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Full text of "The alumni review [serial]"

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COLLECTION O F 

NORTH C A R O L I N I A N A 



ENDOWED BY 

JOHN S P R U N T PI I L L 

of the class of 1889 



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THE ROYAL L & BORDEN CO. 

Corner West Main and Market Streets DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA 

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



THE ROYALL & BORDEN CO. 



Investments of Character 

We are prepared to furnish securities which possess in high degree the fol- 
lowing essentials of a good investment: 

1. Margin of safety. 

2. Good rate of income. 

3. Stability of market value. 

4. High loan value. 

5. Regularity and promptness in payment of interest. 

6. Suitable denominations and choice of maturity dates. 

The securities we recommend are not speculative in any sense and have 
been selected with the same care we use in making other loans. 

Write for special circular and suggestions. 

WACHOVIA BANK AND TRUST CO. 

BOND DEPARTMENT 
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



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ALVMIREYIEW 




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MAY, 1920 

OPINION AND COMMENT 

President Chase — The Future South — The Southern 

State University — The University's Objective — 

Spiritually Prepared — Support Required — 

The Significance of the Debates — The 

Underwriters — A Great Conference 

PRESIDENT CHASE IS INAUGURATED 

In Presence of Large Gathering He Takes Oath of 

Office and Delivers Inaugural Address 




O 



INAUGURAL ADDRESS 
The State University and the New South 

ASHEVILLE WINS AYCOCK CUP 

Asheville High School Wins Eighth Annual Final 

Contest of the High School Debating Union 



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PUBLISHED BY 

THE ALVMNI ASSOCIATION 



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Cy Thompson Says — 

Today as Never Before 

the average man is buying Life Insurance. New insurance written by all good companies in 
lltin is equivalent to one-fourth of the total volume in force in 1918. It exceeds all the insur- 
ance in force in 1901. 

The first-chartered purely mutual American life insurance company had a glorious year. 
Its 1919 business increased nearly 90 per cent over the business of the year before. Its mortal- 
ity experience was the lowest in 51 years. 

The 1920 contracts and service carry the principle of mutuality to the logical and absolute 
limit. We offer the only perfectly mutual policy. This is a broad statement : but thorough in- 
vestigation will prove it. 

Before you contract to buy life insurance, or accept an agency contract, let us demonstrate 
what we mean by "Perfection in Protection." An opportunity awaits you. 

NEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. 

CHARTERED 1835 BOSTON, MASS. 

CYRUS THOMPSON, Dist. Mgr. 

(OPPOSITE CAMPUS) 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



THE AMERICAN TRUST CO. 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

This Company serves in all Fiduciary Relations, such as: 

Executor of Wills — 

Our experience enables us to handle estates according to the legal requirements; 

Our financial responsibility insures safety; 

Our disinterestedness eliminates family quarrels. 

Trustee by Appointment: 

Our financial connections enable us to keep funds invested to the best advantage, sn 
as to earn the largest income consistent with safety. 



Resources over $12, 000, 000. 00 



AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY 

(THE SAFE EXECUTOR) 
CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Volume VIII 



MAY, 1920 



Number 8 



OPINION AND COMMENT 



llt'iiry W. (irady, in the recent eighteen seventies 
and eighties, gave elo([uent enrrency throiighoiit 
America to the expression The New Sontii. 
President Out of the wreck of The Okl .South he saw, 
Chase and taught tlie nation to see, the mergence 

of the new. In the nineties and early 
nineteen hundreds the hite "Walter Hines Page and E. 
(JardiKM- Murphy, together with distinguished edu- 
cational leaders, fixed the attention of the nation on 
what they were pleased to term The Present South. 
The Old has forever passed. The New, as conceived 
bv Grady, has established itself and grown into The 
Present. 

On Wednesda.v, April 28th, while assuming, in the 
presence of student body, faculty, alumni, and a host 
of distinguished visitors, the duties of his high office 
as tenth president of the University of North Caro- 
lina, Harry Woodburn Chase pledged himself and 
this "ancient mother of free men" to the material 
uplniilding, the spiritual enrichment of the State 
which nourishes her and The Future South in whose 
destinies she is to play a signal part. 

nnn 

In assuming the solemn duties of his high office, at 
a moment that as truly marks the beginning of a new 

era as that ushered in by the ending of 
The Future the Civil War, an era predicted by the 
South late President Graham to be the most 

momentoiis educationally in America's 
history, President Chase pledged himself and the T'ni- 
versity, with high confidence, to the realization of 
the following splendid ideal : 

As the mind swings forward into the years which 
lie ahead, years big with destiny for the South, con- 
viction deepens that out of all this creative energy, 
this confidence and faith, there is to come something 
infinitely greater and finer than a giant essay in ma- 
terialism : that here a new civilization is to take form 
and substance, a civilization which blends into 
one harmonious and happy whole the best that is 
Southern by inheritance and tradition with the best 
that the new material freedom afl'ords. The problem 
of achieving this civilization is the problem which lies 
at the heart of Southern life today. It is a prolilem 
which is to be solved, not by the mere imitation of that 
to which men have hitherto adhered in their common 



life, by a faithful but uninspired retracing of the old 
familiar lights and shadow's, but through such a lib- 
eration of the spirits of men that, reverent but un- 
afraid, they shall catch up in their own hands the 
threads of destiny and weave them into a pattern 
richer and finer than America has yet seen. 

nnn 

The challenge of the South to the Southern State 
I'niversit.v today is that she show herself worthy of 

leadership in this great construc- 
The Southern tive enterprise, this the woi'ld's 

State University latest attempt to evolve a new and 

higher civilization. Such a chal- 
lenge she can meet by no merely perfunctory re- 
sponse. It is for her passionately and reverently to 
dedicate herself and all of herself to this great task, 
to set about it, not in the spirit which would disci- 
pline men into obedient and unthinking servants of 
some rigidly preconceived mechanical and authorita- 
tive state, which holds the lives and souls of men as 
mere instruments to its calculated ends ; but in the 
sjnrit of the democracy she serves, that spirit which 
sets men truly free to embody in ever higher and 
jiobler forms the best that is in their hopes and 
dreams and prayers. 

For such a full liberation of all men, in body, ranid 
and spirit, is the very heart of the program of de- 
mocracy. It holds, with Burke, that government is 
not for its own sake, but a contrivance of human wis- 
dom to provide for what men want, and it ndds, as 
has been finely said from this platform, the faitli that 
"with the right to live freel.v, men will live rightly ;"" 
that between what free and enlightened men really 
want and the deepest and highest interests of ihe 
democratic state there is no contradiction, but a full 
identity. Unrest and dissension within, it would hold 
that it cannot hope permanently to meet by the ini- 
l)osition of repressive authority, but that, true to its 
creed that the only control that is ultimately worth 
while is self-control, it must j)ress with new vigor its 
etfort to set men really free, not from responsibility, 
but tlirough it. 

nnn 

It is the achievement of such a responsible freed(nn 
which is the common business of education and of the 
democratic state. In siich a pro- 
The University's gram all institutions of education. 
Objective of whatever grade or name, how- 

ever founded or supported, find 
a connniin jmrpose and an aim which joins them as 
brothers each to each, and makes of all their learners 
and teachers one great couipany enlisted in the same 
high cause. 



264 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



In sueli a spirit the University eagerly and rever- 
ently consecrates the utmost of her ]iowers toward the 
upbuilding on this soil of a civilization which shall be, 
not merely prosperous, but free, and because of its 
freedom, great and enduring : a civilization which 
shall fuse in one great creative synthesis the best in 
both old and new, a civilization in which more and 
more men shall do justly, shall love mercy, and shall 
walk humbly with their God. 

A))art from the high seriousness of the ceremonial 
of dedication to this great adventure, the inaugural 
proceedings produced three profound 
Spiritually impressions. 

Prepared Of these, the tirst and by far the most 

significaut was that of the spiritual 
readiness of the University for this supreme task. 
Within the recent past her attitude to her environ- 
ment, her conception of her duty to the State and the 
nation have undergone those fundamentally essential 
changes which fit her, not merely to minister to fixed 
groups along long-established lines, but also to di- 
rect the full current of her life instantly in those di 
rections where greatest need appears. The conception 
of her function, boldly proclaimed by her late head, 
places her in the first line of preparedness to serve 
the new day. 

The second was that of unqualified recognition on 
the iiart of American educators of her fine achieve- 
ment and undisputed position of leadership among 
those institutions which will have the iirincipal jiart 
in this vast undertaking, a fact doubly attested by the 
presence and warmth of greetings of scores of repre- 
sentatives of other state and national institutions. 

The third, and of chief est concern to the alumni 
and North C!arolinians in particular, was that of the 
absolute necessity of instant and complete compre- 
hension of the material requirements of the University 
if her arm is to be sufficiently strengthened to main- 
tain her distinctive position of leadership and to 
play to the limit the beneficent part for which she is 
spiritually ready. 

nnn 

The Review has advisedly presented this third im- 
pression last because it wishes if possible to drive it 
deep into the minds of all who, with Presi- 
Support dent Chase, would have Alma Mater be 
Required the one great state university to minister 
to The Future South. To do this re- 
quires instant and complete siipport. 

First of all it means that instantly the drive which 
other institutions (with salary scales ranging a thou- 
sand or more dollars higher than the University's) 



are now making for our faculty members, must be 
answered with funds sufficient to meet the compe- 
tition. 

Again, it means that President Chase must be en- 
abled to go into this highly competitive market and 
recruit his teaching staff not with mediocrity, but 
with the highest scholarship and personality avail- 
able. 

Furthermore, it means that a building program con- 
ceived of in the terms of a billion dollar State be im- 
mediately projected that will adequately provide the 
physical foundation for this great undertaking. 

And finally, it means that all North Carolina, in a 
spirit of sympathy and helpfulness, must come not 
half-heartedly, but with full confidence, to the com- 
plete support of Alma Mater in this hour of her op- 
portimity and destiny. 

nnn 

Once more debaters from the high schools of North 

Carolina have carried through to a brilliant conclus- 

i(m a final debating contest — the 

The Significance one recently held being the eighth 

of the Debates conducted under the auspices of 

the High School Debating Union. 

The Review refers to the recent contest, admittedly 
the finest of the eight, in which the finals ranked well 
up to the average of inter-collegiate debating, not 
merely for the sake of recording the event, but par- 
tieularl.^- to point out the constructive contribution 
which the Union has consciously or unconsciously 
made to present day North Carolina citizenship. 

Within the eight years eight questions have been 
debated and thousands of North Carolinians have 
been enabled to hear clean-cut discussions of eight 
fundamental questions. When considered separately, 
their individual bearing on North Carolina citizenship 
may not have been apparent, but it has been none the 
less so. 

Woman suffrage, the first query debated, is the 
dominant subject in North Carolina today. Ship sub- 
sidies has taken on definite meaning for North Caro- 
lina through the development of ship yards in a num- 
ber of eastern Carolina cities and the projected estab- 
lishment of Southern ports. North Carolina boys 
have served in an enlarged navy and under universal 
military training laws, and have witnessed the en- 
actment of laws providing temporarily for govern- 
mental management of the railways and the settle- 
ment of industrial disputes through governmental 
agencies. Last of all, word comes that- the Loray Mills, 
of Gastonia, the largest in Gaston Coimty, have been 
]uirchased by a New England company which contem- 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



265 



plates the displaeemeut of tlir present laboi' by trans- 
ferring foreigners now resilient in New En;j,!iincl to 
the South and by bringing in others from Europe. 
Thus the subject of immigration restriction, yester- 
day only of academic interest, becomes, for Gaston, 
one of the vital (juestions of the hour. 

DDD 

The Review had quite a good deal to say in its last 
issue about underwriting worth while ideas. It re- 
turns to the subject again, not to argue 
The Under- the point further, but to report 
writers progress. 

The Raleigh Masque, tra la, will be 
properly staged in the City of the Oaks ere the coming 
of tlie frost — that is, about University Day, 1920. 
We understand that from some quarter the Woman's 
Club of that city (which is to assume responsibility 
for tlie presentation) lias been assured of a wholly 
adequate financial backing. So that matter is happily 
adjusted. 

At the same time The Review records the fact that 
an alumnu.s down in the east verj- modestly wrote 
the pi'ofessor of dramatic literature that he knew an 
alumnus who would write the necessary check. The 
modesty of the gentleman restrains us from mention- 
ing his name, but his action is appreciated a thou- 
sand fold even though someone else vmderwrote the 
proposition first. 

The North Carolina Federation of Women's Clubs 
also placed their signature on the dotted line to the 
amount of $400 to be used in sending a woman to the 
new school of Public Welfare to be established at the 
University in September. The Federation thus sig- 
nally commends the University for entering the field 
of social service and places one student on the rolls of 
the new department. 

The Universitj- of North Carolina is one of the two 
or three state universities that still demand tuition 
from native students. Therefore foundations for 
scholarships which will make easier the coming of 
worthy young men to the University are still in order. 
Late in April E. R. Buehan, 1911, of Sanford, sent a 
check for $1,000 the income from which is to provide 
a scholarship to be used by a student specializing in 
philosophy. The gift was made in memory of his late 
wife and as a tribute to his former teacher. Profes- 
sor H. H. Williams. 

So far, splendid. But the $2,000 for the University 
Press, the $1,000 or $5,000 for the library of the 
School of Commerce, the six $1,000 checks for a dozen 
fellowships in the Graduate School, and the numerous 
other checks of like denomination to be applied for 



the hundred and one things required on the campus 
but \\hich cannot be extracted from an inescapable 
deficit, why, they haven't come yet! 

nan 

Tlie campaign for a $250,000 hotel for Chapel Hill 

is in. iMessrs. Clem G. Wright, John Sprunt Hill, 

John W. I'mstead, Jr., and W. S. Rober- 

Put Ycur son have filed application for a charter 

Fist Kcrc and the machiuerj- for selecting a site, for - 

financing the proposition and for draft- 
ing plans and details of the building has been set 
running'. 

In taking ;"iis step, these four gentlemen demon- 
strated fine alumni statesmanship. They have put 
their combined fingers on a jiarticular need of the 
University, long recognized, but now distressingly 
acute. 

It is not The Review's purpose to particularize as 
to this need. It is sufficient to say that' the lack of 
such an up-to-date hostelry as is contemplated makes 
the isolation of the University for University guests, 
visitors, organizations interested in short courses, and 
institutes, conventions, etc., practically, if not abso- 
lutely, complete. No alumnus needs to be told that if 
he returns to visit his Alma Mater, either for the sake 
of communing again with her or to participate in 
planning for her future welfare, unlike the foxes 
which have holes and the fowls of the air whieh have 
nests, he has no place to lay his head. 

Here, then, in a word, is the big opportunity for 
alumni to invest in stock that will pay, yes, we mean 
it — pay. And that too, in three sorts of coin: (1) 
Actual cash dividends; (2) Opportunities for getting 
back to the campus, either for the renewal of mem- 
ories Of for constructive alumni statesmanship ; and 
( 3 ) Means wherebj- Carolina may abridge an isolation 
between herself and the representatives or organiza- 
tions of the State which she desires to serve, which is 
well nigh fatal. 

Here, gentlemen, is an idea — not a vague, anaemic, 
academic conception, but an honest-to-goodness com- 
mon-sense, business men's humdinger. The price — 
$100 a share. The time to underwrite — now ! 

nnn 

Princeton University has recently resorted to a 
novel plan of eontinuing the post-graduate education 

of its alumni. At intervals of 
How Do You about two weeks it is i-ssuing 

Like This Menu? through its professors lectures, 

the purpose of which is to keep 
the alumni abreast of the later developments in the 
various fields of college work so that new discoveries, 



266 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



new applications (if okl theories, new theories wliich 
displace those familiar to the graduate from his col- 
lege days, new developments in economics, .sociology, 
or polities, as well as in literature, history or science. 
This is most excellent — for Priucetonians who have 
pnshed their endowment campaign for fourteen mil- 
lions well on to completion. But The Review believes 
the following bill of fare should be provided Carolina 
men — particularly at this moment of Carolina's i^ress- 
ing financial need : 

(1) On March '.il the legislature of Mississippi 
passed an appropriation bill by the terms of which the 
L'niversity of that state will receive approximately 
$700,000 for buildings and equipment and over 
$300,000 for maintenance. Like Carolina, it is seji- 
arate from the A. and E. college. 

(2) The alumni association of the University of 
Georgia has begun a drive for an endowment fiunl of 
$1,000,000. 

(3) The I^niversity of Alabama has recently com- 
jileted a woman's building at a cost of $250,000 — one 
item in a building program of $1,000,000. 

(4) Within the past two weeks a North Carolina 
city school board jilaced the salary of its superintend- 
ent at $4.500 — $!)U0 more than the maximum salary 
received by membei-s of the faculty other than Kenan 
professors. 

(5) Salary scales for full professors have recently 
been annoimced as follows : Columbia University, 
$8,000 to $10,000; Harvard and Yale, $6,000 to 
$8,000; Western Reserve, $6,000 (minimum) ; Haver- 
ford College, $5,000. Stephens College (a college for 
women at Columbia, Mo.), has just elected a new 
dean at a salary of $10,000 and a professor of religious 
education (a woman) at a salary of $5,300. The 
dean is also to be provided a fund of $5,000 a year 
for educational research. The president of the Uni- 
versity of Michigan will get $18,000 in 1920-21. 

(6) North Carolina stands fourth among the forty- 
eight states in the production of crop wealth. In 
1919 it produced crop values amomiting to $683,784,- 
000. It checked out from the State Treasurer to the 
University for maintenance for the year ending June 
30, 1919, $194,166. Texas produced crops worth 
$1,076,163,000 and gave its university $839,365. 
Iowa raised $861,338,000 worth of farm products and 
stood by its ITniversity to the amount of $1,050,500. 
Illinois came third with $813,164,000 and put 
$2,056,933 into the support of the University (the 
A. & E. included) at Urbana. 



Educationally, Xorlli Carolina is facing a ])nif(iun(l 
riisis. Seven hundred of her schools failed to open 
during 1919-20 because of lack of teach- 
A Great ers. Only one-sixth of the 12,500 

Conference teachers employed had certificates indi- 
cating standard preparation, and more 
than 5,000 who taught failed to measure up to the 
minimum requii'ements laid down by the State Board 
of Examiners. 

