolina man got within fifteen 
yards of him. It was all over almost before the 
liuge crowd knew what was happening. This was 
the only time State had the liall inside of Carolina's 
forty-yard line during the entire game. 

During the rest of the second half it was a see-saw 
performance. Neither team got near the other's goal. 
Toward the last, Carolina, knowing that to take wide 
chances was the only possible way to score, attempted 
spectacular forward pa.sses. Botli passing and catch- 
ing were done skilfully, but watchfulness and good 
tackling on the part of State ki>pt the gains down to 
a few yards. 

On one of the two occasions when Carolina was near 
her opponent's goal, a forward pass, Lowe to Johnson, 
was attempted on the fnurth down. It was completed, 
but Johnson was tlirown for n.i gain. The other time 
the ball was carried beyond State's five-yard line Lowe 
tried a goal from field, but the kick was blocked. 

It is idle to deny that thus far the season has been 
disappointing. Carolina won from Wake Forest 21 
to 0, lost to Yale 34 to 0, and then disagreeably sur- 
prised its supporters, who confidently expected a vic- 
tory, by breaking even with South Carolina, 7-7. But 
there are more games to come. Unquestionably there 
is splendid material on the squad, and the spirit of the 
men could not be better. With the ground-gaining 
capacity the team has shown, and with its record of a 
stubborn defense, it has a good chance yet to be put 
dovsm as a winner. 




111 eouimemiiioi-atioii of the 12Sth anniversary of 
the laying of tlie cornerstone of the Old East Building, 
alumni associations held meetings and banquets on 
October 12 in many localities iu North Carolina and 
other states. The meetings this year were more numer- 
ous than ever before and a splendid spirit of loyalty 
to Alma Mater ran through all of them. The Review 
records herewith brief accounts of the meetings which 
were held : 


The Stanly County Alumni Association was organized at a 
meeting held in Albemarle on October 12. W. L. Mann, '06, 
was elected president and H. C. Turner, '16, was elected 
secretary A committee consisting of G. B. B. Reynolds, G. A. 
Keap and H. C. Turner was appointed to send greetings to the 
University. Another committee consisting of Dr. T. P. Nisbet, 
J. H. Mclver, and Wade Denning was appointed to arrange 
for a banquet durbig the Christmas holidays. The new asso- 
ciation will strive to unite closely Carolina 's sons in Stanly 


Thirty or more loyal sons of Carolina held an enthusiastic 
banquet at the Battery Park Hotel, Asheville, on the evening 
of October 12. R. R. Williams, president of the Buncombe 
County Alumni Association presided, and in the course of the 
evening remarks were made by practically all of the alumni 
present. The Buncombe alumni take keen interest in all 
affairs pertaining to Alma Mater, and the county is represented 
by a large group of students in the University. Plans were 
made for another banquet during the Christmas holidays at 
which the students will also be present. 


Says W. T. Polk, '17: "Twenty of the old CaroUna men 
now living in Boston and Cambridge, known as the Harvard- 
Tech Alumni Association, informally got together in one of 
the dining rooms of the Parker House in Boston Tuesday even- 
ing, October 11. They celebrated the University's birthday, 
wished themselves back in Chapel Hill (still believed by all 
of us, I suspect, to be the best place in the world), and did 
a vast amount of speech-making. ' ' Those present were : J. T. 
Pugh, S. E. Carrington, E. V. Patterson, Dr. C. S. Venable, 
A. T. Castelloe, R. F. Crouse, H. B. Black, B. M. Ross, Jr., 
A. M. Coates, W. T. Polk, L. O. Gregory, G. T. Boyd, J. D. 
Shaw, Hervey Evans, L. G. Cooper, I'rank Hooker, M. C. S. 
Noble, Jr., J. T. Krumpelmann, C. M. Hutchins, and L. N. 
Morgan. R. F. Crouse presided as toastmaster and highly en- 
tertaining talks were made by the alumni. Plans were laid for 
a more closely knit organization and for another dinner in the 


Featured by an address from Professor W. S. Bernard, of 
the University faculty, the Mecklenbury County Alumni Asso- 
ciation held one of the most successful banquets in its history 
on the evening of October 12, at Charlotte. Rev. W. A. Jenkins 

presided as toastmaster and the speakers other than Mr. 
Bernard included Judge James S. Manning, of Raleigh; J. E. 
Swain, of Asheville; A. C. Kerley, of Morganton; Dr. W. H. 
Frazer, President of Queens College; W. T. Shore, Brent S. 
Drane, Jolin A. McRae, Richard \oung, and F. 0. Clarksou. 
Professor Bernard paid tribute to the splendid work done by 
Charlotte organizations and patriotic bodies in the campaign 
of a year ago. He sjioke particularly of the self-help students 
in the University, aud pointed out that practically half of the 
students in the University are self-help students. Two hundred 
and tifty students applied for jobs in Swain Hall to earn their 
board when only fifty eight could be employed. He asked the 
co-operation of the alumni particularly at the present time in 
hclpuig needy boys and girls to secure a higher education. 
A resolution presented by F. 0. Clarkson was passed, expressing 
thanks to Governor Morrison for fostering and to the General 
Assembly for passing the appropriations made some few months 
ago. Another resolution presented by John A. McBae was 
adopted, favoring the establishment by the University of a 
four-year medical school. A committee was appointed to work 
on this proposition. Officers were elected: Dr. Otho B. Ross, 
'05, president; M. R. Duuuagau, '14, vice-president; Nathan 
Mobley, '20, secretary aud treasurer. Three honorary members 
were elected: Dr. W. H. Frazer, Col. Wade H. Harris, and John 
R. Purser. The other honorary members of this association 
are W. C. Dowd, Sr., Archibald Graham, and J. Lenoir Cham- 
bers. The Mecklenburg County Alumni Association numbers 
300 or more alumni. 


Hearing an address by President H. W. Chase, and voting to 
establish a fund for aiding deserving Durham County boys to 
pay their way through the University, the Durham County 
Alumni Association held a banquet at the Y. M. C. A. in 
Durham on the evening of October 11. Dr. Foy Roberson, 
president, called the meeting to order and introduced Judge 
K. H. Sykes, who acted as toastmaster. Invocation was asked 
by Rev. M. T. Plyler. General Julian S. Carr was the first 
speaker. General Carr indulged in reminiscences and assured 
the alumni of his great love always for Alma Mater. Twelve 
diplomas from the University are in the Carr family. John 
Sprunt Hill, of the building committee, related in some detail 
the work of this committee as it proceeds with the task of 
practically doubling the physical plant of the University. 
Major L. P. McLcudon made a strong plea for having the 
State's educational system conducted from a centralized agency 
located at the University. Semator Elmer Long, formerly of 
Graham, and Abbott Lloyd, recently returned from China, 
expressed their pleasure at being present. W. B. Umstead 
made an effective plea for assistance to the self-help students 
in the University. President Chase made an excellent talk 
to the alumni. He dealt with University problems from many 
angles, pointing out that the chief business of the University 
is the making of real men. He made an effective plea for 
maintaining the spirit of faith the State has in the University. 
Resolutions were passed, assuring President Chase of the un- 
divided support of the Durham alumni, thanking Dr. Foy 
Roberson for the service he rendered the association as presi- 
dent, favoring the motion of R. O. Everett for a lighted boule- 
vard from Durham to Chapel Hill, and establishing a self-help 




fund. Officers were elected: Judge E. H. Sykes, '99, president; 
J. L. Morehead '03, vice-president ; C. M. Carr, '05, secretary ; 
T. C. Worth, '02, treasurer. 


Chowan County 's loyal group of Carolina alumni celebrated 
the birthday of Alma Mater on the evening of October 12 with 
an informal supper, served by the home economics department 
of the Edenton high school. Reminiscences of the old days on 
the Hill were recounted but chiefly the interest centered upon 
the new University and the increased part she is to play in the 
life of North Carolina. The Chowan County alumni have an 
abiding faith in the University of the future. F. P. Wood, '16, 
was elected president; E. D. Dixon, '10, was elected secretary; 
and J. H. Conger, '18, was elected treasurer. 


The Cumberland County Alumni Association held the most 
enjoyable and profitable banquet in its history on the evening 
of October 12 at the Myrtle Hill Tea Boom, Fayetteville. J. 
Bayard Clark, presiding as toastmaster, allowed no dull moment 
to exist. The principal speaker of the evening. Prof. F. P. 
Graham, of the University faculty was introduced by R. W. 
Herring. Mr. Graham, says Secretary E. S. McNeill, ' ' made 
a simple yet eloquent ' University talk ' that went straight to 
the hearts of his hearers and stirred up therein a deeper and 
more devoted spirit of loyalty to their Alma Mater. ' ' Among 
the other speakers were Major D, C. Absher and Capt. S. C. 
Cratch, of Camp Bragg, and J. S. Manning, Jr., of Ealeigh. 
The association approved the tentative constitution for the 
General Alumni Association as carried in the October number 
of the Alumni Review and voted to award sweaters to the 
members of the local high school football team. Oificers were 
elected: Geo. M. Rose, '67, honorary president for life; Claud 
W. Eankin, '07, president; T. D. Rose, '10, vice-president; E. 
S. McNeill, '09, secretary; J. Ecid Crawford, '13, treasurer. 


Alumni residing in the counties surrounding Florence, S. C, 
have formed the Pee Dee Alumni Association. This new organi- 
zation was perfected at a banquet given to his fellow alumni 
on the evening of October 10 by F. L. Willcos, '92, of Florence. 
E. D. Sallenger, '02, of Florence, was elected president, and 
A. L. M. Wiggins, '13, of Hartsville, was elected secretary. 
Numbers of staunch Carolina men are included in this new 
association. Eesolutions were passed at the banquet expressing 
the pride of the alumni in the progress that is being made by 
the University and predicting ' ' for their Alma Mater a career 
of usefulness unsurpassed by that of any other university in 
this land of free institutions. ' ' 


Featured by an address from Hon. Walter Murphy, '92, of 
Salisbury, champion many times over of the University cause 
in the past thirty years and veteran of many general assem- 
blies, the Guilford County Alumni Association held its annual 
banquet at Park Place Church, Greensboro, on the evening 
of October 11. Mr. Murphy started with the constitutional 
provision in 1776 and in an interesting manner reviewed the 
whole history of the University with relation to State aid, 
down to the present time. H. B. Gunter presided, and new 
officers were elected : C. L. Weill, '07, president ; O. C. Cox, 
'09, vice-president; McDaniel Lewis, '16, secretary and treas- 
urer. The association voted to present to the high school 
library two volumes of Dr. Battle's "History of the Univer- 
sity." The committee on higher education will continue to 
function, C. L. Weill, C. E. Wharton, Capus Waynick, H. B. 
Gunter and W. S. Dickson. 


