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THE ROYALL & 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. CJIf 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. 



Capitalizing Income 



Men of considerable earning power often overlook opportunities to capitalize a portion 
of their incomes. 

It is important for tin- Imsim'ss execu- method by which part of a comfortable 
tive to set aside a reserve, or to create a income may be capitalized — turned into 
source of income quite independent of permanenl capital. It also offers the so- 
lus calling. The ''saving idea" is not lutioii of the business man's investment 
alone for the wage earner. problems. 
The "Wachovia Trust Plan" offers a Ask for our booklet describing the plan. 



WACHOVIA BANK AND TRUST CO. 

Capital and Surplus $2,000,000.00 
Member Federal Reserve System 

WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 
ASHEVILLE SALISBURY HIGH POINT 



TrF!S]7ST-~?iTT7T"flT~Cr 



VOL. IX. No. 4 



JANUARY, 1921 



Alumni Review 

The University of North Carolina 




THE OLD SOUTH BUILDING 



A MESSAGE FROM PRESIDENT CHASE TO THE ALUMNI 

WHAT THE UNIVERSITY IS ASKING FOR 

THE UNIVERSITY AT WORK FOR NORTH CAROLINA 

MASS MEETINGS OF THE PEOPLE 



A Record Smasher 



In SEPTEMBER men and women in North Carolina applied to the JEFFERSON 
STANDARD for $5,265,750 life insurance — a record never before attained by any company 
operating in any Southern State. It is an unparalleled endorsement of the greatest of the 
Southern life insurance companies. 

UNIVERSITY MEN, through the UNIVERSITY AGENCY, applied for over $200,000 
during the month of September. We are here to render service to Carolina students and 
alumni. We want your co-operation in protecting homes and business and in the upbuilding 
of the State. We thank you for the part you played in our September campaign. 

Come to see us and let's talk over your needs for protection now. Let us show you today 
how you can guarantee the fulfillment of your obligations of tomorrow. Write to us or call 
at our office opposite the campus. We have a plan for you — if you come in time. 

The University Agency 

JEFFERSON STANDARD LIFE INSURANCE CO. 

CYRUS THOMPSON, Jr., Manager 

Special Agents 
BILL ANDREWS NAT MOBLEY 

"INDIVIDUAL SERVICE TO CAROLINA STUDENTS AND ALUMNI" 



THE AMERICAN TRUST CO. 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 



Acts as Executor, Administrator and 
Trustee for any purpose. 

Write for descriptive booklet, "What 
You Should Know About Wills and 
the Conservation of Estates." 



TRUST DEPARTMENT 

AMERICAN TRUST COMPANY 

Resources More Than $12,000,000 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 

Volume IX JANUARY, 1921 Number 4 



A Message from President Chase 
to the Alumni 

To you, the ten thousand living alumni of the University of North Carolina, Alma Mater 
ealls in this her hour of need. If you really believe that what the University did for you was 
worth while; if you have faith that what the University has done and is doing for North Caro- 
lina is worth while: if your hearts thrill with the everlasting righteousness of the cause she 
lives for — then rally ten thousand strong about her standard. 

For her cause is in no wise partisan or selfish. It is the cause of North Carolina; the cause 
of democracy itself. -It is not the future of the University alone, but the future of North 
Carolina which trembles in the balance. The University cannot without relief educate even her 
present number of students. She cannot hold her present strong faculty. She must inevitably 
sink to a position of inferior and sharply limited service. But limited registration and inferior 
work mean the slamming of the doors of opportunity in the faces of North Carolina's sons. They 
mean the tragedy of .youthful promise unfulfilled, potential leadership crippled, the future of 
a state, now bright with promise, shadowed and darkened. 

The time for decision is NOW. Two years from now, it will be too late to save the situa- 
tion. The University will have lost more ground than can be regained in a decade — and her 
loss will be North Carolina's. 

Never was the state faced by a greater crisis. The issue is simply and clearly whether she 
shall save dollars or grow men. Shall she hide in a napkin the greatest gift that God has 
given her — the gift of fine, clean young manhood, youth of the sturdy old American strain .' 

Barred gates instead of an open road to learning; youth cramped, denied, confined: future 
leaders untrained, penalized for their North Carolina birth — will the great heart of the state 
suffer these things to be? 

And you, who know what a fuller life and a richer service is yours because of your years 
on this campus, you before whom the doors of opportunity swung open, you least of all men can 
consent that others lose what you have gained. The cause is yours, your sons', your state's. 
It is the cause of life against stagnation, of education against ignorance. Your University, 
strong, willing, eager, asks but one thing: that she be set free to do her work for the upbuild- 
ing of her state. Are you. her sons, content with less? 

Confidently she calls to you. sure of your response. Now is the day of your opportunity. 
Are you ready for the task ? 

H. W. CHASE, President. 



120 THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



What the University of North Carolina 

is Asking For 

A Five- Year Building Program to Care 
for 3,000 Students 

1. Dormitories for 1275 men $1,530,000 

Women's Dormitory 200,000 

Dormitory Furniture 75,000 

2. Dining Halls for 1725 students..., 500,000 

3. Three Classroom Buildings for Languages, History, and 

• Social Sciences, and the College of Liberal Arts 500,000 

Three Departmental Buildings for Law, Pharmacy, and 

Geology 450,000 

Additions to Departmental Buildings for Medicine and 

Chemistry 300,000 

Classroom Furniture and Fixtures 200,000 

Departmental Apparatus and Equipment 125,000 

4. Additions to Library Building 100,000 

5. Enlarged Physical Education and Infirmary Buildings 375,000 

6. Auditorium to Seat 3,000 Persons 300,000 

7. Administration and Extension Building 200,000 

8. Dwellings for Administrative Officers and Faculty 100,000 

9. Renovation of Old Buildings 250,000 

10. Heat, Light, Power, and Water Extensions 250,000 

11. Fire Protection 50,000 

12. Permanent Improvement of Grounds 100,000 

Total for Building Program for five years $5,605,000 

Maintenance Program for 1921-22 473,911 

Maintenance Program for 1922-23 494,336 



I 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



121 



WHY THIS FIVE-YEAR PROGRAM IS NECESSARY 



The Case Stated 

The University of North Carolina, through its 
regular constituted authorities, has asked the State 
Budget Commission and the General Assembly for 
the five-year building program presented in detail on 
the preceding page. In making this request it has 
proceeded on the basis (11 That it is the state's duty 
to provide educational facilities for its citizenship ; 

(2) That inasmuch as 2308 North Carolina boys and 
girls were turned away from the colleges of their first 
choice iu 1920-21 the state is not performing its duty; 

(3) That in view of the fact that more seniors are 
enrolled in North Carolina high schools this year than 
last, the demand for accommodation at the University 
will be greater next September than last; (4) and 
that on account of its present frightful congestion, 
nothing short of a radical comprehensive building 
program will enable the University to house and feed 
and provide class rooms for the present student body 
of 1,400, and the student body of 3.000 which will be 
knocking at its doors for admission by 1925-26. 

Dormitories for 1275 Men 

The first step the University is compelled to take 
in meeting this situation is that of providing dor- 
mitories. There is absolutely no escape from this 
fundamental proposition. Today the normal capacity 
of its rooms (2 occupants to a room) is 469. The 
capacity of one new dormitory now under construc- 
tion is 72, the present normal capacity of the town is 
611, and the probable additional capacity which may 
be provided from the town and private capital in 
five years is 575, leaving a net provision of quarters 
for 1273 men to be found. Four men are crowded 
in many of the rooms today, double deck, triple 
deck, and even quadruple deck beds are forced into 
use ; and rooms out in the village on the second floors 
of grocery stores and garages over which the Uni- 
versity has no direct disciplinary or sanitary control 
and into which North Carolina fathers and mothers 
send their sons reluctantly are crowded to the doors. 

A Woman's Building 

Since 1898 the University has admitted women to 
its Junior and Senior classes and to its professional 
schools. At present 47 are in attendance. But at no 
lime has it provided proper living conditions for 
these students nor is it possible for more of them 
to gain admittance under the present circumstances. 
If the University is going to meet the demand which 
the women of the state are making upon it, it can 
no longer temporize with the matter of housing them 
in quarters that arc inadequate and over which it 
can exercis.e no control. 

In this connection it must be remembered that in 
addition to the women who pursue courses during the 
regular term, hundreds attend the summer school 
session and are entitled, while they are here prepar- 
ing to go back better equipped for their service in 
North Carolina school rooms, to at least one building 
which they can call their own with administrative of- 
fices, reception halls, and other facilities to be found 
in similar buildings throughout the country. 



Dormitory Furnishings 

It goes without saying that these dormitories must 
be furnished. But it must be said, and said em- 
phatically, that they must be furnished in such a 
way that the boy or girl who comes to the University 
from a home in which proper hygienic ami sanitary 
conditions prevail, must not be forced to live on the 
campus under conditions that are not standard. Sim- 
ilarly, every North Carolina boy who comes to the 
University from a home in which proper standards 
have not prevailed, should have the opportunity of 
finding out what proper standards are. It should 
not longer be said in truth as it was said only recently 
by a prominent member of the Board of Trustees 
of the University of South Carolina and a distin- 
guished physician of the state, that the student body 
of the University of South Carolina would not live 
in such disreputable quarters as found here and that 
the living conditions at Chapel Hill were a disgrace 
to the state. North Carolina boys are entitled to 
well equipped rooms and sanitary plumbing. 

Dining Halls Required for 1725 

The dining hall situation is worse than that of 
the housing. Swain hall has a normal capacity of 
450 and the University Inn of 75. The latter is an 
old wooden building purchased fifteen years ago with 
a view to tearing down and replacing with a new 
building. While citizens of the town rent rooms, 
only a few boarding houses are operated. The re- 
sult is that all eating places are jammed to the limit 
and students have to eat in shifts and under alto- 
gether unhygienic conditions. In the summer of 
1920. over 200 North Carolina teachers were denied 
admittance to the University dormitories and dining 
halls, because they could not stand the frightful over- 
crowding in the heat of June-August, and as many 
were turned away for similar reasons by housekeepers 
in the village. And that too in North Carolina which, 
at that time, was employing 5,000 teachers who held 
certificates below the minimum requirement of the 
State Department of Education. 

Classrooms, Laboratories, 

Apparatus, Libraries, and Equipment 

The object of going to college is to study. To do 
this effectively classrooms, laboratories, books, and 
equipment are fundamentally essential. Today, out 
side scientific laboratories and professional buildings, 
the University has only 19 classrooms. These 1" 
rooms are divided among the following 17 depart 
incuts with a combined registration of 2.766 students: 
English, History, French, Economics, Rural Eco- 
nomics, Sociology, Music, Philosophy, Spanish, Latin, 
German, Business Organization, Accounting, Greek, 
Education, Psychology. Public Welfare. 

To relieve this situation and to take care of I lie 
increasing numbers, it is imperative to provide three 
]\i'\v classroom buildings for the languages, for the 
School of Commerce, for History, and the Social 
Sciences. Today North Carolina is studying as she 
has never studied before, the industrial and social 
fabric of her life. Men and women are seeking train 



122 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



ing for effective administration of her economic and 
industrial future, and at the same time other men and 
women are preparing' themselves for the infinite 
duties of public social service. A building for those 
engaged in these studies — some 300 or more — is an 
immediate necessity, the prolonged lack of which will 
prove of great loss to the state. 

The buildings now in use for the Schools of Law 
and Pharmacy and the department of Geology are 
totally inadequate. The School of Pharmacy occupies 
a building which in turn has proven too small for the 
department of Chemistry and the School of Med- 
icine The department of Geology, which has sent 
more men into the soil survey work than any other 
institution in America, is instructing 250 students 
today in quarters inadequate for 100. And the Visit- 
ing Committee of the Board of Trustees in its report 
last June employed the following language: "It is 
a disgrace to the state of North Carolina that the 
Law School is compelled to try to teach under such 
conditions/' 

Chemistry Hall, built in 1905 at a cost of $50,000, 
the Library (a $55,000 gift from Mr. Carnegie in 
1907), and the Medical Laboratory, included every 
inch of space that could be secured for the money 
and at the sacrifice of many important features. To- 
day they cannot carry the load placed upon them and 
nothing* short of doubling their capacity will enable 
them to meet the future demands upon them. 

Physical Education 
Building and Infirmary 

A sound body is essential to a sound mind. The 
University has recognized this principle. Through 
the gift of the late Judge W. P. Bynum it erected the 
present Physical Education building in 1904 to ac- 
commodate a student body then numbering 400. The 
present Infirmary was erected at a cost of $20,000 in 
1900 and contains only 20 beds. In view of the facts 
revealed by the war as to physical defects of young 
men, new emphasis has been placed upon the neces- 
sity of supplying adequate physical training for every 
student. And certainly North Carolina parents 
should not be denied, in the event of the illness of 
their sons, the assurance that they are provided am- 
ple hospital facilities and medical attention. 

Auditorium to Seat 3,000 Persons 

President M. L. Burton, recently of the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota, but now of the University of Mich- 
igan, gave as one of his reasons for going to Michigan 
that it had the Hill auditorium, whereas Minnesota 
had none. He wanted to have, each day, or at least 
once or twice a week, the opportunity of getting di- 
rectly in touch with the student body 

Today North Carolina firmly believes in chapel 
exercises for her school children. Certainly these brief 
in irning periods have been here at the University the 
seeding times for the skillful sowing of the pres- 
idents and faculties and guests of the University. In 
this way, more than in any other, high ideals and as- 
pirations in the student body have been cultivated. 

And yet, today, North Carolina is denying her sons 
and daughters at the University this opportunity. 
Gerrard Hall, built in 1822, and having a main floor 
capacity of approximately -150. holds the freshman 
class alone, whereas if the President of the University 
wishes to reach the entire student body with a di- 
rect message, it is necessary for him to call it together 
in at least three shifts — a procedure that inevitably 
must tend to disintegration of student morale. 



Administrative and Extension Building 

In business terms, the University is a big plant. 
Its buildings and libraries and apparatus and grounds, 
represented an expenditure, at pre-war prices, of 
$2,000,000. Its present net working income (exclu- 
sive of its public service functions and dining halls) 
is the equivalent of six per cent on a capital invest- 
ment of approximately $5,500,000. It comprises The 
School of Liberal Arts, The School of Applied Science, 
The Graduate School, The School of Law, The School 
of Medicine, The School of Pharmacy, The School of 
Education, The School of Commerce, The School of 
Public Welfare, The Summer School, and The Bu- 
reau of Extension. In addition, the University has 
to serve in several capacities as a public service cor- 
poration and maintains its dining halls, heating 
plants, laundry etc. 

An administration building which will bring to- 
gether the administrative offices, together with a 
proper inter-office telephone system, is absolutely in- 
dispensable and must be provided if the University is 
to do its work efficiently. 

Dwellings for Administrative 
Officers and Faculty 

In 1920, in order to secure and retain its personnel, 
the University was forced to erect 10 dwellings. To- 
day the explanation is made to every prospective 
addition to the faculty that the problem of how and 
where he can find living quarters is one the Uni- 
versity cannot solve. It passes this problem direct 
to the General Assembly with the statement that it 
cannot add faculty members to teach the increasing 
student body unless it can offer them places in which 
to eat and sleep. 