Such was the startling story unfolded at the big 
educational conference held at Greensboro May 4 
and 5 — a conference participated in by hundreds of 
North Carolinians and far the most imjiortant held in 
North Carolina in a generation. 

The situation with which the State is confronted 
today is, in all seriousness, thoroughly alarming, and 
if it is properly met it \\ ill call for wisdom and educa- 
tional statesmansliii) not uidike that of a generation 
ago when North Carolina first woke up to the need of 
universal education. 

In this critical hour, Caroliiui must not be looked to 
in vain, either on the campus or among the alumni, 
or anywhere where her officers or sons may lead the 
wa^' or serve. 



CAROLINA WINS DEBATES 

Carolina debaters won both sides of their 1i-iangu- 
lar contest with Johns Hopkins and Washinglon and 
Lee, Mlay 1st. The ([uery was: "Resolved, That a 
system of universal military training for young men 
should be adopted by the United States." Daniel L. 
Grant, of Snead's Ferry, and Robert B. Gwynn, of 
Leaksville, upheld the affirmative against Washington 
and Lee, and T. C. Taylor, of Sparta, and John H. 
Kerr, Jr., of Warrenton, the negative against Hop- 
kins. 



Captain Beemer Harrell, of the football team, com- 
pleted in April a six weeks' spring football practice 
season. 



HAMILTON ACCEPTS WILMINGTON POST 

Oscar A. Hamilton, of the class of 1910, at pres- 
ent superintendent of the Goldsboro schools, has been 
elected superintendent of the Wilmington city sdiools 
and the New Hanover county schools. Mv. Hamil- 
ton will take up his new work in Wilmington at the- 
end of the present school year. 

Mr. Hamilton has been engaged in school work 
since his graduation in 1910. He was for several 
years principal of the Hemenway school in Wilming- 
ton. He resigned this position to become representa- 
tive in this State of the American Book Co. Later he 
became principal of the Greensboro high school, and 
one year ago he was elected superintendent of the 
Goldsboro schools. In college he was a star baseball 
player, and was captain of the 1909 team. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



2H7 



PRESIDENT CHASE IS INAUGURATED 



In Presence of Large Gathering He Takes Oath of Office and 
DeHvers Inaugural Address 



Surroiindod by a notable gatheriii"' of eduL-atioiuil 
leaders and facing 2,500 North L'aroliniaus in Mem- 
orial Hall, Harry Woodburn Chase on the afternoon 
of April 28 repeated after Chief Justiee Walter Clark 
the oath of offiee and received from (Jovernor Thomas 
W. Bickett the seal and charter now entrtisted to him 
as tenth ]iresident of the University. 

"Wherever and in whatever form it is our privi- 
lege to see the need," said President Chase after the 
Chief Justice, "I pledge the l^niversity to impartial 
and sympathetic service to the people of the State, so 
help me God,'" and raising a Bible to his lips, he 
kissed it, while the audience liroke into waves of 
applause. 

On one side of the new ])residciit on the platfurni 
as he was formally inducted into office were the rep- 
resentatives of more than 100 colleges, universities, 
and learned societies ; on the other side the members 
of the University faculty where he himself had been 
for the past 10 years. All were chid in the academic 
cap and gown, and their many-shaded hoods lent a 
fine display of life and color to the high sweep of his- 
toric Memorial Hall. Secretary .losephus Daniels, 
who presided at the dinner at night, stood just to the 
left of the new president as he took the oath of office. 

Speaking from the same platform from which Pres- 
iilent Chase delivered his inaugural address (jirinted 
elsewhere in this issue) were President A. Lawrence 
Lowell, of Harvard, President -John Crier Hibbeii of 
Princeton, and Dr. Charles R. Maim, of the General 
Staff, all of whom in their discussions of "The 
Higher Education and Its Present Task,"" pledged to 
the new i)resident their support in his new duties. 

President Lowell in liis address argued against me- 
chanical methods in education, warned against too 
strong stress upon ilegrees as such and too long a 
period of i)reparatory study, and saw ])romise in the 
psychological tests used in the Army because they 
measured the individual by what he was rather than 
iiy what he had been through. President Hibbcn, 
after tracing the influence of Princeton (m early edu- 
cation in the South, called on modern educators to 
retain the spirit of humanity which inspired the pio- 
neers. Dr. Mann"s address was centered aroimd a 
plea for more definitely practical work in colleges. 

Following the inaugural address, greetings were 



extended to President Chase from mauj- educational 
groups. Dr. Ivey F. Lewis, of the University of Vir- 
ginia, speaking in the absence of President Alder- 
man, pledged the good wishes of the state imiversities 
of the comitry. President W. L. Poteat, of Wake 
Forest, speaking for the colleges of the State, told the 
new president that "we pledge to you the adventure 
and romance of finding the way of right in a fogg.v 
time and calling after you the strength and hope of 
young North Carolina." Superintendent of Public 
Listruction E. C. Brooks, for the public school system, 
declared that "we are all with you." 

W. N. Everett, '86, speaking for the alumni, re- 
lated in detail how the trustees' committee, following 
the successive deaths of President Graham and Dean 
Stacy, had sought for a new leader and found him 
in President Chase. "The alumni bid me say," he 
told President Chase, "That they have looked upon 
your work and fouiul it good ; that on this arch they 
set their hopes and build their faith for a greater uni- 
versity." Emerson White, a member of the senior 
class, promised the support of the students now and 
when they become alumni, and Dr. Archibald Hen- 
derson, for the faculty, pledged their support to their 
former colleague. Bishop Joseph B. Cheshire opened 
and closed the exercises with prayer. 

Weather conditions, following two da.vs of rain, 
were ideal for the day, and when the giant academic 
procession formed in the vicinity of the Alumni Build- 
ing at 1 :00 o'clock the sun was streaming through 
the trees and the air was crisp and pleasant. Headed 
b.v the University branch of the reserve officers' train- 
ing corps, in full imiform, nearly 2,000 persons 
marched across the campus and to the doors of Mem- 
orial Hall. Prof. A. H. Patterson was grand marshal 
of the entire procession and individual marshals led 
the successive divisions of students, alumni, faculties 
of North (Carolina colleges, county and city superin- 
tendents, and teai^hers in public and private schools ; 
the council of state, state offices, and members of the 
general assembly ; trustees, the delegates from learned 
societies, delegates from colleges and universities; the 
University faculty, and &ially the inaugural group. 

As the procession reached Memorial Hall, it stopped 
and opened ranks, and between the long lines the in- 
augural party marched forward and into the building 



268 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 











THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



209 



ami oil tn llic plat riii'iu. wliilc tlu' rciiiaiiulcr nf the 
proi't's.sidii jciiiird auaiii and iioiired iiitd tlu- buildiiifi' 
afterward. 

Secrt'taiy Daniels, prcsidinji' at tlu' dinner at Swain 
Ilall at nifi'lit, bri)u<;lit the crowd to its feet wlieii 
he proposed a toast to "that distiniiuished edii -ator, 
iiohle leafier, and the greatest man in the world today, 
Wdodrow Wilson." Greetings were extended to the 
new president From Senator George H. Moses, of 
New Hainpshire, representing Dartmouth College, 



President Chase's alma mater, and from President 
Henry Lonis Smith, of Washington and Lee, Profes- 
sor Mary \'anee Young, of Mount Holyoke, President 
I']milie Me\'ea, of Sweet Briar, President E. L. 
Lovett, of Rice Institute, President R. P. Pell, of 
Converse, Dean J. H. Lataiie, of Joluis Hopkins, Pro- 
fessor John Siieneer Bassett, of Smith College, Pro- 
fessor George B. Pegram, of C'olumbia, and Presi- 
dent K. W. Sikes, of Coker College. The day elosed 
with a reeej)tion in Bynuin Gymnasium. 



INAUGURAL ADDRESS 



The State University and the New South 



I could not, .your exeellelicy, accept tliis solemn charge did 
I not feel tliat the .State of North Carolina through you has 
laid it, not so much ujion me as an individual as ujidn hei- 
Universit,v, wliicli for the moment I chance to symbolize. It is 
altogptl:er in lier naii.e tliat 1 I'ledge the State through >ou 
lo.yalt.v unstinted to the cau.se of education and of human wel- 
fare, service to the extent of our capacity to the citizenship of 
State and nation, re;ne\ved con.secration to the task of achiev- 
ing "that high destiuy which ivas the vision and purpose of 
the founders. ' ' 

In her name I i)ledgc you witli liigli confidence and cour- 
age all these things. For the fabric of her life, a century 
and a quarter in the weaving, is strong, and colorful, and 
fair. It is enduring, for it lias been wrought, not alone with 
hands, but with hearts. In warp and woof it is aglow with 
the pa.ssionate lo.valt.v, the high devotion, of the living and the 
dead whose work it is. The Universit.v of North Carolina, 
jiroduct of the vision and the asjuration of generation after 
generation of the citizenshi]) of this State, recipient through- 
out her history of a hundred and twent.v-five years of all that 
love and service which her sons and her friends everywhere 
have so richly and in such unstinted measure bestow'ed, de- 
clares anew at tliis liour lier firm purpose to be worthy of it 
all. 

With reverent gratitude her heart goes out to those who 
since her second founding have presided over her destin.y. 
Never has an institution been granted wiser guidance, never 
richer devotion. There is no one of them, her leaders, to 
whom she does not owe a ricl.er and a fuller life; no one who 
did not leave her greater and stronger than he found her ; no one 
who did not lay deep and bi-oad foundations on w'hich those who 
came after him might build. And if her spirit falter and 
her eyes grow dim with the thought of him her latest head, 
she grows strong and brave once more with the vision of the 
ricli inheritance he left. All that long lifetime of consecra- 
tion and of service that was crowded into his four brief years 
of leadership, all his faith in her and his dreams for her, all 
that she has received from him in deepened sijiritual insight, 
in heightened passion to serve her state, in broadened vision of 
what democracy is and should be, all the rich and tender mem- 
ories of the life he lived for her, hearten and strengthen her 
soul as she girds her.self for her forward .iourney. Rich lie- 
yond all measure is the love she has received ; it is for her, 
through the years which lie ahead, to see to it, in what she 
is and what she does, that unshaken she keeps the faith. 



The South Began Life Afresh 

.\ ■luTlf-centur,>- aji'o tlie University and the South began life 
iifresli, with no capital- save courage, no resources save a host 
of treasured memories and a dauntless faith in the future. 
Ahead there loomed grim j'ears of privation and sacrifice, of 
ceaseless struggle for the bare material essentials of living. 
The South was face to face with the giant task, not merely of 
buihling a new civilization, but of building it, not on virgin 
soil, but amid the ruins of an ancient edifice, wdiose parts must 
somehow be fitted to uses new and strange. It was a task 
that might well have cast down the strongest hearts, one com- 
])arable only in its difliculty and in the obscurity of its issue 
with that v.hich today confronts war-torn Europe. 

The record of how the issue was met is the essentiall.v 
undramatic and yet heroic record of the lives of thousands of 
rjuiet and far-visioned men who toiled year by year for the 
U]iliuilding of the land the.v loved. Slowlj-, very slowdy, at 
first, then quicker and stronger pulsed the currents of the 
new life. Again the doors of opportunity swung open; again 
came mornings of promise and evenings of fulfilment. 

From Appomattox to the Meuse-Argonne and the Hindenburg 
line is but fifty-three years. But, for the South, what crowded 
years of achievement! They had witnessed the writing of one 
of the bravest chapters of all history. A people, drained of its 
treasure and its young manhood, had within this brief period 
established itself on a firmer foundation than before. The bat- 
tle had been won ; the re-creation of the South was an accom- 
plished fact. Th(3 story of her resurrection bears a 
message which at this moment has a more than local signifi- 
cance — a story Avhieh today Europe ma.y read to its heartening 
and its encouragement. For the world the South has today 
this evangel of cheer, ' ' The thing that I have done you, too, 
can do. Take lieart ; it is but courage and faith you need!" 

A New Chapter Has Been Written 

In the history of tlie South-, the chapter tliat began at Ap- 
pomattox closed on the battlefields of France. Five years ago 
it was evident that the last page of the stor.y of her long 
struggle with adversity was being written. Today there is 
no one of us who does not know that the leaf has been turned, 
the new chajiter begun. The new South is no longer a vision ; 
with almost startling swiftness it is here. It is our happy 
jiortion, not to lift uji our e.ves in longing toward it from 
some Pisgah height, but to be members of that company who 
have entered into it and jjossessed it. 



270 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



So swift indeed has lieen the fulfilment that a liaze of nii- 
reality still clings about it, as with every hope so long de- 
ferred and so suddenly realized. But nothing is more certain. 
It is but sober fact that this State of Xorth t!arolina which 
within its borders in 18(55 had not a single solvent bank, is now 
for the first time practically self-financing; that last year 
alone its bank resources increased nearly sixty per cent ; 
that the consumption of raw cotton in its textile plants is 
greater than that of any other state in the Union, and the total 
value of its manufactured cotton products sur|iassed by one 
alone; that its tobacco manufactures total more than twice tho.so 
of any other state. In ten years Norh Carolina has risen from 
eighteenth to fourth jilace among the states in the value of 
her farm crops; the value of her last year's crop alone was 
three times the total amount of her entire investment in farm 
property twenty years ago. The total output of her farms 
and her factories last year was nearly a billion and a half 
of dollars. Xor is all this a merely temporary condition, the 
result of a ]>owerful stimulation whose effect is spent. What 
gives confident assurance of jiermanence is the fact that the 
machinery of jiroduction on the farm and in tlie fa-ctory, 
functions and promises to continue to function, more smoothh- 
than that of perhaps any other iiart of the wprld. 

A New Era of Prosperity 

The South 's new era is. then, from its very beginning, one 
of abounding and wide-S])rcail material prosperity. But it is 
far more than this. To one who looks long at the currents 
that now flow freely through Southern life there comes the 
growing conviction that here fhere now begins a great new 
chapter, not only in the history of this section, but in the his- 
tory of America. Por here, as nowhere else, are now at work 
those great creative impulses which have made America pos- 
sible. Here is a people American in blood, American in spirit, 
tempered and tried by adversity; a peojjle taught self-reliance 
in the hardest of schools, acquainted with labor, cherishing 
above material goods the things of the spirit, firm in their 
faith in democracy. Into the hands of this people there have 
come at last the keys of an ojiportunity that most wonder- 
fully exceeds their dreams. Southern life today is athrill and 
astir with the sense of it. Its note is one of joyous and eager 
confidence; its mood the constructive mood of tlie American 
liioneer : 

"Down the edges, througli the passes, u)i tlic mount.'iius steep. 
Conquering, holding, daring, venturing as avc go the unknown 
ways. ' ' 

Civilization is to Take New Form 

As the mind swings forward into tlie years which lie ahead, 
.years big with destiny for the South, conviction deepens that 
out of all this creative energy, this confidence and faith, there 
is to come something infinitel.v greater and finer than a giant 
essa.v in materialism; tliat here a new civilization is to take 
form and substance, a civilization w-hich blends into one har- 
monious and happ.v «hole the best that is Southern by in- 
heritance and tradition with the best that the new material 
freedom affords. The jiroblem of achieving this civilization is 
the problem which lies at the heart of Southern life today. It 
is a problem which is to be solved, not by the mere imitation 
of that to which men have hitherto adhered in their common 
life, by a faithful but uninspired retracing of the old familiar 
lights and shadows, but through such a liberation of the spir- 
its of men that, reverent but unafraid, they shall catch up in 
their own hands the threads of destiny and weave them into 
a pattern richer and finer than America has yet seen. 



Universities Must Furnish Leadership 

The challenge of the South to the Southern State University 
today is tluit .she show her.self wortliy of leadership in this 
great constructive entcriirise, this the world's latest attem]it 
to evolve a new and higher civilization. Such a challenge 
slie can meet )iy im merely perfunctory response. It is for 
her passionately and reverently to dedicate herself and all of 
herself to this gre.'it task, to set about it, not in the spirit 
which would dieciidinc men into obeilient and unthinking ser- 
vants of some rigidly ]ireconceived mechanical and authorita- 
tive state, which holds the lives and souls of men as mere 
instruments to its calculated ends; but in the spirit of the de- 
mocracy she serves, that sjiirit which sets men truly free t« 
embody in ever higher and nobler forms the best tlint is in 
their hojies and dreams and prayers. 

For such a full liberation of all men, in body, mind and 
spirit, is the ver.v heart of the program of democracy. It 
holds, with Burke, that government is not for its own sake, 
but a contrivance of human wisdom to |)rovide for what men 
want, and it adds, as has been finely said from this platform, 
the faitli that "with the right to live freely, men will live 
rightly;'' that between what free and enlightened men reall.v 
want and the deepest and highest interests of the democratic 
state there is no contradiction, Init a full identity. Unrest and 
dissension within, it would hold that it cannot ho|ie perman- 
ently to meet by the im|iosition of rejiressive authority, but 
that, true to its creed that the oidy control that is ultimately 
worth while is self-control, it must jiress w'ith new vigor its 
effort to set men ically free, not from respcjusibility, but 
through it. 

It is tlie achievement of such a responsible freedom wliiclL 
is the common business of education and of the democratic 
state. In such a program all institutions of education, of 
whatever grade or name, however founded or suii]iorted, find 
a common purjiose and an aim which joins them as brothers 
each to each, and makes of all tlieir learners and teachers one 
great company enlisted in the same high cause. 

Carolina Accepts the Challenge 

In such ii spirit the Xhiiversity eagerly and reverentl.v con- 
secrates the utmost of her powers toward the upbuilding on 
this soil of a civilization which shall be, not merely prosperous, 
but free, and because of its freedom, great and enduring; a 
civilization which shall fuse in one great creative synthesis tlie 
best in both old and new, .a civilization in which more and 
more men shall do justly, shall love mercy, and shall walk 
humbly with their God. 

