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Library of 
The University of North Carolina 





of the Class of 1889 


This book must not be 
taken from the Library 

The Trust Department 


First National Trust Company 

of Durham, North Carolina 


FFERS safety and service in handling 
of estates and trust funds and acts as 
executor, administrator, trustee, guard- 
ian and receiver. 


JAS. 0. COBB, President JULIAN S. CARR, Vice-President 

W. J. HOLLOWAY Vice-President J. F. GLASS, Treasurer 

C. M. CARR, Chairman, Board of Directors 

Cy Thompson Says: 

rrc Be Wise and oAetna-ize" 

Representing the three affiliated AETNA companies, I 
am located in my same old quarters, opposite the campus, next 
to the Presbyterian church. I am now in position to serve 
you in every line of insurance. 

Let me Aetna-ize your life ; your wife ; your income ; your 
home; your household goods; your merchandise; your auto- 
mobile — or go on your bond. 

Cy Thompson's Insurance Service 



of Hartford, Conn. 



Volume X 


Number 3 


The Heart of the Controversy 

The faculty committees of the Universities of Vir- 
ginia and North Carolina were near the end of 
Uieir final conference Tuesday night, November 23. 
Whether Wilfred I. Johnson should be ruled off the 
football team, in compliance with Virginia's view of 
the contract tor the Thanksgiving Day game, had been 
under discussion all day. The contract bound both 
parties 10 abide by the rules of the old Athletic 
Conference of Southern State Universities. Virginia 
contended that an amendment, passed at a meeting of 
delegates in 191b, was a valid and effective rule of the 
Conterence. North Carolina believed that it was not. 

Dr. Albert Lefevre was the spokesman for the Vir- 
ginia committee. 

"Dr. Lefevre,"' asked A. II. Patterson of the Caro- 
lina committee, "do you know as a fact that this 
amendment was ever ratified by a majority of the 
member institutions of the A. C. IS. S. U. f" 

'"1 assume it was," replied Dr. Lefevre. 

Here is the heart of the matter. Upon the basis of 
an assumption Carolina was asked to disqualify a 
player whom the faculty committee had declared elig- 
ible and who had played in all the games of the sea- 
son. And all the information the committee could get 
in the short time available after Dr. Defevre's 
eleventh-hour communication about Johnson, indi- 
cated that the amendment never had been ratified 
by a majority of the member institutions. 

Yet Dr. Lefevre, after having lodged an eleventh- 
hour protest against Johnson, summarily declared 
the game canceled. Thereby he threatened to disap- 
point sorely thousands of people, disarrange the 
plans of many who were coming from a long distance 
to witness the event, and perhaps rupture for all 
time the athletic relations of Virginia and Carolina. 
He did not even take the trouble to go to the tele- 
phone and report back to Charlottesville, telling what 
the Carolina faculty had done and the reasons it had 
given for its action. He simply went to the telegraph 
office and wired home that the game had been canceled. 

Within less than two hours this ill-considered action 
was violently repudiated by the student body at 
Charlottesville and by the Virginia football team. 
Within a few hours more the Richmond alumni of 
the University of Virginia had passed resolutions and 
were bombarding President Alderman, who happened 
to be in Richmond, with demands that the game be 
played. A committee of prominent alumni sent a 
telegram to the Athletic Association at Charlottes- 
ville saying: 

"As alumni of the University, as lovers of good 
sportsmanship we vigorously protesl against the 

action of the athletic < imittee in canceling the game 

with Carolina. We deeply deplore and are humiliated 
by such a course." 

Is it necessary for us to comment on the episode? 

The Virginia students and alumni have saved us 
the trouble. 

On another page of The Review is a report of 
the controversy. 


Where Guardianship of Athletics Rests 

The Review recognizes the failure of the University 
in not having a nine months rule to apply in the 
Johnson case. Yet we are convinced of the essential 
justice of the position of the committee under the 
leadership of Chairman Mangum in their insistence 
on the eligibility of Half-back Johnson for the Thanks- 
giving game. He was eligible under the rules of the 
miversity of North Carolina. He was eligible under 
the contract as understood and interpreted by the 
athletic chairman, the committee, the president, and 
the faculty of the University of North Carolina. 

This local guardianship of standards lies at the very 
heart of intercollegiate sportsmanship. Without the 
mutual trust of athletic committees the whole intercol- 
legiate athletic structure tumbles down in ruins. And 
in these two facts inheres the responsibility of our 
athletic committee — a responsibility which cannot be 
assumed too seriously or guarded too jealously. 


The New Conference 

Thank heaven for the Southern Conference which 
comes into being January 1, 1922. Then we will be 
in a conference which will not be still-born, in which 
amendments are not only prepared in the conference 
of delegates, but also validly ratified by the member 
institutions, and whose regulations, already ratified 
by the University of North Carolina, are at once 
drastic and explicit. The drastic explicity of these 
regulations is what thousands of alumni of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina are praying for as the solu- 
tion of our tangled athletic problems. The old con- 
ference never lived. Long live the new conference ! 


The Building Program 

On another page The Review carries a detailed 
reporl of the progress of the building program from 
its beginning, April 16, to date, December 6. The 
attention of the alumni is directed to it for three par- 
tic ■ul.ii- reasons; namely, (1) The various buildings de- 
cided on for construction between July 1, 1921, and 
.March 1, l!)L':i, arc named ill the order in which their 
creci ion will be begun; (2) Facts showing the comple- 
tion of organization and getting under way are set 
forth; and (3) The total of work completed within 
the past forty days or gotten underway is the sort that 
The Review and the alumni as a body will note with 

With the preliminaries out of the way, the main 
program has been reached, and from this time on there 



is every assurance that the main University buildings 
decided upon will be begun and completed in regular 


Scholarly Achievement 

The Review does not often present in these columns 
matter which is essentially news. However, in its 
desire to present for special consideration by the 
alumni certain phases of the work of the University 
which are expressive of its growth and distinctive 
scholarship, it departs from its usual custom and 
points out three (there are many other) fields of activ- 
ity in which the University is making a coveted repu- 
tation; namely, in the publication of Studies in 
Philology, in the development of the Graduate 
School, and in promoting serious research. 