J. Cheshire Webb, of the Hillsboro Alumni Association, which 
last year sent out a clarion call over the State in the campaign 
for adequate funds, writes: "Our Grand Old President , Major 
John W. Graham, was over at the Hill having the degree 
of Doctor of Laws conferred on him and then, too, numbers 
of our men as Masons were over there laying the cornerstone, 
so that it was impracticable to hold a formal meeting, but we 
met together on the streets and sent a telegram of greetings. 
I sometimes fear that we, your nearest neighbors, like the 
children of the light-house keeper are so close to your protecting 
walls that we may seem uneonsious of the rays of your kindly 
light which quickens hope in the heart of the mountain lad of 
Cherokee and the widow 's son of Currituck. But just let some- 

thing happen to your stock of oil and you will find us working 
like blazes for a new supplv. We are 100 per cent for 
V. N. C. " 


No regular meeting of the Lincoln Countj- Alumni Associa- 
tion was held on October 12 but a few of the alumni got 
together and commented on the growth and prospects of Alma 
Mater. A telegram of greetings was sent to President Chase. 
The regular meeting of the association will be held during 
the Christmas holidays. A. L. Quickel, '95, is president of 
the association and K. B. Nixon, '05, is secretary and treas- 
urer. Six students from the Lincolnton high school are in the 
freshman class in the University. 

New Orleans 

Carolina alumni of New Orleans held a luncheon on October 
12 at the Chess, Checkers and Whist Club. Under the leader- 
ship of Eev. A. E. Berkeley, '00, as toastmaster, the alumni 
present had a jolly time. Carolina's future of service to State 
and nation was spoke of in glowing terms and reminiscences 
were indulged in. M. P. McNeely writes: "We held up many 
familiar University figures for memorial inspection and passed 
on them all favorably. Rev. W. G. Harry, '13, is pastor of my 
church here. He is an enthusiastic Carolina man and is draw- 
ing the boys of this city together in reverence for old Caro- 
lina. ' ' 


The Granville County Alumni Association held its annual 
meeting on the evening of October 12 in the offices of the 
chamber of commerce at Oxford. J. W. Horner, president, 
presided over the meeting and brief talks were made by a 
number of the alumni. The old spirit that permeates campus 
life at the University was revived and all members pledged 
themselves to a hearty spirit of co-operation with Alma Mater. 
Officers were elected: A. W. Graham, Jr., '12, president; J. 
W. Hester, '08, vice-president; F. W. Hancock, Jr., '16, secre- 
tary and treasurer. 


One hundred alumni attended the rousing banquet of the 
Wake County Alumni Association held at the Bland Hotel, 
Raleigh, on the evening of October 13. Hon. Josephus Daniels 
acted as toastmaster, and the principal address was delivered 
by Prof. F. P. Graham, of the University faculty. Mr. Graham 
brought from President (Ihase greetings to the alumni 
assembled and made a splendid talk in behalf of the constant 
support of the alumni to the institution, to the end of a greater 
University. Brief speeches were made by Eev. I. Harding 
Hughes, Associate Justice W. P. Stacy, Dr. Z. M. Caveness, 
Judge J. Crawford Biggs, Judge E. W Winston, Dr. R. H. 
Lewis, and Hon. J. Bryan Grimes. Says the News and Observer: 
"Each recalled experiences of his college years and pledged 
anew his loyalty to the University. ' ' Officers were elected : 
Dr. Z. M. Caveness, '03, president; G. H. Andrews, '03, vice- 
president, and E. B. House, '16, secretary and treasurer. The 
Wake County Alumni Association is one of the largest and 
most active in the State. 


Writes W. E. Price, '19: "Thirty enthusiastic alumni met 
in Reidsville on the evening of October 11. After a banquet, 
Toastmaster W. E. Dalton called the meeting to order and 
the program was undertaken. After discussion committees were 
appointed who should be responsible for securing funds for 
any Rockingham County boy at the University in need of 
funds. Plans were made for a banquet during the Christmas 
holidays. The constitution and by-laws of the association were 
read and ajiproved. The chairman was named as a committee 
of one to express the heartiest congratulations of her Rock- 
ingham sons to Alma Mater at the end of her most glorious 
year and at the beginning of an even more glorious one. W. R. 
Dalton, '07, was re-elected president and L. H. Hodges, '20, 
was re-elected secretary. ' ' 


The Richmond County Alumni Association held its meeting 
at Rockingham on the evening of October 8, The meeting was 
strictly for business purposes. A substantial loan was author- 
ized for a local self-help student in the University. Plans 
were perfected for holding a banquet during thei Christmas 



holidays with the students as honor guests. Greetings were 
extended the alumui of North Carolina State College and the 
alumnae of North Carolina College. T. C. Leak, '05, is 
Ijresident of the association; W. N. Everett, Jr., '11, is vice- 
president, and Isaac S. London, '06, is secretary-treasurer. 


The Rowland .-Vlumni Association held its annual banquet 
at the Hotel Hemy, Eowlaud, on the evening of October 11. 
Dr. J. McN. .Smith, president, served as toastmaster and the 
speakers included il. L. Veasey, J. F. Sinclair, and W. E. 
Lynch. The Eowlaud alumni are always active in behalf of 
Alma Mater. 


The Iredell County Alumni Association held an enjoyable 
banquet at Uray's Cafe in Statesville ou October 12. Rev. 
G. V . Tilley, president, presided, and talks were made by 
Uorman Tiiompsou, J no. G. Lewis, J no. A. Scott, Jr., F. A. 
Sherriil, and Lr. S. W. Hotfmau. L. W. McKesson, Phar. '03, 
was elected presiaent; J as. Anderson, iid, was elected secre- 
tary; and JJr. S. \V. Hotiman, Phar. '04, was elected treasurer. 
Tliese otucers together with Uorman Thompson and Rev. G. V. 
Tilley compose tiie executive committee. Carolina spirit and 
traditions nave many strong suj)porters in Iredell County. 


A reorganization meeting and bauquet of the Anson County 
Alumni iissociatioii was lieid at Wadesboro on October Hi and 
the attaii' was a rousing success. W. K. Boggan presided as 
toastmasier and aduresses were made by all present. Dr. W. 
L. Aicixinnou, 01, was elected president and B. Vance ileury, 
'12, was elected secretary, 'i'ne association plans to further 
all Carolina inieresis in Anson County. 


Alumni of Washington, I). C, spent a pleasant evening to- 
gether on October 1;^ at; tne Cosmos ciuo. 'iuree visiiiug aiunini 
ivere present, C. W. Briles, of Oklahoma City, W. A. Darden 
and A. A. McJ^ay, of Annapolis. Lach alumnus gave a brief 
life story of himself and ilie alumni all voiced tueir joy at the 
spleuuid prospects wnich he ahead of the University. The 
alumni plau in ilie future to hold meetings frequently, perhaps 
as often as once a month. _ Officers were elected; E. i". Jlartley, 
'yy, president; J. A. Gilmer, 'yy, vice-president; K. W. Tur- 
lington, '11, secretary and treasurer. The officers together with 
I)r. Geo. M. Ruffin, Dr. B. O. E. Davis and Dr. Wade H. 
Atkinson, are members of the executive committee. Alumni 
present at the banquet other than those mentioned above were: 
lion. Homer L. Lyon, R. T. Wyche, W. E. Hearn, G. L. Tabor, 
Major Juo. A. Parkei', J. D. Easoii, Jr., V. F. Williams, G. L. 
Davis, W. B. Bland, L. A. Moore, F L. Hurley, R. W. Pulliam, 
and W. E. Wiles. 


The Wendell Alumni Association held its annual banquet on 
the evening of October 12 at the Hotel Morris, Wendell. There 
were present: F. E. Hester with Mrs. Hester, E. H. Moser with 
Mrs. Moser, L. R. Clark with Mrs. Clark, J. E. B. Davis, P. 
C. Brantley, W. H. Rhodes, W. R. Noweli, and Irvin Laugley. 
All of the alumni made brief talks and the main themes were 
higher education, the University's needs, and methods for co- 
operation on the part of the Wendell alumni. J. E. B. Davis, 
'H9, was reelected president; E. H. Moser, '12, was elected 
vice-president; and F. E. Hester, 'Oti, was re-elected secretary. 


The New Hanover County Alumni Association held its annual 
meeting at the Y. M. C. A., in Wilmington, on October 12. In 
the absence from tlie city of C. C. Covington, president. Dr. 
J. G. Murphy presided, and the meeting was declared one of 
the best held in years. Major W. A. Graham suggested that 
the association sponsor this year a series of lectures in Wil- 
mington by members of the University faculty. His sugges- 
tion was acted on favorably by the association and a committee 
was appointed to work out the details. Marsden Bellamy asked 
the CO operation of the alumni in the plan of the Rotary Club 
to bring the Carolina Playmakers to Wilmington in January. 1. C. 
Wright asked the continuous licarty support of all the alumni 
to tlie securing of adequate funds for the projjer development 
of the University in all lines. Eumiett H. Bellamy, represen- 
tative in the General Assembly, recounted the work of the 
Legislature in the appropriations made the early part of this 
year. J. C. Hobbs suggested that the association hold monthly 

meetings and this suggestion was adopted as the plan for the 
future. Other speakers included Louis Goodman, J. B. Hill, 
Dr. J. B. Cranmer and Dr. Julian Moore. Officers were elected: 
Dr. J. G. Murphy, '01, president; J. C. Hobbs, '01, vice-presi- 
lent ; H. M. Solomon, '11, secretary and treasurer. 

"■ Winston-Salem 

Tlic For-syth County Alumni Association at its meeting on 
October 12 elected Rev. Douglas Rights, '13, president for 
the ensuing year and H. G. Hudson, '10, secretary. Burton 
Craige, retiring president, presided, and important business was 
transacted as follows: it was voted to establish an annual 
scholarship of value sLxty dollars to pay the tuition of some 
worthy student in the University; committees were appointed 
to co-operate with the University in the interest of athletics, 
music, dramatics and other activities; Dr. H. E. Hondthaler 
was asked to draft an expression of appreciation and esteem in 
commemoration of the life and services of the late loyal 
alumnus, Walter Thompson; plans were laid for a rousing ban- 
quet of alumni and students to be held during the Christmas 
holidays. The Forsyth group of alumni numbers 250. 