But the Southern State Universit.v, if it is to prove itself 
worthy of leadership in the South at this hour, must offer more 
than its vision of 

"The spirit of the years to conu' 
Yearning to mix himself with Life." 

more than its i'aith. however keen, that its goal is that of 
democracy itself. It mu.st think through, and embody in 
tangible form, its answer to the question "How in the South 
today are men most completely to be set free f(n- this high 
emprise of building the greater commonwealth ? ' ' 

Such a (piestion can be answered neither by a blind reliance 
on the dictates of tradition, nor b.v a summary rejection of 
the old because it is old. It is not age that matters, liut 
value, value for the enrichment of the lives of men today. And 
whether there be in anything such value the University must 
determine, not b.v abstract speculation, but by a ceaseless ef- 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



271 



fort to see the life nliouf licr steadily aud whole, to interpret 
to herself and to all iiuMi tlie flow of its swift currents, and 
to minister to its real aud abiding needs. I have said its 
"real and abiding" needs, for the university which in her zeal 
for quick results and practical programs, forgets the deey) 
aud i)eruianent springs of life, is as unworthy of leadershij) 
as she that denies the value of the immediate and practical 
altogether. Her eyes must sweeyj with level glance the busy, 
work-a-day life of' men about her, as with quick sympathy she 
declares ' ' This is my domain, ' ' but they must also lift them- 
selves up unto the everlasting hills beyond the work-shoiJ and 
the market-place, into those high places where men walk alone 
with their souls and with God. For these, too. are her domain. 

Her responsibility to the swiftly developing matei-ial life of 
the South is clear. ' ' The greatest obstacle in the way of the 
development of the South 's foreign commerce, ' ' said a leader 
of Southern industry the other day, "is the lack of men who 
are trained to understand its problems." The production of 
such trained men is a responsibility which the University 
glailly assumes, as she assumes that of fitting men for the ever 
more complicated problems which coufrout Southern business 
and industry as a whole. 

She must see to it tliat trained workers man Southern la- 
boratories, build Southern roads, develop her latent electric 
jiow'er, conserve her forests, build her bridges and tunnel her 
mountains. She must insist that such men are equipped ade- 
quately and thoroughly for the work they are to do. But her 
supreme task in all this is not the relatively simple one of 
training men who shall be efficient at their job. To rest con- 
tent with this would be to ignore the whole vital problem which 
lies at the heart of the life of the new industrial South; the 
jiroblem of whether the Southern civilization of the future is 
to center about the inac-hine, or about the man. 

Industrial Efficiency and Human Freedom to be 
Related 

This problem of rightly relating industrial efficiency to 
human freedom every developing industrial civilization has 
faced, Ijut none has fully solved. Aud as now the South eon- 
fronts it. she must needs bring to bear for its solution all 



her sturdy respect for the individual, all her idealism aud her 
regard for human and for spiritual values. To lose these is 
to buy industrial efficiency at too great a price. But through 
these to transform industry into something more than a method 
of making a living or of accumulating wealth, to make of it 
a great instrument for achieving the ideals and the aspirations 
of democracy itself — this is to write a chapter in Southern 
history that the whole world will read. 

The problem is no easy one. The record of the world 's deal- 
ings with industry is eloquent testimony to that fact. But 
the University must all the more see to it tliat the men wliom 
she trains for industry shall catch the sense of its vital sig- 
nificance, that their minds and hearts shall be so set free that 
they shall see their task, not as an isolated fact, but as an 
essential part of the great common undertaking of the demo- 
cratic commonwealth, an undertaking which is based on co- 
operation, not on conflict, and which regards all human rela- 
tionships, whether in industry or in government, as finding 
their complete exjiression just as they become means for the 
acliievemeut of a more ijerfect freedom. 

Professional Men Must Love and Serve Mankind 

The obligation of so liberating the whole man that he 
becomes more than an eflicient specialist rests with equal 
force on all the University 's professional schools. Her lawyers 
uuist be trained in the law, and they must also be clear that 
"the law' is only beneficence acting by a rule." Her teachers 
must not only know how and what to teach, but they must go 
out quick in the faith that the future of democracy is in their 
hands; that day by day they are laying the very foundation- 
stones of the new Southern civilization. Those whom she 
trains for social service she would make proficient in technique, 
for she realizes tliat, here as everywhere else, good-will alone 
is an inefficient weapon; but she would also seek to tmicli their 
hearts with the deep conviction that it is only he who loves 
mankind who is worthy to serve it, and that the social service 
which is permanently worth whiK' is that which points men 
the \vay to freedom. 

It is precisely her faith that the deepest need of the new 
ci\ilization is for men who are both efficient workers and 




DKLEGATES KEPKESENTING COLLKHES, U.NIVERSITIES, ASH L1:AI:.\KI) KUCIIETIE.S 



272 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



fitted to fo-ciin'ratc in the ediistnu'tive iJioyiaiu of ileiiKicincy 

through the full release of their OAvn higliest powers that 

.sharpens tlie University's sense of ol)lifjatiou towanl the 

agricultural life of her State. i-''or the teelmieal training of 
the farm-worlier this University has no obligation; but she 

has every obligation to the farmer as a man and as a citizen. 

Were other responsibility lacking, the single fact that in her 

present student body the sons of farmers far outnumber tliose 

of men of any other occupation would of itself impose no 

light duty toward the homes from which they come. But a 

further obligation rich in opportunity for service grows out 

of the fact thar the farm is rapidl}' becoming, not an isolated 

compartment in the State's life, but a cros.s-section of that 

life. As local industries develop, it matters increasingly to 

the farmer that in a State whose industrial life so largely 

centers about the manufacture of its own raw materials, this 

life should be just and sound ; as it matters to him that the 

])hysicians, and lawyers, and teachers who serve him shall be 

broadly and liberally trained. All these vital relationshijis 

into which agriculture must enter arc matters of concern to 

the University; while still deeper and more intimate is the 

concern she feels that through her may be multiplied tlu' 

avenues by which the farm home itself shall come into ever 

closer and freer touch with the best that the new civilization 

has, and will have, to offer, so that it may share, and sliare 

fully, in the life of the new South. 

The College Must Promote Democracy 

Tlie crucial test of the ability of the University to identify 
her mission with tiiat of democracy is found in her achieve- 
ment in the college of liberal arts. For in the college, if 
anywhere, must emerge the answer to the (|uestion whether 
the ideal of freedom can successfully embody itself in concrete 
concepts of education and of life. To fail here, under con- 
ditions so fitted to the task, is to proclaim that the great 
underlying principles of democracy can nowhere be attaiiu>d. 
Success or failure will spring ultimately from tlie attitude 
of the college itself toward what it is about and from no 
other factor. The heart of the matter is whether the college 
conceives its work in terms of a dull and dreary formalism, 
an uninspired repetition of a set of lifeless formulae, or 
whether it really passionately believes that its task is that 
of liberating men from all that is partial ami limited and 
false, so that they shall look out upon life with eyes that 
see and understand. If such be its belief, all its work in 
whatever field achieves a unity of purpose which it is its 
mission to make plain, and through which it may touch Avitii 
(lame the mind, the heart and the will. Science becomes 
lioth the absorbing tale of the increasing liberation of man 
from the tyranny of nature and that of the liberation of his 
mind through its search for truth; literature, the record of' 
the human heart as it has struggled to express its aspirations; 
history, the story of the march of the human will as it 
strives with nature rnid with itself for freedom. 

It Must Train for Service and Citizenship 

But it is not the ultimate aim of the college to develop 
men who are only spectators of life, however clear their vision 
of what in it is ephemeral and what abiding. At this hour 
of constructive need the college could not more greatly sin 
against itself and the State than by training men who should 
hold themselves aloof from the work-a-day life of the world, 
from participation and leadership in every fine and worthy 
human cause. The University believes with lier whole heart 



lliat it is the fuiu-tidu of tlic cdllege to train for citizenshiii 
and foi- service; and slic also whole-heartedly believes that 
litizeiiship and service piucced from within the man himself, 
not from external mandate. To tliis enil she would seek to 
develop in those who come to her a free spirit of incpiiry 
into the relationships that underlie the common life of man, 
an inquiry pursued, not in an atmosphere of destructive criti- 
cism, but in one in which it is constantly clear that only by 
holding fast to. the best that men have toiled and dreamed 
and fought for can a yet greater good be attained. To this 
lud also, since she holds that men best learn to live as fre" 
and co-operative citizens when to the study of what democ- 
racy is and means they add its real and constant practice, 
she would strive to make of lier life as a whole, campus and 
classroom and playgiound, one great example of her faith 
that high ideals and fine habits of citizenship and service 
develop best when free men live together ir. members of a coni- 
munity whose obligations they themselves have defineil and 
assumed. 

For the college of arts which is true to its faith, the 
University conceives that the New South has a genuine ami 
increasing need. For if this the South 's great adventure is 
to end in more than the accumulation of wealth, if human 
hapjiiness and freedom are inde<^d its goal, she must guard 
her institutions of learning, that they may be min-e than 
nmchines for the pioduction of workers skilled in their 
craft. 

Ideal of Liberal Education to be Cherished 

The message of the college to her sons is the message of 
democracy itself, that "the main enterprise of the world is 
tlie upbuilding of a man." Nothing is more vital, at this 
moment when the South is caught up on the swell of her 
newly released material constructive forces, than her constant 
clear ( vision of this fact. Now, if ever, must the South 
cherish the ideal of liberal education, that out of her colleges, 
as out of a great reservoir of power, there may come in 
increasing numbers and with increasing strength men who have 
caught the vision of what life really means. 

An institution whose concern is truth must find one very 
real test of its vigor in whether it seeks to contribute new 
truths to the world's existing store. The impulse towarc' 
research springs from the same conditions which insure tin 
vitality of its teaching, and reacts in turn upon its whoh 
inner life. The supreme question here is not whether re 
search is of practical value to the state. To that questioi 
the whole history of Western civilization gives eloquenl 
answer. Truth must indeed be sought upon the mountain- 
top, but with him whose passion to look upon her face wins 
him access to her high abode, she walks hand in hand down intr 
the common haunts of men, and with her touch men's labors 
lighten, their bodies strengthen, and their souls grow great. 
In all that men may do there is assuredly nothing more 
practical than to seek for truth. The real question is rather 
that of the spirit in which they go about their quest. Re- 
search may sink to the level of mere mechanical and lifeless 
routine, which kills the spirit while it preserves the letter, 
or it may become such a liberating power that the mind 
which comes under its spell is caught up forever into a 
higher and a clearer air. Men with such a vision the state must 
surely count among its most precious possessions. Fron- 
tiersmen they, pointing the way through the untrodden forest 
to the millions who shall possess the land they find ; builders 
of democracy through their eternal quest for truth. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



273 



The University is the Heart of the State 

With siiili :i. st-iisc (if the oneness of her mission with tliat 
of till! democratic eommonwealth the University becomes, if 
she keep faitli, not an appendage of the State, but its warm 
throbbing heart, linked in a living union by the jjulsing 
currents of life itself with every member of the one great 
whole. She is of the State, and there is uo fine and worthy 
cause that is the State 's that is not also hers. Teaching, 
research, and extension, are but three various channels througli 
which her life finds natural expression. If that life be 
vigorous ami free, it will out of its abundance ever seek 
new aud direct contacts with the citizenship of the State 
through extension which is real and vital, just as it will 
seek for better teaching and more productive research. 
Among these varied phases of university activity there is 
no contradiction; all embody one spirit and one ideal. 

And this ideal, whether it find expression in the college 
or the professional school, in teaching or extension or research, 
is that of full and eager and constructive participation in 
the task of democracy as it sets men free to realize their 
higher selves. Such self-realization can achieve its highest 
e.\prcssion only through that deepest of all human experi- 
ences which attunes the sou! to one Reality existent through 
nil forms, in the abiding faith that the stair which man lias 
builded and by wdiich he climbs to freedom, also "slopes 
through the darkness up to God." 

Great Responsibility for Proper Leadership 

There is in all tlie world of education today no greater 
responsibility than that which rests upon the state univer- 
sities of the South. Theirs is not the easy task of minis- 
tering to a fixed and static life. Theirs is a sterner and a 
higher obligation. They must serve and guide and interpret 
to itself and to the world a new civilization which is yet 
in the making. Holding fast to all that is best in the past, 
they must face the future confident and unafraid. Quick of 
vision, warm^ sympathy, and of broad understanding, they 
must lead on through unfamiliar scenes and along untrodden 
pathway.?. 



Ami upon her whose name is written on our hearts, oldest 
among her sisters and ever young, such obligation peculiarly 
rests. For the State she serves thrills from mountain to 
sea with till' currents of the new life. Day by day skies 
brighten and horizons broaden, as Carolina presses onward 
toward a future more happy than her dreams. The State of 
Xortli Carolina aud her University ! Partners in the supreme 
adventure of achieving in ever fuller measure that democracy 
f(U- which their sons so freely gave their lives — fellow- 
workers in the same high cause, marching shoulder to shoul- 
der toward the same shining goal, as they draw strength aud 
guidance each from each! 

Thus at this hour, as this mother of free men renews her con- 
secration, she would seek to gather up and fu.se in one great 
fiamiug purpose all the infinite wealth that is hers of affection 
and loyalty aiid love. Strong as the oaks that guard her round 
about, kindly as the springtime that embowers her, she sits 
upon this the hill of pilgrimage for ceaseless generations of 
her sons. But for her spirit there is no single local habitation. 
It is here; Init it is also with her sons aud with the sons of all 
meu as they strive for better and higher things. May it shine 
ever brighter and more clear, a light unto the feet of men 
and a railiance within their hearts! 



Albert M. Coates, of Smithfield, a graduate stu- 
dent in the University, has won the James A. Ruinrill 
scholarship at Harvard University aud next fall will 
enter the Harvard Ijaw School. The Rumrill scholar- 
ship is competitive and is awarded annually to one 
man from the combined States of Virginia, the two 
Carol inas, Georgia, Florida, Tennessee, and Kentucky. 
Coates has been a conspicuous figure on the Carolina 
campus since liis freshman year. He ha.s won the 
freshman debaters' medal, the Carr, Bingham, and 
Mangum medals, and the William Jennings Brynn 
prize in political ecouom.y. 




l.Kdll' lUliM llli: INAfdlU.VI. I'AKTV 



274 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



ASHEVILLE WINS AYCOCK CUP 



Asheville High School Wins Championship in Eighth Annual Contest 
of the High School Debating Union 



The eighth annual final contest of the North Caro- 
lina High School Debating Union came to a con- 
clusion in Memorial Hall at the University of Nortli 
Carolina on the evening of April 23rd, when Arthur 
Kale and Clifton Ervin, representing the Asheville 
high school, received a three to two vote of the judges 
over Elizabeth Edwards and Blanche Henley, repre- 
senting the Goldsboi-o high school, and so were 
awarded the Aycock Memorial Cup. 

In tliis final debate for the Aycock Memorial Cup 
the Asheville boys upheld the affirmative and the 
Goldsboro girls the negative side of the query : Re- 
solved, That the United States should adopt a ])olicy 
of further material restriction of immigration. 

President Chase presided over the final debate, and 
E. R. Rankin acted as secretary. Prof. N. W. 
Walker, chairman of the High School Debating Union 
committee, presented the Aycock Memorial Cup, the 
trophj- given by the Carolina iuter-collegiate debaters, 
to the winning team. Dean M. C. S. Noble, of the 
School of Education, presented the cups and medals 
to the winners in the inter-scholastic track meet. The 
judges for the final debate were Professors H. H. Wil- 
liams, L. P. McGehee, Edwin Greenlaw, L. R. Wil- 
son, and W. S. Bernard. Careful observers who have 
heard all of the final debates for the past eight years 
pronounced this year's final debate to be tlie Ix'st of 
all the final debates that have been held. 

Two hundred liigli schools took part in the triangu- 
lar debates held throughout the State on April 9th, 
Forty-four high schools won both sides of the (juery 
ou this date, and under the regulations governing the 
Union, sent their teams to the I'niversity for the final 
contest. Through a process of elimination in Chapel 
Hill on April 22nd and 23rd, the eighty-eight teams 
were narrowed down to the Asheville affirmative team 
and the Goldsboro negative team. 

The schools which sent their teams to the Univer- 
sity were : Apex, Asheville, Bessemer City, Bethel, 
Biltmore, Burlington, Charlotte, China Grove, Cor- 
nelius, Dell School, Dixie. East Bend, Enfield, Falling 
Creek, Franklinton, Goldsboro, Guilford College, 
Hamlet, Hiekorj, Kenly, Kinston, Lexington, New- 
ton, Oakwood, Orrum, Princeton, Piueville, Red Oak, 
Roanoke Rapids, Rockingham, Roper, Rutherfordton, 
Scotts, Sauford, Stem, Stony 'Creek, Taylorsville, 
Teachey, Vaneeboro, Weslej' Chapel, Woodland, Cur- 
rituck, Churclilaiid. and Hallsboro. 



High School Week — the events of which arc the 
final contest of the High School Debating Union, the 
inter-scliolastic track meet, and the inter-scholastic 
tennis tournament — has come to be recognized as one 
of the principal occasions at the University for the 
calendar year. Memorial Hall is always crowded with 
interested spectators for the final debate. 



FRIENDSHIP TAKES TRACK HONORS 

The eighth annual inter-scholastic track meet of 
North Carolina, held at the University, on April 23rd. 
was won by the Friendship high school of Alamance 
county. The scores made by the various schools were 
as follows : Friendship 27, Greensboro 21, Chapel 
Hill 19, Sand Hill 13, Huntersville 10, Burlington 10, 
Durham 9, High Point 1. Friendship high school 
was awarded the trophy cup, and the Greensboro high 
school was awarded the cup given each year to the 
winners of the relay race. Ninety contestants took 
part in the inter-scholastic track meet this year. 



WILSON WINS TENNIS TOURNAMENT 

The Wilson high school won the fifth annual in- 
terscholastic tennis tournament held at the University 
on April 22nd and 23rd, as a feature of High School 
Week. The Wilson representatives were successful in 
winning the championship both in singles and doubles. 



HARVARD-TECH CHAPTER ENDORSES 
ALUMNI PROPOSALS 

Taiqualified endorsement of the resolutions adopted 
by the recent conference of alumni association ju-esi- 
dents and secretaries was expressed at a recent din- 
ner of the Harvard-Tech U. N. C. chapter in Cani- 
lu-idge. After the new movement had been explained 
generally by Chairman Weeks more detailed accounts 
were given of the work undertaken by Messrs. D. H. 
Bacot, former instructor in history, and E. F. Parker, 
former instructor in French. Proposals to create a 
full-time secretaryship aiul to hold annual confer- 
ences of local officers met with strong approval. 