Studies in Philology, the quarterly journal of re- 
search in language and literature published by the 
University, has been spoken of by competent author- 
ities as the best edited and most widely read journal 
of the class in America. It has subscribers, who pay 
the regular subscription rate, not only in every part 
of the United States, but in England and Continental 
Europe, in Japan, India, Australia, and even the 
island of Mauritius. Members of the University fac- 
ulty write for its pages, and leading scholars in other 
universities in this country and abroad. It is to be 
found in the reading rooms of every college and uni- 
versity of first rank in America, as well as in the 
libraries of all the great British and continental uni- 

One reason for this extraordinary influence lies in 
the timeliness of the journal. It deals with the past, 
naturally, but with the past as related to the present. 
A case in point is the October issue, completing the 
eighteenth volume, which is devoted to studies in 
commemoration of the sixth centenary of Dante's 
death. Among others, essays by such distinguished 
scholars as C. H. Grandgent, of Harvard; J. B. 
Fletcher, of Columbia; E. H. Wilkins, of Chicago; 
and U. S. P. Tatlock, of Stanford, are to be found in 
this issue. 

Nor is the timeliness of the issue limited to the fact 
that the essays deal with the great Florentine whose 
memory is being revived this year, nor to the distinc- 
tion of the contributors; it extends to the subjects of 
the essays. Professor Grandgent contributes the pene- 
trating and distinguished essay on poetic inspiration 
that he read in Gerrard Hall last February ; Professor 
Fletcher treats the same subject from a somewhat dif- 
ferent angle, in a brilliant essay on the "Comedy of 
Dante;" while Professor Wilkins, to carry the illus- 
tration no farther, renders a service to all who are 
perplexed by the seeming chaos that surrounds us by 
his exposition of Dante's scheme of human life. Thus 
the journal lives up to its motto of "scholarship with 
vision. ' ' 


The Graduate School 

Statistics recently given out by the Graduate School 
office show that since the beginning of 1921 Summer 
School one hundred and sixty students have enrolled. 
These students come from fourteen states and received 
their preliminary training in thirty-three colleges. 
Nearly every southern state is represented and also 

such central and northern states as Illinois, Indiana, 
Ohio, Connecticut, New York, and Massachusetts. 
Of the State colleges, Elon and N. C. College for 
Women lead with 13 students each ; Guilford has 10 ; 
Davidson 6; Trinity 11; Wake Forest 7; and State 
College 4. Of these 160 men and women, 62 are second 
i.i- third year students, pursuing definite plans of study 
and giving a maturity to the school that is an earnest 
of an entirely new ideal of graduate study in the 

At a recent meeting of the School the appoint- 
ment of committees for the study of some of the 
problems of advanced work was authorized. Five of 
these committees have been appointed, and will take 
charge, in succession, of meetings of the Graduate 
Club during the winter besides their own investiga- 
tions. Reports of these committees will be published, 
next summer, as the basis for the administration of 
the School and as contributions to the problems of 
graduate study and research. The committees include 
a considerable proportion of the graduate faculty, 
and two or three graduate students have been assigned 
to each committee in order that the union between 
faculty and advanced students may be more fully 
realized. Committee A, with Professor J. M. Bell as 
chairman, will study research methods in undergrad- 
uate classes. Committee B, Professor Howe, chair- 
man, is to consider the Master of Arts degree. Com- 
mittee C, is to investigate the relation between re- 
search and teaching, with Professor Royster as chair- 
man. Committee D, with Professor Connor as chair- 
man, deals with special research fields appropriate to 
this University. Committee E, Graduate School Ex- 
tension, is under the direction of Professor Daggett. 


Investigation and Research 

Still another evidence of the scholarly work of the 
University is strikingly presented in the recent num- 
ber of the University Record entitled "Research in 
Progress." This number, the second to be issued by 
the University, and containing 66 pages is made up 
of abstracts of contributions to learned societies and 
journals by members of the University faculty, ab- 
stracts of theses, presented for advanced degrees by 
students in the Graduate School, and reports of fac- 
ulty and student research now in progress. One hun- 
dred and fifty research projects are listed as under 
way or completed during the year ending July 1, 
1921, and the index contains fifty per cent, more 
names of professors and students engaged in investi- 
gations than were listed in the first issue published a 
year ago. 


American Men of Science 

If other evidence of the University's standing in 
the scholarly world should be desired the recent ap- 
pearance of the third edition of American Men of 
Science, a who's who in the scientific world, abund- 
antly affords it. Within the complete list of men who 
have achieved distinction in some field of scientific 
endeavor, the University has twenty representatives, 
and within the starred list (a list of the one thousand 
leaders in the scientific field in the United States) five. 
The University of Texas, with three times the enroll- 
ment of the University, leads the South, in total num- 
bers listed, with forty-one; Tulane, Virginia, and 



Vanderbilt, with their four-year medical schools, have 
twenty-eight, twenty-six, and nineteen respectively, 
while of starred men Virginia has three, Texas and 
Tulane one each, and Vanderbilt is not represented. 