Work has recently been finished on Memorial Hall 
to change its acoustics in such a waj^ as to make it 
serviceable the year round as an auditorium. To af- 
fect this much desired end it has been necessary to 
cut down the highly excessive sound reverberation 
from four and four-fifth seconds to the usual absorp- 
tion period of one and one-fifth seconds. 

In setting about the solution of the problem it has 
been necessary to substitute as far as possible sound 
absorbing materials for the marble tablets, liard 
finished ceilings, and extensive glass windows. This 
has been done by covering a large part of the ceiling 
between pilasters with hair felt one inch thick over- 
laid with burlap, by closing and overlaying the large 
openings in the top of the ceiling, and by covering 
the aisles and other large areas of the floor with cork 
carpet — a method which has been successfully em- 
ployed in the Wake county court house and the Church 
of the Good Shepherd in Raleigh. 

As soon as this program is completed the hall will 
be lighted and heated and used for chapel, and here- 
after chapel attendance will be required of the three 
lower classes while seniors and members of the pro- 
fessional schools will be urged to attend. 

Although the lighting and heating have not been 
completed as yet, the hall was used at the formal 
opening and on University Day with results alto- 
gether satisfactory. After forty years it has been 
fully redeemed and becomes usable in a thoroughly 
satisfactory way. 


Inasmuch as the present class athletic field has 
been taken as the site for the four new dormitories 
authorized, a new field is being prepared to the east 
of Emerson field. During the summer the trees have 
been cut and cleared away, and the new quarters are 
ra])idly being put in readiness for tise. 

The appointment of Hon. A. W. McLean, of Lum- 
berton and Washington, D. C, to serve as chairman 
in North Carolina for the Woodrow Wilson Founda- 
tion was recently announced by Franklin D. Roosevelt, 
of the national committee in charge of the popular 
fund for endowing an annual award in ex-President 
Wilson's name. 




The following messages from Carolina's sons and 
daughters scattered throughout America and other 
countries were received by President Chase on Uni- 
versity Da.y : 

The Washington Alumni Association, meeting tonight, sends 
Alma Mater cordial greetings and congratulations on the 
splendid progress of recent, years and tlie unprecedented oppor- 
tunity of the immediate future. We are confident that the 
Carolina spirit will meet the challenge of opportunity and 
press forward to new and greater achievements. — E. W. Tur 
lington, Secretary, Washington, D. C. 

Bertie County was represented at the founding; at the 
cornerstone laying; at the re-opening in 1875. It renews its 
love for Alma Mater and sends its largest representation of 
students to the present term — Francis D. Winston, 1879, presi- 
dent, Windsor. 

We join in best wishes and congratulations to our Alma 
Mater on this her birthday. Although a great distance away 
we are constantly mindful of her great development and in- 
fluence. We are fervently praying that she will beat Virginia 
this year. — Jas. W. Morris, Jr., '12, W. Raleigh Petteway, '13, 
Rachel Summers, '13, Tampa, Fla. 

With sentiments of patriotism and with appreciation of the 
high standard our University has set and the enlarged service 
to all the people rendered under your wise and forceful leader- 
ship, I wish for both length of days and continued prosperity. — 
A. W. Graham, New York City. 

Congratulations and best wishes from Richmond County 
alumni. We are standing behind you in every movement for 
the enlargement and extension of our University and the edu- 
cation of all our people. Splendid meeting held last night. — 
Richmond County Alumini. 

Carolina men at George Washington University send greet- 
ings to their Alma Mater on her birthday. May the magnitude 
of her past accomplishments be surpassed only by the achieve- 
ments wrought in the new day now dawning for alumni and 
students. — Walter Wiles, Washington, D. C. 

The Mecklenburg County Alumni Association sends love and 
best wishes to the University on her birthday and expresses 
confidence in the great State of North Carolina upon the laying 
of the cornerstone to day. — W. A. Jenkins, president, M. R. 
Dunnagan, secretary, Charlotte. 

The Dallas Club of U. N. C. alumni sends its affectionate 
greetings and best wishes to Alma Mater on her one hundred 
and twenty-eighth birthday. — Chas. C. Cobb, John M. Avery, 
Cameron B. Buxton, Wm. H. Duls, Ralph C. Spence, R. F. 
Williams, F. L. Euless, Dallas, Texas. 

I am thinking of Carolina and her birthday tomorrow just 
as when I was on the campus and took part in the celebration 
of that occasion. None of her sons is more anxious to be 
present than I am, especially when I am closer this year than 
usual. For the coming year the University has my very best 
wishes for all the big things she has imdertaken. — Winnie 
McGlamcry, Winthrop College, Rock Hill, S. C. 

On this anniversary of the University my heart turns to dear 
old Chapel Hill and fills with genuine pride at the University 's 
plienomenal growth and acliicvements and at the deep confidence 
inspired in the hearts of the people of the State. — Zebulon 
Judd, Auburn, Ala. 

We a committee of tlie first Alumni Association of Stanly 
County send our hearty congratulations to our Alma Mater 
on this her 128th anniversary and wish with her other sons 
for a greater and better University for the Old North State. — 
G. D. B. Reynolds, C. A. Reap, H. C. Turner, Albemarle. 

Loyalty, devotion and enthusiasm for continued and greater 
success for their Alma Mater fill the hearts of one hundred 
Gaston County alumni of the University. God bless our 
mother. — A. E. Woltz, president ; W. P. Grier, acting secretary, 

Chatham County alumni send greetings upon this one hundred 
and twenty eighth anniversary and pledge continued loyalty ami 
support to the University. — Walter D. Siler, president; D. L. 
Bell, secretary, Pittsboro. 

Thirty loyal alumni of Chowan County send greetings ami 
good wishes to their Alma Mater. Though one hundred and 
twenty-eight years old may .she continue to be fruitful and 
multiply. — Joe R. Nixon, secretary, Edenton. 

The H.arvard-Tech Alumni Association sends greetings to 
Alma Mater and congratulates her upon her achievements. We 

prophesy an even more glorious future. — Floyd Crouse, presi- 
dent; W. T. Polk, secretary, Cambridge, Mass. 

The Buncombe County Alumni Association sends hearty greet- 
ings to Alma Mater. We will celebrate University Day with 
largely attended banquet tonight. — Buncombe County Alumni 

The alumni of New Orleans send greetings to Alma Mater 
on her one hundred and twenty eighth birthday. We are having 
a birthday party at the Chess Clulj. — Alfred R. Berkeley, M. P. 
McNeely, W. G. Harry, Committee. 

The Iredell County Alumni Association sends affectionate 
greetings and hearty congratulations to its Alma Mater and 
best wishes for her continued prosperity. — G. V. Tilley, presi- 
dent; S. W. Hoffman, secretary, Statesville. 

The alumni of Rowland held a banquet tonight celebrating 
the 128th anniversary. We send best wishes for the most suc- 
cessful j'ear in the history of our Alma Mater. — Dr. Jas. MeN. 
Smith, president; J. Frank Sinclair, secretary, Rowland. 

Hearty congratulations with best wishes for greater spiritual 
and physical growth. I am always there in spirit. — Bobbie 
Wunsch, Monroe, La. 

Roanoke Rapids alumni send affectionate greetings to Alma 
Mater. We are giving four scholarships this year. — C. A. 
Wyche, president; L. N. Taylor, secretary, Roanoke Rapids. 

Sampson County alumni send greetings and best wishes to 
their Alma Mater today. — Ghevis Kerr, Clinton. 

Greetings to the new University. As she grows in size may 
she continue to grow in usefulness to our people. — Hillsboro 
Alumni Association. 

The Alumni Association of Lenoir County sends greetings 
to Alma Mater on her birthday. — Eli J. Perry, president, 

Regret that I am detained here by pressing matters. Wish 
the University a great day. — J. Bryan Grimes, Raleigh. 

The faculty and students send cordial greetings and best 
wishes to the University. — J. I. Foust, president N. C. College, 

DeRossett, Cooper and Powell send hearty congratulations, 
and good wishes to the President and to the University. — 
Montevideo, Uraguay, S. A. 

We send best wishes to our Alma Mater on this her birth- 
day. — W. H. Butt and J. S. Babb, Puerto, Mexico. 

Best wishes for the most successful year in the University's 
history. — J. W. Umstead, Jr., Tarboro. 

Love and greetings from Granville County Alumni Associa- 
tion to Alma Mater on her 128th birthday. — Jas. W. Horner, 
president, Oxford. 

Greetings to Alma Mater on her hundred and twenty-eighth 
birthday. — J. V. Whitfield, Havana, Cuba. 

Greetings and all good wishes to Alma Mater from Greens- 
boro alumni. — C. R. Wharton. 

Best wishes for continued welfare of the University. — Chas. 
Baskerville, New York City. 

The members of '21 in Greensboro send greetings. — C. W. 
Phillips, W. L. Blythe, A. L. Purrington, C. T. Leonard. 

Cumberland County Alumni Association sends greetings to 
Alma Matei-. — Claude W. Raukin, secretary, Fayetteville. 

Best wishes to the greatest University in the South. — E. M. 
Coulter, Athens, Ga. 

Heartiest greetings of the Caldwell County Alumni Associa- 
tion to Alma Mater on this her great anniversary. — W. C. 
Suddreth, secretary, Lenoir. 

Greetings to Alma Mater on her birthday. I often see alumni 
over her. — Robert Madry, Paris, France. 

The Wake County Alumni Association sends love and greet- 
ings to Alma Mater. — Henry M. London, secretary, Raleigh. 

Anson County Alumni Association sends greetings. — W. L. 
McKinnon, president, Wadesboro. 

Edgecombe alumni send greetings. — H. C. Bourne, secretary, 

Greetings and best wishes. — Forsyth County Alumni Asso- 

The Benson Alumni Association sends greetings and felieita 
tions. — J. D. Morgan, president; J. Ralph Weaver, secretary, 

P. B. Stem, "07, one time first saeker on the varsity 
and now with the Gary Tobacco Company, Incor- 
porated, writes from Constantinople that lie has re- 
cently been on a six weeks' trip to jMacedonia. 