There are 24 men in the Harvard-Tech alumni 
chapter this year; 15 in the Law School. 5 in the 
Graduate School, 2 in the Undergraduate School, and 
2 in M. I. I. Mangum Weeks, '15, is president, and 
Wm. H. Stephenson, "18, secretary. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



!V0 



Commenceinent, 1920 

If you are a member of 

I860, 1870, 1880, 1890, 1895, 1900, 1905, 1910, 1915, 1919 
Why not START something? THOU art the man 

Tuesday, June 15, Aluraini Day 

10:15 A.M. Business Meeting:- (if 1 lie Genoral Alumni Asscieiatiou, (ierfard Hall. 

1 :()() PM. AluiHui Luncheon in Swain Hall. fGet Tickets from E. R. Rankin. Secretary, 
now. Price $1.50. Ladies Invited.) 

4:00 P.M. Ahnnni Baseball Games and Parade, Eniersou Field. 

(i :.'i() P.M. Class Get-Togetlier Meetings, Dinners, and Banquets. 

7:.'«) P.M. Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustei-s in Chemistry Hall. 

S::5() P.M. Presentation of Plays by CarolMiM Playmakers in Auditorium of Graded School. 

10:00 P.M. Reception in the Gymnasium by th ■ President and Faculty. 

General Reunion Headquarters University Inn 

CLASS HEADQUARTERS: 

If^'iO. Infirmary 1895 South 1910 Battle 

1870 Infirmary 1900 South 1915 ..Vance 

1880 Old East 1905 Pettigrew 1919 The lun 

1S90 Old East 

Is Your Class in Line.' If Not — Why Not? Alumni Day is Only 20 Days Distant. Make 
"^'our Plans Xow to be Present and Commiuiicate with Your Class Committee. 



Sunday, June 13 — 1 1 ;0() A.M. Baccalaureate Sermon. 

8:00 P.M. \'esper Services under Davie Poplar, Dr. W. D. Moss. 

Monday, June 14 — Senior Class Day. Exercises Morning' and Afternoon. 
8:00 P.M. Inter-Society Debate. 
9:30 P.M. Anniversary Meetings of th-- Di and Phi Societies. 

Tuesday, June 15 — Alumni Day. See Program Outlined Above. 

Wednesday, June 16 — Commencement Day. 

11:00 A.M. Commencement Exercises in Memorial Hall. 

Commencement Address, Han. Bainl)ridge Colby. 

Announcements. 

Presentation of Diplomas, Gov. T. W. Bickett. 



27G 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



CLASS OF 1910 PLANS FOR BIG DECENNIAL REUNION 



The class ol' 11)10 is making- jilaiis for the big'gest 
decennial reunion which has yet been held. Secre- 
tary Joe R. Nixon reports that though the members of 
the class are now scattered in all directions, he has 
received word that these members will foregather in 
great strength at Chapel Hill, June 13-16. As far as 
the class of 1910 is concerned the campus is the spe- 
cial property of this class through commencement. 
Tlie Battle building has been named as class head- 
quarters. 

Secretary Nixon sends in the following notes of 
interest concerning members of the class, and he says 
that all men who at any time were members of the 
class of 1910 and have not heard from the secretary 
recently, are urged to write to him, giving their ad- 
dresses, so that he may i)iform them of complete class 
plans for commencement : 

C'oluml)us Andrews is teaching at Hiulson. 

Dr. Louis DeK. Belden, Instructor in Histology in 
the American University of A.E.F. at Baunne Cote 
d"Or, France, active in the Meuse-Argonne, Ainse- 
Alarne, St. Mihiel offensives, and with the Fourth 
Division of Occupation in Germany, first as lieuten- 
ant and later as captain in the medical corps, is now 
connected with a hospital at Woodlawn, Penn. 

Dr. Edward B. Beasley is practicing medicine at 
Fountain. 

Edwin W. Bryant for some tinu' a farmer and 
banker is now giving all his time to the latter occupa- 
tion at Laurinburg. 

J. D. Eason, Jr., after practicing law at Butte and 
Whitehall, Montana, from 1912 to January 1st, 1920, 
has located at Washington, D. C. 

Dr. Charles E. Flowers, captain in the medical 
corps, was in active service on the Alsace and Ver- 
dun fronts along the Meuse River. He is now located 
at Zebulon. 

E. L. Franks is interested in farming and real 
estate at Richlauds. 

Samuel L. Franks, for two years in electrical work 
at Portland, Oregon, is now a traveling salesman with 
headquarters at Asheville. 

Francisco Virgilia Fuentes is superintendent of the 
Camaguej' Electric Company, Camaguey, Cuba. 

I. G. Greer is teaching history and education in the 
Appalachian Training School, Boone, N. C. 

Orren W. Hymau, Assistant Professor of Biology 
1912-13, Associate Professor Histology and Embry- 
ology 1913-19 in the University of Tennessee, is now 
a student in the graduate school of Princeton Uni- 
versity. 

Ernest Jones, for some years an electrical engineer 
in Cuba, has recently formed a partnership in business 
to do electrical engineering and handle electric ma- 
chinery at Havana, Cuba. 

John W. Lasley, Jr., now holding a position as As- 
sistant Professor of Mathematics in the University of 



North Carolina, has been a graduate stutleiit in Johns 
Ho])kins and the University of Chicago. He is now 
working for the doctor's degree at the latter TTni- 
versit.y. 

J. A. Leiteh, after teaching seven years, stiulied 
law at the University of Chicago and is now jiractic- 
ing law in Chicago. 

Dr. Joseph T. McKinney, a captain in the medical 
corps in France, is now located at Roanoke, Vu., lim- 
iting his ]n-actice to X-Ray work. 

William Firey Maupin, chemist, has worked in Los 
Angeles, Cal., Birmingham, Ala., Shreveport, La., 
Hopewell, Va., Tinguaro, Cuba, Delsias, Cuba, and is 
located in Washington, D. C. 

A. T. Moore, formerly clerk of court in Pitt county, 
is now treasurer of the county at Greenville. 

Rev. A. Rufus Morgan is an Episcopal minister at 
Chester, S. C. He is the father of a son and daughter, 
the former A. Rufus, Jr. 

John M. Reeves, is connected with the Hunter 
Manufacturing and Commission Company, of New 
York City. He was commissioned ensign in naval 
service. 

Rev. Lewis N. Tayor is rector of All Saints Episco- 
pal Church, Roanoke Rajjids, N. C. 

M. C. Todd since leaving college has been cashier 
of Bank of Wendell at Wendell. 

H. V. P. \'reeland is in the insurance business at 
Charlotte. 

Dr. Jolm Manning Venable entered the medical 
corps as lieutenant and saw active service in the 
Amiens-Arras sector, Chateau-Thierry sector and in 
the St. Mihiel and Meuse-Argonne oi¥ensives. He is 
now practicing medicine in San Aantonio, Texas, with 
ofHces 801 Central Trust building. 

Lindsay C. Warren is practicing law at Wa.shing- 
ton. He is in the State Senate from his senatorial 
district. He is a member of the Code Commission 
and is President Pro Tern of the Senate. 

Dr. B. L. Wilson, who received his commission as 
major in the medical corps, regular army, in foreign 
service, is now on dutj' in the Walter Reed Hospital, 
Washington, D. C. 

Dr. B"'rank Foard, captain in the medical corjis in 
foreign service, is practicing nuxlicine at his home 
near Hickorj'. 

Rev. S. B. Stroup is rector of the Church of the 
Ascension, Hickory, He married Miss Katherine Ed- 
nuuids in New York Cit.y December 30th, 1913, and is 
the father of two boys, the elder "S. B., Jr." 

Dr. Lee Turlington, first lieutenant in the medical 
corps in seiwice, is now an associate in surgery with 
Dr. L. C. Morris at Birmingham, Ala. 



Prof. B. C. Branson, Kenan professor of rural so- 
cial science in the University,, was elected president 
of the North Carolina Conference for Social Service 
at the annual meeting held in Goldsboro March 24, 
25, and 26. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



277 



CAROLINA BASEBALL TEAM WINS STATE CHAMPIONSHIP 



THE BASEBALL RECORD 

Ajji-il .3(1 — Carolina :!. Maryland State 'i. 

April 5th — L'arolina 8, Winston-Salem 9. 

April 6th — Carolina 3, Yale 5. 

April 7th — Carolina '■], Davidson 2. 

April Sth — Carolina 5, A. and E. (i. 

April 10th — Carolina 3, Virginia 4. 

April 12th — Carolina 3, Washington & Lee 3. 

April 14th— Carolina 3, Elon 2. 

April 16th— Carolina !), A. and E. 0. 

April 19th— Carolina 1, Wake Forest 8. 

April 20th— Carolina 1, Trinity 0. 

April 24th — Carolina 7, Virginia 8. 

April 30th — Carolina 2, Catholie University 4. 

May 1st — Carolina 4, Maryland Slate 3. 

May 4th — Carolina 1, Swartlimore 3. 

May 5th — Carolina 1, Pennsylvania 2. 

May 8th — Carolina 8. Wake Forest 0. 

May 10th— Carolina 6, A. and E. 2. 

May 12th — Carolina 2, Trinity 1 (12 innings). 

The first \'irg-inia game, played in Charlottesville, 
was lost in the 9th inning when Banghman, the Vir- 
ginia first baseman, drove a home run to deep right 
field. The second Virginia game, played in Greensboro, 
was lost in the 9th inning also when Captain Mahood 
of the Virginia team, with a two-rnn lead against him 
and runners on second and third, and with (this is 
true) two strikes and three balls on him, singled to 
left and scored both runners. The third Virginia 
game, to be played in Chapel Hill, was rained out. 

After playing in-and-out baseball in the early part 
of the season, veiy good one day, very bad the next, 
Carolina finally seemed to get a start on her northern 
trip. Three of the four games were lost, but all by 
close scores and after hard fights, the Pennsylvania 
game in particular being a thriller. But the Mary- 
land State team was defeated 4 to 3 in 10 innings, and 
in both this game and the Penn game "Lefty" Wil- 
son displayed brilliant form. 

Returning to North Carolina the Tar Heels faced 
three hard home contests in 5 days, upon which de- 
jjcnded the state chamiiionship, in the oiiinion of 
several sporting writers in the State. The la.st three 
games were the best played by the team during the 
entire season. Wake Forest, which had won easily 
earlier in the season, fell before a severe attack and 
Wilson's steady pitching, 8 to 0. Two days later 
Wilson held A. and E. to 4 scattered hits while his 
teammates were fielding beautifully and hitting hard. 



Carolina wiiuiiiig again, 6 to 2, thus clearing the 
A. and E. series decisively. Two days later Wilson 
again pitched very brilliantly against Trinity and 
backed by the best fielding of the season won 2 to 1 in 
12 innings. In this game Wilson performed the re- 
markable feat of pitching only 70 balls in 12 innings. 
In the first 9 innings he threw 52 balls. Only 38 men 
faced him altogether, 3 each in 10 of the innings, 4 
each in the other two. It was a brilliant close to the 
season. 

Sporting writers over the State have generally de- 
clared Carolina the State champions. Their decision 
is based on the fact that Carolina lost no series to a 
State team. Davidson was defeated in one game. 
Trinity in 2 games, A. and E. in 2 out of 3 games, 
and Wake Forest and Carolina split, each winning 
one game. As A. an E. had defeated Wake Forest in 
2 out of 3 games, the title seems fairly clear. 

At the close of the season Lawrence G. ("Lefty".) 
Wilson, of Dunn, was elected captain, a popular 
choice both on the team and on the campus. Captain 
Feimster, who has played 4 years, catcher Yoimce, 
pitchers Joyner and Llewelyn, and probably Saimd- 
ers and Stewart, outfielders, will not return. Lowe, 
McLean, and Pharr from the infield, and Sweetman 
from the outfield will be back, as well as much prom- 
ising material from Fred Patterson's crack Freshman 
team. 



KENAN PROFESSORSHIPS 

Dr. J. G. deli. Hamilton, Alumni Professor of His- 
tory, has been made a Kenan Professor and becomes 
the seventh member of the faculty to receive bene- 
fits under the Kenan fiuid. The other six are Profes- 
sors Venable, Cain, H. V. Wilson, MacNider, Bran- 
son, and Greenlaw. The announcement was made 
following a meeting of the executive committee of 
the trustees in April. 

At the same time Kenan Traveling Professorships 
were granted to Professors Collier Cobb and W. M. 
Dey. Under these professorships members of the fac- 
ulty have a year's leave of absence with .salaries paid 
to pursue studies in line with their college work. Pro- 
fessor Cobb will spend most of his year investigating 
shore-line processes with relation to harbor develop- 
ment and maintenance on both sides of the Pacific 
Ocean. Professor Dey will spend a year in France, 
most of the time in Paris, devoting his attention to 
French ])honetics and French lyrical poetry. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE PRACTICAL VALUE OF HIGHER 
EDUCATION 

One rarely comes upon so fine and cogent an ut- 
terance in contemporary speech as tliis from tlie re- 
cent inaugural address of President Harry AVoodhurn 
Chase of the I'niversity of North Carolina: ''An in- 
stitution whose concern is truth must find one very 
real test of its vigor in whether it seeks to contribute 
new truths to the world's existing store. The impulse 
toward research sjirings from the same conditions 
which insure the vitality of its teaching, and reacts 
in turn upon its whole inner life. The supreme ques- 
tion here is not whether research is of practical value 
to the State. To that question the whole history of 
Western civilization gives eloquent answer. Truth 
must indeed be sought npon the mountain top, but to 
him whose passion to look ujion her face wins him 
access to her high abode, she walks hand in hand down 
into the commou liaunts of men ; and with her touch 
men's labors lighten, theii- lK)dies strengthen, and 
their souls grow great. In all that men may do, there 
is assuredly nothing more jiractical than to seek foi- 
truth."' 

Tax])ayers who furnish the tendons of finance for 
State institutions of learning and those who help to 
upbuild the universities and colleges founded l)y the 
church or by private jjliilanthrojiy, should bear ever in 
mind the incomparably nseful nature of the cause to 
which they are contributing. We are too wont to 
think of so-called "higher" education as more of a 
luxury than a necessity, just as we are too wont to 
think of knowledge as the content of books and of 
truth as a cold abstraction. Knowledge is anything 
but dry and static ; it is perennially green and astir. 
"Knowledge is iiower. " Truth is anything but clois- 
tral and wraithlike. It is the most concret(\ the most 
substantial, the most essential of all things in man's 
activity and environment." 

Tlie chemist who discovers means of reducing fac- 
tory wastes or increasing crop yields sets forward the 
frontiers of knowledge and helps bring to pass the 
kingdom of truth. So with the entomologist who fuids 
a preventive for an oi'chard blight, or breeds a wilt- 
resisting variety of cotton. So with the bacteriologist 
who gives us the clew to combating and nltimately 
destroying dread diseases. So with the teacher who 
gives sounder and more gripping ideals of citizenship. 
So with the philosopher who fashions clearer and 
more fertile concepts. So with the seer who inspires to 
larger faith and courage. Knowledge was never yet 
in books, nor truth in mere precepts and creeds. Its 
symbol is there, but truth itself flows in the currents 
of life, from the loftiest to ttie lowliest, and dwells in 
the understanding mind and heart. It is not always 
to be reckoned in dollars or measured in utilitarian 
terms. But it is always practical, the most practical 
thing in the imiverse. 

To what better use, then, can public funds and pri- 
vate gifts be turned than to the advancement of insti- 
tutions whose distinctive purpose is not only to im- 
part knowledge but to increase its store, not only to 
inculcate loyalty to truth but to kindle an ardor for 



its disco\'er\' and to strengthen the sinews for its 
quest? If we wish to develop the South's resources 
more speedily and more fruitfully, if we wish to make 
firmer and fairer paths for her oncoming generations, 
if we wish to avail ourselves of the principles em- 
bodied in the proverb, "He profits most who serves 
best," by all means let us turn zealously to the iip- 
building of our colleges and universities. For through 
them we shall, bring to bear upon our opportunities 
and problems that creativeness called truth, which 
"endureth aiul is always strong," "which liveth and 
conquereth f orevermore. " — Atlanta Constitution, 
Mav 2, 1920. 



J. J. PARKER SPEAKS AT HILL 

The last of the guberuatorial candidates to appear 
before the student body was .John J. Parker, '07, Re- 
publican, who on April 17 spoke .''oi- two hours from 
the platform of Gcri'ard Hall to an audiciicc that 
filled the building and listened attentively wliih' he 
denounced the revaluation act. ]n-ociainic(l the right 
of labor to organize, to bargain collectively, and to 
strike, advocated woman suffrage, favored legislation 
to help the farmer, aiul read the negro out of tlu- 
Republican party in North Carolina. 

Introduced by Professor Horace Williams, his old 
teacher, Mr. Parker thanked the University and the 
students for the privilege of speaking before them and 
declared that "The Tar Heel's" editorial "Advice to 
Candidates" was one of the most imjiortant and far- 
reaching editorials that had appeared in the State 
during the present campaign. His denunciation of the 
revaluation act, to which he devoted a good ]iart of 
his time, was based, he said, on the fact that it placed 
a greater burden on the shoulder of those who were 
now most heavil.y bitrdened and ought to be relieved 
rather than hit again ; on the municipal financing 
clause, which he said would lead to muncipal bank- 
ruptcy -.d over the state; and on what he called the 
"double taxing" feature, taxing both property and 
the income from property. 



WHITAKER AND HARTLEY ARE SPEAKERS 

Among the recent speakers before the School of 
Commerce have been two alumni, John C. Whitaker, 
'12, of Winston-Salem, manager of the employment 
bureau of the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, and 
E. P. Hartley, '99, chief statistician of manufactures 
in the census bureau. Mr. Whitaker, speaking on "Em- 
ployment Problems," told of the work of the Rej'- 
nolds company in developing its employment bureau, 
and Mr. Hartley described the work of his depart- 
ment of the census bureau. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



279 



ESTABLISHED 1916 



iflumni Coyalty Tund 



"One for all, and all Tor one" 



Council: 

A.M. SCALES, '92 
LESL E WEIL, '95 
L. R. WILSON, '99 
A.W.HAYWOOD, '04 
W. T. SHORE, '05 
J. A. GRAY, '08 




ARE YOU WORRIED BY THAT OLD, OLD QUESTION 

That will not down: How may I prove my loyalty to 
Alma Mater? Of course you are and will continue 
to be until you 

SEND YOUR CHECK TO THE ALUMNI LOYALTY FUND 

And o at least one of the following important things: 

1 Put the Neu's Letter, the President's report, the Tar Heel, The Review, the Extension 
Bulletin, tlie Tar Baby— one or all — in the school or town library and hand copies of them to 
the local editor. 