Budgets and Things 

The Review stanas squarely behind General Dawes 
in his effort to bring order out of chaos in the gov- 
ernment departments with an attendant saving in 
cost in the operation of the nation's business. It's 
a good tiling, too, ior an institution like the Um- 
versity to have its program of activities laid out well 
in advance, and to carry it out in a careful, con- 
structive way. 

But it frequently happens that a prearranged bud- 
get which doesn't contain a good-sized item ior con- 
tingencies, fails to meet the emergencies which neces- 
sarily arise wherever there is hie. Growth can be 
uirected, but it cannot be absolutely guaged in 

A special case in point is that of the University 
Library and the matter of foreign exchange. The 
Library's budget lor the year — a larger one we are 
pleased to note, than ever before — has long since 
been arranged, but being so, could not hi the very 
nature of things take care of the present highly 
advantageous situation prevailing in the foreign book 
and money markets, .hour weeks ago, for example, 
the private library (worth at pre-war prices $15,U0U 
or $20,UUUJ of one of the most noted German bi- 
ologists was thrown on the market for 850,(11)0 marks, 
approximately $5,UUU at the time. It contained over 
lour thousand bound periodicals and books, and 
sixty-eight hundred theses and special pamphlets, the 
periodicals embracing three-score or more of the 
outstanding scholarly journals of the world in the 
fields of Biology, Physiology, and Medicine. And all of 
it, the whole eleven thousand titles, which would have 
made the University Library one of the most dis- 
tinctive in the country in this particular, could have 
been acquired for less than the bindings alone would 
cost in America. Today, with the mark having fallen 
still lower, the price is approximately $3,5UU. 

Again as a result of the action of the recent Legis- 
lature, by which teachers' salaries were based upon 
college attendance and length of experience in teach- 
ing, a pressing demand has arisen throughout the 
(State for class instruction for county teachers. These 
groups are calling upon the University to send them 
instructors at least twice a month so that they may 
have an opportunity to acquire credits for work on 
professional educational subjects. But here again 
the budget of the Extension Division was projected 
prior to November It), 1920 — thirteen months ago. 

Just now the University is offered the opportun- 
ity of taking over the management of a very schol- 
arly journal in the field of Spanish-American his- 
tory. The job done well would add tremendously 
to the prestige of the University. But the where- 
withal — not so very much, we understand — which is 
necessary to take this trick, is lacking. 

The Review frequently finds itself open to the 
charge of being a mere opportunist, which, of course, 
is a very, very bad thing. But it cannot escape 
the conviction that the time to hit the iron (provided 
it is the right piece of iron and you have got a 
definite use for it ) is when the metal is sizzling hot. 

And a budget that is made out of double-A inelastic, 
cast iron, isn't a very good hammer to hit it with! 


The Common Good 

While The Review is in press the meetings of 
two highly important bodies — the North Carolina 
Teachers Assembly and the Legislature — will be en- 
gaging the thought oi North Carolinians. Within 
the past two years the former, together with the 
Luucational Commission and the State Department 
oi Education, has made a carelul survey of North 
Carolina s euucational needs and has suggested reme- 
dial legislation therefor. The latter, in turn, has 
underwritten the suggestions with a system of laws 
tnat have placed the matters of salaries and profes- 
sional training on a basis that can spell only good 
ior Uie children of the State. 

in view oi ail the good Uie program portends for 
the State, ihe Review would remind ine sons and 
daughters oi Uie University .of the part the Univer- 
sity has played throughout the decades in support 
oi the common good, in the educational campaigns 
oi tne early eignues, the nineteen hunureds, and the 
nineteen twenties, Carolina men have had a splendid 
part — a part so splendid, tnat it must ue continued 
and carried to even hner acnievement. 


Let's Build One 

W e nave always been a believer in the paying quali- 
ties oi an up-to-date, tnoroughly equipped hotel in 
Ghapei Mill. With the new road completed, with the 
steady growth of the student body and town assured, 
there is every assurance that sucu a hotel would be a 
going concern. Speaking of the benefits which both 
the university and the State would derive from its 
erection, the Ureensboro i\ cws says: 

me need oi the town of Chapel Iiiil ior an adequate hotel 
is a Uiuiiei ui matt-wiue importance, liie isiate ana its 
university need closer acquaintance with each otner. Uoth 
would profit by n, lor tue University gains a friend lu every 
one uiiu goes to visit it, and tne visitor gains a new respect 
and a new nope ior JNorth Carolina tiy inspecting the in- 

Xnere is finer work being done at Chapel Hill, and more 
or it, man is buspected uy most people Wuo have never been 
there. The plant is inadequate, it is true, but enormous 
results are being acnieved witn tne facilities at hand. Tne 
University is more than merely an establisnment Ior stuffing 
a certain number of items of inlormation into the heads oi 
a certain number of young men; its business is the stimula- 
tion of the cultural life oi the State by whatever means are 
available and in whatever ways it may be able to operate. 
It will teach a boy to read Greek and Hebrew if he cnooses 
to come and reside within its walls; out it does nut consider 
itself loo dignified to teach a group of club women how to 
beautify their school grounds — more tnan that, it wUl send 
an expert iroin its faculty lo their home town to make the 
demonstration on the ground, its savants include men who 
are capable of attacking the most abstruse problems of higher 
mathematics, or of deciphering crabbed texts written in all 
but forgotten tongues; but they also include men who can 
tell a farmer how to light his house with electricity developed 
on I lie farm, and how lo rig up an arrangement to save the 
farmer 's wife from breaking her back over the tub on wash- 
day, its spirit is the spirit of that wise man of old to whom 
nothing human was alien. 