Plans for the Carolina- Virginia 
Football Game 


This year's animal fodlball game between the University of Nortli Carolina and the 
University of Virginia will be played on Thanksi>iving Day. November '24, on Emerson 
Field. Chapel Hill. It will begin at two o'clock. 


Reserved seats are sold at $2 each. Application blanks, which have been mailed to all 
the alvmmi on the University's list, should be returned, when filled out, to Charles T. 
Woollen, graduate manager, accompanied l)y checks payable to the I'niversity Athletic 
Association. Applications will be filled in the order in which they are received. 


The concrete stands on Emerson Field seat 2,500. The temporary wooden stands will 
seat 3,000. There will be standing room in the space behind the west goal. 
One section of the concrete stand is reserved for trustees and for the Governor and his 
stafi', and another for former Varsity athletes. The latter, in ordering tickets, should 
state on what team they played. Their applications for seats in the special section should 
be received not later than November 15. 


The new hard-surface road from Durham is sure to be open by Thanksgiving Day, 
except for two bridges near the Chapel Hill end. Whether these will be completed 
in time for the game is yet in doubt. But, even if they are not, there will be temporary 
wooden bridges to afford a safe passage. In Chapel Hill ample provision for parking 
will be made. 


It is planned to run special trains from a number of cities. The railway ticket agent in 
each city will be able to give information about this. 


A buffet luncheon will be served at Swain Hall from 12 to 1:30 P.M. The fraternities 
will entertain their alumni and friends of tlieii- alninni. 


Rest rooms for ladies will be fitted out in the Peabody building. No provision for sleep- 
ing accommodations will 'be made. The University and the village arc alreadj' over- 


Police from Raleigh, Greensboro and Durliam will be in service at Cliaprl Hill foi' lln' 
da\-. to lii'lp handle the crowds and preserve oi'ilci'. 


The Referee will be Paul P. Magoffin, of Michigan, and Ibc Umpire E. J. Donnelly, of 




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

Board of Publication 

The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication: 

Louis R. Wilson, "99 Editor 

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

Hendtrson, "98; AV. S. Bernard, '00; J. K. Wilson, '05; Louis 

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

ChanibLTS, '14; R. \V. Madry, '18. 

E. R. Rankin, '13 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies $0.20 

Per Year 1.50 

Communications intended for the Editor and the Managing Editor 
should be sent to Chapel Hill, N. C. All communications intended for 
publication must be accompanied with signatures if they are to receive 


Entered at the Posloflfice at Chapel Hill, N. C, as second class 



At the meeting of the Executive Committee of 
the Trustees on September 23rd, an exchange of 
properties was effected between the University and 
the Methodist Church whereby the University secures 
the southern portion of the present Methodist Church 
lot for the exchange of frontage on Franklin Street 
out of the Seaton M. Barbee property which the 
Universitj- has recently acquired. The purpose of 
the exchange is to make possible a suitable building 
for the prospective new Methodist Chui-ch, and at 
the same time afl'ord amjile protection to the Uni- 
versity proi^erties. 

It is the intention of the church to proceed at 
once to the drafting of plans with a view to starting 
the building by June of next year. The program 
as contemplated calls for the raising of .$2U,000 by 
the local Methodist Church, contributions from the 
Church Extension Funds of the North Carolina and 
Western North Carolina conferences of $60,000, and 
a contribution of $20,000 from the General Church 
Extension Board of the Methodist Episcopal Church, 
South. In addition to that, the local church and 
the two conferences concerned are to raise $50,000 
through popular subscription among the Methodists 
and friends of the church within and without the 

The new building will be of double imit type, 
one imit serving for auditorium and church pur- 
poses, and the other for social and instructional 
purposes. This development is in line with the plan 
that is being carried out in a number of states 
where conferences are placing at state universities 
institutional churches adequate to serve the religious 
needs of the student body and the university com- 

In a similar way the North Carolina Baptist 
State Convention is projecting a fine institutional 
church on a newly acquired lot on the west side 
of Columbia Street on the site of the old Roberson 
Hotel. Rev. Charles E. Maddry, Secretary of the 
State Convention, has recently had plans drawn by 

H. L. Cain, of Richmond, and the building will 
be gotten under way during the first half of 1922. 
The plans call for a splendid auditorium, niimerous 
Sunday school and instructional rooms, together 
with adequate facilities for the social entertainment 
of the students and townspeople. 


The following men have been initiated by the fra- 
ternities and junior orders since the openmg of the 
University : 

SlGM.4. Alpha Epsilon — Weldou Williamson, of Asheville; 
Robert Dardeii, of Wilmiugtou, aud Arthar Loudon, of Pitls- 

Delta K.\ppa Epsilon — John T. Gregory, of Salisbury; 
John Ambler, of Asheville; John ZollicoHer, of Henderson; 
William H. Holderness, of Tarboro; Scott Parham, of Hender- 
son, and William T. Leggett, of Tarboro. 

Alpha Tau Omega — Jbretney Smith, of Asheville; Blackburn 
Johnson, of Gastonia, and William S. Tyson, of Greenville. 

Kappa Sigma — Bernard Wright, of Greensboro; Charles Nor- 
fleet, of Wmstou-Salem ; Cary Page, of Philadelphia, Pa.; 
Rouutree CrisiJ, of Kinstou, and Henry Lineberger, of Belmont. 

Sigma Chi — W. Edwin Dunn, of Kiuslon; William de R. 
Scott, of Graham; Lawrence Thomas, of Greensboro; William 
Jones, of High Point; Baxter GiUon, of Concord; E. H. 
Brown, of Concord; Robert A. Johnson, of Asheville; Pred 
Toms, of Asheville; James Lee, of Mt. Olive, Hammond 
Griftith, of Asheville. 

Sigma Nu — Ernest Preston Mangum, of Kiuston; William 
T. Dixon, of Kinstou, and Eugene B. Hardin, of Wilmington. 

Sigma Pi Epsilon — Seymour Johuson, of Goldstioro; Charles 
Aycock, Jr., of Pautego; Russell Starues, of Asheville; Joseph 
Sevier, of Asheville, Harry Field, of Aslieville. 

Theta Chi — J. B. Reitzel, of High Point. 

Beta Psi — Robert L. Gray, of Newport News, Va. ; Al 
Johnson, of Rocky Mount; David Jackson Cooper, of Hender- 
son; Edgar Newby, of Hertford; Dick Cozart, of Wilson; 
Charles McNairy, of Kiuston, aud Thomas Jacocks, of Tarboro. 

Beta Theta Pi — J. Vance, of Winstou-Salem; Charles 
Sievers, of Winston-Salem; William Wheeler, of Chapel Hill; 
George Patton, of Darlington, S. C. ; Alexander Cooke, and 
Robert Wooten, of Mount Olive. 

Kappa Alpha — Tliomas H. Woodard, of Wilson; Liviug- 
ston Ward, of New Bern, and John Purser, of Charlotte. 

Phi Delta Theta — Wiiiton Green, of Wilmington; Harold 
Griftith, of Weudell; Marcus Wilkuison, of Winston-Salem; 
P. Bouey, of Goldsboro, aud Conrad B. Lemly. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — B. E. Coggeshall, Charles leemau, of 
Monroe; J. L. Kohloss, C. J. Sawyer, of Aurora; H. M. 
Taylor, of the Carolina faculty; Forrest Fulton, of Winston- 

Delta Sigma Phi — Leland Edmundson, of Goldsboro; B. A 
Boles, Allen Moore, of Charlotte, aud T. C. Speck. 

Pi Kappa Phi— S. W. Maxwell, of Charlotte ; J. W. Mobley, 
of Charlotte, aud C. E. Mason, of King 's Mountain. 

Delta Tau Delta — H. K. Reynolds, of High Point; Garland 
Coble; W. B. Waddell, of Henderson; Eugene RoUins, of Hen- 
derson; C. Y. Colcy, of Rockingham; Rolaud Eutsler, of Uni- 
versity, Va. ; Frank McGloughau, of Wilmington, and Herbert 
Gorham, of Rocky Mount. 

Kappa Pi— Cbarles E. McCollum, of Norfolk, Va.; Thomas 
Wall, of Pee Dee, and W. A. Lemmond, of Matthews. 

Order op Gimghouls — Thomas Bernard Wright, Clayton 
Giles Bellemy, Daniel Clinton Boney, and Thomas Bryce 

Order of Gorgon 's Head — James Smith Battle, Newsom 
Pittman Battle, William Lord London, David Benthner Jacobi, 
Sterling Dillon Wooten, Howard Holderness, aud Robert Henry 

Robert W. Madry, Paris correspondent of the New 
York Herald, accompanied the American delegation of 
legionnaires on their recent tour through France. Mr. 
Madry describes the welcome extended the 144 dele- 
gates as the most hearty yet experienced by an in- 
dividual or group of Americans in France. 



Union National 


Capital $200,000.00 

Surplus & Profits $252,000.00 
Resources $3,000,000.00 

We cordially invite the 
alumni and friends of the 
University of North Carolina 
to avail themselves of the fa- 
cilities iind courtesies of this 


Southern Mill 

All recent reports show an 
improvement in money condi- 
tions and in returning demand 

fur cotton goods. 

Just now is a good time to buy 

We have several very good 
offerings indeed at this time, 
at prices which should show 
good profits as the mill business 
becomes adjusted again. 
Send for special list. 

F. C. Abbott & Co. 



Phone 238 Postal Phone 

Long Di»t. 9957 


of the 



Officers of the Association 

Albert L. Co.\, '04 President 





I^hy. '92; Dr. 


II Lowis. 




Everett, '86; H 






Tillett. Jr., '09. 


— Dr. W. M. Richardson, who is the 
second oldest living alumnus of the Uni- 
versity, has changed his residence from 
Oeala, Fla.,- to 2118 Silver Street, Jack- 
sonville, Ela. 

— Col. Robert Bingham on September 20 
relinquished active control of Bingham 
Military School, Asheville, to his soii-iu 
law, Major S. R. McKie. Colonel Bing- 
ham, who is 83 years of age, is the fifth 
generation to operate the school. 


— Sylvester Hassell is the veteran editor 
of the Gospel Messenger, at Williamstou. 