2. Tell the teachers you meet with that they should attend the Summer School June-July. 
Send the names of the high school bo.vs who should be on the Hill in September. 

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

4 Endow one, two, or five fellowships in subjects of your choice with which the best men 
can be held in the Graduate Sehool. 

5 Establisli one, two, or five scholarships for students who cannot otherwise go to college. 

fi Endow any one of the fourteen unendowed sections of the library. Or give a lump sum 
f;ir 11.. ■ innuediafe ]nirchase of books. 

7. Studies in Philologij has won a place in the scholarl.y world as a philological journal. 
An an!iiinl i:u'ome of $500 will make its position i)ermanent. 



lERE IT IS: GO TO ITI 



TEAR THI OFF AND MAIL IT TO J. A. WARREN, TRET/SS. 



University of North Carolina Loyalty Fund: 

I will give to the Alumni Loyalty Fund $ annually 

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



I reserve the right to revoke at will. 



Name_ 



; Class 1 



Address. 



Date_ 



.'SO 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 

Issued monthly except in July, August, and SeptemlxT, by the (leii 
eral Alumni Association of the University of North Carolina. 

Board of Publication 

The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication : 

Louis R. Wilson. '99 Editor 

AssocIhIc Editors; Walter Murphy. '92; Harry Howell. '95; Archibald 

Henderson, '9S ; W. S. Bernard, '00 ; J. K. Wilson, '05 ; Louis 

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

Chambers, Jr.. '14; R. W. 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 Ije sent to Chapel Hill, N. C. All conimunirations intended f c r 
publication must be accompanied with signatures if they are to receive 
consideration. 

OFFICE OP PUBLICATION, CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

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



THE UNIVERSITY IN PRINT 



The University President 

Thei'e is a story to tell in the very recent past and 
the verj- vivid present of one of the oldest and great- 
est of the Soutliern State Universities. In fact, in 
point of actnal service it is the oldest .State University 
in existence ; in point of extended service to its State, 
in the qualit.y of its facnlt.y, and in its programs of 
culture and democracy, who shall tind its superior? 
The story — constituting perhaps the most distinctive 
chapter in educational administration in Southern 
universities — centers around two leaders, both of the 
new generation. In these leaders were common, to 
a remarkable degree, the qualities of young manhood, 
loyal service, simple living, genuine and sincere mo- 
tives, and calm but resolute purpose. 

The one, the lamented and beloved university presi- 
dent of yesteryear, leaving a remarkable heritage and 
noble inspiration, finds his eulogy written by the Pres- 
ident of the United States "as one by gift and char- 
acter alike qualified to play a distinguished part and 
playing it to the adnuration of all who knew him." 
The other, tlie president of today and tomorrow, con- 
fident, clear-eyed, passionately devoted to the ideals 
and service of a great State University, dreams dreams 
of a living democi-acy and plans for its realization 
through better education and the new citizenship. 
The one, the University's own son, "giving himself 
fi-eely, wholly, jo.yously that she might be strong and 
large and abound in the noblest life," sought to make 
the State University "the instrument of democracy 
for realizing all the high and healthful aspirations of 
the State,"' and in so doing he interpreted to the 
people of the State "democracy, culture, efiRcient 
citizenship" to be guided by a "confident and com- 
petent leadership." The other, a student of educa- 
tion, for a decade a teacher in the University itself 
and a worker in the State, winning his way by simple, 
quiet worth and deserved merit, dreams of liis State 



University as one which "ty|)ifi('s and serves and 
guides this new civilization" of the South, "an insti- 
tution shot through with the spirit of .service, broad 
and ([uick in its sympathies, practical in its training 
for the practical things of that life which in its 
astounding complexity confronts the new generation 
. . . resolutely keeping in tiie foregroiuid those 
spiritual values by which alone a State can survive." 
The one, a Southerner of national reputation, the 
iilanter of good seed which will "grow- up and set in 
motion potential evolutionary processes that will go 
on and on working themselves out in the life of the 
ITniversity and the State," held democracy to be the 
"main and active manifestation" of culture and mag- 
nified "donoeraey and work" as the heart of Ameri- 
can civilization, holding at the same time that "cul- 
ture and work" arc the basis of a sound democracy. 
The other, a son of tiie nation, reaping where another 
hath sown, loving the South, expresses the strong con- 
viction that "the next great creative chapter in the 
history of the nation is to be written here in the 
South where is now the real center of that jiioneering 
s]^irit which has made America possible," and sets 
himself to the task of aiding in the building of the 
greater South through an education which will add 
"to individual com]M'teiicy public-mindedness, and to 
jiublic-niindedness an abiding sense of spiritual real- 
ities." 

Surelj' the story, but suggested here for fuller in- 
vestigation and study, is typical of the South 's best 
hopes and of its highest aspirations for the newer 
citizenship. And who can measure the influence of 
the university president in this new day? — Thr Sur- 
veij, April 3d. 



Dr. James Sjirunt has added another contriliution 
to Cape Fear and Southern history in his new liook 
called Derelicts. For this and the Cape Fear Chron- 
icles we owe him a lasting debt of gratitude. He has 
gathered from man\' sources material which was in 
danger of dropping out of sight ; he has written well 
of things that were a matter of personal knowledge 
and vividly of his own experiences, and has placed all 
these on jiermanent record in a charming manner 
which is all his own. The story of the Derelicts is a 
most fascinating one, the mystery of the seas, the cool 
bravery and daring of the blackade-runners, the bull- 
dog tenacity to the dangerous calling, the hair- 
breadth escapes, the successes and the failures, all 
these, with love and tragedy, devoted ]iatriotism, the 
lure of gold, the call of adventnre, lie between the 
covers of this book. 

One can not lay it down without the desire to visit 
the shore along which some of these battered wrecks 
still lie half-buried in the sands and to dream again 
of tlie days of their high emprise to relieve a beleag- 
uered peoi)le, of their successes and their final disas- 
ter. Nor can one forego the hope that some day Dr. 
Sprunt will tell the story of that yfiung ]iurser of 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



281 



seventeeu, liis trips, liis aspirations, his early begin- 
nings in the rebuilding of the land he loved, the 
conditions which had to be faced, and the triumphant 
accomplishment in developing one of the largest in- 
dustries in the State and in the South. 



"Guide-Posts in Preparing Wills" (Barber Print- 
ing Company, Winston-Salem, N. C.) has recently 
been issued by A. H. Eller (U. N. C, '85), Trust 
Officer, and Gilbert T. Stephenson, Assistant Trust 
OlHcer, Wachovia Bank and Trust Co. It may be a 
subject for stvidy especiallj' by those who contemplate 
making in their wills a bequest to the University of 
North Carolina. 



Of the six articles in the current Studies in Phil- 
ologij (January, 1920), three are by professors, 
present and former, of this University. These articles, 
amply maintaining the high standards of the publica- 
tion, are: "A Welsh Tristan Episode," by T. P. 
Cross; "A Note on Old French 'Por— ' in English," 
by W. M. Dey; and "Forms of Asseverative and 
Abjurative Prepositional Phrases in Old Fi'eneh, " by 
0. Towles. 



A notable issue of the Proceedings of the State Lit- 
erary and Historical Association of North Carolina, 
compiled by the secretary, R. D. W. Connor, '99, is 
recently from the press (Edwards and Broughton, 
Raleigh. 1919). The nineteenth annual session, due 
on October 28-29, 1918, was not actuallj' held, owing 
to the prevalence of influenza, but the present publi- 
cation contains the addresses prepared for that occa- 
sion. The "Conference on Anglo-American Relations" 
constitutes a notable series of papers, of which the 
leading one is a scliolarlj- and suggestive paper by 
Professor Edwin Greenlaw: "Raleigh and British Im- 
perialism." Mention should be made, as well, of the 
presidential address by Mr. James Sprunt on "George 
Davis," as well as his Introductory to the "Confer- 
ence on Anglo-American Relations."' 



A little volume, which should be in the hands of 
every North Carolinian, is "Memorial Meeting: Wal- 
ter Hines Page," held at the Buile Presbyterian 
Church, N. Y.. April 25, 1919 (Doubleday, Page & 
Company). As frontispiece it contains a reproduc- 
tion of the painting by Lazlo in the American Em- 
bassy, London, of the late ambassador to the court of 
St. James, who sacrificed his strength, his health, his 
life, for his country and for clear relations between 



America and England. The meeting was presided 
over by Dr. B. A. Alderman, and addresses were de- 
livered by Dr. Alderman, Lord Reading, Secretary of 
State Lansing, Hon. William G. ilcAdoo, and Dr. 
Lyman Abbott. 



0. W. Hyman, A. B., 1910, A. M., 1911, has a paper 
in the Journal of Morphology (vol. 33, No. 2, 1920) 
entitled "The Development of Gelasiraus after Hatch- 
ing." The author describes with many figures the 
changes undergone by our three species of Gelasimus 
(fiddler crabs) during their larval life. The paper 
is based on. an investigation carried on through two 
summers at the U. S. Fisheries Biological Station 
at Beaufort, N. C. 



The Weil lectures for 1920 were delivered by Rob- 
ert Goodwyn Rhett, of Charleston, S. C, lawyer, 
banker, and former president of the national cham- 
ber of commerce. Mr. Rhett dealt in successive lec- 
tures with "Social America," "Political America," 
and "Industrial America." 



lu the Monist (vol. x.xx, No. 1, Januarj-, 1920), 
there is an interesting and thought-provoking contri- 
bution by Professor H. H. Williams: "What is a 
relation?" Proceeding to the question, following an- 
alysis of the definition of Kant, Coutural, and Royce, 
Professor Williams states that "relation is quantity." 
In a later issue, let us hope, he will exhibit the "move- 
ment of the Western mind to seize the relations in 
the changing world of life." 



A recent leaflet issued by the Bureau of Extension 
is entitled: "Our Heritage. A Study Through Lit- 
erature of the American Tradition," b.v Professor J. 
H. Hanford. The introduction, by Dr. Edwin Green- 
law, is an inspiring word of exposition and appeal, 
interpreting the larger meaning of the American 
soul, in the light of the newer ideals of freedom. This 
leaflet must prove to be of high value to the study 
clubs of the State. And anyone, old or young, will be 
sure to ])rofit by its perusal and study. 



A new and useful publication, "Laboratory Guide 
in General Botany," by Professor W. C. Coker and 
Mr. H. R. Totten, has recently been published by the 
authors, at Chapel Hill. This publication, which is 
complete and almost indispensable, doubtless grew 
out of the need felt by the class and instructors for 
just this sort of thing. 



282 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

of the 

UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

Officers of the Association 

K. 1). W. roiiiiur, '99 President 

E. R. Rankin. '13 Secretary 

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

WITH THE CLASSES 

1869 
— Charlotte 's new high school Ijuiklinfj, eompleteil in April, 
bears the name of the Alexander Graham High School, honor- 
ing thus Alexander Graham, '69, for many years superintend- 
ent of the Charlotte schools and now assistant superintendent. 
In speaking of the fitness which marked the naming of this 
high school, the Charlotte News says: "Mr. Graham is rec- 
ognized in North Carolina somewhat as the founder of the 
graded school system, eertainl.y as its consistent and unrelent- 
ing protagonist. As superintendent of the Charlotte schools 
for a generation or more, he labored incessantly to Ijring the 
system here to its jjrescnt-day high standard and his influ- 
ence in the educational circles of this community still per- 
meates it to the remotest nook and obscurest corner." 

1870 
— Dr. Geo. T. Winston, former president of the University, is 
engaged in writing the life of the late Daniel A. Tompkins, 
of Charlotte. 

— Chas. A. Reynolds, former lieutenant-governor of the State, 
is senior member of the civil engineering firm of Reynolds, 
Ellerbe and Pegram, Winston-Salem. 

1879 

— Frank Wood is a prominent citizen and lianker of Edenton. 
— Attorney General James S. Manning is the only candidate 
for the Democratic nomination to succeed himself as attorney 
general. 

1880 
— Former Governor Locke ('raig, wIki is now engaged in the 
practice of law in Asheville, has been ajipointed liy Judge E. 
Y. Webb as referee in bankriiptcy. 

1881 
— Judge W. J. Adams, of Carthage, a member of the Superior 
Court bench, is a candidate in the primaries for the Democratic 
nomination for justice of the State Supreme Court, to succeed 
Justice Geo. H. Brown, who will retire. 

— N. J. Rouse, well-known lawyer and citizen of Kinston, is 
a candidate in the primaries for the Democratic nominatioji 
for Supreme Court .justice, to succeed Justice Geo. H. Brown. 
— W. W. Alderman is engaged in farming at Willard. 
— Dr. H. B. Battle, former State chemist of North Carolina, 
is at the head of the Battle Laboratories, anal3'tical and con- 
sulting chemists, Montgomery, Ala. 

1882 
— D. L. Haigh is president of the Bock Plaster Mfg. Co., 381 
Fourth Ave., New Y''ork City. 

— H. B. Peebles is engaged in the lumber business at Wood- 
ward, Okla. 



— M. C. Braswi'll is a jirominent merdiant anil planter of 
Battleboro. 

1886 
— Dr. M. E. Braswell is president of tlie Tuderwriters Fire 
Insurance Co., Rocky Mount. 

— N. A. Sinclair, attorney nf Fayettevillc, delivereil the Me 
morial Day address in his Ijcime city on May 10th. 

1887 

— W. S. Wilkinson is president of Wilkinson, Bullock and (-!o., 
insurance and real estate. Rocky Mount. 

1888 
— J. V. Engelhard is engageil in the tobacco business in Louis- 
ville, Ky. 

— Rev. St. Clair Hester, of Brooklyn, N. Y., was recently 
elected chaplain of the North Carolina Society of New Y'ork. 
— T. A. Marshall is engaged in the wholesale flour and grain 
business at Wadesboro. 

1890 
— Indications are that the 30-ycar reunion of the class of 1890 
will be one of the big features of commencement. No member 
of the class can afford to miss this big coming-together after 
tliree decades of busy life outside campus walls. There is but 
\ery little time remaining before the reunion, and every mem- 
ber of the class should write at once to Judge Stephen C. 
Bragaw, chairman of the reunion committee, Washington, 
N. C, stating his plaiis in regard to attendance upon this re- 
union. 

— Charles Rankin was recently elected mayor of Fayotteville. 
He resigned after serving one daj', giving as the reason for his 
resignation that he had liecn unable to secure the eo-operatioiv 
of tlie board of aldermen. 

— J. R. Williams, of Claytcni. is engaged in farming in Johns- 
ton County. 

— Edgar Love, '90, and .1. Frank Love, '16, are incorpor- 
ators, together with R. A. Love, of Gastonia, of the Love 
Cotton Mills, Inc., of Lincolnton. 

— J. C. Braswell is president of the Planters National Bank 
of Rocky Mount. He plans to attend the thirty-year reunion 
of his class at commencement. 

1892 
— .1. P. Joyner is engaged in lianking at La Grange. 
— Howard A. Banks, associate editor of the Sunday School 
Times, Philadelphia, has been instrumental in the formation of 
the North Carolina Society of Philadelphia. Mr. Banks is 
vice-president of the society, and E. T. Snipes, '10, Philadel- 
phia lawyer, is secretary and treasurer. Among the charter 
members of this organization in addition to Messrs. Banks and 
Snipes are: Dr. C. R. Turner, '9,5; Dr. T. Grier Miller, '06; 
and Dr. Emory Alexander, '02. 

— W. E. Darden, shortly after graduation, went to Waco, Texas, 
to teach Latin in the high school. After two years he became 
principal of the school, holding the place for eight years. He 
then resigned and entered business. His interests at present 
include lumber, building material, and farming, in all of which 
he has been very successful. Soon after leaving the princi- 
palship of the high school he was appointed on the city school 
board and has been for ten years its president. He has been 
credited, first, with laying the foundation of the present strength 
of the Waco high school and, second, as being largely re- 
sponsible for the progressive school policy in the city schools. 
Ho married Miss Mary Lnu Prather, daughter of Dr. W. L. 



THEALUMNIREVIEW 283 



Energetic Men 

of c-liaraet('r can earn handsome connnissions and 
build up a continuous income through representing a 
life insurance eomj)any of the highest standing, of 
ample facilities, of unquestionable financial strength 
and having behind it a guarantee of seventy-five 
years of faithful service. 

A limited number of high grade men may receive 
free tuition at the Carnegie Summer School of Life 
Insurance Salesmanship beginning June 21st. 

S. W. SPARGER, State Agent 

State Mutual Life Assurance 
Company 

(of Worcester, Mass.) 

704-5-6 First National Bank Building 
Durham, N. C. 



284 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Statement of the Condition of 

The Fidelity Bank 

OF DURHAM, N. C. 

^^ade to the tNjyrlh Carolina Corporation Commission 
at llie Close of Business, Sept. 12, 1919 



RESOURCES 

Loans and Investments $3,759,035.11 

Furniture and Fixtures 17,681.42 

Cash Items 847,421.37 

Cash in Vaults and with Banks 763,893.55 

Overdrafts 842.79 

$5,388,874.24 

LIABILITIES 

Capital Stock $ 100,000.00 

Surplus 500,000.00 

Undivided Profits 107,596.17 

Interest Reserve 6,000.00 

Dividends Unpaid 195.01 

Deposits 4,261,285.21 

Unearned Interest '. '. . 8,657.49 

Contingent Fund 5,140.36 

Borrowed Bonds 100,000.00 

Bills Payable 300,000.00 

$5,388,874.24 

B, N, DUKE. President INO. F. WILY, Vice-Presiileiil S. W. MINOR, Cashier 
L. D. KIRKIAND, Assistant Cashiet INO. A. EUCHANAN. Assislant Cashier 

The strength of this bank lies not alone in its Capital, Surplus, and Re- 
sources, but in the Character and Financial Responsibility 
of the men who conduct its affairs 



The Yarborough 



RALEIGH'S LEADING AND 
LARGEST HOTEL 

MAKE IT YOUR HOME WHEN 
IN RALEIGH 



B. H. Griffin Hotel Company 

Proprietors 



I'r.Ttlu'i', foniKT jiic'siilfut of tlio Uiiivprsity (if Toxas, nuil 
has four cliililreu. 