Renovation of Old Buildings 

Three of the buildings now in use on the campus 
were erected between 1793 and 1800, five from 1800 
to 1860, four from 1860 to 1900, and twelve from 
1900 to 1920. With the exception of the buildings 
erected in the last two years all had to be built on 
a comparatively small unit system, and all are in 
need of the enlargement set forth above or of com- 
plete renovation to meet the requirements of the pre- 
sent University. 

Heat, Light, Power, 
and Water Extensions 

That heat, light, power, and water extension to- 
gether with adequate fire protection, should be pro- 
vided is too obvious for statement. The plant can- 
not be maintained and protected without them. 

Permanent Improvement of Grounds 

The building program herein set forth calls for a 
radical changing of the physical aspect of the campus. 
Excavations, sewers, grading, planting, and walk- 
ways have to be considered in a program of this pro- 
portion, particularly as it involves the plant of an 
organization which depends not merely upon walls 
and roofs and floor space and machinery in turning 
out a particular product, but upon all these so grouped 
and planned as to stir the minds and hearts of 
men and women to high and ever higher aspirations. 
The youth of North Carolina who walk this campus 
should find here standards which they can transfer 
to the enrichment of North Carolina in every depart- 
ment of her life. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



123 



Maintenance Program for 1921-22 Calls for $473,911; 

for 1922-23 $494,336 



Maintenance Program Submitted 

The University has also submitted a maintenance 
program for the biennium calling for $473,911 for 
1921-22 and $494,336 for 1922-23. In doing this it 
has held in mind four fundamental considerations : 
(1) The necessity of holding together and building 
up a thoroughly equipped faculty; (2) The neces- 
sity of maintaining an institution of distinctly Uni- 
versity character; (3) The necessity of serving the 
state in the capacity of a semi-public service corpora- 
tion; and (4) The necessity of maintaining and con- 
stantly improving the physical environment in which 
the student body works. 

The Faculty the Heart of the University 

What the University is rests in its final analysis 
on the quality of its faculty. If the present faculty 
can be held together and the right sort of new ma- 
terial added to it, a splendid future for the Univer- 
sity is assured. Success or failure rests here, and 
here alone. 

Competition for Instructors Unparalleled 

While it may have escaped the attention of the 
general public, competition for instructors has never 
been so keen in the college world as today. The war 
and attendant business organization swept thousands 
of teachers out of the class room into the business of- 
fice and there most of them have remained. Since 
the armistice, there has been throughout the entire 
country a rush of students to college doors similar 
to that in North Carolina. As a result of this sit- 
uation and the further fact that college salaries had 
at no time kept pace with salaries in other profes- 
sions, the colleges aud universities of America sud- 
denly realized that to hold their instructors, millions 
and millions of dollars would have to be raised 
through endowment drives and legislative appropria- 
tions. So alarming was the situation, that to relieve 
it temporarily until the drives coidd be put on and 
remedial legislation passed, Mr. Rockefeller, on 
Christmas Day, 1919, presented the General Educa- 
tion Board with $50,000,000 to apply in specific 
desperate cases. 

The University has felt the Pressure 

In common with other institutions the University 
has felt this pressure. Within the past 18 months 
20 of its 73 faculty members holding the rank of pro- 
fessor have been held in the face of calls from other 
institutions by their faith in North Carolina. And 
now that salary scales resulting from drives or legis- 
lative appropriations have been announced by other 
institutions varying from $900 to $2,500 higher than 
those of the University ($3,600 maximum after 1") 
years of service as full professor) it is unthinkable to 
suppose that the present staff can longer be held in- 
tact or that new men of the proper training and 
character can be secured to till new places unless this 
competition is promptly met. 



Instances Cited 

If specific instances are required, any number may 
be cited. Two of the professors of the University 
turned down offers last year involving increases above 
what they were receiving of $600 or more annually. 
Had they accepted, their salaries, beginning Septem- 
ber 1920, would have been increased $1,400 and $2,000 
respectively as the salary scales of both institutions 
were raised between 30 and 50 per cent at the close 
of the year in which the calls were extended. 

Similarly, the University last year went into the 
market for professors in the School of Commerce 
and the department of Highway Engineering. The 
two men who seemed, after long and painstaking in- 
vestigation, to be best qualified to fill the positions 
and most capable of making a positive contribution 
to the commercial and industrial life of the state, 
were snapped up by the Universities of Iowa and 
Michigan at salaries of $6,000 and $6,500. North 
Carolina needed their services, needed them tremend- 
ously, but for the lack of money she lost them to 
states which knew what they wanted and were will- 
ing to pay the price required to secure them. 

Cannot Meet Local Competition 

Not only is the University unable to meet outside 
competition. She cannot even meet local competition. 
Today the city high schools of Asheville or Charlotte 
or Greensboro or Wilmington and many rural high 
schools can take the pick of the graduating class if 
it comes to a choice between remaining as an instruc- 
tor here or going directly into public school work. 
And it is a known fact that the salaries of numbers 
of city and county superintendents range from $600 
to $1,200 above those of full professors at the Uni- 
versity, the amount depending upon the length of 
the service of the latter. 

Special Funds Have 

Saved Situation Temporarily 

A further fact has also been overlooked. Had not 
the University been able to apply the Kenan Fund 
(the gift of the late Mrs. Bingham) to the salaries of 
ten of its highest paid professors, it not only would 
have lost some of its strongest men, but the hope and 
faith in the University's future would have been pro- 
foundly shaken in the minds of its faculty generally, 
and losses of faculty members would have been more 
serious than has been the case. 

Similarly, even with this aid, so critical is the sit- 
uation today, that the General Education Board, re- 
cognizing the splendid work of the faculty and the 
very grave danger of its disintegration during the 
employing period January-April, has, for once, 
broken its policy of non-assistance to state-supported 
institutions, and on November 22nd announced that 
it would supplement salaries from July 1, 1920 to 
July 1, 1921, to enable the administration to hold 
th" faculty together until the state can come to its 
help. Here, certainly, is a college situation that is 
as desperate as any business situation that engages 



124 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



the attention of any North Carolina business man 
today and demands remedial action on the part of 

the state. 

It Costs to Do 

Work of University Grade 

The second big consideration is that it costs to do 
work of University grade. For its undergraduate 
body the state has laid upon the University the duty 
of providing the best sort of instruction. It has also 
laid upon it the duty of equipping men for the more 
difficult tasks of leadership in the industrial, com- 
mercial, and professional life of North Carolina 
which, with the passing of every day, becomes more 
and more complex. 

In response to this command the University is to- 
day giving instruction to 125 members of the Grad- 
uate School who are not only graduates of high schools, 
but have completed four-year college courses as well. 
Similarly, its Medical School, and Law School, and its 
Schools of Education, and Commerce, and Public 
Welfare, and Applied Science, deal largely with stu- 
dents who have already had two or more years of 
college training as prerequisites and therefore re- 
quire more highly specialized instruction and library 
facilities and laboratory equipment than institutions 
which do not maintain similar or equally extensive 
departments. 

It Costs to Train Road Engineers 

To state the matter concretely, North Carolina is 
at this hour pondering two tremendously important, 
far-reaching programs: (1) The program of the 
North Carolina Good Roads Association calling for 
an expenditure of millions and millions in the con- 
struction of 5,500 miles of good roads; and (2) The 
program of the North Carolina Education Commis- 
sion which proposes the underwriting of an educa- 
tional reorganization that will break the bonds of il- 
literacy which are holding the state in slavery today. 
To go out into the market and secure the man or 
men who know asphalt and concrete and cement and 
sand and clay and culverts and bridges and costs and 
sinking funds and maintenance programs and road 
taxes — who know them from A to Z, and can teach 
them to town and city and county and state high- 
way engineers, and at the same time put at their dis- 
posal laboratory apparatus and testing machinery and 
the experience of other states in the form of sur- 
veys and reports and engineering handbooks and data 
that only can be made available through a highly 
specialized departmental library — to do this costs, 
and should cost, real money. 

It Will Cost to Rewrite 
the Educational Code 

Again, North Carolina requires 2,000 trained teach- 
ing recruits annually. In view of this solemn duty, 
the University's School of Education, Summer School, 
and the Graduate School, must supply to the limit of 
their ability through skilled instruction and educa- 
tional books and magazines and monographs and 
special surveys and studies, the men and women who 
are to direct and superintend the rural and town and 
city and county systems of schools. 



The University as a Semi- 
Public Service Corporation 

The third ground for asking increased maintenance 
is that the University may increase its direct service 
to North Carolina. To send 20,000 copies of The 
yews Letter into North Carolina homes every week ; 
to involve the boys and girls of from 250 to 350 high 
schools in an annual debating contest ; to supply 
courses of instruction to 1,000 or 1,200 members of 
North Carolina women's clubs; to supply from 150 
to 200 lecturers for teachers' meetings or study groups 
or special interests annually; to maintain a service 
that concerns itself with the installation of water sup- 
plies and electric lighting plants in rural homes ; to 
assist in the designing and improvement of North 
Carolina school grounds ; to conduct institutes for 
the Bureau of Community Service, for the workers 
with adult illiterates, for the superintendents of pub- 
lic welfare, for highway engineers, for the North 
Carolina Press Association, and other organizations, 
— to render these services to the state is a duty which 
the University gladly assumes, but in assuming it, 
points out to the state that this service must be placed 
upon a definite financial basis if it is to expand and 
function on the scale demanded by the people. 

A Proper Environment Must Be Maintained 

It has already been said that the living conditions 
upon the campus should measure up to required stan- 
dards. It should be further stated that every new 
building erected becomes a liability in the sense that 
it has to be maintained. This fact has never been 
recognized by the state in its maintenance appro- 
priations. While light, and heat, and water, and 
janitor service have been figured into maintenance 
appropriations and at ten or fifteen year intervals 
special funds are set aside for renovation or decided 
alterations, adequate provision has never been made 
for the daily and weekly repairs upon which the 
proper upkeep of buildings depend. For every new 
building authorized, a definite percent should also 
be appropriated to insure its proper maintenance. 

It is again urged that sufficient money should be 
appropriated for the double program of buildings and 
maintenance to insure the state that the University 
plant will contribute through its aesthetic qualities 
to the best development of its student body. Comfort, 
cleanliness, beauty of buildings and grounds consti 
tute the fundamenals of a proper environment for col- 
lege men today. 

What These Programs Involve 

It was in 1789, at the very moment in which she 
entered the Union, that North Carolina resolved to 
found the University. Through the thirteen decades 
of its existence the University has asked nothing of 
the state except that it might return it, with interest, 
in service to the people. And in spite of the lack of 
buildings and meager support by the state, it has 
ever held aloft a beacon light for the guidance of 
North Carolina's feet. Today it reverently cherishes 
the praise of Zebulon Baird Vance expressed in the 
words "more has been done here towards the true 
glory and prosperity of North Carolina than any- 
where else." And it is with this thought alone, this 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



125 



thought of more completely vitalizing the life of North 
Carolina that it has submitted these building and 
maintenance programs. 

In making up her mind whether or not she will 
underwrite and carry out this double program along 
with those submitted by other educational institu- 
tions, North Carolina must recognize that a moment 
of destiny like that of 1789, when she took the step 
that made her a member of the Union and drafted the 
charter of the first American state \miversity, is at 
hand. The world war has set the stage for a new scene. 



Today she must make her decision. Conceiving her- 
self poor, she may decide to sow to poverty with its 
inevitable harvest of illiteracy and backwardness 
among the sisterhood of the states. It is our faith 
that true to the vision of the fathers and out of the 
abundance of her newly-won wealth she will place 
here under these oaks a physical and spiritual Uni- 
versity, an equipment of apparatus and books, a 
body of instructors capable of rendering her the vital- 
izing service for which her life calls out of the crit- 
ical needs of a democratic state. 



AT WORK FOR NORTH CAROLINA 



As the University of North Carolina swung forward 
into the 126th year of its existence, gathering re- 
newed strength and 'courage from the rich and abun- 
dant life of the state, evidence multiplied that the in- 
stitution, beside growing and deepening normally in 
every respect, had made notable strides in its march 
toward becoming more and more a university in the 
fullest sense of the word and had strengthened and 
reached out new lines of service to the people of the 
state. The second year of President Chase's leader- 
ship, with the soundest of the old policies upheld and 
re-enforced and with new grips extended, was marked 
by growth, by extension of service, by quick apprecia- 
tion of state needs, and by ability to think and act 
and lead. Eliminating for the moment the difficul- 
ties arising from the necessary rejection, because of 
lack of room, of several hundred students who wanted 
to enter the University and the hardship of work 
under over-crowded and undermanned conditions and 
with meager equipment or none at all, it has been in 
most respects an encouraging year. 

Although greatest emphasis has been placed, as 
in every year since the University opened its doors 
to all the people, upon the enrichening and deepening 
of the life of its students, upon the imparting of 
knowledge and the formation of habits of thought and 
of character, and upon the healthy spiritual growth 
of its young men and women, and although this funda- 
mental purpose has been upon the whole markedly 
successful, there are still interesting and important 
facts in the history of the past year that stand out 
like mountain peaks. 

Breaking the Record 

First of all, sheer size. The figures carry their own 
story. This fall the registration has been 1,403, 
larger by 53 than at this time last year, larger than 
ever before in the history of the University, larger 
than any institution in the state has ever shown. And 
beyond all doubt the figures would have been higher 
if there had been room on the campus and in Chapel 
Hill for students to find sleeping space and eating 
space and study space. The increase over last year 
has not been large for the simple and overwhelming 
reason that neither last year nor this year has there 
been room for more students. The University and 
the town are crowded to the ultimate limit ; numbers 
have had to wait for room, and room has had to wait 
for the Legislature. 

The Summer School of 1920 had a total enrollment 
of 1,147. The Summer Law School had 44 students. 
Adding the three groups, it will be seen that a grand 
total of 2,594 students of all kinds has enrolled in 



the University since last commencement. The same 
figure last year was 2,271, which was the highest up 
to that time. But the 1920 figure of 2,594 breaks 
all records and shows beyond all doubt the increasing 
sweep of the University's appeal. Further still, the 
Summer School alone, because of lack of space, had 
to refuse admission to 400 additional students who 
wanted to study at the University and had the doors 
shut in their faces because there was no room for 
them. 

North Carolinians Lead 

Of the students this winter 92.9 per cent are North 
Carolinians. Exactly 100 come from outside the 
state, the largest extra-state enrollment the Univer- 
sity has ever had, due largely to the new School of 
Public Welfare. The enrollment represents a cross 
section of North Carolina life. Every county is re- 
presented except five, Caswell, Clay, Graham, Mit- 
chell and Yancey. Mecklenburg alone sent 77 students 
to the University, Guilford sent 69, Buncombe 58, 
Orange 48, Wake 46, and Wayne 45. Forty-two coun- 
ties sent more than 10 students each. 

These young men and women represent every kind 
of home to be found in the state. Four hundred sev- 
enty-eight come from Methodist homes, 356 from 
Baptist, 235 from Presbyterian, 159 from Episco- 
palian, 39 from Christian, 33 from Jewish, 16 from 
Roman Catholic, 10 from Moravian homes, and the 
remainder are scattered through a wide number of 
religious faiths. 