Therefore every North Carolinian should come in touch with 
it, if he can. But the personal touch is out of the question 
unless he can see the University with his own eyes; and how- 
shall he see it if there is no place for him to stay in Chapel 

So the problem of the hotel is more than a village problem. 
It is one that all North Carolina has an interest in solving. 



News Letter Begins New Volume 

In its issue for November, 1914, The Review, in 
announcing the first appearance of the University 
News Letter, employed the following sentence: "The 
purpose of the publication is to carry in brief form 
the findings of the newly organized North Carolina 
Club, and such contributions from the School of Edu- 
cation, the Debating Union and other University 
departments and organizations as may seem advis- 

How well tlie publication has carried out This pur- 
pose has been frequently commented on by the press 
of the State and nation. Among the latest words 
of merited commendation are the following taken 
from the Greensboro News upon the occasion of the 
News Letter's anniversary: 

The University News Letter has just been celebrating its 
seventh anniversary. From 500 its mailing list has grown 
to near 20,000. Its own conception of its business is "to 
explore tne social, economic and civic problems of the State — 
the every-day, workaday puzzles of life and livelihood in 
North Carolina. ' ' That labor it has faithfully prosecuted 
in season and out of season. It is one of the State 's most 
valuable publications, truly reflecting, in its own way, the 
University to the people. Unlike the product of the news- 
paper, the stuff in the News Letter is of imperishable value, 
it has compiled an immense amount of vital knowledge, and 
interpreted these facts of State life in illuminating manner. 


Another Fine Example Set 

Prom L. N. Taylor, secretary-treasurer of the 
Roanoke Rapids-Rosemary Alumni Association, comes 
the following report of the local meeting on October 
1U. The action taken by the association is the 
sort which The Review commends heartily and it 
urges other associations to do likewise. Owing to 
the financial depression of the early fall, many men 
have experienced great difficulty in coming to the 
University or staying here after they come on account 
of lack of means. 

The Roanoke Rapids-Rosemary Alumni Association was en- 
tertained at a dinner in the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. 
Wyche on Monday night, October 10. Mr. C. A. Wyehe was 
elected president and Rev. L. N. Taylor, secretary and treas- 
urer. Tne association decided to give four one hundred dollar 
scholarships to students from the community this year. The 
money was immediately collected and sent on to the boys 
elected to receive it. A splendid spirit of interest was shown. 
It is an interesting fact that every boy who has graduated 
during the last two years, who is attending college, is at the 
University. Another meeting of the alumni is planned for 


Arrange for Christmas Meeting 

The students of the University will be returning 
to their homes within the next three weeks. Prior to 
their coming in October and since, much has happened 
on and around the campus which will prove highly 
interesting to the alumni provided a get-together 
meeting is arranged during the holidays in which 
both aiiiinni and students participate. 

The Review is a firm believer in the value of 
these mid-winter meetings. The undergraduates catch 
the point of view of the men who have helped to 
shape and preserve Alma Mater's traditions. In turn 
the alumni catch the sDirit of the new campus and 
discover the opportunity for new forms of service 
which they may render in promoting the Univer- 
sity's welfare. 

Therefore, to all the officers of local associations, 

it has two special words : Begin planning at once 
for an effective holiday meeting, and a Merry Christ- 
mas and a Happy New Year to you ! 


The Tar Baby 

Recently the University has received a number 
of communications concerning the present status of 
The Carolina Tar Baby. At the beginning, readers 
of The Review will recall that it was projected by 
a group of Carolina students. Later its management 
was tauen over by students who had withdrawn from 
the University, and today, according to the follow- 
ing statement handed The Review by President 
(Jhase, it is an incorporated organization entirely 
separate from the University. 

It has come to the attention of the University that a former 
student here, Otho J. Sharpe, has been interviewing Univer- 
sity alumni in an effort to sell them stock in The Carolina 
Tar ±Sauy, Inc., which he has been representing as a Univer- 
sity publication. We are informed by 'The Carolina Tar Baby, 
Inc., that Air. Sharpe is not in its employ, and has not been 
since the twentieth of August. Hence any claims that he 
makes to represent this company or the University are in- 

It should further be stated that the Tar Baby is not a 
University of North Carolina pubbcation, as its stock is pri- 
vately owned, and the publication is not an organ of the 
student body, or of any student organization, of the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. In justice both to the Taj- Baby and 
to the University it seems best to make the foregoing state 



With the coming of Harry E. Comer as general 
secretary of the YToung Men's Christian Associa- 
tion a personally dynamic and spiritual force has 
been added to the life of the campus. Mr. Comer 
irom his record as an honor student at Vanderbilt, 
as general secretary at Georgia Tech, and as a war- 
worker overseas, and as state student secretary of 
Tennessee, is considered one of the best trained and 
most capable student secretaries in the American 
student movement. 

His quiet spiritual presence is already felt on the 
campus and especially it is being felt in the sym- 
pathetic adjustment of the new men to their life in 
the University and in his finding jobs for a large 
number of men who, after all the regular self-help 
jobs had been apportioned, had to find a job or go 

His recent organization of all ex-Hi-Y men (ex- 
high school and prep school Y Association boys) into 
a University organization is a significant move that 
will fill a great need in freshman life. 

Secretary Comer, President C. J. Williams and 
his cabinet, are hammering away to make the Young 
Men's Christian Association a center of vital Bible 
study in relation to personal and campus problems, 
a source of missionary enterprise, and a means of 
social service in the college, the town and the county. 
One of their biggest problems is to make the asso- 
ciation building with its limited equipment a social 
center for a student body of congested needs. 

The responsibility of the alumni and faculty for 
generous support of the Y has never been more clear 
than in this year of unusual student limitations and 
of especial Y activity in the building of whatever 
things are noble and true in University life. 