— Senator A. M. Scali-s, of Greensboro, was recently elected a 
member of the State Library Commission. In the legislature, 
Senator Scales sponsored the Scales Act, adopted by the legis- 
lature, which permits municipalities to provide a certain part 
(jf tlu'ir income for the support of libraries. 

1893 

— F. C. Harding, lawyer of Greenville and State Senator from 
his district, is a candidate for the Democratic lUMnination for 
lieutenant-governor of the State. 

1894 

— At a meeting in New York recently the organization of 
. Gilmers, Inc., as a unit of the United Retail Stores Corpora- 
tion was completed. .Tohn L. Gilmer, '94, was elected presi- 
dent of this new organization. R. G. Stockton, '11, was elected 
.secretary and general counsel. Jas. A. Gray, '08, was elected 
to the board of directors. The main offices of Gilmer's, Inc., 
are at Winston-Salem. 

— G. R. Little is clerk of Superior Court for Pasquotank 
county, at Elizabeth City. Mr. Little was a member of the 
famous Carolina football team of 1892. He is a native of 
Pitt county. 

— E. P. Liles is a general merchant and dealer in cotton at 
Lilesville. 

— T. Lanier practices his jirofession, law, in Oxford. 
— Heriot Clarkson, one of Charlotte 's f oreiimst lawyers and 
best-known citizens, is managing the campaign of Hon. Cam- 
eron Morrison for the Demoeratie nomination for Governor of 
North Carolina. 

1895 

— Tlios. D. Warren, attorney of New Bern, has been designated 
as a special attorney to represent the War Department and 
Department of Justice in the settlement of various claims that 
have arisen at Camp Bragg, Fayetteville. 

— Word H. Wood, president of the American Trust Co., Char- 
lotte, plans to attend the 25-year reunion of the class of 189.5 
at commencement. 

— A. L. Quickel, attorney of Lineolnton, is a candidate for the 
Democratic nomination for Congressman from the ninth N. C. 
district. 

— W. D. Merritt, attorney of Roxboro, has received the nom- 
ination of the Republican party for Congressman from the 
fifth N. C. district. 

1896 

— Henry A. Grady, lawyer of Clinton, was last year jiast grand 
master of the North Carolina Graiul Lodge of Masons. 
— Wescott Eoberson is senior member of the law firm of 
Roberson and Dalton, at High Point. Carter Daltiin, '0(5, 
is junior member of this firm. 

— Dr. Geo. H. Kirby, a native of Goldsboro, is located as 
physician at Ward's Island, New York City. Dr. Kirby is 
a specialist in nervous diseases and has had success in his 
chosen field. 

— W. A. Mitchell is eugaged in busiiu'ss at Kinstou. 
— W. T. Woodley has resigned as chief of the internal revenue 
service for the New Bern district iu order to become a candi- 
date in the Democratic primaries for the nomination for State 
auditor. 

— E. G. Laiidis is proprir>t<n- of the Landis Grocery Co., of 
Henderson. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



285 



1897 
—Ralph H. Graves, Sunday eilitor of tlie Kcw. York Timrs, 
was recently elected vice-president of the North Carolina Soci- 
ety of New York. 

1898 
— Eov. Ira E. D. Andiews is jiastor of Severn's Valley Baptist 
Church at Elizaliethtown, Ky. 

— W. G. Haywood is a chemist witli the State deiiartnient of 
Agriculture at Ealeigh. 

— The marriage of Mrs. Maude Boyton Smith and Mr. P. D. 
Gold, Jr., took place recently at Daytona, Fla. They reside in 
New York City, where Mr. Gold is president of the National 
Drama Corporation at ]4Ho Broadway. 

1899 
H. M. W.\GST.\FF, Sccrrinnj, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. Geo. D. Vick has been for a number of years located 
at Selma, where he is engaged in the practice of medicine. 
— Dr. John Donnelly, late a tuberculosis specialist with the 
80th Division, TJ. S. Army, is now a specialist in Charlotte, 
with practice limited to diseases of the lungs and pleura. 
— T. C. Bowie, former speaker of the House of the N. C. leg- 
islature, practices his profession, law, at Jefferson. 
— Z. V. Turlington is engaged in the practice of law at Moores- 
ville. 

— E. H. Woodson is secretary of tlie Yadkin Finishing Co., 
at Salisbury. Tliis company is engaged in tlie Inisiness of 
mercerizing cotton yarns. 

— W. S. Crawford, '99, and T. C. Carter, Law '11, both of 
Mebane, are among the incorporators of the Crawford Spoke 
and Handle Co., Mebane 's latest corporation. 
— R. G. Kittrell, attorney of Henderson and former member 
of the legislature, was married recently. 

1900 
W. S. Bern.-\rd, Urcrrtary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Following the expiration of his present term as Congress- 
man from the ninth N. C. district, Clyde R. Hoey, Law '00, 
plans to return to the practice of law in his home city, Shelby. 
— D. P. Parker practices his profession, law, at Buffalo, Okla. 
— Rev. A. R.. Berkeley is an Episcopal minister of New Orleans. 
— K. P. Lewis is assistant secretary and treasurer of tlio 
Erwin Cotton Mills, at West Durham. 

— J. B. Baggett, attorney at law of Lillington, is president of 
tlie Harnett County Alumni Asociation. 

1901 
Dr. J. G. MuRPiiY, SrcrcUirii, Wilmington, N. C. 



of Ashevillc, holds the rank of 
His address is 2400 Kith St. 

a candidate for tlie nomination 
for reiiiTseiitativc of (instm; 

of education and director of 



— Emniett C. Guilger, a native 
commander in tlie V. S. Navy 
N.W., Washington, D. ('. 
—A. E. Woltz, of Gastoiiia, is 
in the Democratic piiiiiaiics 
ccjunty in the legislature. 
— Jos. E. Avent is professor 
training schools at the State Normal School, East Radford, Va. 
He has held that position for the past seven years. Since 
living in Virginia, he has participated largely in the educa- 
tional life of that State. He is a member of the Virginia 
board of high school supervisors. Last year he was given leave 
of absence to aid in the educational survey of the public 
schools of Virginia. Governor Westmoreland Davis recently 
said of him, that he "ranks as one of the leading educators 
of Virginia." He was formerly suiicrinteiident of city schools 
in North Carolina at Goldsboro. 



The Bank o/Chapel Hill 



Oldeit and ^ronge^ bank in Orange County. 



Capital $25,000.00 

Surplus and Profits 40,000.00 

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



M. C. S. NOBLE President 

R. L. STROWD Vice-President 

M. E. HOGAN Cashier 




Snappy Clothes 

for the 
College Man 

Society and 
Stein Bloch Clothes 

for the young 

and those 
who stay young 



Vanstory Clothing Co. 

C. H. McKNIGHT, "President and Manager 
GREENSBORO. N. C. 



286 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 




THE YOUNG MAN 

who prefers (and most young men do I styles that 

are a perfect blend of novelty and refinement has 

long since learned the special competency of this 
clothes shop. 

Pritchard, Bright & Co. 

Durham, North Carolina 



ELLIS, STONE & COMPANY 

DURHAM, N. C. 

The best class of merchandise at very mod- 
erate prices. 

It is always a pleasure to see our Chapel 
Hill friends in the city, and have them visit 
our store. The .Spring stocks of goods are 
now complete. It will be to your interest to 
look carefully through the line of New Suits, 
Coats and Wraps. 

New Dresses of Silks, soft Satins, and fine 
Silk Crepes, shown in the latest models. 

All kind of cotton piece goods. Wool and 
Silk Dress Fabrics, Hosiery and Kid Gloves ; 
Gossard Front-Lacing Corsets. 



1902 

I. V. Le\\ IS, Si I ret (I r I/, Uiiivofsity, Va. 
— I.'i^ptoii Stevenson and Jliss Louise Courtadov were married 
on A pnl .^th in New York City. Mr. Stevenson is in the fae- 
ulty '.f tlie College of the City of Xew York. 
— V. i;. Whitakcr, prominent railroad man, is located at 1302 
Jefferson County T\inl- I'liilding, Birmingham, Ala. 
— T. G. Purr, Law 'I'l praetices his profession, law, in 
Salisbury. 

— F. G. Krlly is a (■lie]nis; \,i:l; ;he T. C. I. and R. Co., 
Ensley, Ala. 

— Whitehead Kluttz, of Salishnry. for the past several years 
secretary of th^ international .ioint eommi.ssion, was appointed 
by President Wilson, on .\]iril Kith, a nieuilicr of the United 
States board of mediation and c-onciliation. 

— Dr. W. Mcl\ini ifarriott is ]irofcss;ir of pediatrics in Wash- 
ington Ifnivcvsity Medical Si-liriol. St. Louis, .Mo. 

1903 
X. W. W.M-KEK, Scci-ctari/. Chapel Hill, X. C, 
— E. H. MeKinnon is engaged iu farming at Kowlanil. 
— Dr. Whitfield Cobli pr.'ictices Ins ]irofession, dentistry, iu 
Winston-Salem. 

— Dr. G. E. Lcvkilcy practices law in Noitdlli, Va., at L'll!) 
Dickson Bldg. 

— Hal. V. Wortii is engaged in the lumber business as a 
memljer of the firm of Oldham and Worth, Raleigh. 
— J. H. McAden is a real estate dealer and business man of 
Charlotte. 

— H. B. Heath, cotton merchant of Charlotte, is one of the 
incorporators of the Charlotte Company, a real estate ciu-pora- 
tion. 

— G. W. Graliam, .Tr., is engaged in the tbuir milling business 
at Charlotte. 

— Wni. R. Holland holds a responsible |)osition witli the Wels- 
bach Co., at Glom-ester l!ity, N. .7. 

1904 
T. F. HiCKEKSON, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Alfred W. Haywood has resigned as Assistant General Coun- 
sel of the United States Shipping Board Emergency Fleet Cor- 
poration and is engaged iu the general practice of law at No. 
01 Broadway, New York City. 

— A. L. Buhvinkle, lawyer of Gastonia, who served overseas 
as a major of the ll.ith Field Artillery, is a candidate for 
the Democratic nomination fiu- Congress from the ninth N. 
C. district. 

— P. P. Murphy has been for a number of years engaged in 
the cotton mill business at Lowell. 
— J. V. Cobb is engaged in fanning at Pinetops. 
— Dr. W. H. Smith practices his profession, medicine, at Golds- 
boro. 

— Rev. S. S. Robins is a minister of the Congregationalist de- 
nominatiou at Ann Arbor, Mich. 

— Dr. E. M. iCcIver practices his profession, medicine, at 
.Tonesboro. 

1905 

W. T. Shore, Secretary, Charlotte, N. C. 

— Thos. D. Meares, formerly U. S. internal revenue agent, is 

now located at Wilson, engaged iu the preparation for the 

public of federal income tax returns. 

— E. L. Best is superintendent of schools for I'rankliu County, 
at Louisburg. 

— P. H. Rogers, Jr., is engaged in paper manufacture at Harts- 
ville, S. C. . 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



287 



1906 
Maj. J. A. Parker, Sfcretary, Charlotte, X. C. 
— Francis Cox, t'orniorly engaged in the practice of law in 
Raleigh, is now a student in the Episcopal Theological Semin- 
ary at Alexandria, Va. llr. Cox served overseas as a captain 
(if ficl 1 artillc'i'v. 

1907 

C. L. Weii.i.. .S( cniiirii, Greensboro, X. C. 
— Jerome IJoor,' is a memljcr of the firm of Evins and Moore, 
connselors at law, l.'lli' -:^:j Atlanta Trnst Co. Building, At- 
lanta, Ga. 

— Dr. V. A. Ward prartices his ]irofcssiu]i, medicine, at Rober- 
sonville. 

— Dr. H. B. Rowe is engaged in liis jjrac ice as a physician 
at Mount Airy. In service he was a captain in the medical 
corps. 

— Ernest L. Cole is engaged in farming at Carborton. 
— Stahle Linn, attorney of Salisbury and former State Senator, 
has been elected president of Salisbury 's newly-organized 
Rotary Club. 

— Rev. X. R. Claytor is pastor of the Presbyterian cliurcli at 
Milton. 

1908 
M. RoBixs, Serretari/, Greensboro, X. C. 
— Judge W. P. Stacy, until recently a member of the Superior 
Court bench, is a candidate in the primaries for the Democratic 
nomination for justice of the Supreme Court, to succeed Justice 
Geo. H. Brown. 

^Kerr Craige jiracticvs his jirofession, law, in Salisbury. 
— C. B. Brown is jirineipal of the Sweetwater high school, at 
Sweetwater, Tenn. 

— Wni. Boylan is general numager of the Interstate Motor 
Ef|uipment Co., Raleigh. He is president of the Raleigh Auto- 
motive Trade Association. In service Mr. Boylan was captain 
of a supply company in the 30th Division. 
— Dr. Jas. W. Davis, Med. '08, is associated with the Long Hos- 
jiital, at Statesville, and is engaged in surgical work. He 
served over.seas as a captain in the medical corps. 
— T. R. Eagli s, head of the department of mathematics in 
Howard College, Birmingham, Ala., has recently secured an 
option on the Horner School property in Charlotte. 

1909 

0. C. Cox. Srrrrtnrp, Greensboro, X. C. 
— Dr. v. C. Edwards has changed his address from Swarthniore, 
Pa., to 14 Terrace Place, Arlington, X. J. Dr. Edwards holds 
a responsible position in (diemical lines with the DuPunt in- 
terests. 

— W. L. Long practices law in Roanoke Rapi<ls. He represents 
his district in the State Senate. 

1910 
J. R. XixON, S'-rrftary, Edenton, X. C. 
— Oscar A. Hamilton, at present superintendent of the Golds- 
boro schools, becomes at the end of this school year superin- 
tendent of the Wilmington city schools and the Xew Hanover 
county sehools. 

— Dr. David B. Sloan served overseas as a captain in the 
medical corps, commanding ambulance company 117 of the 
30th Division. Following his discharge from the service in 
April, 1919, he took special work in eye, ear, nose, and 
throat treatment in Xew York. He has now moved to Wil- 



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288 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



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iiiiu^ton AvhtM'i.' lie has t'oi'iiiod a iiartiKTship with i)r. .T. (j. 
Murphy, '01, a well-known spoi-ialist of that city, iimlor the 
firm name of Drs. Murphy and Sloan. 

— E. C. Earnhardt, .Jr., of Concord, travrls fur tlir ('aiidiua 
Mill Supply Co., of Groenville, S. C. 

— Albert Stewart is ca.shior of the CAinibcrland Savings and 
Trust Co., at Fayettcvillc. 

— D. M. Williams is engaged in enyineoriny work witli (.'has. 
E. Waddell, at Ashcville, 

— Rev. Lewis N. Taylor is rector of All Saints (!luircli at Roan- 
oke Rapids. Ho plans to attend liis class reunion at commence- 
ment. 

— C. G. Tate is connected with the Alpine Cotton Mills at 
Morgautou. 

— J. A. Leitch, Jr., was graduated from tlie law school of the 
University of Chicago in December, 1919. He is now engaged 
in the practice of law with the firm of Dent, Dobyns and 
Freeman, 549 The Rookery, Chicago. 

1911 

I. C. MosER, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— The marriage of Miss Rubinela Thompson and Mr. Isliam 
Paison Witherington took place April 22d iu Orlando, Fla. 
They live at Mount Olive, where Mr. Witherington is engaged 
in business. Mr. Witherington was in service as captain in 
the engineer corps. 

— Richard G. Stocktcm, lawyer of Winston-Salem, has been 
elected president of the Winston-Salem Board of Trade. In 
speaking of his election to this position the Winston-Salem 
Journal says: "No man more ideally fitted for the office 
could have been secured. He is a typical representative of 
the type of young citizen that Winston-Salem has produced for 
the past few years that achieve success in early life without 
waiting indefinitely to score.'' 

Mr. Stockton was chairman of the special committee which 
worked up 1911 's memorable reunion at the 1916 commence- 
ment. 

— ,Tohn P. Watters and Miss Sadie Thomas were married 
April 22d in St. Martin's Church, Charlotte. Mrs. Watters 
is a sister of George Thomas, '09, of New York City. Among 
the guests present at the wedding was Wm. Parsley, '11, 
of Spindale. 

— W. B. Ellis, Jr., is manager of the Greenville, S. C, branch 
of the Southern Public Utilities Co. 

— The wedding of Miss Sue Kitchin and Mr. William Thomas 
Joyner took place April 17th in Edenton Street Methodist 
Church, Raleigh. Aniong the groomsmen were: John Tillett, 
'11; C. K. Burgess, '12; R. W. Winston, Jr., '12; and J. W. 
Cheshire, '11. Haywood Edmundson, '21, was best man. 
Mr. Joyner, who served overseas as major in the 113th Field 
Artillery, is engaged in the practice of law as a member of 
the firm of Burgess and Joyner, Raleigh. 

— B. C. Trotter is engaged in the practice of law at Spray. 
— Kenneth O. Bnrgwyn, Wilmington lawyer, has received the 
nomination of the Democratic party in New Hanover county 
for State Senator. 

— Gus Palmer is engaged in farming at Gulf. 
— R. T. Brown is assistant State highway commissioner for 
South Carolina. He lives at Columbia. 

— W. P. Taylor, of the legal firm of Langston, Allen and 
Taylor, Goldsboro, was on the "Hill" for the inauguration of 
President Chase on April 28th. 

— Harry M. Solomon, now a business man of Wilmington, grad- 
uated from the first Oglethorpe training camp and went over- 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



L'SI) 



seas ill the siiiiinier of li117. He was in artioii at Cliateaii- 
Thiei'ry and at other ticrfcly-iUsiuiteil points as first lieutenant 
of the 23d Tiifanti-y, 2nd Division. In leeoffnitiou of liis 
noteworthy military serWees, the president of the French re- 
jinlilic has decorated him with membershi]) in the Order of 
the Black Star, with tlie grade of Chevalier. 