Classified on other grounds, 375 come from the 
homes of farmers. North Carolina is still a pre- 
dominatingly rural state and the chief interest of the 
state is represented in the number of its sons and 
daughters it dedicates to university education. Forty- 
eight ministers of the Gospel have sent sons to Chapel 
Hill, and merchants, manufacturers, lawyers, doctors, 
and butchers, bakers, painters, fishermen, barbers, and 
plumbers and many others have all poured their 
human wealth into the University. The life of the 
state is reflected in the life of the University. 

More Women Coming 

The number of women taking regular university 
work this winter is 47 as against 41 at this time last 
year. Neither number represents any effort by the 
University to obtain women students. Its polic.y here 
is substanially unchanged: — if women want work at 
the University which they cannot get elsewhere in 
the state, they have the right to come to it as a public 
institution and get the work. Housing conditions are 
necessarily uninviting, but as virtually all the women 



126 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



are in deadly earnest about their work and what 
they want, they come anyway. Thirteen are graduate 
students, 1 is in pharmacy, 2 are special graduates, 6 
arc seniors, 5 are jimiors, 10 are special students, 10 
are in the lower classes. Two are pursuing courses 
that they cannot obtain at any woman's college in the 
United States, one in electrical engineering, one in 
chemistry. The problem of women students is surely 
pushing its way to the front and will call for a more 
definite policy in the near future. 

Public Welfare Organized 

Aside from this matter of size, gratifying only be- 
cause it indicates the spread of education in North 
Carolina, the growth of the University idea may be 
seen, for instance, in the development of the new 
•School of Public Welfare, in the reorganization of 
the Graduate School, in the continued success of the 
young School of Commerce, and in many other de- 
velopments which could come only from such a broad 
institution as a university. The School of Public Wel- 
fare, the only one of its kind in the South and one of 
the few in the whole country, is a direct example of 
a university answering a clear call from the state it 
serves. Following the growth of social work of all 
kinds in North Carolina and throughout the South, 
which was largely accentuated during the war and 
has since been widely incorporated into public law, 
the need arose for trained social workers, from Red 
Cross secretaries to mill workers, from public wel- 
fare superintendents to community nurses. This 
need the School is trying to meet. 

In conjunction with the Southern Division of the 
American Red Cross, which has thrown time, money, 
and trained teachers and workers into the project, the 
new School was organized early in the year under the 
direction of Dr. Howard W. Odum, formerly of 
Emory University. It began work formally in the 
1920 Summer School in a series of Institutes, with 
State Departments rendering generous assistance. It 
has continued its work this winter with definite courses 
and it has thus far given instruction to 137 students, 
with an additional 18 already enrolled for the next 
quarter beginning in January. 

Graduate School Reborn 

The development of the broad university idea dur- 
ing the past year is further emphasized in the posi- 
tion and growth of the Graduate School under the 
new direction of Dean Edwin Greenlaw. It now has 
an enrollment of 125 which once more is the largest 
in its history. Furthermore, the number represents 
a greater variety and a distinctly higher quality of 
graduate students than ever before. They come from 
14 states and 2 foreign countries. They are holders 
of degrees from :J4 different colleges and universities. 
"A considerable number have already received the 
Master's degree or have had at least one year of 
advanced study, and these, with others who are be- 
ginning a definite program to extend through several 
.years, give to the personnel of the School a maturity 
and seriousness of purpose far more significant for 
the future than the increase in numbers." The estab- 
lishment of a quarterly series of Graduate Bulletins, 
the institution of 20 Teaching Fellowships of an an- 
nual value of $500, the formation of an active and 
vigorous Graduate Club, and plans for the organiza- 
tion of a University of North Carolina Press, which 



will necessarily be closely related to the work of the 
Graduate School, all give evidence of new life, new 
purposes, new appreciation of the importance of a 
University school devoted to productive scholarship, 
to research, and to the definite adding to the world's 
share of knowledge. 

School of Commerce Expanded 

Comparable to the development of the Graduate 
School is the vigor and growing popularity shown 
during the past year by the School of Commerce. In 
its first year it had 150 students. Last year, its second 
year, it jumped in numbers to 246, a 60 per cent in- 
crease despite efforts to hold down the registration to 
those who were imperative in their eagerness for the 
work. The School has taken its place in the life of 
the University and of the state and has already given 
evidence of power and usefulness. A notable feature 
of its work in its first year was the series of lectures 
by business men, including J. E. Latham, cotton 
merchant of Greensboro, Angus W. McLean, of the 
War Finance Corporation, E. F. Hartley, Chief Sta- 
tistician of the Division of Manufactures of the 
Census Bureau, John C. Whitaker, Employment 
Manager of the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company. A 
new project just now starting is the making of a 
business survey of North Carolina, this in collabora- 
tion with the United States Bureau of Education. In 
alertness, in soundness of study, in keen sensibility 
to the needs of the state and of the south, this new 
School is showing unusual qualities of leadership. 

Professional Schools Go Forward 

Steady growth and enlarged usefulness during the 
past year have marked also the work of the Law, Med- 
icine, and Pharmac3' Schools. Each is growing ; each 
is furnishing additional evidence of a more important 
position in the life of the University; each sees every 
year a brighter future. The Law School, oldest of 
all the University's professional schools, now in its 
75th year, is completing its change from a two-year 
course to a three-year course. It has a registration 
of 101 students this fall, to which should be added 
the 44 Summer School law students, making a total 
of 145 since last commencement. Thirty students 
stood the bar examination in August and all passed, 
one University student, Miss Kathrine Robinson, of 
Payetteville, making the highest grade. 

The Medical School has this year the largest regis- 
tration it has ever had, 71 students. Insufficient lab- 
oratory space has kept this number down. This year 
85 students applied for entrance to the first year 
class. Only 40 could be accepted, and the other 45 
had to turn elsewhere. Two hundred students are to- 
day enrolled in the pre-medical courses and are plan- 
ning to enter the Medical School. Forty of them, a 
bare 20 per cent, can enter. Lack of space must send 
the remaining 160 elsewhere. The demand for phy- 
sicians in the state is growing, the number of stu- 
dents who want to take the work is growing, but the 
facilities, long since inadequate, must necessarily en- 
force a sharp chopping off. Within the past year the 
departmental library has been very greatly improved, 
the laboratory equipment substantially increased, and 
the teaching staff enlarged by the addition of Dr. W. 
C. George, Associate Professor of Histology and Em- 
bryology. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



127 



In general the same situation exists in the Phar- 
macy School. It too lias the largest registration in its 
history. 64 students; and evidence multiplies that the 
number of applicants will be increased materially in 
the next few years. State legislation is expected short- 
ly requiring graduation from a pharmacy school as 
a pre-requisite for a state license. This is expected 
to increase further the number of applications. 

The Library Increases 

As the one great laboratory in which virtually every 
student must work the University Library has made 
substanial progress in its growth in the past year. 
With a total of 93,914 listed volumes and with a 
special collection of North Carolina material it is by 
far the largest and most complete library in North 
Carolina, and with possibly two others of approxi- 
mately equal rank it stands at the very top of all li- 
braries of all kinds in the southern states. During 
the past year it has added 5,598 volumes to its listed 
collection and it has subscribed to 41 new periodicals, 
7 of which are from foreign countries. Through the 
Extension Bureau it has mailed out to people in the 
State for temporary use during the year 2,309 books 
and pamphlets, an average of nearly 7 a day for the 
whole year. 

Of special importance is the growth of the North 
Carolina collection. From the family of the former 
University president. Dr. Kemp Plummer Battle, it 
acquired 1,300 titles, embracing the following import- 
ant fields : — (1) North Carolina history and bio- 
graphy; (2) southern history and biography; (3) the 
Confederate States of America; (4) the University of 
North Carolina; (5) the Episcopal Church of North 
Carolina and the Confederacy. From the Andrews 
Collection it has acquired i lore than 600 books, pam- 
phlets, and maps, particula 'ly rich in publications re- 
lating to the history of North Carolina and the rail- 
way development of the state and the south. From 
Mrs. Thomas McDoweli it received 92 pamphlets and 
a number of old newspapers and letters concerning 
the state. Other North Carolina material of distinct 
value came from the purchase of the library of Miss 
Christine Fisher, of Salisbury, from the family of 
Mrs. June Spencer Love, from Dr. Charles Lee Raper, 
and others. 

The Business of Publishing 

The wide scope of the University as a publishing 
center is shown by a simple recounting of its period- 
icals. Through tl (forts of the faculty are publish- 
ed periodically (1 ) The University Record, appearing 
12 times a year and containing the catalogue, the 
President's report, and other official records; (2) 
Studies in Philology, a quarterly edited by the lan- 
guage departments, with a circulation among dis- 
tinguished scholars both in this country and in Eu- 
rope; (3 i The Journal of the Elisha Mitchell Scien- 
tific Society, performing a similar function for the 
scientific departments; (4) The Janus Sprunt His- 
torical Publications, published periodically by the 
North Carolina Historical Society: (5) The High 
School Journal, a monthly published by the School of 
Education; (6) The News Letter, published 51) times 
a year by the University for the Bureau of Exten- 
sion; and (7) The Alumni Revii •. published 9 times 
a year by the Alumni Association. To these should be 
added The Carolina Chemist, published by the fac- 
ulty and students of the Chemistry Department. 



As strictly student activities there are the follow- 
ing publications: — (1) The Tar Heel, a semi-weekly 

newspaper of the campus; (2) The Carolina Tar 
Baby, a humorous magazine published monthly, with 
the largest circulation of any student publication in 
the southern states; (3) The Carolina Magazine, a 
serious-minded monthly dealing largely with current 
events and thought on and off the campus; and two 
Y. M. C. A. publications, The University of Xorth 
Carolina Handbook, containing information largely 
for new students, and The Director!/. 

In addition the University Bureau of Extension 
has published during the year 5 Extension Bulletins, 
ranging from 15 to 100 pages in length, with a total 
circulation of 12,000 copies; and 9 Extension Leaflets, 
with a combined circulation of 32,000 copies. The 
News Letter alone has a circulation close to 20,000 
copies weekly. The combined work in gathering ma- 
terial, editing, publishing, and distributing all these 
publications, which are simple, evidences of a few of 
the University's various activities constitutes in it- 
self a business which for magnitude and quality it 
is hard to duplicate in the south. 

University Seeks to Serve 

Side by side with the steady growth of the Univer- 
sity as a university has been the steady growth in the 
service which aside from its strictly collegiate 'work 
it has given to the state. Nine years ago the Uni- 
versity definitely and formally abandoned all trace of 
the cloistral idea of education and set itself to the 
task of making every resource within its rock walls 
a part of the daily life of all the people in the state. 
It sought to carry the University, the property of the 
people, to those who made it and owned it. That pol- 
icy, it has pursued continuously and with marked 
success, and the record of the past year is the tale 
of continued linking in with the people whenever and 
wherever assistance could be rendered, whether it be 
in so simple an act as sending a reference book to an 
Alleghany county school teacher or in organizing and 
leading high school athletics or in developing water 
power in Caldwell county or in helping beautify school 
grounds in Sampson or in teaching 700 women the 
mechanics of voting. 

Rural Engineering 

The Bureau of Extension, the definite agent, of this 
spirit of service, has increased its usefulness in many 
ways. Through its Division of Rural Engineering, 
which is an adjunct of the Xorth Carolina Highway 
Commission, it has given assistance throughout the 
state to rural communities in the installation of water 
and water systems, electric power and lighting sys- 
tems, and telephones. It has answered calls from 176 
persons in 68 counties, of which 103 related to gen- 
eral power development, 44 to water power, 24 to 
water supply, 3 to telephones, 2 to housing. Personal 
visits have been made in 101 instances. 26 surveys 
carried out, 27 streams gauged, plans and blue prints 
made for 32 projects, and 72 cost estimates have been 
prepared. A laboratory for the testing of electrical 
power outfits for farm purposes has been equipped at 
Chapel Hill, numerous electrical appliances have been 
assembled and tested, and a record of different types 
of installation has been worked out for the guidance 
of North Carolina purchasers. 



128 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



State Developing in Drama 

Further extension work has been done through the 
Division of Community Drama. The Raleigh Ter- 
centenary Pageant-Drama, Raleigh : The Shepherd of 
the Ocean, written by the director, Professor P. H. 
Koch, was produced in Raleigh, October 19, 20, and 
21, largely under the leadership of this division. A 
pageant of the Cape Fear has been written for Wil- 
mington in collaboration under the personal super- 
vision of the Director, another is being written for 
Halifax county by the teachers of that county and 
plans are under way for a community drama at Red 
Springs built around the story of Flora McDonald to 
be produced at the 200th anniversary of her birth. The 
demand for plays from schools has become so insist- 
ent that an assistant has been added to the Division 
to supervise this work. And the work of The Caro- 
lina Playmakers of Chapel Hill in writing, producing, 
and acting original North Carolina folk-lore plays 
has become so successful that not only have North 
Carolina communities sought to have these plays pre- 
sented in the different cities, but national attention 
has been directed to them and warm praise has come 
in from nationally known dramatic critics and actors. 

Beautifying School Grounds 
A new plan this year has been the organization of 
a Division of Design and Improvement of School 
Grounds with the simple object of turning the bleak, 
bare earth around the hundreds of North Carolina 
school buildings into a plot of beauty and of helping 
in designing the grounds of new buildings. Dr. W. 
C. Coker, who heads this division, is the man who made 
the University Arboretum, who laid out the grounds 
of the new Pre-byterian Church at Chapel Hill, 
whose name has become a by-word in Chapel Hill for 
creating beauty out of nature. A number of projects 
are now imder way. 

Studying the State 

With the belief that a pre-requisite of service is 
knowledge, much activity within the Bureau is con- 
cerned with a thorough study of North Carolina to 
the end that North Carolinians may know the poten- 
tial strength of their commonwealth. The Rural 
Social Science Department has made during the past 
year 28 special county studies, including 4 already in 
print — Gaston, Halifax, Beaufort, and Pitt; has made 
32 studies of state-wide range, 27 of which have ap- 
peared in The News Litter; and has through the 
North Carolina Club spent a year's work on recon- 
struction problems in this state in the course of which 
a group of 75-100 students under faculty leadership 
analyzed the state and sought to find weaknesses for 
correction and strength for development. In the 
same way the School of Education has made several 
exhaustive surveys of school conditions in North 
Carolina, notably in Wake county and Roanoke 
Rapids. 

During the Summer School two institutes were held 
for the first time in conjunction with state depart- 
ments and for the benefit of state workers and asrents. 
One was the 10-day Institute for the Bureau of Com- 
munity Service, under the direction of W. C. Crosby, 
head of the Bureau. The other was at the instance 
of Miss Elizabeth Kelly of the State Department of 
Education for the benefit of the teachers engaged in 
the campaign against adult illiteracy. Both were de- 



finite examples of the University's throwing its forces 
into definite state work. 

The Bureau of Extension includes in its work such 
activities as the holding of state high school champion- 
ship contests in football, basketball, baseball, track, 
and tennis ; a state-wide high school debate in which 
last year 200 high schools participated ; the dissemina- 
tion of general information through the loaning of 
books; the organization of home study courses; the 
development of community music ; the assisting of 
community centers, notably those at Rocky Mount, 
Salisbury, Greensboro, and Red Springs ; the pro- 
viding of scores of speakers for lectures and addresses 
of all sorts ; the organization of a Municipal and Com- 
munity Reference Division ; and the publication of 
thousands of copies of bulletins and leaflets. 