— General Julian S. Carr, of Durham, 
was 76 years old October 12. The 
Charlotte Observer carried the following 
editorial on that date : ' ' Top o ' the 
mornin ' to General Carr! May the vigor 
and snap of youth continue to charac- 
terize the anniversaries of the 'first citi- 
zen' of North Carolina." 


— Former Lieutenant Governor Charles 
A. Reynolds, of Winston-Salem, was 
elected in September as chairman of the 
State executive committee of the Repub- 
lican party. 

— Thos. Gillam lives at Windsor and 
is president of the Bank of Windsor. 

— F. C. Poe is located at Rock Hill, 
S. C, where he is manager of the Roddey 
Pue Mercantile Company. 

— T. U. Stokes lives at Elk Uill, V:i., 
and is at the head of the firm of T. D. 
Stokes and Co., dealers in hats, caps, nnd 
gloves, in Richmond. 

— Among the speakers addressing the an- 
nual meeting of the North (Carolina Good 
Roads Association held in Greensboro in 
October were: R. A. Doiighton, '8.'{; 
A. M. Scales, '92; H. G. Connor, Jr., 

'97; T. C. Bowie, '99; Heriot Clarkson, 

'84, and F. O. Clarkson, 'Iti. 

Trust Department 

Of the Southern Life and 
Trust Company buys and 
sells high grade stocks and 
bonds. "We have for sale 
some especially attractive 
preferred stocks. 

Trust Department 

Southern Life c& Trust Company 

A. W. McALISTER, President. 
R. G. VAUGHN, First Vice-President. 
A. M. SCALES, General Counsel and 

Chas. Lee Smith. Ptes. Howell L. Smith. Sec'y 
Wm. Oliver Smith. Treas. 

Edwards and Broughton 
Printing Company 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Engraved Wedding Invitations, Christmas 

Cards, Visiting Cards and Conrespon- 

dence Stationery 

Printers, Publishers and 

Steel and Copper Plate Engravers 

Manufacturers of 

Blank Books and Loose Leaf 




Oldest and Strongest Bank 
in Orange County 

Capital $25,000.00 

Surplus and Profits 50,000.00 

We earnestly solicit your banking 
business, promising you every service 
and assistance consistent with safe 
banking. "It pleases us to please 

M. C. S. NOBLE. President 
R. L. STROWD, V-President 
M. E. HOGAN. Cashier 

The Fidelity Bank 

With Total Resources of Over 

Six Million 

Solicits Your Account 

Four per cent, compound 
interest on savings 

No account too small to 

receive our careful 


The Fidelity Bank 

Durham, N. C. 

— H. H. Williams, professor of philoso- 
phy ill tlie University, delivered a course 
of lectures in October at Converse Col- 
lee, .Spnrtaiiburg, S. C. 

— S. M. Gattis, of Hillsboro, solicitor of 
tlie judical district, was master of cere- 
monies at the exercises of the laying of 
tlie cornerstone at the University on Octo- 
lier 12. 

— Editor .Josephus Daniels carried an in- 
teresting feature editorial in the News 
mid Observer for October 16, entitled 
' ' University Day at Chapel HUl. ' ' 


— Clem G. Wright, of Greensboro, pres- 
ent member of the General- Assembly, 
has a son in the sophomore class of the 
University, T. B. Wright. 
— H. L. Fennell is engaged in the auto 
accessories business at Wilmington. 


— Gilliam Grissom has been appointed by 
President Harding as United States In- 
ternal Revenue Collector for North Caro- 

— W. K. Boggan is clerk of superior 
court for Anson County at Wadesboro. 

— H. A. London is engaged in the insur- 
ance business at Charlotte. 
— Mev. I. W. Hughes is rector of the 
Church of Holy Innocents at Hender 

— F. M. Harper, formerly superintendent 
of the Athens, Ga., schools and later 
superintendent of the Raleigh schools, is 
district agent for the Provident Life 
and Trust Company, with headquarters 
in Raleigh. 

— C. W. Toms, vice-president of the Lig- 
gett and Myers Tobacco Company, is 
located at 212 Fifth Avenue, New York 
City. Before entering the tobacco busi- 
ness a number of years ago, he was 
superintendent of tlie Durham schools. 

— J. R. Williams jji-actices law at Clay- 

— H. D. Ledbetter is secretary of the 
Ledbetter Manufacturing Company, cot- 
ton manufacturers of Rockingham. 

— J. H. Bridgera, Law '91, lawyer of 
Henderson, was recently appointed re 
ceiver for tlie Henderson Water Com- 

— James P. McNeill practices law at 
Florence, S. C. He is a former presi 
dent of the Scottish Society of America. 
— B. G. Vaughn, president of the Ameri- 
can Exchange National Bank, Greens- 
boro, is also president of the American 
Southern Motors Corporation, of Greens- 

The Young Man 

who prefers (and most young men do) 
styles that are a perfect blend of 
novelty and refinement has long since 
learned the special competency of this 
rlotbi's shop. 

Pritchard-Bright & Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Asphalt Roads 
and Streets 

Durable and Economical 

If you are interested in streets or 
roads we invite you to inspect our 
work. See the Asphalt Highways built 
by us recently: Rocky-Mount-Nash- 
ville Highway, Raleigh-Cary Highway, 
Durham toward Hillsboro, Durham 
toward Roxboro, Greensboro to High 
Point, Guilford County, Gibsonville 
Road, Guilford County, Archdale Road, 
Guilford County, Thomasville Road, 
Guilford County, Guilford Station Road 
and many others. This work speaks for 

A representative will visit you and 
supply any information or estimates 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 
Engineering and Contracting 

Home Office: Oxford, N. C. 
327 Arcade Building Norfolk, Va. 

1002 Citizens Bank Building 

Raleigh. N. C. 

American Exchange National Bank 
Building Greensboro. N. 0. 









other well known brands of 
Smoking Tobacco, Cigarettes 
and Chewing Tobacco. 

Our brands are standard for 

The^ speak for themselves. 


The Pride of Greensboro 

North Carolina 's largest and 
finest commercial and tourist 

300 Rooms 
300 Baths 

Thoroughly modern. Absolutely 
fireproof. Large sample rooms. 
Convention hall. Ball room. Ad- 
dition of 100 rooms completed 
September 1, 1920. 

W. H. Lowry Cabell Young 

Manager Asst. Manager 

boro. The latter corporation is engaged 
lu the manufacture of automobiles. The 
"Vaughn" is a recent model placed ou 
the market by this corporation. Mr. 
\aughn attended the thirtieth year re- 
union of the class of '91 last commence- 

— Walter Murphy, of Salisbury, has a 
son in the University, Spencer Murphy, 
of the class of 1925. 

— Fred L. Willcox, of Florence, S. C, 
has a son in the University, Edgar Lloyd 
Willcox, of the class of 1925. 


— Dr. Douglas Hamer practices medicine 
at McColl, S. C. One son, Douglas 
Hamer, Jr., is a student and another 
son, Alfred Hamer, is an alumnus of 
the University. 

— E. Payson Willard is president and 
manager of the Willard Bag and Manu- 
facturing Company, importers and manu- 
facturers of jute goods, at Wilmington. 
E. Payson Willard, Jr., is now a student 
at the University in the class of 1923. 


— Thos. .J. Wilson, III, son of Dr. Thos. 
.1. Wilson, Jr., '94, University Registrar, 
is instructor in French in the Univer- 

— Will Lipscomb Whedbee, son of Judge 
H. W. Whedbee, '94, of Greenville, has 
entered the University, in the class of 


— E. T. S. Steele has "been for a number 
of years engaged in coal mining at Wil- 
liamsport, Penn. 

— L. C. Brogden is with the State de- 
partment of public instruction as State 
supervisor of rural schools, at Raleigh. 
Mr. Brogden has been engaged in school 
work since his graduation from the Uni 

— Dr. D. R. Bryson, of Bryson City, was 
recently elected vice-president of the 
Tenth District Medical Society. 
— .1. LeGrand Everett, cotton manufac 
turer of Rockingham, has a son in the 
University, LeGrand Everett, Jr., of the 
class of 1923. 

— .J. Sam White, of Mebane, is .secretary 
and treasurer of the White Furniture 
Company, one of the leading furniture 
manufacturing companies of the South. 
— W. H. Woodson, of Salisbury, present 
senator from Rowan County, has en- 
tered his oldest son in the University, 
W. H. Woodson, Jr., class of 1925. 
— E. C. Gregory, of Salisbury, has two 
sons in the University, ,Tohn T. Gregory 
and E. C. Gregory, Jr. His oldest son, 
Lee Overman Gregory, was graduated 
from the University last June and is now 
in the Harvard Law School. 

Vanstory 's 
Snappy Clothes 

for llie 

College Man 

Society and 

Stein Block 


for the 

young and 

those who stay 


'Oanstory Clothing Co. 

C. M. McKnight, Pres. and Mgr. 

Premier Quality 

for all 


Alex Taylor & Co. 


26 E. 42nd St., New York 





Our New Fall 

in men's clothes are now com- 
plete. CAROLINA men are 
given a cordial invitation to 
call in and inspect onr offer- 
ings of latest models and fine 
textures from fashionable 
clothes makers. A full line of 
gents' furnishings is alvrays 
on hand. 

Taylor Co. 

Durham, N. C. 


As Qood as the Best 

Over eighty per cent of our busi- 
ness is mail order 

May we send you a price list? 


BOX 242 

— H. L. Godwin, Law "96, former con- 
gressman from the sixth district, and 
M. M. Jernigan, '21, practice law at 
Dunn, under the firm name of Godwin 
and .Jernigan. 

— C. W. Yates is secretary of tlie C. W. 
Yates Company, book dealers and sta- 
tioners, of Wilmington. 
—Col. W. B. Lemly, United States Ma- 
rine Corps, is now located at Philadel- 
phia. His address is 1100 South Broad 


— Dr. G. P. LaBoque, a native of Kin 
ston, practices his profession, medicine, 
in Richmond, Va. 

— Charles Whedbee, Law '97, of Hert 
ford, has a son in the University, Silas 
Whedbee, of the class of 1923. 
— The lotla Clay and Mica Company 
was incorporated recently by A. W. Man- 
gum, '97, of Franklin; F. A. Gudger, 
'98, of New York City; and H. A. 
Gudger, '04, of Asheville. Mr. Manguni 
is located at Franklin and is in charge 
I if the mines and properties of the com- 

— Dr. P. E. MePadyen, Concord physi- 
cian, was elected recently to the presi- 
dency of the Seventh District Medical 

— G. S. Ferguson is now engaged in the 
jiractice of law at Greensboro as a mem- 
ber of the firm of Biekett, Manning and 
Ferguson. For the past two or three 
years Mr. Ferguson was located at Wash- 
ington, D. C, as general counsel for the 
Newport News Ship Building and Dry 
Dock Company. 