1912 

John (_'. Lockii.\kt. Sd-iTlari/, Kaleigli, X. C. 

— Eminett H. Bellamy was recently nominated in the ])(iii 
ocratie primary for the legislature from New Hanover County. 
He is a member of the law firm of John D. Bellamy and Sons. 
Wilmington. 

— C. E. Teague, superintendent of schools at Sanford, was on 
the "Hill" with his debating teams for High School Week. 
— Since his release from the Navy a year ago, C. S. Cook 
has been connected with the firm of Paine, Webber and Co., 
New York City, brokers and members of the New York Sto<k 
Exchange. i[r. Cook writes that he finds the life of a Wall 
Street broker very fascinating. He will be glad for any of his 
Carolina friends to drop in to see him at his business address, 
25 Broad St., or at his apartments, 440 Riverside Drive. 
—Dr. J. Fox Kendrick, Med. "12, of the Bockefeller Founda- 
tion, has performed wonderful work among the natives of 
Schychellas Island, who were afflicted with hookworm. Dr. 
Kendrick states he found that 90 per cent of the natives 
were suffering from the disease. He is now in New York City 
but plans to return shortly to the island to continue his work. 
— Dr. J. H. Harris now holds the rank of lieutenant com- 
mander in the medical department of the IT. S. Navy. He 
is stationed with the receiving ship at Hamilton Roads, naval 
base station, Norfolk, Va. 

— The marriage of Miss Colleen Garriss and Mr. John (', 
Lockhart took place April 14th at the home of the bride's 
parents in Pikeville. They are at home at 624 E. Franklin 
St., Raleigh. Mr. Lockhait is superintendent of the Wake 
county schools. 

— J. R. Craven, ;vho before the Avar was forecasting for the 
V. S. Weather Bureau in Alaska, is now engaged in business 
in Charlotte. 

— J. J. McAden is assistant cashier of the Merchants and 
Farmers National Bank of Charlotte. 

— W. W. Rankin, Jr., at present on leave of absence from the 
post of assistant professor of mathematics in the XJniversitv, 
has accepted an appointment to the faculty of Columbia Uni- 
versity for next year. 

1913 
A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary, Hartsville, S. C. 
— G. B. Phillips, superintendent of schools at Oxford, has de- 
cided to leave school work and will enter the banking field 
at Oxford at the end of the [irescnt school year. He will 
become connected with the Bank of Granville. Ml'. Pliilli]is 
has been in Oxford for four years as head of the schools. 
During this time the schools have practically doubled in en- 
rollment and teaching force. 

— Dr. K. B. Pace practices his profession, medicine, at Green- 
ville. 

— F. O. Steele is connected with the F. S. Royster Fertilizer 
Co., at Charlotte. 

— Dr. H. G. Thigpeii, iled. "l.'i, iiractices medicine at Scotlaml 
Neck. 

— S. R. Bivens has resigned as Guilford County farm demon- 
strator and has accepted the secretaryship of the High Point 



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290 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



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Chainbpr of Commerce. Mr. Bivoiis cnterec-1 upon lii.i duties 
at High Point on April 1.5tli. 

— Theodore Partrick, Jr., is now a senior in the Episi'Ojial 
Theological Seminar}' at Alexandria, Va. Upon graduation in 
June, he will enter u]inn his new duties as rector of the 
Episcopal C'hurcli in Luml)crt(iii. 

— Eobert Strange and Miss Mary Taylor, of Wilmington, 
were married April 21st. Included in the wedding party nmvc 
the following L'nlversity alumni: Dr. William S. Tillctt, '1:1, 
Avho was best man; Douglas Taylor, '14; George Clark, '11; 
Edward Hardin, '14; Eobert W. Strange, 'l.S; Lenoir i;hani- 
bers, '14; James B. Hughes, '15; Burke Bridgers, '03; Russell 
Clark, '14; Emmctt Bellamy, '12. 

— H. E. Williams, lawyer of Fayetteville and city attor.iey, 
has been elected by the board of aldermen mayor Ol the city, 
to fill out the unexpired term of Mayor I'uderwnod, resigned. 
— George Carmichael is cashier of the Commercial Bank and 
Trust Co., Franklinton 's new banking institution, which lias 
just opened for business with a capitalization of fifty thou- 
sand dollars. A. H. Vann, '02, cotton manufacturer of Frank- 
linton, is president of this new financial iudtitntiou. 
— E. W. Joyuer is serving liis first year as superintendent of 
the Hertford schools. He reports that The Alumxi Reviicw 
is a welcome visitor each month. 

— Thomas Hart Norwood, ini April (itli, in Chicago, married 
Miss Margaret Shannon. Mr. and Mrs. Norwood live in 
Goldsboro, where Mr. Norwood is engaged in Ijankiiig, willi 
the National Bank of Gohlsboro. 

— John M. Labberton, of tlu' designing department of tlic 
Westinghouse Electric anrl Mfg. Co., East Pittsburgh, Pa., 
was in Chapel Hill Marcli 2i)th on business for the Westing- 
house interests. He reported that Carl D. Taylor, '14, H. L. 
Martin, '11, and W. R. Hardin, '16, were all with the same 
corporation. Taylor is in the sales depart:nerit at East Pitts- 
bugh ; Martin is in the sales department at Milwaukee; Hardin 
is iu the designing department at East Pittsburgh. 
— Lowry Axley, of the legal firm of Clarkson and Axley, 
Griffin, Ga., writes of two other alumni who now reside in the 
Cracker State as follows: "I was in Forsyth, Ga., on business 
a short time ago and while there called on our old friend aiul 
classmate. Prof. G. P. Wilson, and took a meal with him and 
his family. I also saw A. R. Newsome, '16, who rooms at the 
same place and is professor of History in Bessie Tift College. 
I enjoyed seeing both of these fellows. I hadn't seen "G. P." 
in several years but he looks the same as ever. As you know, 
he is professor of English in Bessie Tift College. Ho is to 
be the director of the summer school for the college during 
the coming summer. ' ' 

1914 
Oscar Leach, Scrretai-ii, Raeford, N. C. 
— D. H. Carlton is a member of the firm of the J. A. Carlton 
Hardware Co., at North Wilkesboro. 

— Dr. Ralph C. Speuce is on the staff of the Babies' Hospital, 
New York City. 

— Dr. R. E. Stevens practices liis profession, mel.cine, at 
Sanford, Fla. 

— W. B. Thompson is superintendent of the Chatham county 
schools. He is located at Pittsboro. 

— Ezra Parker is a member of the law firm of Parker and 
Parker at Benson. He is State Senator from his district. 

1915 

Daniel L. Bell, Secretary, Pittsboro, N. C. 

— Daniel Long Bell and Miss Allie Peoples were married on 

April 6th at St. Bartholomew's Church, Pittsboro. They live 

at Pittsboro, where Mr. Bell is in law practice. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



291 



— Dr. Bfiijinniii Wliitclicail iFcKi'iizie ami Miss Katlu'viiic 

Bniton wore married Ajiril l.ltli, at the First Met'id list 

(Jliurch, Salisljiirv. 

— P. L. Wliite, superintendent of the Woodland seliools, was en 

the "Hill" for High Si-hool Week with his deliaters. 

— The marriage of Miss Lucile Dixon and Mr. Robert 11. 

-Bouse took plaee in Kinstipu on .\in-il 14tli. Mr. Rouse is a 

lawyer of Kinston. 

— M. A. Stroup praetiees law in Cherryville. Hi' represents 

Gaston county in the legislature. 

— W. Raymond Taylor i.s professor of English in Alaliania 

Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala. 

— Dr. Samuel Newman has been appointed assistant health 

officer for the city of Danville, Va. Dr. Xewnian is iji 

charge of the Government clinic and of all laboratory work. 

Mrs. Newman is a native of Danville. 

1916 

lh'(;H B. Hester, Sfcrrltiri/, Capt. and Adj., ll!tli F. A., f'am]i 

Travis, Texas. 
— The engagement of Miss Mary Starr Cook and Mr. .Jusepli 
Strange Huske, both of Fayetteville, has been ainuiuui-ed. The 
wedding will take place on .lune Sth. 
— Outlaw Hunt is engaged in banking at Oxford. 
— J. H. Allred is principal of the Mount Airy higli school. 
— Sam C. Pike is now engaged in the construction business 
at Wilson. 

— Clyde Fore is engaged in civil engineering work at Smithfield. 
— Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Reid, Jr., wlio were married in March, 
are now at home at the Rex Arms Apartments in Los Angeles. 
— W. C. Rymer, first lieutenant of infantry, U. S. Army, dis- 
appeared from Camp Benning, Ga., on January 27th. Thus 
far nothing has been learned as to whether he was the victim 
of foul play or as to what happened to him. Lieutenant Eymer 
entered the University from Hendersonville. He received the 
A. B. degree in 1916, and he was a student of law in 1916- '17 
until, following the outbreak of war, he entered the first 
Oglethorpe training cam]i. He married Miss Annie Junger- 
man, formerly assistant librarian of the University. 

1917 

H. G. B-MTY, Si'crrturi/, Rouda, N. C. 
— H. B. Mock is princijial of the Coats high school. Mr. 
Mock .saw service overseas in the infantry of the .SOth Division. 
— Dr. E. S. Hamilton is engaged in the practice of dentistry 
in Charlotte. He served overseas as, captain in the dental 
department of the medical corps of the A. E. F. 

1918 
W. R. WuNSCH, Secretary, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— E. E. Groves, formerly in the firm of the Groves Vara 
Agency, 400 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, has returned to his 
home city, Gastonia, where he is now assistant treasurer of 
the Groves Mills, Inc. 

— L. H. Jobe has served throughout the past year as sui)criii- 
tendent of the Wise schools. 

— D. S. Spain is engaged in the tobacco warehouse business 
at Greenville. 

1919 
H. G. West. Serrclari/, Chapel Hill, N. C 
— H. L. Orooke is a chemist, located at Rome, Ga. 
— W. B. Cuthbertson is located in Charlotte, at 15 Ransom 
Plaee. 

—P. P. Lynch is located at 546 N. Person St., Raleigh. 
— Eddie Merritt, who is at the head of the Salemburg schocds, 
was married recently. 









YACKETY YACK 1911 

I have a dozen copies of the 1911 Yackety Yack which 
I will sell at $3 each, or two damaged copies at $2 each. 
K. S. TANNER, Spindale, N. C. 



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292 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE CAROLINA MAN'S SHOE STORE 



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— Robert Foster, Jr., niitivo of A.slievillc, lias Jnineil tlie sales 
force of the Securities Sales Co., New York City. Mr. Foster 
goes to this investment securities concern from William A. 
Ren'l and Co., New York. 

— Henry D. Litaker, Law '19, of the staff of the Koyal In- 
demnity Co., has been transferred from New York City to 7iiS 
Hippodrome Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio. 

— Howard Hooker is pursuing advanced work in jcmrnalism at 
Columbia University. He registered at (,'obnnbia in Januai'y at 
the beginning of the winter term. During the jjast fall he was 
engaged with his father in the tobacco business at Greenville. 
— Paul Hofler is in the Atlantic Coast Line offices in Wilming- 
ton. 

— John Gilison is at Colundiia University, where he is studying 
journalism. 

— ParkhiU Jarvis since leaving the University in December 
has been engaged in the wholesale grocery business at New- 
Bern. He expects to go on the road in a few months, having 
as his territory the eastern jiart of the State. 
— Ben Thomas in a recent letter to the class secretary reports 
that he is liking law and Harvard very much, although he is 
already thinking of the spring sport in <'hapel Hill — digging 
bait and fishing in Morgan 's Creek. 

— F. G. Miles, editor of the Tar Heel during his senior year, 
has returned to the "Hill" .and has taken uji the study of 
law. During the past fall he was in govenunent service at 
Newport News, Va. 

— Horace Nims has been teaching school at Mountain Island, 
which is only a few miles from his home in Mount Holly. 
— Miss Caroline Goforth is a student at the National Train- 
ing School of the Y. W. C. A., in New York City. 
— H. G. Smith, who is with the Buckeye Cotton Oil Co., has 
recently been transferred from the Atlanta factory to the 
jdant at Memphis, Tenn. 

— Don. A. Walser, Law '19, who passed the Supreme Court 
examination last August, is now associated in the practice of 
law at Lexington with his father, Z. V. Walser, '84, and uncle, 
Z. I. Walser, '91. The firm name is Walser, Walser and Walser. 

1920 
— Harold D. Cooley, who passed the Supreme Court bar exam- 
ination before reaching his majority and who has recently been 
taking a post-graduate law course at Y''ale, has returned to 
his home town, Nashville, and will be associate editor, with 
M. W. Lini-ke, of the NaxhriUc Gniiihic. 

1922 
— A. H. Sims is with the Citizens Natioiiiil Hank, of Gastonia. 



NECROLOGY 



1895 
— Ashbel Brown Kimliall, Ph. B. 189.'!, well-known and success- 
ful lawyer of Greensboro, died at his liome February 17th, 
aged 46 years. Following his graduation he taught school for 
several years ami then entered uiion the jiractice of law in 
Greensboro in February, 1898. Deceased was a native of 
Granville County. 

1903 

— Frank Lee Foust died in a Fayetteville ho.spital on April 
22d. Deceased had been engaged in school work as his pro- 
fession, and was superintendent of the Hoke county schools 
at the time of his death. He was well known throughout the 
State. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



293 



^isAE 




Using the X-Ray 
in th9 Home 



Greater X-ray Service— 

through Research 



FOR years after the discovery oi 
X-rays it was evident that only 
intensive research could unfold their 
real possibilities. 

Meanwhile, scientists of the General 
Electric Company developed the pro- 
cess of making wrought tungsten. 
This proved ideal as the target in 
X-ray tubes and its use for this pur- 
pose soon became universal. 

Then further research resulted in the 
development of an X-ray tube of a 
ladically new type — the Coolidge 
Tube— with both electrodes of 
wrought tungsten and containing 
the highest attainable vacuum. But 
the complication of high vacuum 
pumps made the new tube in large 



Self- 
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Radiator- 
type 
Coolidge 
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quantities impossible. The answer 
to this problem was the Langmuir 
Condensation Pump, utilizing mer- 
cury vapor in its operation and 

almost automatic. 

To meet the need for simple X-ray 
apparatus during the war — the G-B 
Laboratory developed the Self- 
Rectifying Coolidge Tube, which 
made possible portable outfits at the 
front. The latest X-ray outfit of 
this type is so small it can be taken 
conveniently to the home or to the 
bedside in the hospital. 
Thus the Research Laboratory of 
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1294 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



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REQUEST DISTRICT OFFICE FROM FEDERAL 
DEPARTMENT 

The educational coinniittee of the South Atlantic 
States Assoeiatioii, nieetiuo' with the School of Com- 
merce at the University, April 28th, recommended to 
the bureau of foreign and domestic commerce that a 
district office be 'established in Atlanta and co-opera- 
tive offices in North and South Carolina and Florida, 
pr(>ferably at the state universities. The committee 
also prepared a course of study on foreign trade 
which it will recommend to colleges and many high 
schools in the South Atlantic States. Present were 
representatives of nine colleges. Professors D. ]). 
Carroll, Saville, and Cobb, represented the University. 
Matthew Hale, president of the South Atlantic States 
Association, presided, and Prof. J. M. Watters, of 
Georgia Tech, acted as secretar\-. 



FOLK-LORE PLAYS PRESENTED 

The second series of North (.'arolina folk-lore plays 
l)rodueed by the Carolina Playmakers this year was 
shown at the Pla>"house, April 'M) and May 1, before 
large and appreciative audiences, and in Greensboro, 
May 8. The three one-act plays were "Dod Gast Ye 
liothl" by Hubert Heffner; "The Bell Ruoy." by 
Dougald McMillan; and "The Last of the Lowries, " 
by Paul Green. 

HeflFner's play, "Bod Gast Ye Both!" was a com- 
edy of mountain moonshiners and "revenoors, " the 
scene of which was a mountain still at night while a 
i-iiii was being nuule. A real, honest-to-goodness still, 
l)i}rrowed f(n' the occasion from Sheriff Rosemond, of 
Hillsboro (under promise of good behavior), formed 
a conspicuous i^art of the stage setting. The action 
took place near Lenoir, on the edge of Caldwell 
and Catawba counties, and was based on a real story. 
An old moonshiner with 30 years experience, was the 
central character, ably played by George Denny, and 
the love affair of his daughter with a supposed "reve- 
iioor. ' who holds up the still in operation, furnishes 
the plot. 

McMillan's "The Bell Buoy" was a bleak tragedy 
of the land pirates near Nag's Head and the sup- 
liosed death of Theodosia Burr on the Carolina coast 
in 1812. The acting of Mildred Sherrill, Elizabeth 
Taylor, and Joanthan Daniels stood out as excellent. 

The famous outlaw Lowries, part Croatan Indians, 
of Robeson county, vi-ho from the early 1860's luitil 
1874 terrorized the eoimtr.yside and defied officers 
of the law from their stronghold in ScufiSetown 
swamp, formed the background of the third piny. 
Elizabeth Taylor's work was again effective, and the 
set, designed by Elizabeth Lay, was exceptionally well 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



295 



Asphalt Pavements 

DURABLES =:= KCOMOMICAL 

If you are interested in street or road construction 
we invite you to inspect our work in 
Durham (Asphalt Streets). 
Durham County (Asphalt and Concrete Roads). 
Raleigh and Wake County (Asphalt). 
Guilford County (Asphalt Roads). 
Greensboro. 
Rocky Mount. 
High Point. 
Henderson. 
Lumberton. 

Also roads built for United States Government: 
Army Supply Base, Norfolk, Va. 
Newport 5fews — Hampton Highway, Newport 

News, Va. 
Camp Lee, Va. 

A representative will visit you and supply any in- 
formation or estimates desired. 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 

EN(;iNEEKIN(; AND CONTRACTING 

327 Arcade Building Norfolk, Va. 

1002 Citizens Bank Building Raleigh, N. C. 

First National Bank Building Oxford, N. C. 



53 



><•»«•«♦*««««• 



-a 



The First National Bank 
of Richmond, Va., 



Commercial 
Banking 



Trust 
Department 



with its resources of 
$36,000,000, is splen- 
didly equipped to 
serve in all branches of 
Commercial Banking. 