Helping Women's Clubs 

The past year has seen two new and far-reaching 
strides in the development of its work with women's 
clubs. Two years ago it adopted the policy of seek- 
ing to aid individuals and individual clubs in their 
work, to furnish outlines and material for study, to 
prepare programs dealing with modern problems. 
The work had spread widely. Two years ago 42 clubs 
were studying definite courses prepared at the Uni- 
versity; last year it was 120 clubs. Two years ago 
806 women were enrolled; last year 1.900, of whom 
1,000 were North Carolinians. Two years ago 1,000 
books and pamphlets were loaned by the University 
Library to club members for study purposes; last' 
year 1,500. Thirty-seven towns in North Carolina 
were represented in this work as well as cities in 13 
other states. The programs used were one on Amer- 
icanization, by Mrs. T. W. Lingle; one on Citizen- 
ship, by Dean D. D. Carroll; one on Our Heritage, by 
Dr. J. H. Hanford; one on Constructive Ventures in 
Government, by Dr. Howard W. Odum. Another is 
in course of preparation, Modern Drama, by Miss 
Elizabeth Lay. 

Ideals of Service and Leadership 

The citing of these few lines of work does not im- 
ply that the University limits its program of service 
to the people of the state to a score of definite fields. 
It places no limit anywhere save in the limit of its 
material resources. Its students, its faculty, its ad- 
ministrative forces, many of its alumni, have thrown 
themselves and their equipment, mental, material, 
spiritual headlong into the ideal of state service. Con- 
nection with the University implies immediately vital 
and continuous connection with all the forces that 
seek to better the state. Individually and collect- 
ively the University and all her servants and sons 
and daughters are children of the state, and to their 
great mother they wovdd dedicate all that they are 
and have. 

With such a record during the past year the Uni- 
versity is pressing on and on in her never-ending 
march toward the up-building of the ideal common- 
wealth. The great objective of teaching to hundreds 
and thousands of young North Carolinians the liber- 
ating influence of knowledge and thought and char- 
acter has been kept constantly in the fore-front by 
the University leaders. With all her growth and her 
expanding she would never lose for one instant her 
primary duty of teaching and of assisting the state's 
young citizens to learn and know the fundamentals 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



129 



of education. She will never forget that the daily 
personal contact between master and scholar is the 
first aim and the last desire of the state which has 
created its own public school system on the ideals of 
American democracy; and the growth of professional 
schools and the extension of university activities only 
serve to strengthen that ideal. 

The University has gone further. She has shot out 
her lines of power and light to the corners of the 
state. She has released her strength to the people 



who gave her strength. In so living ami growing 
she is only following the natural trend of healthy 
growth. If such a position and such an ideal involve 
tie" duties of leadership, that responsibility she 
gladly accepts. Because her ideals are the ideals of 

the state she seeks to serve she has inherently tl s- 

sentials of position ; that she will use her position to 
swing forward the whole state is written in the record 
of the last year and of all her century and a quarter 
of service. ■ 



MASS MEETINGS OE THE PEOPLE 



The movement to give the people of North Carolina 
the glaring facts about their crowded, crippled col 
leges has taken on the proportions of a people's cru- 
sade. Witness the uprising of the people in the coun- 
trysides of Rockingham county, the large enthusias- 
tic public gathering into a church from the busy 
streets of Charlotte, the mass meeting in the New- 
Hanover courthouse, and the educational rally held 
in the courthouse in Raleigh. 

Wentworth Leads Off 

Into the village of Wentworth, where live about 
six dozen people around the Rockingham county 
courthouse, some three hundred and fifty people came 
from the ends of the county — Leaksville, Spray, 
Draper, Madison, and Reidsville — bent upon facing 
the crisis in the life of their colleges and university. 
A citizens' committee of such live wires as Messrs. P. 
H. Gwynn, Jr., Luther Hodges, W. E. Price, and 
M. T. Smith organized the meeting. The Marshall 
Field hand was a popular feature of the meeting. T. 
I). Stokes of the Law School. Miss Mabel Stamper of 
the North Carolina College for Women, and Frank 
P. Graham of the University, presented the college- 
wide facts and the state-wide issues focused in the 
present desperate college congestion. Vigorous reso- 
lutions were adopted, backing up the Greensboro 
Chamber of Commerce and calling on the legislature 
to meet the situation with ample provisions in build- 
ings and equipment. 

At the conclusion of the speakers' addresses Rev. 
Johnson of the Reidsville Baptist Church arose in the 
audience and upon being recognized by Chairman 
Gwynn said in a manner that brought a cheer from 
the crowd : 

"I speak not as a Wake Forest graduate, not 
merely as a college man but as a citizen of North 
Carolina and I hope the legislators from Rockingham 
county are here to hear what I say and that they feel 
with us the power of this citizens' meeting. Take the 
word back to the boys and girls in the colleges of 
North Carolina to hold the fort until the people 
come. The people are coming up." 

Charlotte and the New Declaration 
The largest public mass meeting and one all shot 
through with enthusiasm was held in Charlotte. The 



spacious auditorium of the First Baptist Church was 
filled with a representative public-minded Charlotte 
crowd. The parent-teachers association, the Rotary 
and Kiwanis Clubs and other civic-spirited groups 
were promoters of the meeting. Harry P. Harding, 
Brent Drane. M. R. Dunnagan, F. 0. Clarkson. W. 
A. Jenkins and Charles Tillett, Jr., were among those 
whose energy and spirit gave momentum to the gather- 
ing. 

Col. T. L. Kirkpatrick, ex-mayor of Charlotte, pre- 
sided and punctuated the stages of the program with 
pithy Bransonian facts. Rev. W. A. Jenkins of the 
Methodist Church opened the meeting with prayer. 
The superintendent of schools in clear-cut ideas 
stated the Object of the mass meeting. Dr. C. Al- 
phonso Smith, of Davidson, Louisiana. Carolina, 
Virginia, and now of Annapolis, the greatest univer- 
sity afloat, returned from the Naval Academy with a 
stirring message for the state that claims and loves 
him as her son and is honored in his distinguished 
career as scholar, author and teacher! Dr. Smith 
vividly presented the cause of education and the 
crisis of the hour in North Carolina. He arrested at- 
tention by his picture of the North Carolina high 
school graduate distanced by the high school grad- 
uates of the forty-four other states of the union. He 
stined his audience with the idea of a student body 
of 5,000 at the University of North Carolina. Dr. 
Smith was true to form. He spoke with finished elo- 
quence and made a deep impression 

President Julius I. Foust presented the condition 
and needs of the North Carolina College for Women. 
He emphasized the fact that congestion was state- 
wide among state and denominational colleges. His 
fon-eful talk was made emphatically concrete by the 
I'aet that he had denied admittance to 481 girls. 

Dr. W. A. Withers, vice-president of the North 
Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineer- 
ing, told of the cramped, crippled plant in Raleigh. 
Ten thousand dollars worth of machinery, a gift, had 
no room at the congested state college. Three and 
even four men in some cases were crowded into one 
room. 

The critical condition of the University and the 
argent cause of education in general — state, denominn- 



130 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



tion, white, and colored — was the theme of Frank 
Graham of the University. Into his talk was packed 
pictures of the crowded dormitory life and the con- 
gested equipment at the University, the public school 
system breaking down at the top, the abundant re- 
sources of the state rising above the temporary hard 
times, and a call to the people in the cause of .youth. 
"Revaluation of property in North Carolina demands 
a revaluation of youth to North Carolina." 

The mass meeting immediately passed vigorous in- 
structions to the representatives in the General As- 
sembly to vote a bond issue and taxes to lift the col- 
leges out of their terrible congestion. Clarence O. 
Kuester, known in Charlotte as "Booster Kuester," a 
promoter of all public enterprises, took charge of the 
raising of a fund to be compounded with the Greens- 
boro fund for educating the people to education. Word 
Wood and A. J. Draper gave $500 apiece ; George 
Stephens and C. W. Tillett, Sr., $100 apiece; David 
Clark and S. B. Alexander, Jr., $50 apiece; and J. B. 
Efird $25, all contributed through the good offices of 
M. R. Dunnagan and John R. Purser, treasurer. 

Raleigh Moves to the Front 

The Raleigh mass meeting was presided over by 
Dr. E. C. Brooks, State superintendent of public in- 
struction, who is a very wheel horse in the public 
educational movement. President W. C. Riddick, 
Robert B. House and others, in clear and force- 
ful manner drove home the facts of congestion and 
the crying need for action on the part of the next 
legislature. The Raleigh meeting emphasized the 
state-wide needs piled up at the University, State Col- 
lege, N. C. C. W., E. C. T. T. S., Jackson Training 
School, the Sanatorium, the Insane Asylums, the 
Deaf, Dumb, and Blind Institutions. A committee 
was appointed to head up and organize into action the 
feelings and spirit of the meeting. 

Wilmington: "As Skirmishers, Guide Right." 

The Wilmington mass meeting was presided over by 
Judge W. P. Stacy and was addressed by Miss Laura 
Coit of the North Carolina College for Women, Pro- 
fessor Withers of the A. & E., and Professor C. W. 
Wilson of the Eastern Carolina Training School. 
They presented facts of congested growth character- 
istic of these institutions. 

Professor E. C. Branson, as always, eloquent with 
convicting facts, contrasted the bankruptcy of the 
colleges with the resources of the state. He said that 
the state has passed out of the period of deficit econ- 
omy and should provide for education in terms of 
an actual surplus economy. Professor Branson said 
an $18,000,000 bond issue could be carried $3,000,000 
a year for six years, by a per capita tax of 47 cents. 
That would pay the bonds and interest in thirty-six 
years. 



Legislators from adjoining comities were present 
at this meeting. Active in the promotion of this meet- 
ing were C. C. Covington, I. C. Wright, Dr. J. G. 
Murphy, Marsden Bellamy, Harry M. Solomon, Mil- 
ton Calder and W. P. Stacy. J. O. Carr introduced 
resolutions adopted by the people calling on the legis- 
lature for action. 

These men co-operated with the alumni of State 
College, alumnae of the N. C. C. W.. and the Eastern 
Carolina Training School, and other public spirited 
citizens. An intercollegiate and citizens' committee 
was organized at the University banquet which went 
into executive session and planned the Wilmington 
mass meeting only a week before it was held. 

Wilmington got a late start but got into action 
fast after getting started. Sixty a;umni, Miss Jeffer- 
ies of the N. C. C. W., and two enthusiastic repre- 
sentatives of the A. & E., joined the toastmaster, 
C. C. Covington and the speaker of the eveninjr, 
F. P. Graham, of the University in the call and plan 
for giving the people the facts. 

"The People are Making Good" 

What Rockingham county, Charlotte, Raleigh, and 
Wilmington have done so successfully in bringing the 
facts straight to the people, can be done all over 
North Carolina. If every county and town in the 
state follow their lead, North Carolina will put her 
shoulder to the congested load of the colleges and 
open the doors through which her sons and daughters 
shall pass into the leadership of America. In the 
slogan of Rockingham county, "The people are com- 
ing up ! " 



LIBRARY RECEIVES ADDITIONAL GIFTS 

Through the University of California the Library 
is in receipt of forty-three volumes of the publications 
issued by that institution in celebration of its semi- 
centennial, published by the University of California 
Press. The collection contains some of the most 
important books written by members of the faculty 
of the University, together with contributions by rep- 
resentatives of other institutions whose works have 
been published by the University. 

The Libraiy is also in receipt of a number of 
books and journals given it by Dr. Charles Lee Raper, 
former professor of economics and dean of the Grad- 
uate School. 



ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED 

The engagement of Miss Edith Wilson, daughter 
of Dr. H. V. Wilson, and Prof. Thorndike Saville, 
of the University, was announced at a tea given re- 
cently by Mrs. Joseph Hyde Pratt and Mrs. Ralph 
Risley at the home of Mrs. Pratt. No date was an- 
nounced for the wedding. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



131 



OPINION AND COMMENT 



Three Great Declarations 

Throe extremely important papers were presented 
for the consideration of North Carolinians during- the 
past month which every alumnus of the University 
and every educated, intelligent citizen of North Caro- 
lina should study and act upon. 

Of these Philander P. Claxton, U. S. Commissioner 
of Education, presented the first under the title The 
State's Meager Investment in Education, in which 
he showed that "in all of the 250 years of North Caro- 
lina's histoiy it has expended for education in all 
schools, colleges and universities several million dol- 
lars less than the amount of taxes paid to the Treas- 
urer of the United States by the state in a single 
year" and that the total amount the University, the 
A. & E., the Normal Schools, the Schools for the 
Deaf, Dumb, and Blind, and the Colored Normal 
Schools received during the half century 1870 to 1920 
was only $22,000,000, an amount $8,000,000 less than 
the city of Detroit alone is spending on its schools 
in the year 1920-21. 

DDD 

The Survey Reveals the Sore 

An analysis of the resultant conditions of blighting 
ignorance and illiteracy, of woeful backwardness and 
inefficiency in the common schools of the state, of 
starvation salaries, of lack of equipment and re- 
sources for high schools and institutions of higher 
education growing out of the miserly spending of the 
state for educational purposes, constitutes the second 
paper entitled Public Education in North Carolina 
issued by the State Educational Commission of which 
R. H. Wright, '97, is Chairman and N. W. Walker, 
'03, and L. J. Bell, '98, are members. 

For the first time in the history of the state a 
thorough-going, scientific survey of the entire educa- 
tional system of North Carolina has been worked out 
and the findings, good or bad, presented to the peo- 
ple. During the recent session of the North Carolina 
Teachers' Assembly at Asheville these findings were 
made the principal topic of discussion, and before 
the meeting of the approaching legislature a new 
school law will be drafted embodying reforms es- 
sential to a general forward program in North Caro- 
lina public education. 

nnn 

Has History Taught Us Anything? 

The third paper is that of Dr. ■]. (',. de K. Hamil- 
ton, of the department of History of the University, 
presented before the State Literary and Historical 
Society entitled Vitality in State History. 

Defining vitality "as that character in event or 
movement which makes it a determining factor for 
good or for evil, in the shaping of the conditions, 
present and future, of the generation in which one 
lives, which gives sounder notions of human and so- 
cial interests, which relates man to the business of liv 
ing," Dr. Hamilton propounded the following ques- 
tions which all North Carolinians should in serious- 
ness consider and particularly alumni of the Univer- 
sity who are at present attempting to co-operate in 
a program which will result in a genuine forward 
movement in North Carolina's civilization: 

If the things which I have indicated constitute the vital 
in history, must we not revist i past attitude towards the 



history of the state as we have taught it and chiefly em- 
phasized it? Let us ask ourselves frankly if we have not 
been inclined to emphasize in that history the things which 
are, if vital at all, of secondary importance in reaching 
correct judgments concerning the things which have made 
us what we are, or concerning the problems of the state to- 
day? As a result of the teaching of our history does the 
average North Carolinian have any background of knowledge 
and training by which lie can analyze existing situations in 
order to base opinion concerning them and conduct in relation 
to them upon a sure foundation.' Have we not, in a too eager 
desire for primacy, too frequently selected for emphasis hap- 
penings which have had little or no real influence on the 
later life of our people, which play no part in our life today? 
Similarly, have we not ignored the conditions, movements, and 
tendencies which have vitality, which would serve to explain 
to us why we are what we are, an analysis of which might 
render us more capable of shaping our destiny for the better? 
Frankly, have we not sought to write and teach the things cal- 
culated to develop a sort of purposeless ancestor worship, to 
breed perfect contentment, a smug satisfaction with what we 
are and have been, rather than to emphasize the larger and 
more significant facts calculated to breed dissatisfaction, a 
divine discontent which might lead us faster along the paths 
of progress? 