— William Starr Myers, professor of 
politics in Princeton University, is giv- 
ing a course of lectures before the Gen- 
rral Staff, Army War College, Washing- 
ton, D. C, on the subject, "National 
Government and International Affairs. ' ' 
— W. D. Leggett Is postmaster at Tar- 
boro and is interested in farming in 
Edgecombe County. He has a son in 
the University in the class of 1924, W. 
T. Leggett. 


— E. E. Sams, of Kinston, superintend- 
ent of schools for Lenoir County has a 
son in the University in the class of 
1925, John Robert Sams. Mr. Sams was 
I'onnected for several years witli the State 
department of education at Raleigh. 
— R. H. Lewis, Jr., is secretary and 
treasurer of the Oxford Cotton Mills, at 

— B. S. Busbee, of Raleigh, has a son 
in the University, Simons Clarkson Bus 
hee, of the class of 1925. 
— Dr. G. E. Newby, physician of Hert- 
ford, has a son in the University in 
the class of 1924, G. E. Newby, Jr. 




The most popular Cigars 
at Carolina 

1. L. Sears Tobacco Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Rawls-Knight Co. 

' 'Durham 's Style Store 

We extend a special invita- 
tion to our Chapel Hill friends 
to visit our store and viewr 
what's new in Spring and 
Summer wearing apparel. 

Fashion's very latest styles 
in Coats, Suits, Dresses and 
Smart Millinery. 

Beautiful Silks and Woolen 
Dresses in the most appealing 

All the new weaves in cot- 
ton and w^oolen goods, silks, 
duvetyn, plush. Large line of 
silk and cotton hosiery. The 
home of Lady Ruth, Crown, 
Modart and Binner Corsets. 
Centemeri Kid Gloves and 
Ashers Knit Goods. 

Mail orders promptly filled. 

Rawls-Knight Co. 

Durham, N. C. 




Delicious and Refreshing 

Quality tells the difference in 
tlie taste between Coca-Cola and 

Demand the genuine t)y full 
name — nicknames encourage sub- 

Get a bottle of the genuine 
from your grocer, fruit stand, or 

Durham Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 
Durham, N. C. 






A. E. Lloyd Hardware 



All kinds of hardware, sporting 

goods, and college boys' acces- 


Geo. W. Tandy, Manager 


— S. W. Kenney, of Windsor, is register 
of deeds for Bertie County. His son, 
Stephen Kenney, is a member of the 
c-hiss of 1924 in the University. 
— S. P. Cooper is president of the Har- 
riett Cotton Mills and the Henderson Cot- 
ton Mills at Henderson. With more 
than 100,000 spindles, these two com- 
panies are the largest manufacturers of 
ring spun hosiery yarn in the world, 
A. A. ZoUicoffer, '11, is secretary of 
both companies. David Jackson Cooper, 
son of S. P. Cooper, is in the class of 
1024 in the University. 
— Dr. A. R. Winston, physician of Frank- 
linton, saw service in the World War 
as lieutenant colonel in the medical 
corps. He served as regimental surgeon 
of the 120th Infantry, and received a 
citation for especially meritorious and 
conspicuous bravery in the battle of the 
Hindenburg line. He was awarded by 
the King of England the Distinguished 
Service Order, an honor awarded only 
three times in the American army and 
only eight times in the allied armies. 


H. M. Wagstaff, Secretary 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. E. J. Wood, physician of Wilming- 
ton, contributed an interesting article to 
the Xews and Observer on October 16, 
entitled "A Wilmington Doctor in Lon- 
don. ' ' Dr. Wood returned recently from 
an extended stay in London. 
— Announcement has been made by C. G. 
Hill, secretary and treasurer, that the 
Amazon Cotton Mills, of Thomasville, 
will double their f:iiiai>ity in the near 

W . S. Bern.uid, Secretary 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Mangum Turner has been practicing 
law in Wilmington since he received his 
license in 1907. He has a son, Mangum 
Turner, Jr., who is twelve years old. 
— Charles G. Rose, of Fayetteville, is 
division counsel for the Atlantic Coast 
Line Railroad. 

— J. E. Gnnt, of Burlington, is general 
manager of the Jewell Cotton Mills Com- 
pany, at Jewell, Ga. 

— Graham Woodard is general manager 
"f the Conteutnea Guano Company, at 

J. G. Murphy, Secretary 
Wilmington, N. C. 
— A. H. Bynum is located at Rock Hill, 
S. C, where he is general manager of 
the Rock Hill Grocery Company, whole- 
sale and retail dealers in groceries. 
— P. H. Brooks, lawyer of Smithfield, 
is .judge of the county recorder's court. 


Clothiers, Tailors, Furnishers and 







China, Cut Glass and 

General line Sporting Goods 
Household Goods 

Dependable goods. Prompt 

Service. Satisfactory 





Eastman Kodaks and Supplies 
Nunnally's Candies 

The place to meet your friends when 
in the Capital City 


Cross ^ Linehan 

Leaders in Clofliiiig and 
Gents' Fitrnisliings 


ff^hat is 

It is that indefinable 
something about you 
that your friends think 
of when they see your 

Now is the time for 
you to have your name 
engraved on your own 
individual Christmas 
Card. A most care- 
fully selected assort- 
ment to select from is 
now on display at 


"7/ it's good, we have it" 

Seeman Printery Christmas 



The Rernl Shaving Stick 

, J «•»««« ■ a,» » *• « » K8 • ■ ■■ 

• «»»»' 
»■&■*» ».ei-r 


There's no comparison.— 
In hot "water or cold; 
In hard "water or soft. 

FOR that luxurious moist lather that means an 
easy shave — there's nothing like Colgate's 
Shaving Stick, and in the "Handy Grip " there's 
nothing like it for Convenience and Economy. 

Putting a Colgate "Refill" into the "Handy Grip" 
is easy and simple — just a couple of turns, and 
it is screv^red in firmly. The soap itself is threaded. 
There is no waste. 

Colgate's Shaving Stick not only produces the 
most soothing lather for the average man but it 
is a little more economical than cream. As we 
make all three, we can give you this impartial 


Dept. 212 

199 Fulton Street, New York 

The metal "Handu Grtp 
conlaining a trial size stic^ 
of Colgate 's Shaving Soap, 
senlforl Oc. [Vhenthelrial 
stic/^ is used up you can 
bu\j the Colgate 'Refills," 
threaded to fit this Grip. 
There are 350 shaixs in a 
Colgate Shooing Stick — 
double the number you can 
get from a tube of cream at 
the same price. 



Perry-Horton Shoe Co. 

S]]ecial Agents for Nettletou aud 

Hurley Shoes for Men, and 

Cousins and Grover Shoes 

for Women 




Bijou Theatre 





Open from 11 A.M. Until 11 P.M. 



Communicate with me re- 
garding your needs for monu- 
ments or tombstones. Will 
gladly forward catalogue upon 





students' Ili-aiUjUurters for f'oun- 
taiii Drinks and Smokes 

.\t;i-nts for BLOCK'S CANDIES 

He is chairman of the Smithfield board 
of school commissioners. 
— J. F. Post, Jr., is assistant secretary 
of the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, at 
Wilmington. Mr. Post has been with 
this railway system for twenty-one years. 
— The engagement of Miss May Hume, 
of Asheville, and Dr. James Edward 
Mills, Ph.D. '01, of Edgewood, Md., has 
been announced. Dr. Mills, until re 
ceutly in the faculty of the University 
of South Carolina, at Columbia, is now 
technical director of the Edgewood Ar- 
senal, at Edgewood, Md. Before going 
to South Carolina, Dr. Mills was located 
at Chapel Hill and was in the University 


I. P. Lewis, Secretary 

University, Va. 

— Quentiu Gregory, '1)2, is president of 

the Bank of Halifax, and F. H. Gregory, 

'04, is cashier. 

— J. L. Burgess is State botanist with 
the North Carolina department of agri- 
culture at Ealeigh. He has a son who 
will enter the University next year. 
— Dr. J. E. Lowery is a physician of 
Rak'igh with offices in the Citizens Na- 
tional Bank Building. His specialty is 
the diseases of the stomach. 


N. W. Walkee, Secretary 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— T. B. Peirce is cashier of the Home 
Savings Bank, at Durham. 
— B. H. Bridgers is associated with the 
Cement Products Company, at Wilming- 

— George W. Graham, Jr., is engaged in 
the Hour milling business at Charlotte. 
— C. C. Bobbins is vice-president and 
superintendent of the Piedmont Mills 
Company, manufacturers of hosiery aud 
hosiery yarn at High Point. 


T. P. HiCKERSON, Secretary 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— S. T. Peace is president of the Kirst 

National Bank of Henderson. 

— W. F. McCanless, formerly supei'in- 

tcndent of the Jonesboro seliools, is a 

graduate student in the University. 

— G. G. Thomas is engineer of bridges 

for the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad and 

is located at Wilmington. 


W. T. Shore, Secretary 

Charlotte, N. C. 

— Irving C. Long is connected with the 

Cone Export and Commission Company 

at Greensboro. 

— J. B. Robertson, of Concord, is superin 
tendent of public instruction for Ca- 
litirrus County. 


Wixston-Salem. N, C. 

A drug store ooinplete in all respects 
located in the heart of Winston -Salem 
and operated by CAROLINA men, 
where up-to-the-minute service is main- 
tained, and where Alumni and their 
friends are always especially welcome. 

JAS. A. HUTCHINS, Manager 

The Royal Cafe 

University students, faculty mem- 
bers, aud alumni visit the Royal 
Cafe while in Durham. Under 
new aud progressive management. 
Special parlors for ladies. 


Budd-Piper Roofing Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Distributors o( JOHNS-MANSVILLE 

Asbestos Shingles and Roofing 

Contractors for Slate, Tin, Tile, Slag 
and Gravel Roofing 

Sheet Metal Work 





Excellent Service 

Courteous Treatment 




The Carolina Man's Shoe Store 


High Grade Shoes with Snap 
and Style 

Carr-Bryant Boot 4r Shoe Co, 

106 W. Main Street Durham. N. C. 


Jeweler and Optometrist 

Model Laundry Co. 