The Trust Depart- 
ment offers unexcelled 
service. 

JNO. M. MILLER, Jr., President 
W. M. ADDISOX, Vice-President 
CHAS. R. BURNETT. Vice-President 
ALE.X. F. RYLAND. Cashier 
THOS. W. PURCELL, Trust Officer 



Murphy^s Hotel 

Richmond, Virginia 

The Most Modern, Largest, and Best Located Hotel 
in Richmond, Being on Direct Car Line to all 
Railroad Depots. 

The Only Hotel in the City With a Garage attached. 

Headquarters for Carolina Business Men 
European Plan $1.50 Up 



JAMES T. DISNEY, President 



20G 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS" 
J. J. FALLON, Leading Florist 



Chapei Hill Agents: 

FOISTERS ART STORE 

R. P. ANDREWS. People's Bank 



Phone 1290 

2M E. Mam Sheet 

DURHAM. N. C. 



PAEDS THEATRE 

DURHAM, N. C. 

ARTCRAF-T-PARAMOUNT PICTURES 

Orchestra Orchestra 



BROADWAY THEATRE 

DURHAM, N. C. 

THE HOUSE OF SPECIAL PHOTO-PLAY 

ATTRACTIONS 



DURHAM CAFE 



VISIT US WHILE IN DURHAM 



FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 

Durham Floral Nursery 

CHAPEL HILL AGENTS: EUBANKS DRUG CO. 



C W. KENDALL 

LADIES' WEAR STORE 
VISIT US WHILE IN DURHAM 



WELCOME TO 

STONEWALL HOTEL 

W. E. HOCKETT, Manager 
CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



w 


M. 


NEW TON 


COMPANY 






DURHAM, 


N. C. 






DE LUXE CLOTHIERS 


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TOO 


YOUNG FOR 


OLD IDEAS" 



(li)iie. As ill ;ill the |)i'(i(luctii)iis of the I'layiiiakcrs, 
tlip writing, stafi'inj:-, (lircetiii<;-, actiiii^' and iiiakc-up 
was all by local tak'iit under the ficncnd direct iciii (if 
Pi-iifessor Frederick IL Kocli. 

'i'lie first series of original |ila>s of this year coii- 
sisted of "Who Pays?" a tragedy of industrial con 
fliet. based on the strike and riot in Cliai'lotte last 
yciii-, written by .Minnie Shepherd Spari-ow; " Tlic 
Third Xiglit." a nionntain jilay of the sui)ernatiira], 
liy Thomas Wolfe ; and "The Hag," by Elizabeth Lay, 
a play of witch su|)erslition. These were produced in 
December, lltll). 'I'lie Playmakers departed from their 
usual i)rograni in Kebruary and jirodnced Oscar 
Wilde's comedy, "The Imjioilance oi' Being 
Karnest." 



The News and Observer recently had this to -.-ny 
in its editoi'ial pages concerning Majoi' Charles 
Alaidy Stedman, class of ISKl, rejiresentative of the 
lifth X. C. district in the national House of Repre- 
sentatives : 

Of all the delegation in Congress from North Caro- 
lina no one is more cordial and interesting than 
Charles M. Stedman, of the Fifth District. He is one 
of the few Confederate soldiers still prominent in 
government service. At his next birthday Ma.ioi- 
Stedman will be eighty years of age, as he was born 
at Pittsboro in IS^l. In 1S57 he entered the Univer- 
sity and was in the class that graduated in IStil. He 
enlisted in the Fayetteville light infantry and stayed 
in the army until the surrender. Three times he was 
wotuided, but he has sui'vived the hostilities. He was 
lieutenant-govenior in 1884 and in the disturbe^l 
politics of 1888 failed only narrowly of being gov- 
ernor. He is serving his fifth consecutive term in 
Congress where he is looked tipon as one of the cap- 
able members of his party and representatives of his 
section. Major Stedman has lived through a period 
that has covered four wars. In two of them he has 
been extremely active. In the one he was a soldier 
from the start to the finish. In the other he was an 
im]3ortant member f)f Congress during the entire per- 
iod of the trouble. At present he is a member of the 
committee on foreign affairs. But above all of these 
he is still a fine old North Carolina neighbor with a 
greeting to the Tar Heel who hapjiens to meet him in 
Washington nr the home folks aroinid Greensboro 
when he gets away from the Cajiitol and back to the 
old sod. Congress without Ma.ior Stedman would not 
seem natural to the man from North Carolina. 



The track team won its first meet from Trinity, 
70 to 5fi, but trailed a bad second in a three-cornered 
meet which was won by Virginia, who scored 77 points 
to 27 for Carolina and 23 for V. M. I. Captain Spen- 
cer won the pole vault in this meet. The State meet 
at Chapel Hill, May 1st, was won by Carolina with 
52 points against 28 U for Trinity, 28 for A. and E., 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



297 



A. E. LLOYD HARDWARE CO. 

DURHAM, N. C. 

All Kinds of Hardware, Sporting 

Goods and College Boys' 

Accessories 

GEO. W. TANDY, MANAGER 



Clnitfersify sfue/enfs, faculty members, aniJ 

aiumni visit t/ie ^/^oyai Qtzfe tvhile in 

Durham. Clncter neiv and prO" 

gressive management. 

especial parlors 

for /a€/ies 



3)urhc 



^'Lociern Cafe 



Keep Physically Fit 



The young men of U. N. C. are wise enough 
to know that aihletic exercise promotes sound 
health. Gel in some game early. 

We can supply you with every essential in 
equipment for Football, Soccer, Basket Ball, 
Hockey, Skating, etc. 



IVrite for catalogue No. VC. 

ALEX TAYLOR & CO., Inc. 

Athletic Outfitters 
26 E. 42nd St., New York 




Hennessee Cafe 

C. C. SHOFFNER, Manager 

A MODERN, UP-TO-DATE CAFE, WHERE YOU 
AND VOUR FRIENDS ARE WELCOME 

CLEANLINESS AND SERVICE 
OUR MOTTOES 

342 and 344 S. Elm St. 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



BAGLEY & ALDERMAN, Advertising 

LETTERWRITING, MULTIGRAPHING, PRINT- 
ING, ADVERTISING SIGNS, AND 
SPECIALTIES 
GREENSBORO, N. C. 



CHARLES C. HOOK, ARCHITECT 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

TWENTY YEARS EXPERIENCE IN PLANNING 
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE BUILDINGS 



A. ^. IKluttx (Tclfnc. 

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

Complete Stock of 
New and Second-hand Books, Stationery, and 
Complete Line of Shoes and Haberdashery 
.Made by the Leaders of Fashion, Al- 
ways on Hand 



When in Need 

of a Pocket Knife, Razor, Hone, Strop, Brush, 
Safety Razor, Blades, or tools of any kind, 
Paints, Varnishes, Brushes, Electrical Goods, 
and General Hardware, call on the 

Chapel Hill Hardware Co. 

THE STORE WHERE "QUALITY" COUNTS 



THE RESULT OF 28 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE 

LANG'S "ROGER C." CIGAR; TWO 

BRANDS: 7c and 10c 

A COMPARISON IS ALL I ASK 

ROGER C. LANG 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



298 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



R. BLACKNALL & SON 

DRUGGISXS 

NORRIS AND HUYLER'S CAIMOIES 



O. BERNARD. MANAarR 



Corcoran Street 



Durham, N. C. 



E. E. Bra^a & Co. 

WALKOVER AND FLORSHEIM SHOES 
DURHAM, N. C. 



Model Laundry Co. 

DURHAM, N. C. 
EXPERT LAUNDRY SERVICE 



DURHAM ICE CREAM CO. 

Fancy Ices; Makers of Blue Ribbon Brand Ice Cream 
Receptions and Banquets a Specialty 

TELEPHONE No. 1199 



POLLARD BROTHERS 

DURHAM, N. C. 

STANDARD LINES OF HARDWARE 

AND SPORTING GOODS 



Dumrlhiami SIhi®® C©o 

LEATHER GOODS CHEAPER 
DURHAM, N. C. 



PRIDGEN & JONES CO. 

We Carry the Best Shoes: Edwin Clapp, Howard and 

Foster, and Heywood's 

Expert Fitters — A Cordial Welcome Awaits You 

107 W. Main St. DURHAM, N. C. 



THE SELWYN 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

Fireproof, Modern and Luxurious 

IN THE HEART OF EVERYTHING 

H. C. LARZALERE, Manager 



25 for DavitlsDii, aiitl 171^ for Wake Fort'sl. SiJCiK'i'r 
bi-nke tlie State ret-ord in the pole vault, eleariiit;' th.^ 
bar at 11 feet 2 inches, shattering' (ieorge Strong's 
former reeord of 11 feet. Harden and Royall in the 
((iiarter, Xiehols in the javelin, shot, and discus, Pur- 
rington in the low hurdles. Rand in the mile and two- 
mile, Ranson in the half, and another Ranson in the 
pole vault were the principal scorers. Carolina scored 
in every event except one, and won largely by con- 
sistent work in all events. 



Another study by Professor E. W. Knight, in the 
tield of the history of educational development in the 
South, is "Reconstruction and Education in South 
Carolina" (South Atlantic Quarterli/, xviii. No. 4, 
October, 1919, and xix, No. 1, January, 1920). In 
this stimulating- (>ssay, effectively written and accu- 
rately based upon the sources, Dr. Knight has pointed 
out that "the reconstruction period was not without 
some valuable educational effect in So\ith Carolina," 
but "that it was many years . . . before confi- 
dence could be restored and the princijile of univer- 
sal and free education could gather sufficient strength 
to give it wide acceptance and jiopular ajijiroval." 



An exceptionally' fine and expressive biogra|)hical 
sketch of the late William Harry Heck (187i)-1919), 
Professor of Education in the University of Virginia, 
is the work of Professor Ivey P. Lewis (!'. N. C. "02 ). 
^liller Professor of Biology in the University of "\'ir- 
ginia. It is found in th.e Aluiiini Bulletin of thr 
Universiti/ of Vir<iiniii. xii, 4-.'), August-October, 1919. 



Dr. William D. Mae.Nider, of thi> medical school, 
was called to New York April 1st, to attend a con- 
ference of five medical men, called by the National 
Research Council to lay plans for a drive against 
Bright "s disease. The subject is in line with special 
research work Dr. MacNider has been doing for the 
Rockefeller Foundation and for the American Med- 
ical Association. 



Among the alunnii who came to the Easter dances, 
April 7th, 8th, and 9th, were William Grimes, J. S. 
Manning, Jr., W^illiam Bickett, Hugh ]\lcKinnou. E. 
Chambers Smith, Jr., and Paul Smith, of Raleigh ; 
W. 0. Umstead, Bruce Mason, and Br.van Criswold, 
of Durham ; Fred Wilson and Reynolds Cuthbertson, 
of Charlotte ; Carl and Ral]ih Ogburn, of Winston- 
Salem; James Wiggins, of Beaumont, Texas; D. Boyd 
Kimball, of Henderson; Harold D. Cooley, of Nash- 
ville; Frank S. Spruill, Jr., and Paul Fenner, of 
Rocky Mount ; Claiborne Royall and Ennnett Robin- 
son, of Ci<ildsboro; Charles French Toms, of Asheville. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



299 



I5l)e KnlversltY fiv<iss 

ZEB P. COUNCIL, MaMS" CHAPEL HILL, N. C, 

PRINTING, ENGRAVED CARDS 

QUALITY AND SERVICE 



PATTERSON BROS. 

DRUGGISTS 

AGENCY ISORRIS CANDY THE REXALt STORE 



K 



Finishing for the Amateur. Foister 



GOOCH'S CAFE 

Anything to Eat 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



(Sss/e K^jrothers 

CALIFORNIA AND FLORIDA FRUITS 

TOBACCO AND CIGARS 

ICE CREAM PARLOR FRESH CANDIES 

"WE STRIVE TO PLEASE" 



FOR NEAT JOB PRINTING AND TYPEWRITER 
PAPER CALL AT THE OFFICE OF 

The Chapel Hill News 



W. B. SORRELL 

JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



ODAK SUPPLIEO 






ANDREWS GASH STORE CO. '^"-^.^'e:"'^^ 

students and Faculty will find us ready to serve 
them with the latest styles in Walkover Shoes, 
Fancy Shirts, Tailored Suits, and general furn- 
ishings. Be convinced. Call and see. 



Eubanks DrugCo. 

Chapel Hill, N.c:. 

Agents for Munnally's Candy 



THE PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK 

WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 

Capital $150,000.00 United States Depositary 

J. W. FRIES, Pres. Wm. A. BLAIR, Vice-Pre3. 

N. MITCHELL, Cashier 



PICKARD'S HOTEL 

Headquarters for Carolina Alumni 

Returning to the Hill 

SPECIAL RATES. STUDENT BOARDERS. 



"Electric Sl)oe Sl)op 

EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



Huffine Hotel 

Quick Lunch Counter and Dining Room — Clean 

Rooms $1.00 and Up 

NEAR DEPOT: GREENSBORO, N. C. 



WHITING- HORTON CO. 

THIRTY-ONE YEARS 
RALEIGH'S LEADING CLOTHIERS 



H. S. STORR & CO. 

Office Furniture, Machines and Supplies; Printers and 
Manufacturers of Rubber Stamps 
RALEIGH, N. C. 



Kll©]iii Suiipply Coo 

MACHINERY, MILL SUPPLIES 
PHONE 753 RALEIGH, N. C. 



300 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 




A Pioneer in the Stoker Field 

Westhiyliouse was one of tlie first among the pioneers in 
tlic stoker iield. 

Altliongli power stations liave grown to enormous size, 
with sudden jjeak loads in some instances reaching as high as 
300 and 41.10 per cent normal rating, the remarkable fact re- 
mains that the design of the Westinghouse Roney Stoker rL-niaiiis today practically the same as it was thirty-three 
years ago and that it still retains its firm position in the cmilnistion field. This speaks for the accuracy of the original 
design. The Eoney Stoker is particularly suitable for stea ly power demands with moderate overloads" of 2.j to .JU per 
cent, and it burns a wide range of fuels satisfactorily. Simide design, low first cost and ease of installation, strongly 
recommend it for plants of moderate size. Over three milli ui horsepower have been installed. 

Industrial expansion, however, has wrought many changes in power plant practice since 1887. Today mechanical 
stokers arc called upon to burn everything from high-gradj coals down to refuse. They are also called upon to meet 
the sudden and enormous steauiiug capacities. Hence, two additional stokers were added, and our line now includes 
the Chain Grate Stoker, particularly adapted to the burning of low-grade, high-ash fuels; and the Underfed Stoker, 
whicli is unequalled in its ability to handle the sudden and enormous overload demands of central station service with 
the highest degree of efficiency. 

It is a fact of vital importance to the stoker buyer that we 
manufacture the three general types, because stoker applica- 
tion should be approached with an open mind and the stoker 
manufacturer should be guided in his recommendations purely 
by the facts that develop from a study of fuel and load re- 
quirements. 

Westinghouse Electric & Manufacturing Co. 
East Pittsburgh, Pa. 





Westinghouse 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



301 




The Mixing House Grew 

The men in the dynamite mixing house work to- 
gether with the smoothness of an eight oared crew — 
without apparent hurry and yet without a waste 
motion. There is never a suggestion of confusion 
or uncertainty. Each man does his appointed tasks 
with the precision and alertness of the trained 
powder worker. 

These men must not only work smoothly, but they 
must think quickly in order that nothing may go amiss 
without their instantly detecting and correcting it. 
They must know the weights and proportions of 
dope* and nitroglycerin used to produce the many 
different grades of dynamite, and their correct action 
under the great rubber-shod wheels. Any slip of 
theirs here will quickly be brought to light by the 
chemists' analysis. 

It has t.iken years of patient work and careful experimenting 
to bring this seemingly simple mixing process to its present 
]ierfection. But no matter how perfectly the machine does 
its work it would be of little avail without the skill and 
practical knowledge of the mixing house crew. 

To the men in the mixing house is due, in no small measure, 
the credit for the important work done by Hercules Dynamite 
as it fights on the side of man in his battle with nature — level- 
ing mountains, altering the courses of rivers, changing the 
farmers' arid land into fruitful fields, in fact performing for man 
tremendous tasks which he could never accomplish unaided. 



HEUCULES POWDEJl CO. 



Chicago 


St. Louis 


New York 


I'iitsburs Kan. 


Denver 


Hazleton. Pa, 


S:in Francisco 


Salt Lake City 


Joplin 


Cliauanooga 


Pittsburgh. Pa. 


Wilmingmii. Del 



* ' ' Dope ' ' — the poivder makers ' term for a combination, 
properly proportioned, of nitrate of soJa, nitrate oj 
ammonia, ivood pulp, flour, starch, sulphur, chalk, 
and other ingredien's. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 




The Seeman Printery 

Durham, N. C. 
Printing - Engraving - Bookbinding 




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THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA 

SUMMER SCHOOL 

THIRTY-THIRD SESSION JUNE 22-AUGUST 5, 1920 

Standard Courses in the Regular Departments of the University. 

Cultural and Professional Courses leading to the A.B. and A.M. degrees. 

A Modern Department of Education offering numerous professional courses in Educational 
Psychology, School Administration, Supervision, Principles of Secondary Education, Tests and 
Measurements, Rural Education, Primary, Grammar Grade, and High School Methods, Storv 
Telling, Plays and Games, and Physical Education. 

Numerous Academic and Professional Cotu"ses of Elementary character for teachers who 
have not had previous professional training. 

High Class Recreational Features. and Entertainments of an educational character. Lecttu'cs 
by noted Thinkers and \\ riters. Music Festival and Dramatic Performances. 

Able Faculty of Trained Specialists, Practical Teachers, Supervisors, and Superintendents 
of successful experience. 

A Twelve Weeks' Institute for Public Welfare Workers. Write for Special Bulletin. 

Moderate Expenses — Registration 922 in 1919 — Rooms may be reserved any time. 

Preliniinary Announcement sent on request. Com]ilete Announcement ready in April. 

For further information, address 

N. W. WALKER, Director 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



duUure 



Scl)olar5l)ip Service 

THE 



Self-Support 



!Jlortl) (Larolma (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 Ilousehold 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 l^erm Opens in Seplemher 



Summer '^erm Begins in June 



For catalogue and other information, address 

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



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