Again, we emphasize the individualistic tendencies of our 
people as indicating a love of liberty, but we fail to show that 
it has manifested itself most notably in our inability to or- 
ganize effectively for the common good, to develop any wide- 
spread civic consciousness and civic responsibility, to see in 
taxation a method of co-operative undertaking for the general 
welfare. Dislike of taxes has through denial of opportunity 
to the majority kept us in a state of servitude. This ser- 
vitude has not been confined to the ignorant. Those it has 
crushed utterly, cutting them off from their God given heri- 
tage of freedom, and denying to them and their children lib- 
city ami the pursuit of happiness, and in many cases life it- 
self, all three of which we have solemnly declared in the 
Declaration of Independence to be inalienable rights of man- 
kind. It has imposed upon the rest, the enlightened, as well, 
a heavy burden — that of carrying the dead weight of the 
whole, and of seeing all their ambitions for North Carolina's 
swift advancement die as the gravity of the load irresistibly 
held them back on the paths of progress until in many eases 
hope itself died. 

DDD 

Again, the Hour of Destiny 

On a parity with these three papers and the taxa- 
tion program completed at the special session of the 
legislature in August, is the recently published pro- 
gram of the North Carolina Good Roads Association, 
calling for 5,500 miles of good roads, legislation for 
which, if properly placed upon the statute books, will 
not only lift North Carolina out of the mud. but will 
supplement, through better means of communication, 

the great educational advai proposed by the school 

and college authorities. 

In these documents North Carolina has given ev- 
idence of vision. It remains for the men and women 
who have seen these visions to present them to their 
fellow citizens with such power and effectiveness as 
will call all the forwarding moving forces of North 
< arolina to their support. 



132 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 

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

Board of Publication 

The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication: 

Louis R. Wilson. '99.. Editor 

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

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

Graves, '02; 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 tor the Editor and the Managing Editor 
should be sent to Chapel Hill, N, C. All communications intended fcr 
publication must be accompanied with signatures if they are to receive 
consideration. 

OFFICE OF PUBLICATION, CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

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



Educational Campaign Leader 

As an outgrowth of the Greensboro educational 
meeting, Senator A. M. Scales of Guilford has been 
chosen as the director of the campaign for higher 
education in North Carolina. Aggressive and pro- 
gressive, Senator Scales is an ideal man to lead this 
campaign. The statement issued by Mr. Scales in 
connection with his appointment shows that he will 
throw his whole energy in this state-wide effort to 
provide adequate educational facilities for the boys 
and girls of North Carolina. 

The Review calls upon every alumnus of the Uni- 
versity to rally to Senator Scales' support and help 
carry on this campaign which in importance to North 
Carolina will rank with those carried out in the 
eighties by Alderman, Mclver, Noble, Joyner, and 
others, and by Charles B. Avcoek in 1900. 



WITH OTHER COLLEGES 

The normal scale of salaries adopted for members 
of the faculty of Yale University is: Instructors, 
first year, $1,500, second year $1,800, third year 
$2,100, fourth year and thereafter $2,500; Instruc- 
tors rendering exceptional service, $3,000; Assistant 
Professors, first appointment (normally three years) 
$3,000, second $3,500. third $1,000; Assistant Pro- 
fessors rendering exceptional service and Associate 
Professors, $1,500 or $5,000; Professors $5,000. $0.01)1). 
$7,000, or $8,000. The maximum will be increased to 
$10,000 in the immediate future. 

President Birge, of the University of Wisconsin, 
has presented a budget to the Wisconsin legislature 
calling for a total of $15,3-1!), 765 for the biennium 
1921-23. The legislature of 1919 appropriated a 
total of $10,730, 13S dividing the amount with $4,615,- 
546 for 1919-21). and $11,114,792 for 1920-21. 



The University of Texas is asking for $7,500,000 
as a building fund for 1921-23. 

Ground has been broken at Emory University, At- 
lanta, for a $2,500,000 hospital to be operated in con- 
nection with the medical college of that University. 

The cost of running Yale University has increased 
from $1,600,000 in 1914-15 to considerably more than 
$2,500,000 in 1920-21. 

Haverford College has spent on its students, since 
1880, in excess of reciepts from them, a sum which, 
if it had borne interest at five per cent since its ex- 
penditure, would amount to more than $4,000,000. 
The college attendance has never been over 200. 

The general assembly of Louisiana has recently ap- 
propriated $2,500,000 a year for two years as a build- 
ing fund for the University of Louisiana. 



A paper which has attracted unusual attention in 
the scientific world is one by Dr. A. S. Wheeler of 
the department of chemistry, entitled Para Cy.nene 
as a Solvent, and published in the Journal of the 
American Chemical Society in September. The cy- 
mene concerning which the article is written was 
obtained from spruce turpentine, which, in turn, is 
a by-product in paper making. The solubilities of 
many organic compounds in cymene were worked out 
quantitatively and certain suggestions were made for 
the use of cymene in the industries and in research 
laboratories. Dr. Wheeler was assisted in the work 
which was made the basis of the paper by T. P. 
Dawson, J. S. Murray, R. H. Sawyer and H. M. 
Taylor. 



Two pamphlets from the pen of Gen. Julian S. 
Carr are : The Hampton Roads Conference, being 
a refutation of the statement that Mr. Lincoln said 
if Union was written at the top the Southern com- 
missioners might fill in the balance ; and Sir Walter 
Raleigh, a proposal by General Carr as president of 
the Sir Walter Raleigh Memorial Association to erect 
a fitting memorial to the great Elizabethan statesman- 
adventurer. 



Under the title Halifax County : Economic and So- 
cial, Sidney B. Allen and R. Stanford Travis, Jr., 
have brought out in the Rural Social Science Depart- 
ment series a laboratory study of the present day 
economic and social conditions of Halifax county. 
The publication, which belongs to a series begun two 
years ago in which a half dozen studies have already 
appeared contains the following chapters: Histori- 
cal Background; Industries and Opportunities; Facts 
about the Folk; Wealth and Taxation ; Rural Schools; 
Home-Raised Food and the Local Market Problem; 
Things to be Proud of in Halifax; Our Problems and 
Their Solution. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



133 



Union National 
Bank 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

Capital $200,000.00 

Surplus & Profits $235,000.00 
Resources $3,500,000.00 



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



D. P. TILLETT 

Cashier 



GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

of the 

UNIVERSITY OF NORTH 

CAROLINA 



Conservative Investments 

We can offer the following high grade 
preferred stocks just a<rw ;it attractive 
raiis in lets of 10 shares or more: 
■Jf> shar s ('aha rru- Mill, 7 per cent 

preferred. 
1 nn shares High Shoals, 7 per cent 

I r fi rred stock. 
101) shares Hanes Rubber Company. 

7 l /2 per rent preferred. 
100 shares Chadwick-Hoskins Mill. 8 

per i( ut preferred. 
."ii share s Uhodhiss Mill, 7 per cent 

preferred. 
100 shares McClari □ Rubber Company, 

h p< r cent preferred. 
50 shares Gilmers, I ncorporated, 7 per 

nut preferred. 
i H Bhares Brown Williamson Tobacco 

Company, 7 per cent preferred. 
LOO Shar s Tidewal r Power Company, 

7 per cent preferred. 
50 sh.ir. s P. II. Hanes Knitting Com 

pany, 7 per cent prelim <i 

50 shar< v r. j. Reynolds Tobacco Com- 

i ; iiy, 7 per <■< nt preferred 
inn .\r.in s Hunter Commission & Man 

nfacturing, 7 per rent preferred. 
1 00 shares Belton Mill, 7 per cenl 

prefi rred. 

"in ■ 1 ares .Stonecutter Mill, 7 per cent 

preferred. 

150 shins In ion Buffalo M ills, 7 per 
i i nt first preferred 

Tli" above stocks an- sun- to enhance 
at their present low levels, and at the 
same lime you have a -ate investment 

hearing a slated rate ut' dividend. 

F. C. Abbott & Co. 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

INVESTMENTS 

Phone 238 Postal Phone 

Long Dist. 9957 



Officers of the Association 

It. Ii. \V. Connor, ''.m President 

E. R. Rankin. '13 Secretary 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE : 


Walter Mur- 


phy, 112; Dr. R. II. Lewis, 


'70; W. N. 


Everett, '86; H. E. Rondthaler, 


'93; C. W. 


Tillett, Jr., 'Ofl. 





1870 
— Major E J. Hale, U. S. minister to 
Costa Rica, is spending some time at his 
home in Fayetteville, pending the set- 
tlement of a revolution in Costa Rica. 

1880 
— Henry J. Faison is engage I in farm 
ing at Faison. 

1881 
— Jno. M. Walker is with the invest 
nient banking firm of .1. 8. Wilson, Jr., 
and Co., Calvert Bldg., Baltimore, Md. 

1882 
— John S. Cunningham, of Durham, is 
in the service of the federal government 
as prohibition enforcement inspector. 

1883 
— Dr. E. E. Richardson practices den- 
tistry at Leaksville. 

— L. B. Wilcox is a general merchant 
of Marion, S. C. 

1884 
—Dr. Wm. Cobb Whitfield is a drug- 
gist and physician of Grifton. 

1886 
— Mrs. Charlotte E. Grimes, widow of 
General Bryan Grimes, '48, died at the 
home of her son, J. Bryan Grimes, '86, 
in Raleigh on December 11th, in her 
eighty first year. 

— F. F. Patterson is on the editorial 
staff of the Baltimore Sim 

1889 
— E. B. Borden, Jr., is division super- 
intendent for the Southern Cotton Oil 
Co., with headquarters at Goldsboro. 

('has. A. Webb, lawyer of Asheville 
and I*. 8. marshal for the western dis- 
trict, owns the Beaver Dam Orchard in 
Buncombe county, containing 5,000 
apple trees. 

1890 

Chas. A. Rankin is engaged in the 

I ber business :it Fayetteville. He is 

former mayor of the city. 

1891 
— The Atlanta Georgian on December 

8th had this to say of Shepard Bryan: 
"Shepard Bryan is and has been for a 
number of years one of Atlanta 's had 

ing lawyers. He has been proinineiil in 

politics but not so much on bis own ac 
count as on account of i lie I lemocrai ic 



The Planters National 
Bank 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 



Capital, $300,000. Surplus and 
undivided profits over $300,000. 
Resources over three and a half 
million. 

Located in the center of the 
Eastern North Carolina tobacco 
belt, offers to you its services 
along all lines of banking. I'i 
interest on savings deposits. 



J. C. BRASWELL, President 
M. C. BRASWELL, Vice Pres. 
MILLARD F. JONES, Cashier 
R. D. GORHAM, Asst. Cashier 

"The Bank of Personal Service" 



THE 

FIRST NATIONAL BANK 

OF 

RICHMOND, VA. 

with its resources of $36,000,000, 
is splendidly equipped to serve in 
all branches of Commercial Bank- 
ing. 



Trust Department 

The Trust Depailment offers 
unexcelled service. 



JNO M. MILLER. Jr. 
CHAS. R. BURNETT 
ALEX F. RYLAND 
S. P. RYLAND 
S. E. BATES. Jr. - 
JAS. M. BALL, Jr. 
THOS. W. PURCELL 



President 

■ Vice-Pre.. 

Vice- Pres. 

Vice- Pres. 

Vice-Pres. 

(.ashler 

Trust Officer 



134 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE BANK of 
CHAPEL HILL 

Oldest and Strongest Bank 
in Orange County 



Capital $25,000.00 

Surplus and Profits ... 45,000.00 



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, Pres dent 
R. L. STROWD, V-Presidenl 
M. E. HOGAN, Cashier 



STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION 

OF 

THE FIDELITY BANK 
Durham, N. C. 

Made to the North Carolina Corpora- 
tion Commission at the Close of 
Business June 30, 1920 

Resouuoes 
Loans and Investments..$3,864,605.84 

Furniture and Fixtures.. 17,443.48 

Cash Items 329, 99a. 97 

Casta in Vaults and with 

Banks - 1.028,979.12 

Overdrafts Secured 1,643.18 

$5,242,671.59 
Liabilities 

Capital Stock $ 100,000.00 

Surplus 500,000.00 

Undivided Profits 133,227.61 

Deposits - 3.710,886.28 

Bills Payable 445,000.00 

Bills lie-discounted 353,557.70 

$5,242,671.59 

Commercial and Savings 4% Com- 
pounded Quarterly in Our Sav- 
ings Department 

Authorized by its charter to act as 
administrator, guardian, trustee, agent, 
executor, etc. 

The strength of this bank lies not 
alone in its capital, surplus and re- 
sources, but in the character and fi- 
nancial responsibility of the men who 
conduct its affairs. 

B. N. DUKE, President 
.TNO. F. WILY, Vice-President 
L. D. KIRKLAND, Cashier 
H. W. BORING, Asst. Cashier 



party to which he is devotedly attached.. 
Mr. Bryan is most popular and gen- 
uinely respected and esteemed by all 
classes of citizens. He has been prom- 
inently mentioned in connection with 
many high judicial honors and no At- 
lantan is more worthy of the same than 
' ' Shep ' ' Bryan. ' ' 

— J. P. McNeill practices law in Flor 
ence, S. C, as a member of the firm of 
McNeill and Oliver. 

— Dr. J. V. McGougan, physician of 
Fayetteville, represents his district in 
the State Senate. 

1892 
— A. W. McLean, Lumberton lawyer and 
banker, who for the past several years 
has been managing director of the war 
finance corporation at Washington, was 
appointed assistant secretary of the 
treasury in December by President Wil- 
son. 

— Dr. R. F. Yarborough recently moved 
from Raleigh to his old home town, 
Louisburg, and is practicing medicine 
there. 

— F. Ij. Willcox, lawyer of Florence, 
S. C, is division counsel of the A. C. L. 
railway. 

1893 
— Chas. French Toms, lawyer of Ashe- 
ville, has an orchard of 8,000 trees near 
Hendersonville. 

— Tlios. D. Toy is located at 324 W. 
76th St., New York City. 

1894 
— Bowman Gray is first vice-president of 
the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., North 
Carolina's largest corporation, at Wins 
ton-Salem. 

— Kemp P. Battle is proprietor of the 
Hotel Red Springs, at Red Springs. 
— Dr. Chas. H. White is a consulting 
geologist of San Francisco, with offices 
in the Mills Bldg. 

— Dr. Chas. Roberson, native of Chapel 
Hill, practices his profession, medicine, 
in Greensboro. 

1895 
— Col. R. P. Johnston, of Asheville, has 
an orchard of 10,000 apple trees in Hay- 
wood county. 

— The condition of Professor D. Matt 
Thompson, father of Holland Thomp- 
son. '95, Walter Thompson, '98, and 
Dorman Thompson, '01, is reported as 
somewhat improved. Prof. Thompson, 
who is superintendent of the Statesville 
schools and a member of the board of 
trustees of the University, had the mis 
fortune to be struck by an automobile on 
I lie streets of Statesville a few wicks 
ago. 