Expert Laundry Service 

Gooch's Cafe 

Anything to Eat 


We carry the best shoes, Edwin 
Clapp, Howard and Poster, and Hey- 

Expert fitters — A cordial welcome 
awaits you. 
107 W. Main St. Durham, N. C. 



Invites the patronage of CAROLINA 
Alumni and assures them of a hearty 
welcome. Excellent service at reason- 
able rates. 

Phone 423 Easy Terms 



109 West Chapel Hill Street, "Five Pointa" 
Durham, N. C. 


Offers txceptional opportunities to those 
desiring training in the fundamental 
principles of business. 

Write for catalogue and full partic- 
ulars to 

Mrs. Walter Lee Lednum, President 

— E. H. Leggett lives at Scotland Neck 
and is engaged in farming in Scotland 

— N. A. Townsend, member of the pres- 
ent General Assembly from Harnett 
County, practices law at Dunn, a mem- 
ber of the firm of Clifford and Town- 

— Dr. S. B. Boone practices medicine in 
his home town, Jackson. 


Maj. J. A. Parker 

Washington, D. C. 
— I. S. London is editor and proprietor 
of the Post Dispatch, at Rockingham. 
— W. B. Love, lawyer of Monroe, is 
chairman of the board of trustees of 
tlie Monroe public schools. 
— J. M. Armstrong is president of the 
Armstrong Motor Company, at Maxtou. 
— T. E. Brown is vice-president of the 
Atlantic Tobacco Company, wholesale 
dealers of Wilmington. 
— Louis T. Moore, formerly a newspaper 
man, is secretary of the Wilmington 
Chamber of Commerce. 
— Victor L. Stephenson, in college days 
editor-in-chief of the Tar Heel, more 
recently of the staff of the Charlotte 
Observer and the New York Evening 
Post, is now with the Worcester Tele- 
gram, at Worcester, Mass. 
— Julian S. Miller, editor of the Char- 
lotte News, delivered two addresses in 
Statesville on October 21, one before the 
Statesville Merchants Association and the 
other before the Statesville Kiwanis 


C. L. Weill, Secretary 
Greensboro. N. C. 
— Kay Dixon, a native of Gastonia, is 
vice-president of the United States Trust 
Company, at Jacksonville, Fla. 
— R. L. Meares, of Wilmington, until 
recently manager of the Armour ferti- 
lizer plant, is now engaged in the in- 
surance business in the firm of Lord and 

— J. B. Aycock is a member of the 
mercantile firm of Aycock Bros. Com 
pany, at Fremont. 

— Roby C. Day is field manager for 
the Keystone View Company and is 
located at 3210 North Broad Street, 

— Charles J. Katzenstein practices law 
in New York City with offices at 115 

— W. M. Crump is operating the Vance 
Cotton Mills at Salisbury. 
— C. S. Eastridge is located at Clifton, 
where he is a merchant and farmer. 
— John M. Robinson is a lawyer of Char- 
lotte and is referee in bankruptcy. 

J. F. Pickard Store 


Opposite Campus 

Electric Shoe Shop 

Expert Shoe Repairing 



A. D. GANNAWAY, Manager 

Campbell-Warner Co. 



Phone 1131 




C. H00.(, 




school an 

experience in 
d college build- 

The Peoples National Bank 


Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

J. W. Fries, Pres. W. A. Blair, V.-P. 

N. Mitchell, Cashier 
J. M. Dean, Assistant Cashier 

Dillon Supply Co. 

Machinery, Mill Supplies 



G. Bernard, Manager 
Corcoran Street Durham, N. C. 




Jlluninj Coyalty fund 

One for all, and all for one" 


A. M. SCALES, "92 
L. R. WILSON, '99 
W. T. SHORE, '05 
J. A. GRAY, '08 

Do You Feel the Old, Old Longing? 

To do something to show your appreciation of Alma 
Mater and help her in her great work for the youth 
of the nation? If so 


And do at least one of the following important things: 

1. Put the News Letter, the President's report, the Tar Hrcl, The Bcviciv, the Extension 
Bulletin — one -or all — in the school or town library and hand copies of them to the local 

2. Tell the teachers and club women and others interested in special study to send their 
names to the Director of Extension for information concerning correspondence courses and 
club study programs. 

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

4. Take out an insurance policj', preferably on the endowment plan, for $1000 to $5000 
with the Alumni Loyalty Fund as beneficiary. 

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

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

7. Endow any one of the fourteen unendowed sections of the library. Or give a lump 
sum for the inunediate purchase of boooks. 

Tear this oif and mail it to J. A. Warren, Treasurer. 

University of North Carolina Loyalty Fund: 

I will give to the Alumni Loyalty Fund $ 

payable of each year; at which time please send notice. 


I reserve the right to revoke at will. 








The Selwyn Hotel 


Fireproof, Modern and Luxurious 


H. C. Lazalere, Manager 


Office Furniture. Machines and Sup- 
plies. Printers and Manu- 
facturers of Rubber 

Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirty-three Years Raleigh's 
Leading Clothiers 

Snider-Fletcher Co. 


110 W. Main St. Durham, N. C. 

flowers for all Occasions 



Broadway Theatre 



Kubanks Drug Co. 

Aftenfs for Nunnally's Condiea 

Paris Theatre 



Orchestra Orchestra 

— W. L. Manu, lawyer of Albemarle, is 
president of the recently organized Stan- 
ly County Alumui Association of the 

— Concord_ alumni who are charter mem- 
bers of the recently organized Rotary 
Club of Concord include : Dr. S. W. 
Rankin, '07, physician; A. R. Hoover, 
'02, hosiery manufacturer; W. H. Gib 
son, '01, lumber manufacturer; and L. T. 
Hartsell, '96, lawyer. 
— Claude W. Rankin has been for a 
number of years one of the leading 
spirits in the Cumberland County Alumui 
Association. He was elected president of 
this association at the meeting held on 
October 12. He is engaged in the in- 
surance business at Fayetteville. 
— W. H. Royster, formerly instructor in 
Greek and Latin in the University, is 
engaged in the manufacture of candy 
at Raleigh in the firm of A. D. Royster 
and Company. 

— Fred B. Stem, of the Gary Tobacco 
Company, Inc., Constantinople, writes 
that he has just returned from a six 
weeks ' trip to Macedonia. He must 
have heard the cry of ' ' Come over to 
Macedonia and help us. ' ' 


M. Robins, Secretary 
Greensboro, N. C. 

— Dr. B. C. Williams practices his pro- 
fession, medicine, at Wallace. 
— E. N. Snow is secretary and treasurer 
of the American Southern Motors Cor 
poration at Greensboro. 
— E. 0. Randolph is professor of geol- 
ogy in the Texas A. & M. College, at 
College Station, Texas. He was in 
Chapel Hill the past summer as a mem- 
ber of the faculty of the University 
Summer School. 


O. C. Cox, Secretary 

Greensboro, N. C. 

— Bernard O 'Neill is manager of the 
Broadfoot Iron Works, at Wilmington. 
— W. B. Jermau is assistant treasurer 
of the Virginia Trust Company, at Rich- 
mond, Va. 

— J. H. Little is a sales engineer for 
the General Electric Company. His ad- 
dress is 311 W. 8th Street, Charlotte. 
— John W. Umstead, Jr., is a moving 
spirit in the Kiwanis Club at Tarboro. 
He is secretary and treasurer of the 
Umstead Insurance Agency, general 
agents for the Jefferson Standard Life 
Insurance Company. 

— John A. Moore, after ten years spent 
in Montana and Kentucky, has returned 
to his home state and is now principal 
of the Morganton high school. 

Main Street Pharmacy 

Durham, N. C. 

Ol)e University 4^ress 

ZEii P. CouNoiL, Mgr. 

Printing, Engraved Cards 






Makers oi 



Greensboro, N. C. 


Rooms $1.50 and Up 

Cafe in Connection 




Quick Lunch Counter and Dining 

Rooms $ 1 .00 and Up 


Near the Depot 
N. C. 

.1. R. DoNNELL, Prop, and Manager 
\^ _ /J 


Stiuleuts arid Faculty Headquarters 
for duetts, and E. & W. Shirts, Ral- 
ston and Walk Over Shoes, Sure-Fit 
Caps. Hole-proof and Phoenix Hose. 
M. Moses Tailored Clothing, General 




Agency Norris Candy The Rexall Store 
Chapel Hill, N. 0. 



— W. L. Currie has been connected for 
several years with the legal department 
of the Carolina Power and Light Com- 
pany at Raleigh. 

J. E. Nixon, Secretary 
Edenton, N. C. 
— John M. Reeves is a member of the 
cotton goods commission firm of Reeves 
Brothers, at 55 Leonard Street, New 
York City. 

— Dr. J. T. McKinuey is a specialist 
in diseases of the eye, ear, nose and 
throat, at Roanoke, Va. 
— T. D. Rose is manager of the Rose 
Bonded Warehouse Company, at Fayette- 

— C. C. Brown is a member of the firm 
of the Brown Tobacco Company, whole 
sale dealers at Sumter, S. C. 
— A. C. Pickard is manager of the .T. F. 
Pickard store, Chapel Hill. 
— W. W. Meares, Jr., is connected .-ls 
teller with the Planters National linnk 
at Rocky Mount. 

— David L. vStruthers, formerly of Wil- 
mington, has accepted a position as high- 
way engineer for Gaston County and is 
now located at Gastonia. 
— J. E. Millis is secretary and treasurer 
of the Piedmont Mills Company, manu- 
facturers of hosiery and hosiery yarn at 
High Point. 

I. C. MoSEK, Secretary 

Asheboro, N. C. 
— C. E. Menefee is assislant manager of 
the Bellwill Cotton Mills at Wilmington. 
— C. M. Cooper is secretary and treasurer 
of the Farmers Leaf Tobacco Company 
at Henderson. 