(By LENOIB CHAMBERS, '14, in Greensboro News.) 

Rising out of the shadows which threatened to 
darken its splendid traditions the Carolina-Virginia 
Thanksgiving game, magnificently fought out under 
conditions that will carry it high in the annals of the 
interstate rivalry and country-wide sportsmanship, 
resulted in a Carolina victory, 7 to 3. 

The blinding speed of Bobbins Lowe, the Tar Heel 
captain, enabled him to race behind a powerful screen 
of Carolina interference 20 yards for the lone touch- 
down of the game. Blount added the extra point. 
Previously Clark, the Virginia tackle, following Vir- 
ginia's most impressive march of the day, shot over 
a drop kick from the 34-yard line for the three Vir- 
ginia points. 

Both scores came in the first half, Virginia's in the 
first quarter and Carolina's in the second quarter. In 
the final quarter each team had wonderful chances 
to score, Carolina reaching the three-yard line only to 
be thrown back by a penalty and a keen Virginia de- 
fense, and Virginia reachinp- the seven-yard line, 
where the worst of judgment lost all hope of scoring. 
Other chances there were, but each time the defense 
roused itself to great heights and threw back every 

Clean, Hard Struggle 

From start to finish it was a tremendously hard 
fought battle with both teams displaying a spirit of 
fineness and sportsmanship that was a knockout blow 
to all the hurly-burly of charges and counter-charges 
of the pre-game days. Faculty committees may dis- 
agree and eligibility quarrels may rise, but the teams 

knew only the spirit of the game and this spirit they 
both showed in the superlative degree. 

The storm center of all the disputing, "Red" 
Johnson, was in the game from start to finish, the 
flaming meteor of the Carolina baekfield. His racing, 
fighting runs, in which he fought his way through and 
over Virginia players, zoomed and squirmed his way 
for many yards, were the heart to the Tar Heel attack. 
Time and again he went down under an avalanche 
of Virginia players, but always he came back to play 
the game more. 

For the highest honors of the game however, Caro- 
lina turns to her captain, "Bunt" Lowe, who, fol- 
lowing his touchdown play of two years ago, repeated 
the performance with the entire Carolina team a part 
of the play. Lowe carried the ball that went over the 
line and carried it brilliantly, but he had every possible 
support that any runner could have, and it was essen- 
tially a run by the whole team. 

Two Good Runs 

It came in the second quarter, near the end. From 
deep in Virginia territory, a booming punt sailed out 
and down the field. Johnson, the redoubtable, caught 
it and dodging, fighting, squirming, he fought his way 
forward 25 yards to the Virginia 32-yard line. On 
the first lineup this same Johnson was thrown for a 
loss but on the next play Lowe faked a pass to the left 
and then shot a pass to Johnson once more for an 
eight-yard gain. McDonald plunged into a fighting 
mass for the first down and the goal line only 20 yards 
away. Again came a pass hut the Virginia defense 



< 1 M-T. Lowe 

Pbitch \ki> 



grounded it. Second clown and the goal still 20 
vards away and the ball off to the right side of the 

Out from the backfield leaped a flying wedge of 
interference with Lowe in the center of it. The 
entire Virginia right wing was covered and smothered. 
McDonald and McGee bowled over Michie, and Lowe, 
running low and fast, shot past tackle and jumped 
out into the clear. One Virginia man dived for him 
but Lowe swerved his body but not his stride and 
raced ahead for the extreme corner of the field. 
Straight as a bullet headed for the line with no man 
near him. A Virginia tackle across the field crashed 
into him at the 50-yard mark and the two, carried by 
the impetus of Lowe's speed, fell squirming over the 
line by inches. It was the play of the game and all 
Carolina hailed the fact that the Tar Heel captain 
made it. 

Virginia's score came in the first quarter as the 
result of a powerful attack that was stopped only by 
the ruggedness of the Carolina defense. 

An Early Onslaught 

Starting from her 30-yard line Virginia swept 
down the field to Carolina's 34-yard line. Rinehart 
began it with a 12-yard run from kick formation. 
Maphis and Oppleman made 12 more between them. 
A pass from Witt to Rinehart added three yards and 
Witt shot off tackle for six more. Rinehart jammed 
through to the 25-yard line, but here Carolina threw 
back three straight attempts and John Clark dropped 
back and coolly shot over a drop kick that carried 
many more yards than was necessary. It was Vir- 
ginia's longest and steadiest advance and it carried a 
world of power and drive. When the Carolina line 
tightened, the attack stopped suddenly and never 
again during the whole game did it show the impres- 
siveness of this early onslaught. 

Even so, Virginia had in the closing minutes the 
finest chance to score that any team needed and it 
carried the hearts of the Carolina rooters to their 
throats. Foster caught a short punt from Lowe on the 
Carolina 40-yard line and fought his way forward lo 
the 30-yard line. The end of the game was close at 
hand and every minute was precious. The Virginia 
team spread out in a wide formation and Foster threw 
a long pass down the field. Oppleman running at top 
speed touched the ball as a Carolina player jumped 
for it on the Carolina seven-yard line. The officials. 
who were strict all through the game, ruled that Caro- 
lina had interfered and gave the ball to Virginia on 
the spot where the interference occurred, Carolina's 
seven-yard line. Here was the goal and victory in the 
hollow of Foster's hand, but here also was the impend- 
ing approach of the final whistle. Quicklv he ordered 
another pass but this time it was grounded behind the 
line and Carolina recovered the ball on the touchback. 