— J. E. Mattocks is owner of the Lake 
Gem Villa Properties, at Lake Gem, Fla. 

1896 
— .las. A. Gwyn is connected with the 
pyralin division of the sales department 



The 
Trust Department 



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



Trust Department 

Southern Life & Trust Company 

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



Independence Trust 
Company 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



Capital & Surplus, $1,600,000 

Member Federal Reserve System 



All departments of a well- 
roTulnted bank are maintained. 
among which are the Commer- 
cial. Savinrjs, Collections. For- 
cian Exchange. anl Trust. 
n"d we cordiallv invite free 
use of any of these depart- 
ments. 



.T H. LTTTLF President 

E. O. ANDERSON. Vice-Pres. 

E. E. JONES, Cashier 



THh ALUMNI REVIEW 



i:s-i 



Bonds For 
Investment 



Many people are daily realiz- 
ing that bonds can be purchased 
now at prices seldom if ever 
equalled in the history of our 
country, and in denominations 
as smalt as $100. We particu- 
larly desire to serve the small 
inve tor and respectfully solicit 
his business. 

Trustees of estates, savings 
banks, large insurance com- 
panies and other experienced in- 
vestors, are steadily accumulat- 
ing the kind of securities we 
recommend. 

if you have funds for invest- 
ment in amounts large or small, 
consult us that we may have the 
opportunity to explain the un- 
usual opportunities that are 
yours today. 

Southern Security Service Co. 

Second Floor Greensboro National Bank Building 

Greensboro, N. C. 

E. P. WHARTON. President 

C H. HENDERSON. V-Pres. R. B. WINDER, V-Pres. 

Phones 2691-1238 



"It's Famous Everywhere" 
The 

Battery Park Hotel 

ASHEVILLE, N. C. 



In the heart of the 
Blue Ridge mountains, in 
1 lie Land of the Sky. 
Centrally located in pri- 
vate park of 15 acres. 
i lommands unobstructed 
views. Cuisine and serv 
ice unsurpassed. 

Rates and booklet will 
be sent upon request. 



S. J. LAWRENCE, Manager 



of the E. I. DuPont de Nemours and 
Co., at Wilmington, Del. 

1897 
— W. G. Clark is head of the firm of 
\V. s. Clark and Suns, general merchants 
of Tarboro. 

— D. B. Smith, lawyer of Charlotte, is 
chairman of the Mecklenburg county 
democratic executive committee. 
— W. H. MlcNairy resigned the past 
June as superintendent of schools at 
('luster, S. ('., and is now engaged in 
business at Chester. 

— R. V. Whitener, of Spartanburg, is 
manager of the southern branch of the 
Baltimore Belting Co. 
— A. H. Edgerton is president of the 
Empire Mfg. Co., box manufacturers of 
Goldsboro. Herman Weil, '01, is sec- 
retary and treasurer of this corporation. 

1898 
— E. E. Sams, formerly a member of the 
State department of education and more 
recently a lawyer of Winston-Salem, has 
been elected superintendent of schools of 
Lenoir county. 

— C. S. Carr is treasurer and a member 
of the board of directors of the F. S. 
Royster (inane Co., Norfolk, Va. 

1899 
H. M. WAGSTAPP, Seen tarn. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. E. J. Wood, physician of Wilming- 
ton, has returned front Great Britain, 
where he spent last year engaged in 
medical investigations and special stud- 
ies. Dr. Wood divided his time between 
London, Edinburgh, and Aberdeen. He 
gave several addresses ami published 
several papers in British medical journ- 
als. Dr. Wood comments favorably on 
British medical work as compared with 
German. 

— Lt. Col. W. C. Harllee, U. S. A., lives 
at 1753 Lamont St., N. W., Washington, 
I). C. 

1900 

\V. S. Bernard, Secretary, 

Chapel Hill, X. C 

— das. ( '. MacBae, lawyer of Payette 

ville and former member of the Carolina 

football team, recently assumed office 

as judge of tin recorder's court for 
( lumberland county. 

— Fanning Craig practices his profes- 
sion, law, at Windsor. 
— C. B. Denson, secretary of the N. C. 
Agricultural Society, Raleigh, was mar- 
ried recently. 
— J. R. Baggett, lawyer of Lillington, 

was appoined in December by .lodge W. 

A. Deviii as receiver of tin- Cumberland 
Railway and Power Co., a corporation 
owning and operating the street railway 

in I'ayetteville and electric light systems 

in various nearby towns. 

— Dr. R. P. Lawson is associate profes 




The Young Man 



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



Pritchard-Bright & Co. 



Durham, N. C. 



The Equitable Life Assurance 
Society of the U. S. 

Assets, $599,423,919 

When you finish 

school and enter the 
business world it will 
give you greater prestige 
if you have your LIKE 
INSURANCE with a 
company of impregnable 
financial strength and a 
national reputation for 
faithful public service. 

The Equitable 

Is such a company. It is repre 
seated in Durham by 

The Home Agency Co. 

FRED A. McNEER, Manager 

Life Insurance Department 

6th Floor 1st National Bank BIdg. 

Our representative for Chapel 
II ill will be announced in this 
space next issue. See him before 
vou buy insurance. 



l.;i; 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Chas. Lee Smith, Pres. Howell L. Smith, Sec'y 
Wm. Olivet Smith, Treas. 



Edwards and Broughton 
Printing Company 

Raleigh, N. C. 



Engraved Wedding Invitations, Christmas 
Cards, Visiting Cards and Correspon- 
dence Stationery 



Printers, Publishers and 
Stationers 



Steel and Copper Plate Engravers 



Manufacturers or 

Blank Books and Loose Leaf 
Systems 



Ra wis- Knight Co. 

' 'Durham 's Style Store 

We extend a special invita- 
tion to our Chapel Hill friends 
to visit our store and view 
what's new in Fall and Winter 
wearing apparel. 

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

Beautiful Silks and Woolen 
Dresses in the most appealing 
styles. 

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

Mail orders promptly filled. 

Ra wis- Knight Co. 



Durhc 



N. C. 



Bor of anatomy in the University and 
director of the gynasium. 

1901 

.1. (i. Murphy, Secretary, 
Wilmington, N. C. 
— Commander Adolphus Staton, of the 
('. S. S. Tennessee, was awarded a navy 
cross lately for his work in saving the 
.Mount Vernon when this ship was tor- 
pedoed during the war, in 1918. 
— J. T. Dortch, formerly a lawyer of 
Oklahoma City, now practices his profes- 
sion in Washington, 1). C. He lives at 
1760 K. St. 

— Edwin L. Brown, Jr., is proprietor of 
the Brown Book Co., Asheville. 
— H. S. Hall is general manager of the 
General Fire Extinguisher Co., Charlotte. 
— James Hume is engaged in the mer- 
cantile business in Norfolk, Va. He 
lives in the Holland apartments. 
--Dr. J. E. Mills is in the faculty of the 
University of South Carolina, department 
of chemistry, at Columbia. During the 
war Dr. Mills saw action at the front in 
the chemical warfare service. 
— Dr. J. M. Lilly practices medicine at 
Fayetteville. 

— J. R. Conley travels for the Durham 
Hosiery Mills, from the New York office 
at 88 Leonard St. 

1902 
1. P. Lewis, Secretary, 
University, Va. 
— Fred H. Lemly writes that he is en- 
gaged in farming at Kemah, Bel Alton, 
Maryland. 

— T. B. Brem is engaged in the insur- 
ance business at Charlotte. 
— Dr. T. G. Basnight practices medicine 
at Stokes. 

— .1. Frazier Glenn practices law in Ashe- 
ville, with offices in the Drhumor Bldg. 
— Dr. J. W. MeGehee is a physician anil 
surgeon of Reidsville. 
— V. E. Whitaker is a railway executive 
of Birmingham, Ala. 
— S. J. Everett practices law in Green 
ville. 

— Thad A. Adams, lawyer of Charlotte, 
is a presidential elector. 

1903 
N. W. Walker, Secretary, 
Cambridge, Mass. 
— .1. J. Nichols, head of the Asheville 
Laundry Co., at Asheville, owns a 6,000 
tree apple orchard on Hamburg Moun- 
tain in Buncombe county. 
— .Inn. Cox Welili is engaged in the 
mercantile business in Norfolk. 
— The Peoples Hank, a new institution 
at East Spencer, opened its doors on 
January 1st, with S. E. McNeely as 
cashier. Mr, McNeely is a native of 
Moon ■sville and has had fifteen years 
experience in the banking business, 
.las. B. Ramsey, lawyer of Rocky 



Clothes of Fashion 



CLOTHES MADE 

BY MAKERS WHO 

KNOW FOR MEN 

WHO KNOW 



Sold by 



Sneed-Markham- 
Taylor Co. 

Durham, N. C. 



High-Class 

Ready-to-Wear 

Apparel 



Ladies' Suits, Dresses, 
Coats, Wraps, Furs, Hos- 
iery, Underwear, Corsets, 
Piece Goods, Notions. 

DURHAM, N. C. 



Merchandise of Quality 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Vtf 



THE TRUST DEPARTMENT 



of the 



First National Trust Co. 



of Durham N. C. 



Offers you its services 
in all Trust matters, 
and invites your con- 
sideration. 



.IAS, O. 1'UBB, President- 

J. P. class, Treasurer 

JULIAN S. CARR, Vice President 

W. J. HOLLOWAY, Vice-President 

0. M. L'AllR, Chairman, Board of 
Directors 



'When He's Dressed Up He 
Looks Up" 



Fashion 
Park 



Has endeavored to appeal to the 
young men of our country and 
this is the reason Fashion Park 
suits are specially built, and spe- 
cially styled; and the minute you 
don one of these suits you begin 
to look up. 



HINE-MITCHELL CO., Inc. 

" rhe Style Shop " 
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 



.Mount, is president of the First Na- 
tional Bank of Rocky Mount. 
— W. P. Can-, former Carolina baseball 
player, is secretary of the Durham Hos 
iery Mills, at Durham. 
— Dr. Walter P. Cole specialize* in or- 
thopedic and children's surgery, with of- 
fices in the Dixie Bldg., Greensboro. 
— X. P. Farlow is principal of the Ashe 
boro Street School, Greensboro. He lives 
at 915 W. Lee St. 

1904 

■ T. P. Hickersox. Seen turn. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Alfred W. Haywood practices law at 

til Broadway, New York City. He lives 

at 536 W. 113th St. 

1905 
W. T. Shore, Secretary, 
Charlotte, N. C. 
— G. G. Thomas is with the bridge divis 
ion of the engineering department of the 
A. C. L. railway at Wilmington. 
— T. G. Britton is an attorney and coun- 
selor at law, located at Houston, Texas. 
— Dr. A. D. Browne is medical adviser 
to Stanford University at Palo Alto, 
Cal. 

— Dr. L. E. Farthing practices medicine 
in Wilmington. He lives at 404 N. Wil- 
mington St. 

— Dr. L. B. Newell practices medicine in 
Charlotte. 

1906 
.1. A. Parker, Secretary, 
Charlotte, N. C. 
— Dr. B. K. Washburn is director for 
Jamaica of the International Health 
Board. He lives at Kingston, Jamaica. 
— T. P. Cheshire is engaged in the cot- 
ton business at Charleston, S. C. 

W. B. Love, lawyer of Monroe, is 
president of the board of education of 
the .Monroe public schools. 
— T. A. McNeill, Jr., lawyer of Lumber- 
ton and former Carolina football player, 
has been appointed receiver for the 
Farmers Savings Bank of Lumberton. 
— B. M. Brown, of Boone, is pursuing 
special studies in the department of rural 
economics and sociology in the Univer- 
sity. 

1907 
c. L. Weill, Secretary, 

Greensboro, X. ( '. 
— Duncan Patterson Tillett and Miss 
Wilma Estridge were married December 
tilth in Charlotte. Mr. Tillett is a prom 
incut Charlotte banker, cashier of the 
Union National Bank of that city. 

.las. I). Proctor, former mayor of hum 
In it mi, is a member of the legal linn of 
Mel ui vn-, Lawrence and 1'roctor, at Lum- 
berton. 

—-Dr. < '. B. Fanner practices medicine 
at Lancaster. Pa. 

Dr. G. F. Leonard practices his profes- 



LIGGETT & MYERS 
TOBACCO CO. 



MANUFACTURERS OF 

FATIMA, CHESTERFIELD 

AND PIEDMONT 

CIGARETTES 

VELVET AND DUKE'S 
MIX I URE SMOKING 

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



Our brands are standard for 
quality. 

They speak f or themselves. 



Asphalt Pavements 



DURABLE ECONOMICAL 



If you :ire interested in street or 
road construction we invite you to 
inspect on r work in 

Durham (Asphalt Streets). 

1 Durham County (Asphalt and Con 
crete Roads) . 

Raleigh and Wake County (As 
phalt) 

Guilford County (Asphalt Roads). 

t Ireensboro. 

Rocky Mount. 

High Point. 

Henderson. 

Lumber ton. 

Also roads built tor United States 
Government : 

A rmy Supply Ha so, Norfolk, \'a. 

Newport News — -Hampton Highway, 

Newport News, Va. 

( 'atop Lee, \"a. 

A representative will visit you and 
supply any information or estimates 
desired. 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 

Engineering and Contracting 
Home Office : Oxford, N. C. 

327 Arcade Building Norfolk, Va. 

1002 Citizens Bank Building 

Raleigh. N. C. 

American Exchange National Bunk 
Building Greensboro, N. C. 



i:;s 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



O. HENRY 



The Pride of Greensboro 



North Carolina's largest and 
finest commercial and tourist 
hotel. 

300 Rooms 
300 Baths 

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

W. H. Lowry Cabell Young 

Manager Asst. Manager 



Snappy Clothes 

for the 

College Man 



Society and 

Stein Bloeh 

Clothes 

for the 

young and 

those who stay 

young 




dJorifty Brand (Ululljro. 



'Dans tor y Clothing Co. 

C. H. McKnight, Pres. and Mgr. 
GREENSBORO, N. C. 



sion, medicine, in New Brunswick, N. J. 
— F. B. Stem, a native of Darlington, 
S. C, represents the American Tobacco 
Co., in Turkey. 

— Percy H. Royster and Mrs. Royster 
and little daughter, Patricia Ann, of 
Minneapolis, Minn., spent the Christmas 
holidays with Mr. Royster 's parents in 
Raleigh. 

— Chas. J. Katzeustein practices law in 
New York City, with offices at 115 
Broadway. 

— D. R. Shearer is a consulting electric- 
al engineer of Johnson City, Tenn. 

1908 
M. R. Robins, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— M. Orr, who is connected with the 
export department of the Goodyear Tire 
and Rubber Co., as assistant manager 
of the Latin American division, spends 
about half of his time away from the 
United States. 

— Dr. D. W. Harris, formerly of Max- 
ton, now practices medicine in Asheville. 
— R. O. Pickard is connected with the 
employment department of the hotel 
Pennsylvania, New York City. He lives 
at 137 W. 30th St. 

— Douglas Dell Withers and Miss Doro- 
thy Cure were married recently in Roan- 
oke, Va. Mr. Withers, who is a native 
of Charlotte, has been scout executive 
at Roanoke for the past four years. 