— K. B. Bailey is engaged in banking 
in his home town. Elm City, as cashier 
of the Bank of Elm City. 
— L. F. Ross is secretary and treasurer 
of the Home Building Material Co., Ashe- 

■ — Fred S. Wetzell is engaged in the cot- 
ton yarn commission business at 400 
Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 
— Eev. Fred L. Lineberger, a native of 
Gaston County, is pastor of the Lutheran 
Church at Logansport, Indiana. 
■ — Dr. D. B. Bryan is serving this year 
as head of the department of education 
in Wake Forest College. 
— Gilmer A. Jones, Franklin attorney, 
is solicitor of the 20th judicial district. 
— W. H. Powell has been engaged in the 
practice of law at Whiteville since leav 
ing the University. He is a member of 
the firm of Lewis, Powell and Lewis. 
— G. W. Rhodes has forsaken banking 
for his first love, school teaching. He 
was formerly cashier of the Bank of 
Newport, but is now superintendent of 
the Robersonville schools. 


J. C. LoCKHART, Secretary 
Raleigh, N. C. 

— H. H. Jarret, Jr., is a member of 
the firm of Sullivan and Jarrett, man- 
ufacturer' representatives for machine 
tools, with offices at 324 Hurt Bldg., At- 
lanta, Ga. 

— Cale K. Burgess, Raleigh attorney, 
was reelected in August as adjutant for 
the North Carolina department of the 
.\merican Legion. 

— Dr. D. R. Murchison practices his pro- 
fession, medicine, in Richmond, Va. 
— H. H. Hargrett is engaged in the prac- 
tice of law at Tifton, Ga. He is a 
former mayor of the city. 
— John C. Whitaker is employment man- 
ager of the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco 
Company, at Winston-Salem. 
— H. L. Parish is manager of the Elec- 
tric Supply and Equipment Company, at 

— P. H. Gwynn, Jr., superintendent of the 
Reidsville schools, has been commissioned 
to organize the Reidsville Rotary Club. 
— Dr. T. E. Wilkerson is a physician 
with offices at 404 Merchants National 
Bank Building, Raleigh. He and Miss 
Jessica Taylor were married on June 
15 at Johnson City, Tenn. 
— C. E. Teague was recently elected 
superintendent of schools for Lee County. 
He will fill this position in connection 
with his duties as superintendent of the 
Sanford schools. Mr. Teague spent ten 
weeks the past summer in special worlv 
in education at the University of Cali- 
fornia and in travel in the west. He 
has been superintendent of the Sanford 
schools since 1915 except for two years 
spent in the army. 

— Price Henderson Gwynn, Jr., and Miss 
Elma Mae Crutchfield were married on 
August 18 in Reidsville. They make 
their home in Reidsville, where Mr. 
G\vynn is superintendent of schools. Mr. 
G%vynn was in service as first lieutenant 
of infantry. 

— C. Walton Johnson on September 1 as- 
sumed his new duties as community boys' 
work secretary with the Portsmouth, Va., 
V. M. C. A. Except for the time wlicn 
he saw service in the infantry of the 
81st Division, Mr. Johnson has been en- 
gaged in boys' work since graduation. 
He has been located at Nashville, Tenn., 
Spartanburg, S. C, Wilmington, and 

A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary 
Hartsville, S. C. 
— Dr. G. L. Carrington, physician of 
Baltimore, Md., is located at 152.3 Lin- 
den Avenue. He was married during 
the past summer. 

— E. C. Jurney, of the CJnited Stateo 
Bureau of Soils, is engaged in making 
a soil survey map of Cherokee County 
and is located for the present at Mur- 

— E. M. Deaton is located at Salisbm-y 
where he is assistant general agent of 
the Michigan Mutual Life Insurance Com 

— J. W. Melver is connected with the 
department of publicity of the Edison 
Lamp Works of the General Electric 
Company, at Harrison, New Jersey. 
— Dr. E. M. Coulter spent the summer 
in teaching at the University of Colo- 
rado, at Boulder, and has now returned 
to his post as associate professor of his- 
tory and political science in the Uni 
versity of Georgia, at Athens. 


Oscar Leach, Secretary 

Raeford, N. C. 

— Rev. J. P. Burke is an Episcopal minis- 
ter, rector of the St. Thomas Church 
at Reidsville. 

— M. P. McNeely is at head of the 
M. P. McNcely Company, publishers rep- 
resentatives, at 570 Walnut Street, New 

— E. S. Peel practices law in William- 
ston and is mayor of the town. Mr. Peel 
saw service overseas as first lieutenant 
in the 317th Field Artillery. He was 
married a few months ago. 
— Lenoir Chambers, assistant professor 
of Journalism in the University and di- 
rector of the University News Service for 
the past two years, has resigned this posi- 
tion and is now on the staff of the 
Greensboro News. 


D. L. Bell, Secretary 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

— Edward Yates Keesler and Miss Anne 

Dewey Chambers were married on Octo 

ber 6 in Charlotte. 

— J. V. Whitfield is American Consulate 
Gcn('r:il at Havana, Cuba. 
— E, D. Edgerton is engaged in the mer- 
cantile business at Kenly. 
— Rev. A. R. Parshley is rector of Saint 
Paul 's Church, at Clinton. 
— Dr. A. McR. Crouch, specialist in the 
diseases of children, practices his profes- 
sion at Giistonia. Formerly he was 
located at Wilmington. 
— Dr. C. E. Ervin, former fullback on 
the Carolina football team, is a member 
of the regular staff of the George F. 
Geisinger Memorial Hospital, Danville. 
Pa. He has charge of the department of 
internal medicine. 

— Wilfong Waldron Clarke and Miss 
Ailene Mason were married June 17 in 




F. H. Deaton, Secretary 
Statesville, N. C. 

— J. Hay Jones is engaged in the cot 
ton business at New Bern, as a member 
of the firm of J. A. Jones Sons Com- 

— ^L. C. Hall is with the Mercantile 
Supply Company, Inc., wholesale grocers 
of Sylva. 

— F. L. Nash is cashier of the Citizens 
Bank of Rosemary. 

H. G. Baity, Secretary 

— M. B. Fowler is business manager of 
the Durham city schools. He is also 
captain of the Durham Machine Gun 
Company in the National Guard. 
— G. M. Norwood is president of the 
Geo. M. Norwood Brick Company, at Ra- 
leigh. His firm has kilns at Selma and 


W. R. Wdnsch, Secretary 

Monroe, La. 

— W. H. Stephenson has entered the law 
department of the University of Texas, 
at Austin. He will receive his diploma 
in June. Mr. Stephenson expects to 
practice law in Dallas, Texas. 


H. G. West, Secretary 
Thomasville, N. C. 
— C. M. Hazelhurst is located at Union- 
town, Pa. 

— R. E. Petree is a junior in the Atlanta 
Dental College at Atlanta, Ga. His ad- 
dress is 15 W. Harris Street. 
— John M. Gibson is associate editor of 
School, at 1.56 Fifth Avenue, New York 

T. S. KiTTKELL, Secretary 
Henderson, N. C. 
— A. B. Owens is connected with the 
dye stuffs sales department of the Du 
pont Company, Charlotte. 
— W. E. Debnam is with the First Na- 
tional Bank of Snow Hill. 


C. W. Phillips, Secretary 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— R. B. Gwynn is with the National 
City Bank, at Havana, Cuba. 
— The engagement of Miss Mary Fries 
Patterson, of Chapel Hill, and Mr. 
Samuel James Fisher, of Asheville, has 
been announced. 

— Bryce Little is engaged in the prac- 
tice of law at Wilson. 
— Miss Vera Pritchard is in the faculty 
of the Cherryville high school. 








am Ice Cream 


Durham, N. C. 


Dermott Heating 

Durham, N.C. 


Steam, Hot Water or Vapor 

Durham Home Heating 

Engineers and Contractors 



Scholarship Service 



!^ortl) (TaroUna (LoUegefor^omen 

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

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

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

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

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

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

Fall 'Uerm Opens in September 

Summer 'Uerm Begins in June 

For catalogue and other information, address 


Let Fatima smokers tell you 

Ask them at 

the big games 

Between periods, just look around 
you and see the Patima packages pop 
out. College men first "discovered' 
Fatima, years ago; and present genera- 
tions seem likewise to agree that 

else „ 





TWENTY for 25c— hut taste the difference 

.ir.oETT & MvERS Tobacco Co. 

Use Your Spare Time 

Increase your efficiency by Undying at home 
The University of North CaroUna 

Offers Eighteen. Courses by Mail 





The University is particularly anxious to serve former students of the 
University and colleges who have been forced to give up study before re- 
ceiving the bachelor's degree. The correspondence courses this year are 
adapted to the needs of such students and teachers. All courses offered 
count toward the A.B. Tell your friends about these courses. 

Write today for full information to 



■^ r 

Murphy's Hotel 

Richmond, Virginia 

(. I HE most modern, largest 
and best located Hotel in 
^chmond, being on direct 
car line to all ^ilroad 

The only Hotel in the city 
"with a garage attached. .: 

Headquarters for Carolina 
Business Men 

JAMES T. DISNEY, President 


The Big Thing 
In College 

as in life is the start. 
Start off with a life in- 
surance policy. It is 
no longer a luxury but 
a necessity to the col- 
lege man. 

First: Place protec- 
tion on your life while 
you are young and able 
to get it. 

Second: Insure your 

Third: Create early 
the habit of saving. 

You have faith in your 
State and its enter- 
prises. Well, keep your 
business at home, and 
insure with 

University Agency, Inc. 


J. W. Umstead, Jr., Pies. 
W. H. Andrews, Jr., Sec. and Treas. 


B. C. Brown I. H. Butt 

J. D. Dorsett P. A. Reavis, Jr. 

W. D. Harris 

Individual Service to Carolina 


The vohime of business during' the past three months has been 
the hu'gest by far dui'ing o'.r entire business experience. Our 
orders ha^-e come from sev i States, some of the largest from Vir- 
ginia, Tennessee;, South Ca.'-olina, Georgia and Florida. 

The second edition of our MANUAL OF SCHOOL EQUIP- 
MENT for 1921-22 is on the press and our revised Price List is 
ready for distribution. 

We shall be glad to hear from you if interested in up-to-date 
school furniture. 

Southern School Supply Company 

"The Best of Everything for Schools" 




By means of an Endowment Insurance Policy"? The volume 
of "bequest insurance" is growing by leaj^s and bounds. It's 
the safest and surest way of making a bequest. Policies from 
$250 to $50,000 may be had in the 

Southern Life and Trust Company 

HOME OFFICE "The Multiple Line Company" GREENSBORO, N. C. 

CAPITAL $1,000,000.00 




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