Threw Away Golden Chance 

•Tnst as Virginia threw away her golden chance, 
Carolina threw away one even more golden. This, 
too, came in that final quarter of thrills, thrills enough 
for an entire ordinary game. Foster juggled a punt 
on his 15-yard line and Jacobi, who was on top of him 
as he caught the ball fell on the fumble. Two rushes 
netted nothing, but Lowe passed to Johnson for six 
yards and McDonald plunged through for first down 

on the Virginia three-yard line. It looked as though 
nothing could prevent a score, but on the first rush 
Carolina was off-side and the ball went back to the 
eight-yard line. Johnson could gain nothing. Coch- 
rane took a pass for a two-yard gain before Rinehart 
toppled him. Another pass was blocked and then 
Lowe fell back for a drop kick. The ball rose over the 
top of one post but just to one side, missing the three 
points by inches. 

Carolina won the game because she used one of her 
chances and Virginia lost because she could not drive 
home when the way opened clear. Or, put differently, 
the Virginia defense melted away before the Carolina 
interference on one important occasion, whereas the 
Carolina defense was strongest when the need was 
greatest. There was little difference between the two 
teams but the margin of strength lay on Carolina's 
side and the Carolina team deserved the victory. 
In the amount of ground gained there was 
little difference. Each team made eight first downs. 
But on penalties the difference was world-wide, not 
merely the fact that Carolina was penalized 11 times 
for a loss of 115 yards against three Virginia penalties 
totaling 35 yards, but the ch'cumstances of the pen- 
alties. The penalty on interference in the closing 
moments, some 25 yards, gave Virginia the ball on 
the seven-yard line. Again McGee, running beauti- 
fully and bowling over tacklers, raced 30 yards once, 
only to be called back for a 15-yard penalty, a net loss 
of 45 yards, not counted in the penalty totals. It is 
an actual fact Carolina lost more ground by pen- 
alties than Virginia gained. 

Two Great Factors 

Two great factors loom out in the Carolina team — 
first, Lowe and Johnson in the -backfield, and second 
the entire line. The first two were nearly always the 
spearheads of the attack. Johnson repeatedly ran 10, 
15, 20 and 25 yards, and always on receiving the kick- 
off he ran from 20 to 40 yards behind an unusual 
receiving formation that gave fine interference. Lowe 
did all the passing, all the kicking, much of the 
running and a good part of the defensive work. 
From tackle to tackle the Tar Heel line gave an im- 
pressive display of intelligent football. Save for that 
one Virginia advance in the first quarter, it was 
virtually impregnable on defense, not as individuals, 
but as the whole line, charging in low and hard, 
refusing to be tricked by anything unusual. 

Pritchard and Jacobi perhaps stood out most con- 
spicuously but there is not a man who did not fill 
his part. Cochrane 's end play was high class. The 
Virginia ends covered kicks a little better in the first 
half, with little to choose in the second half, but Coch- 
rane was the best defensive end on the field and fre- 
quently leaped through interference to drag down a 

Virginia shifted her backfield around frequently. 
Oppleman, whom Carolina feared, did not shine as 
brightly as Rinehart, who was fighting and scrapping 
every minute he was in, and who was unusually alert 
on the defense. Witt showed good running, and Fos- 
ter was another hard runner. The Virginia line grew 
better toward the end and was smearing plays before 
they started in the fourth quarter. Caldwell once 
broke through to throw a runner for a five-yard loss 
and was a strong tackle while he was in. 



Clark Long Punter 

Clark, who shared the kicking with Rinehart and 
Maphis, got off the longest punts of the day, but all 
the punters fell down badly at times. On passing 
Carolina was distinctly superior. She completed 
seven out of 14 passes against five out of 13 completed 
by Virginia. Both teams lust ground at times by 
passes. Toward the end Virginia was using a spread 
formation, but all the Carolina passes came from 
regular formations and nearly always with a fake to 
them, a bluff this way and the pass the other, or fol- 
lowing a double pass. Virginia's attack was simpler 
and perhaps harder, but Carolina's was trickier and 
more baffling and Johnson was far and away the 
hardest man to stop en the field. The Tar Heels used 
many double passes and delayed plays and they had 
line men shooting out to lead the interference. 

The game was played under ideal conditions. The 
weather was warm, perhaps too warm for the play- 
ers, but the crowd liked it. It was a typical Carolina- 
Virginia crowd, from Governor .Morrison down to the 
Chapel Hill negroes. It poured in and over Chapel 
Hill like a deluge. 

Veterans of 1892 

Happiest of all perhaps, were the veterans of 1892, 
flu- greatest of all Tar Heel leans. .Mike Hoke's team. 
They were attending the game for a reunion and be- 
tween halves they marched out to the center of the 
field and ran through plays, with Pete Murphy back 
at center and all the heroes of other days in line. What 
matter if they did stumble and fall down even without 
a defense against them. They fought well in other 
days and they enjoyed this day to the ultimate limit. 

Praise for Virginia 

From all sides praise was given the Virginia team 
and students for the sports oanship in playing the 
game. When Captain Rinehart 's team arrived Thurs- 
day morning, a delegation of students met them half- 
way to Durham and accompanied them to town. In 
Chapel Hill hundreds of students took off their hats 
and cheered as they drove through and again and 
again cheer leader Rives gave cheers for Rinehart. 

He represented the best Virginia spirit and the crowd 
loved him. 