1909 
O. C. Cox, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— Dr. Nicholas Boddie Cannady and Miss 
Grace Fairchild were married November 
17th at the Foster Street Methodist 
Church, Dothan, Ala. They live at Laur- 
inburg, where Dr. Cannady is engaged 
in the practice of medicine. 
— Rev. M. S. Huske is pastor of the 
Presbyterian church at Black Mountain. 
— C. G. Credle is superintendent of the 
Oxford schools. 

— E. M. Rice is agent for the Norfolk 
Southern Railroad Co., at Oriental. 
— R. M. Watt is engaged in electrical 
engineering at Pineville, Ky. 
— W. B. Jerman continues in banking at 
Richmond. He is assistant cashier of 
the Virginia Trust Co. 
— H. A. Vogler is assistant treasurer of 
the Wachovia Bank and Trust Co., Win- 
ston Salem. 

1910 

J R. Nixon, Secrtary, 

Edenton, N. C. 

— Dr. W. L. Fleming practices medicine 

at Enfield. 

— Jerry Smith Henry and Miss Elizabeth 
Hogan French were married December 
15th at Saint John's Episcopal Church, 
Houston, Va. They live at Lilesville, 
where Mr. Henry is engaged in farming. 
— C. B. Spencer practices law at Swan 



SMOKE 



Meditation 



' ' Your Sort of Cigar 



100% 

Smoke Satisfaction 



Most Popular Cigar 
in the South 



Write For Ihlt (atalog- 




THE ALUMNI REVIEW 139 



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 



STATEMENT OF CONDITION 

THE BANK OF BELMONT 

BELMONT, N. C 

AT CLOSE OF BUSINESS, SEPT. 13, 1920 

RESOURCES LIABILITIES 

Loans and Discounts - $1,3116.829.00 Capital Stock $ 47,300.00 

i Ivercbrafts None Surplus 50,000.00 

Furniture and Fixtures $ '1,779.00 Profit Account 32,869.40 

Interest and Expense (Dr.) 14,671.76 Reserve for Interest 5,000.00 

Bond Account 6,296.00 Bills Payable None 

Cash and in Banks $ 581,219.72 Deposits 1,865,626.08 



$2,000,795.48 $2,000,795.48 

THE OFFICERS AND EMPLOYEES OF THIS BANK feel that courtesy to and co- 
operation with its patrons are prime essentials of modern banking service. Your account with 
this Bank means safety for the funds you carry. It means convenience in the use of that 
money. It means assistance in borrowing. It means acquaintance and knowledge where such 
things count. 

R. L. STOWE, President W. B. PUETT, Cashier 

"WE INVITE YOUR BUSINESS!" 



140 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



FIVE POINTS AUTO CO. 

AUTOMOBILES 

Repairs and Accessories 

Buick and Dodge Cars 
Goodyear and U. S. Tires 

G. M. C. Trucks 
Complete Stock of Parts 

FIVE POINTS AUTO CO. 

DURHAM, N. C. 



DRINK 




Delicious and Refreshing 

Quality tells the difference in 
the taste between Coca Cola and 
counterfeits. 

Demand the genuine by full 
name — nicknames encourage sub- 
stitution. 

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

Durham Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 



Quarter, a member of the firm of Silen- 
cer and Spencer. 

— D. L. Struthers is engaged in civil 
engineering at Wilmington. 
— 0. W. Hyman is pursuing graduate 
studies in Princeton University, at 
Princeton, N. J. 

— Louis Lipinsky is manager of the Lit- 
tle-Long Co., a leading ladies' depart- 
ment store of Charlotte. 
— Jno. M. Reeves continues with the 
Hunter Mfg. and Commission Co., 58- 
60 Worth St., New York City. 
— Dickson McLean is a member of the 
law firm of McLean, Varser, McLean and 
Stacy, at Lumberton. 

1911 
I. C. Mosee, Secretary, 
Asheboro, N. C. 
— Dr. J. R. Allison resigned from the 
navy in the early part of 1920 and sail- 
ed soon after for Europe, traveling in 
Germany, France, Belgium, Switzerland, 
England and Scotland. He visited the 
clinics in the different cities and spent 
several months in the London Post 
Graduate Medical School. Dr. Allison 
has now opened offices at 1521 Main St., 
Columbia, S. C, with practice limited In 
urology and dermatology. 
— Dr. Sanford W. Thompson practices 
medicine at Wake Forest. 
— J. A. Austin, lawyer of High Point, 
is a representative of Guilford county in 
the lower house of the General Assembly. 
— J. W. Cheshire is connected with the 
Atlantic Fire Insurance Co., Raleigh. 
— K. O. Burgwin, Wilmington at orney, 
represents his district in the State Sen- 
ate. 

— George Graham is principal of the 
Fairmont high school, at Fairmont. He 
contributed to the December number of 
the Alumni Review the article concern- 
ing 1911 's reunion, entitled "Come 
Eleven. ' ' 

— Word has been received in Chapel Hill 
that Felix Llorens, Francis Llorens, and 
Thomas Llorens will come from Cuba for 
the decennial reunion of '11 next com- 
mencement. Felix is an electrical en- 
gineer, Francis is a civil engineer, and 
Thomas is a sugar planter. Fernando 
Llorens, a younger brother, is a student, 
in the University now. 
— E. W. Turlington, who is assistant 
solicitor in the department of state, 
Washington, D. C, lives at 2069 Park 
Road N. W. 

— J. A. MeGoogan is engaged in the 

mercantile business at Raeford. 

1912 

J. C. Lockhakt, Secretary, 

Raleigh, N. C. 

— Dr. C. C. Henderson practices medi 

cine at Mount Olive. 

— Mr. William Battle Cobb and Miss 

Eva Cohoon were married December 28th 



The Yarborough 



RALEIGH'S LEADING 

AND LARGEST 

HOTEL 



MAKE IT YOUR HOME WHEN 
IN RALEIGH 



B. H. GRIFFIN HOTEL 
COMPANY 



KODAK FINISHING 

As Qood as the Best 
Anywhere 



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



May We send you a price list? 



R. W. FOISTER 

BOX 242 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



141 



KNOWLEDGE IS POWER 

The men and women who are doing the big tasks of the world today are 
the men and women zvho know. 

Teachers in North Carolina schools who wish to increase their knowledge 
of school administration or of other subjects, have the opportunity of doing 
this while at work at their regular jabs. 

Courses Offered 



High 



Courses in Economics, The Principles of Secondary Education, 
Schoo' Methods. Educational Psychology, English Composition, English Liter- 
ature, The Teaching of English. Modern European History, American His- 
tory, Latin Composition and Literature, Higher Algebra, and Trigonometry 
ma\' be taken through the Division of Home Study of the Bureau of Extension. 

Courses lead to the A.B. degree. Write for full information. 



THE BUREAU OF EXTENSION 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



(Eulture 



Scholarship Service 

THE 



Self-Support 



^tortb (Larolina (Lollege for Women 

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; iu 
Domestic Science. Household Art and Economics; in 
Music; and in Ine Commercial Branches. 

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



Equipment modern, including furnished dormitories, 

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

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



Fall 'Uerm Opens in September 



Summer ^erm Begins in June 



For catalogue and other information, address 



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



142 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



MARKHAM-ROGERS 

COMPANY 



Clothiers Tailors, Furnishers and 
Hatters 

ALL THE NEW FALL 

STYLES AT REASONABLE 

PRICES 

DURHAM, N. C. 



ODELL'S, 



INC. 



China, Cut Glass and 
Silverware 

General line Sporting Goods 
Household Goods 

Dependable goods. Prompt 

Service. Satisfactory 

Prices 



HICKS-CRABTREE 
COMPANY 

FOUR MODERN DRUG STORES 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 

Eastman Kodaks and Supplies 
Nunnally's Candies 

The place to meet your friends when 
in the Capital City 

GILBERT CRABTREE, Mgr. 



Cross & Linehan 
Company 

Leaders in Clothing and 
Gents' Furnishings 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



in Columbia. They are now at home at 
Baton Rouge, La., where Mi. Cobb is in 
the faculty of the University of Louis- 
iana. 

— John C. Loekhart is superintendent 
of schools for Wake County, located at 
Raleigh. 

— R. R. King, Jr., is a member of the 
law firm of King, Sapp and King, at 
Greensboro. 

— C. Walton Johnson is community boys ' 
work secretary, at Asheville. The boys' 
work program is fostered by the Ashe- 
ville Rotary Club. 

— J. W. Morris, Jr., is a member of the 
law firm of Raney and Morris, with of- 
fices in the Citizens Bank Bldg , Tampa, 
Fla. 

— A. M. Atkinson is a civil engineer of 
Enfield and is mayor of the city. 
— Dr. D. R. Murchison, physician of 
Richmond, Va , lives at 301 E. Franklin 
St. 

— H. H. Hargrett is a member of the 
legal firm of Fulwood and Hargrett, at 
Tifton, Ga. He is a former mayor of 
the city. 

— Dr. A. S. Oliver practices medicine 
in Benson. 

— W. P. Moore is superintendent of the 
Godwin schools. 

— J. M. Daniel, Jr., practices law in 
Lexington. 

1913 
A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary, 
Hartsville, S. C. 
— Since the State high school champion 
ship contests in football were inaug- 
urated by the University seven years 
ago, it is a fact that each team winning 
the championship has been coached by 
a member of the class of 1913. Guy 
Phillips coached the Raleigh teams of 
1913, 1914 and 1915. Marvin Bitch 
coached the Charlotte teams of 1916 and 
1917. Fred Morrison coached the Chapel 
Hill teams of 1919 and 1920. A tip to 
aspiring champions would seem to be: 
establish some sort of connection with 
a member of '13, for the jinx hasn't 
been broken yet! 

— W. A. Kirksey is a senior in the med- 
ical department of Washington Uni- 
versity, at St. Louis. 

— A. L. M. Wiggins is secretary and 
treasurer of the Pedigreed Seed Co., at 
Hartsville, S. C. He is also vice-presi- 
dent and managing director of the Trust 
Company of South Carolina, at Harts 
ville. 

— Benton Thomas is manager of the 
Hoke Cotton Oil Co., at Raeford. 
— A. R. Wilson, Jr., is connected with 
the Vick Chemical Co., at Greensboro. 
— J. Speight Hunter is located at Los 
Angeles, Cal. He has been married for 
several years. 

— S. R. Bivens continues as secretary of 
the High Point Chamber of Commerce. 



A. E. Lloyd Hardware 


Company 


DURHAM, N. C. 


All kinds of hardware, sporting 


goods, and college boys ' acces- 


sories. 


Geo. W. Tandy, Manager 



SALMON. SHIPP 
AND POE 

DURHAM, N. C. 



CONTRACTORS 

AND 

BUILDERS 



CONTRACTORS NEW DORMITORY 
UNIVERSITY OF N. C. 



The Princess Cafe 

WINSTON SALEM, N. C. 



WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT US 
WHILE IN WINSTON-SALEM 



A THOROUGHLY MODERN 
CAFE 



Cooper Monument 
Company 

RALEIGH, N. C. 

Communicate with us regarding 
your needs for monuments or tomb- 
stones. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 143 



ESTABLISHED 1916 

fllumni Coyalty fund 

"One for all, and all Tor one" 



Council 

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




The New Year's Budget 

The alumnus who values time and money proper- 
ly plans his year according to: ( 1 ) A Definite Schedule, 
and (2) A Budget of Expenditures. 

In making out these programs he should consider 
the Value of every moment and cent spent. 

In view of the contributions which Alma Mater has 
made to him, in view of the service she can render to 
the present and succeeding generations, time and 
money devoted to her insures dividends in what Presi- 
dent Elliott calls the "durable satisfactions of life." 



Write Your Check and Send it To-day 

to 

THE TREASURER OF THE UNIVERSITY OF N. C. 



144 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Perry-Horton Shoe Co. 


Special Agents for Nettleton and 


Hurley Shoes for Men, and 


Cousins and Grover Shoes 


for Women 


MAKE OUR STORE HEAD- 


QUARTERS WHILE IN 


DURHAM, N. C. 



Strand Theatre 



DURHAM, N. C. 



HIGH CLASS PICTURES AND 

SPECIAL MUSIC— YOU ARE 

ALWAYS WELCOME 



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



I. G. LAWRENCE 

W. II. LAWRENCE AND T. H. LAW- 
RENCE ASSOCIATED 



CONTRACTOR 

AND 

BUILDER 

Main Office: Durham, N. C. 



CONTRACTOR FACULTY HOUSES 
AND LAUNDRY 

UNIVERSITY OP NORTH 
CAROLINA 



EDUCATION FOR 

BUSINESS 

Success in life means application of 
tin- fundamental principles of business 
taught in business college. There's 
nothing mysterious about it. It is 
merely applied common sense. The 
young man or young woman who 
trains now can enter business with 
practically a positive assurance of 

su bs. ' Don't you want to be a 

success in life! Then, why not begin 
your training NOW? 

Write for catalogue and full parti 
I'nljirs to 

Mrs. Walter Lee Lednum, Pres. 
DURHAM BUSINESS SCHOOL 

Durham, N. C. 



1914 
Oscar Leach, Secretary, 
Raeford, N. C. 
— James Turner Pritehett and Miss 
Margaret Martin were married December 
:28th in Salisbury. They live in Lenoir, 
where Mr. Pritehett practices law and 
is mayor of the city. 
— Capt. H. W. Collins, U. S. A., is sta- 
tioned with the 1st Engineers, Camp Dix, 
X. J. 

— J. Robert Prevatte is in the tobacco 
business at Lumberton. 
— Blake Applewhite is with the Carolina 
Shipyards at Wilmington. 
— Harry B. Grimsley is engaged in farm- 
ing near Greensboro. 
— Walter Reid Thompson and Miss Myr- 
tle Siler were married December 22nd in 
the Baptist church of Pittsboro. They 
make their home in Pittsboro. Mr. 
Thompson is superintendent of the Chat 
ham county schools. 

— Dr. H. S. Willis is continuing at Johns 
Hopkins his investigations on tubercu- 
losis. His latest results are contained 
in the paper recently published in the 
Amiriciin L'rricir of Tuberculosis, (Vol. 
14, No. 8), entitled "The Results of 
Virulent Reinfection into Tuberculin-re- 
acting Areas (skin) of Tuberculous 
Guinea Pigs. ' ' 

— Oscar Leach, lawyer of Raeford, re- 
presents Hoke county in the lower house 
of the General Assembly. 

1915 

D. L. Bell, Secretary, 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

— R. S. Shaw, Phar. '15, is with the 

North End Drug 1 Store, at Scotland 

Neck. 

— John A. Wilkius is vice-president of 
the Hoke Highland Co., Inc., dealers in 
shoes, millinery, dry goods, and notions, 
at Raeford. 

— A. H. Can- is a hosiery manufacturer 
of Durham, vice-president of the Dur- 
ham Hosiery Mills. 

— F. W. Carter is engaged in the mer- 
cantile business in his home town, Max- 
ton. 

— A. T. Weatherly is engaged in the in- 
surance business at Durham. 

1916 
H. B. Hester, Secretary, 
Camp Travis, Texas. 
— Lieut. Hugh Hamlin Cuthrell, U. S. 
N v and Miss Faith Baldwin were mar- 
ried November 9th at the home of the 
bride's parents in Brooklyn, N. Y. Lieut. 
Cuthrell is connected with the naval 
aviation corps. 