Carolina Position Virginia 

Morris Davis 

Left End 

Kernodle Shackleford 

Left Tackle 

Poindexter Hall 

Left Guard 

Blount Hankins 


Pritchard Ward 

Right Guard 

Jacobi Clark 

Bight Tackle 

Cochrane Michie 

Right End 

Lowe (C.) Witt 


Johnson Rinehart ( C. ) 

Left Half 

McDonald Oppleman 

Right Half 

Gallon Maphis 

Full Back 
Score by quarters : 

Carolina 7 — 7 

Virginia .'! — 3 

Touchdowns, Lowe. Goal from touchdown, Blount. Drop- 
kick, Clark. Substitutions: For Virginia, Zundel for Maphis, 
Burge for Rinehart, Maphis for Zundel, Caldwell for Stark, 
Foster for Witt, Rinehart for Burge, Blackford for Shackle- 
ford, Campbell for Michie, Brown for Davis, Harris for Maphis, 
Hays for Ward ; For Carolina, McGee for Gillon, Shepherd for 
Morris. Time of quarters, 15 minutes. 

Referee, Magoffin (Michigan) ; umpire, Donnelly (Trinity) ; 
head linesman, Palmer (Haverford). 

In three mid-season games Carolina's play was 
highly gratifying and disappointing. Against Mary- 
land, from whom she won 16 to 7, she exhibited a 
strength and drive of the sort to cheer her supporters, 
and in the V. M. I. game in Richmond, won by the 
score of 20 to 7, she put up a brand of football that 
was brilliant and powerful to the nth degree. Johnson 
was the scintillating star in these performances, and 
Richmond has seldom witnessed more spectacular 

In the Davidson game. Carolina lacked the neces 
sarv drive, and Davidson held her to a scoreless tie. 

('apt. Lowe Scores Touchdown 




Interest in the controversy between Carolina and 
Virginia over the recent game was so white-hot that 
The Review, for the sake of those readers who have 
not been able to follow the controversy in detail, and 
also for the sake of permanent record, reprints below 
the statement given to the press on Nove nber 26 by 
Louis Graves, '02, who was in close touch with every 
development of the whole matter. — Editor. 

Now that the smoke of battle has cleared away the people 
of North Carolina and Virginia may consider at leisure the 
case of the recent sensational football dispute — a dispute that 
threatened to cause the cancellation of the Carolina-Virginia 
game on Thanksgiving Day, to disarrange the plans of ten 
thousand spectators, many of whom were coming from a great 
distance to witness the event, and to wreck for years to come, 
perhaps forever, the historic athletic competition between the 
Universities of the two States. 

About the whole affair here is the one outstanding and im- 
portant fact. The football team and students and alumni of the 
University of Virginia, by their sportsmanlike action in de- 
manding that the decision of their faculty committee to cancel 
the game should not stand, saved the situation. They prevented 
an athletic calamity. Not only did the Virginia team, coaches, 
and student body demand to come and play the game — the team 
even declaring, in its fervor, that it was coming, faculty per- 
mitting or not — but the alumni at Richmond passed resolutions 
demanding that the game be played, and the president of the 
University, who happened to be in Richmond the day before 
the game, decided that it should be played. 

A striking result of the episode, which might easily have led 
to great bitterness between the institutions, is that never be- 
fore has the spirit existing between the student bodies been 
so cordial as it is now. The Carolina students appointed a 
reception committee to go out and meet the Virginia team half 
way to Durham, and the automobiles of visitors and welcomers 
formed a parade up the main street. Practically the entire 
student body was waiting for them in front of the postoffice 
and gave the Virginia team just such an ovation as it might 
have given its own team returning from victory. 

There should be no misunderstanding on one point. The Vir- 
ginia team, students and alumni, in taking their stand, did not 
thereby surrender or change their opinion on the original point 
at issue. Most of them consider their interpretation of the 
contract between the universities the correct interpretation, 
just as Carolina considers its own interpretation the right one. 
But they have absolutely repudiated their dominating persons 
on the facultv committee on the question that, as far as the 
public is concerned, was the main question, that is, the calling 
off of the game at the last minute because Carolina declined to 
take the Virginia view of the contract and disqualify one of its 

I am not giving here merely the Chapel Hill point of view on 
this mater. There were many hundreds of Virginians here 
Thursday, and they talked with the utmost freedom about the 
episode. Almost with one accord they agreed that the original 
argument about the meaning of a certain clause in the contract 
had been made a secondary matter by the action of the Virginia 
committee in cancelling the game because Carolina would not 
rule Johnson off. Regardless of which side was risrht in inter- 
preting the agreement, they branded the cancellation as inde- 
fensible. I talked with a number of Virginia students about 
the affair, and friends of mine have told me of their conver- 
sations with Virginia alumni, some of these being prominent 
citizens of Virginia and influential in their alumni organiza- 
tion. Among them all, students and alumni, opinion on this 
point was just about solid. 

Not Fixing Responsibility- 
It is not the part of North Carolinians to fix the individual 
responsibility for the Virginia committee's action. We here 
would not undertake to do so, not having complete knowledge 
of what goes on at Charlottesville. But we don't have to. 
The Virginians do it for us. and do not mind doing it openly. 
They charge the cancellation of the game — or, as it happily 
has to be described now, the attempted cancellation — to the 
leadership of Doctors Lambeth and Lefevre. 

One point put forward with much emphasis by Dr. Lefevre, in 
the discussions here on Tuesday, was that he was not acting as 

an individual in his purpose to consider the game cancelled if 
North Carolina refused to take his view of the meaning of 
the contract, but as trustee for others whose interests he was 
bound to protect — meaning the Virginia students and alumni. 

He was asked: "Suppose you are right in your interpretation 
of what we should do? We don't admit that you are, but sup- 
pose that you were? Do you not think that it would be the 
sportsmanlike thing to do, considering that, you did not lodge 
your protest until such a short time before the game, and 
considering that we entered into the contract in perfect good 
faith, and in view of the fact that the established agreement 
between the two institutions is that the faculty of each institu- 
tion should have the final word as to the eligibility of the 
players, don't you think it would be the sportsmanlike thing 
to do to allow us to play Johnson and to go ahead and play the 
game under that circumstance?" 