— A. B. Butler is a druggist of Clinton. 
— J. G. Cowan is with the Asheville Pav 
ing Co., at Asheville. 
— J. J. Harris is in the faculty of the 
McCallie School, at Chattanooga, Tenn. 



For up-to-date laundry 


service, call on us 


Durham Laundry Co. 


Durham, N. C. 



The Royal Cafe 



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



DURHAM'S MODERN 
CAFE 



Hennessee Cafe 

C. C. Shoffner, Manager. 

A MODERN, UP-TO-DATE CAPE, 

WHERE YOU AND YOUR 

FRIENDS ARE WELCOME 

CLEANLINESS AND 

SERVICE OUR 

MOTTOS 

342 and 344 S. Elm St. 

Greensboro, N. C. 



BROADWAY CAFE 



WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU 
TO VISIT OUR CAFE WHEN 
YOU ARE IN GREENSBORO 

Excellent Service 

Courteous Treatment 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



145 




Careful Attention 

T is with this earnest attention that we ex- 
ecute all orders, large or small, for the rep- 
utation of the Seeman Service, an asset that we 
jealously guard, is founded upon such princi- 
ples of rigid accuracy. 



THE SEEMAN PRINTERY, Inc. 

Printing Book Binding Multigraphing Engraving 

110-112 S. CORCORAN STREET DURHAM, N. C. 



146 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



CAPITALIZE YOUR TIME AND TALENTS 

By qualifying for a responsible business or civil 
service position while salaries are high. 

Our school is a member of the National Associa- 
tion of Accredited Commercia! Schools and is 
highly endorsed by everybody. Call or request a 
Catalogue. 

KINC'S BUSINESS COLLEGE 
Raleigh, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. 



Goochs Cafe 

Anything to Eat 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



W. B. SORRELL 

Jeweler and Optometrist 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



"pickaro's Kotel 

Headquarters for Carolina alum- 
ni returning to the Hill. 

Special rates for student board- 
ers. 



Electric Shoe Shop 

Expert Shoe Repairing 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



Model Laundry Co. 

DURHAM, N. C. 
Expert Laundry Service 



For neat job printing and type- 
writer paper, call at the office of 

Chapel Hill News 



PRIDGEN & JONES COMPANY 

We carry the best shoes, Edwin 
Clapp, Howard and Foster, and Hey- 
wood's. 

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



— Herman Cone is connected with the 
Cone textile interests at Greensboro. 
— On November 2nd Dr. D. R. Reyner 
underwent an operation for appendicitis 
in the British Naval Hospital, Hong 
Kong, China. Dr. Reyner is a senior 
lieutenant in the U. S. Navy, medical 
department. His condition when last 
heard from was serious. 
— H. G. Hudson practices law in Win- 
ston Salem. 

— E. H. Currie is witli the firm of Cur- 
rie Bros., manufacturers of Urometer 
heavy touring tubes, Atlanta, Ga. 
— F. O. Clarkson practices law in Char- 
lotte as a member of the firm of Clark- 
sun, Taliaferro and Clarkson. 
— M. E. Robinson is in the lumber busi- 
ness at his home city, Goldsboro. 
— Wallace Smith is in charge of elec- 
trical engineering with the Carolina 
Shipyards at Wilmington. 
— T. D. Blair, assistant agency manager 
of the Southern Life and Trust Co., 
Greensboro, recently won first honors in 
the fall golf tournament at the Greens- 
boro Country Club. 

1917 
H. G. Baity, Secretary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— A. M. Lindaii lias been awarded one 
of the third year scholarships in trie 
Harvard law school. 

— Dr. William Anderson Marlowe and 
Miss Betty Ruby Revell were married 
December loth in Raleigh. They live at 
Walstonburg, where Dr. Marlowe prac- 
tices medicine. 

— J. W. Perdew is engaged in the hard- 
ware business at Wilmington, with the 
Murchison Hardware Co. 
— Arthur B. Corey, Law '17, lawyer of 
Raleigh, was recently re-elected as com- 
mander of the Raleigh post of the Am- 
erican Legion. 

— John M. Peirce is located in Ids home 
town, Warsaw. 

— John C. Reid is principal of the Al- 
mond high school. 

— F. L. Wells is principal of the Benson 
high school. 

— T. O. Wright, of Pleasant Garden, is 
connected with the Security Life and 
Trust Co., of Greensboro. 

1918 
W. R. Wunsch, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Paul B. Eaton holds a position with 
the U. S. Patent Office and studies law 
at Georgetown University, Washington, 
D. C. 

— Frank B. John is assistant principal of 
the Salisbury high school. 
— C. A. Prophit is a member of the firm 
of the Walker Bros., Grocery Co., at 
Monroe, La. 

— Miss Winnie McGlamery, of the fac- 
ulty of Mary Baldwin Seminary, Staun- 



Budd-Piper Roofing Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Distributors of JOHNS-MANVILLE 

Asbestos Shingles and Roodng 

Barrett Specification Roofing 

Sheet Metal Work 

AGENTS FOR 




LOR I 




Dillon Supply Co. 

Machinery, Mill Supplies 
RALEIGH, N. C. 



R. BLACKNALL & SON 

DRUGGISTS 
NORRIS AND HUYLER'S CANDIES 

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



When in need 

When in need of a pocket knife, 
strop, hone, brush, safety razor, blades 
or tools of any kind, paints, varnishes, 
brushes, electrical goods, and general 
hardware, call on the 

CHAPEL HILL HARDWARE 
COMPANY 

The Store Where "Quality" Counts 



(( 

CHAS. 


^, 

C. HOOK, ARCHITECT 


CHARLOTTE, N. C. 


Twenty 


years ' experience in 


planning 


school and college build- 


mgs. 




o 


" 



The Peoples National Bank 

WINSTON SALEM, N. C. 

Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

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

N. Mitchell, Cashier 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



147 



Main Street Pharmacy 

LEADING DRUGGISTS 
Durham, N. C. 



Huffine 


Hotel 


Quick Lunch Counter and Dining 
Room — Clean 


Rooms $ 1 .00 and Up 


Near the Depot 


Greensboro 
v 


, N. C. 



Ralph J. Sykes Drug Company 

SOUTH ELM ST.. NEAR DEPOT 
OPEN ALL NIGHT 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 



ANDREWS CASH STORE CO. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Students and Faculty will find us ready 
to serve tliem with the latest styles in 
Walkover Shoes, Fancy Shirts' Tail 
ored Suits, and general furnishings. 
Be convinced. Call and see. 



Obe XCniversity ^Jress 

Zeb p. Council, Mgr. 
PRINTING, ENGRAVED CARDS 

QUALITY AND SERVICE 
CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 



PATTERSON BROS. 

DRUGGISTS 

Agency Norris Candy The Rexall store 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 



Q,ssie iJjrot/i 



ers 

CALIFORNIA AND FLORIDA 

FRUITS, TOBACCA AND CIGARS, 

ICE CREAM PARLOR. 

PRESS CANDIES 

"We Strive to Please" 



POLLARD BROS. 

DURHAM, N. C. 

STANDARD I. INKS OF HARD 

WARE AND SPORTING 

GOODS 



ton, Va., was among the number of Caro- 
lina supporters who saw the Carolina- 
Virginia game on Thanksgiving. 

1919 
H. G. West, Seen tary, 
Thomasville, X. ('. 
— William Grimes anil Miss Mamie Hill 
Vosburgh were married December 29th. 
They make their home in Raleigh. 
— Earl Johnson, who is engaged in the 
stock and bond business in Raleigh, was 
married recently. 

— Rev. J. C. D. Strowd is pastor of the 
Methodist church of Garner. 

1920 
T. S. Kittrell, Secretary, 
Cambridge, Mass. 
— L'. H. Whitaker, Jr., who is connected 
with the Wachovia Bank and Trust Co., 
Winston-Salem, visited on the ''Hill'' 
recently. 

— O. B. Michael is a student in the Lu- 
theran Theological Seminary at Dayton, 
Ohio. 



WELCOME TO 


STONEWALL HOTEL 


A. D. GANNAWAY, Manager 


CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



Campbell-Warner Co. 

FINE MONUMENTS 

REASONABLE PRICES. WRITE US 

Phone 1131 

RALEIGH. N. C. 



'{ tl 


The Selwyn Hotel 


CHARLOTTE, N (' 


Fireproof, Modern and Luxurious 


IN THE HEART OF EVERYTHING 


H. C. LAZALSRE, Manager 



H. S. STORR CO. 

Office Furniture, Machines and Sup- 
plies. Printers and Manu- 
facturers of Rubber 
Stamps 
RALEIGH, N. C. 



Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirty-three Years Raleigh's 
Leading Clothiers 



Snider- Fletcher Co. 

WATCHES. DIAMONDS. AND 
JEWELRY 

Uii W. Main St. Durham. N. C. 



Flowers for all Occasions 

DURHAM FLORAL 
NURSERY 

Chapel Hill Agents: EUBANKS DRUG COMPANY 



J. Frank Pickard 

HEAVY AND FANCY 
GROCERIES 

Opposite Campus 
CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 



Paris Theatre 

DURHAM, N. C. 

ARTCRAFT-PARAMOUNT 

PICTURES 
ht'sira Orchestra 



BAIN-KIMBALL CO. 

Makers of 

STANDARD MONUMENTS 
DURHAM, N. C. 



Broadway Theatre 

DURHAM, N. C. 

THE HOUSE OF SPECIAL 
PHOTO PLAY ATTRAC- 
TIONS 



The Carolina Man's Shoe Store 

Carr-Bryant 

High Grade Shoes with Snap 
and Style 

Carr-Bryant Boot $■ Shoe Co. 

10G W. Main Street Durham, N. C. 



Eubanks Drug Co. 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 
Agents for Nunnally's Candies 



The Road to Health Is Smooth 
and Clear If You Use Nujol 

By C. Houston Qoudiss 
Publisher, The Forecast and Lecturer on Food and Nutrition 



THE real Road to Health is an 
intestinal highway 30 feet 
long. When Constipation clogs 
this road, it's the same as when a 
landslide blocks a mountain pass. 
There is a difference, however. 
Constipation not only blocks the 
way, but breeds poisons which 
menace health. 

The obstruction in the mountain 
pass can be blown out with dyna- 
mite, and the obstruction in the 
intestines CAN be blown out with 
powerful drugs — but any drug 
powerful enough to do this is 
bound to harm the body. 

There is only one way to relieve 
Constipation without in the least 
measure endangering the delicate 
mechanism of the human system. 
That is the Nujol way. 

Nujol is absolutely harmless. It is 
NOT a drug. Not a particle of it 
is assimilated by the body. All it 
does is to soften the mass impacted 
in the colon and lubricate the way 
to normal expulsion. 



Nujol does this without causing 
any pain or discomfort. It does 
not in any way interfere with the 
digestive processes. It has no more 
effect on the delicate membranes 
and tissues than to smooth and 
soothe them. It is a healing force 
which gently but effectively re- 
moves the intestinal obstruction, 
and performs this great service to 
health without in any way lessen- 
ing Nature's provisions for protec- 
tion. Its sole province is to help 
Nature help herself. Nearly every- 
one is subject to Constipation at 
some time or other. Nearly every- 
one has proved the worthlessness 
of ordinary "remedies" as to last- 
ing results. 

Now try Nujol — and learn that 
there is a lasting relief for this 
curse. 



Nujol 



REG. VS. PAT. OFF. 



For Constipation 




Sold by druggists, in sealed bottles, hearing the Nujol trade matk. Mail coupon for hooklet. to Nujol Laboratories, Standatd 
Oil Co. (New Jerseyl, Room 704.44 Beaver St., New York. (In Canada. Address Nujol, 22 St. Francois Xavier St., Montreal.' 

"THlRTYFEETOFDANGER"Con- D "THE DAYS THAT GO BEFORE" D "ASTHESHADOWS LENGTHEN" 
stipation — auto-intoxication in adults. Constipation in pregnancy and nursing. Constipation in old age. 

D "AS THE TWIG IS BENT" Con- D "WAGES OF NEGLECT" Con- 

stipation in infancy and childhood. stipation as a cause of piles. 



Addr 



Universal Auto 
Company 

(Incorporated) 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 



North Carolina distributors for 
Paige Cars and Trucks. Dis- 
tributors for Samson Trucks and 
Tractors. 



PARTS AND SERVICE 



Virginia Distributors for Paige Cars and 

Trucks. Distributors for Chevrolet 

Cars and Trucks. 



TIRES AND BATTERIES 



The largest building devoted to the 

merchandising of motor cars 

and trucks in the South. 



Alumni and friends of the University of 

North Carolina are invited to 

communicate with us. 



COLGATE'S 

The RefmShaving Stick 




Like put- 
ting a new 
blade 
your razor 



FASTENING the "Refill" Shaving 
Stick into your Colgate "Handy 
Grip" takes but a moment. It is 
like putting a new blade in your 
razor. The soap itself is threaded. 

Your "Handy Grip" will last for 
years. Colgate "Refill" Shaving 
Sticks cost you the price of the ex- 
cellent soap alone. 

Shaving with Colgate's makes it un- 
necessary to rub the fragrant, soft- 
ening lather in with the fingers. 

We took the rub out of shaving, 
originally, away back in 1 903. 



COLGATE & CO. 

Depl. 212 



199 Fulton Street 



New York 



The Shaving Slick is (he 
economical way to make 
a satisfactory lather, 
IVe can give you this 
impartial advice because 
we make Shoeing Stick', 
Powder and Cream. 
Send 4c for trial tUc of 
any of these. 





Sending Horse Power 
Nation -Wide 

FAR up in the hills the force ot 
a waterfall is being changed 
into that invisible power which 
runs through a wire. 

This power, electricity, is always 
available because it can be carried 
from the place where it is gener- 
ated to the place where it is used, 
quickly, cheaply, safely, and in any 
amount. A coal mine in Pennsyl- 
vania and a waterfall in Maine may 
feed the same system of wires, to 
supply power for an industry in 
Massachusetts and for a water 
pump on a Delaware farm. 

The General Electric Company 
has provided the means for devel- 
oping Nature's dormant resources 
into electric power and transmit- 
ting this power. In addition, it is con- 
tinually creating or bringing nearer 
to perfection, apparatus to apply this 
power and devices to regulate and 
distribute it to greatest advantage. 

And in doing this, the General 
Electric Company is unceasingly 
striving to conserve raw materials, 
such as fuel, which may better 
serve mankind in other ways. 



95-332 H 




m 



VOJ 



,EAL ELECIPIR 

. ■ ■ ■■..■■.'■■.■' 



IBA-8Y-. ; 



— 



We Solicit 

The business of going concerns, believing that 
we have ample resources and officials with 
ability to render Expert Ranking Service. 

First National Bank 

Durham, N. C. 

Capital and Surplus Over One A'lillwn Dollars 



Proud You're a Southerner? 

We are proud that the Pilot Company is a Southern institution 
and is aiding in the up-building of the South. 

Its "Complete Policy" is the last word in insurance protection. 
Write for particulars as to 

POLICIES AGENCY CONTRACTS TERRITORY 

Southern Life and Trust Company 



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

CAPITAL $1,000,000.00 



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