To this he replied, in effect: "If it were only a case, of me 
as an individual, I would be inclined to do what you suggest. 
But I am acting for others, and I must consider their interests. 
For me to follow the course you suggest would be to do those 
whom I represent a grave injury." 

Now we have, from those whom he and Dr. Lambeth repre- 
sented, their judgment, as to whether he represented them as 
they would have him do. It is plain that he put. a far lower 
estimate upon their spirit they were willing to accept, 
for no sooner had his decision been made than the student 
body at Charlotesville held a mass meeting and voted that the 
game be played — be played, in the words of the telegram sent 
to Captain Lowe of Carolina by Captain Rinehart of Virginia, 
"Johnson or no Johnson, preferably Johnson." At the same 
time or a few hours later, the Virginia alumni in Richmond 
were meeting and adopting resolutions condemning the cancella- 
tion, and on Wednesday they appealed to President Alderman 
to send the team to Chapel Hill and play the game, no matter 
which side was interpreting the contract correctly. 

Difference of Opinion 

It is not suggested that Dr. Lefevre was not entirely sincere 
in his statement of what he considered the best interests of 
those whom he represented. I am merely setting down the 
fact that these persons, as far as anybody can tell from what 
they have said and done in the last few days, plainly do not 
hold his opinion. 

When the troubled meetings of last Tuesday were over, 
when the University of North Carolina faculty had adopted a 
resolution supporting its committee on athletics, and when 
this resolution had been handed to Dr. Lefevre, he did not 
send it on to Charlottesville to allow the University of Vir- 
ginia community to know what stand the University of North 
Carolina had taken, or what reason it had given for its stand. 
He did not, as was learned later from Virginians, telephone or 
telegraph at once anything about the discussions that had taken 
place during the day, or what these discussions had brought 
out, in order to find out if Virginia might possibly modify 
its position. He simply wired home that the game had been 

So much for the matter of cancelling the game I will now 
review the facts in the dispute, which until now have necessarily 
been made known only in fragmentary form, as they developed 
form hour to hour, and which, naturallv enousdi and properlv 
enough, were somewhat lost sight of in the excited questioning 
as to whether or not the game would be played. 

Points at Issue 

Carolina and Virginia entered into a contract, providing for 
the football games of 1021 and 1922. One clause of this con- 
tract stipulated that the eligibility of players at each institu- 
tion should be determined in accord with the rules published in 
its catalogue, and also in conformitv with the rules of the 
Athletic Conference of Southern States Universities, commonly 
spoken of as the A. C. S. S. U. Nine davs before Thanks- 
giving Day a letter from Dr. Lefevre was received here, citing 
an announcement of the A. C. S. S. U. rules, which amendment 
would bar W. I. Johnson from participation in the Thanks- 
giving Dav game. 

According to Dr. Lefevre, a representative of the University 
of North Carolina, now since departed from Chapel Hill 
to live in New York, attended the meeting of delegates in 
1916, at which the amendment was adopted. Dr. Lefevre 's 
statement, as to this is not disputed. There is no evidence of 
it on record here, but all information obtained tends to show 



that it is true. The amendment, though adopted in 1916, was 
not to go into effect until 1917. The war came on. Intercol- 
legiate athletics were forgotten. The secretary of the meeting 
at which the amendment was adopted never sent any recora 
of it to the University of North Carolina, or if he did nobody 
ever knew anything about it. 

After the letter from the University of Virginia had been 
received here a few days ago, and vviien this gentleman, Mr. 
Coleman, the representative of the University of South Caro- 
lina, was appealed to for information, he telegraphed that, in 
leaving hurriedly for the war he had failed to turn any papers 
over to a successor. And he added that at South Carolina they 
had never observed the amendment. The representative oj. 
the University of Tennessee also telegraphed that the institu 
tion had never considered itself bound uy the amendment. 
These two institutions, with .North Carolina, make up a ma- 
jority of the five members of the old A. C. S. 8. U., uie other 
.u i ueiiig Virginia and Georgia. Thus, according to the best 
information that North Carohna could get, in the short tune 
available, the amendment had never been ratified and become 
a valid and effective rule of the organization. 

Considered Johnson's Case 

This season the Carolina faculty committee had considered 
the case of Johnson at the beginning of the season. Some 
members of the committee were frankly desirous of disquuli 
tying him, because he had played at another institution last 
tail. But it was found that there was no rule under which he 
could be ruled out. He had measured up to the standards of 
scholarship laid down. So he was declared eligible. 

He played openly in all the games this season. The question 
then arises why was not the attention of the North Carolina 
committee called to the case earlier. To this Dr. Lefevre's reply 
is: "We had a plain contract with you, in which it was stipu- 
lated that you would abide by the rules of A. C. S. S. U. 
We knew this amendment had been adopted. We assumed of 
course that you knew it. If you didn 't know it, it was your fault, 
not ours. Johnson might play in other games because there 
was no rule of yours to prevent him from playing in them, 
but your contract with us did explicitly disqualify him from 
the Carolina-Virginia game. ' ' 

The North Carolina faculty committee for many years has 
Bteadfastly refuse 1 to accede to the suggestion, sometimes ad- 
vanced, that it sanction one set of eligibility rules for contests 
with some colleges, and another set for contests with other 
colleges. This has been a fixed policy and has often been 
announced. Until Dr. Lefevre made the statement that he 
assumed Carolina was qualifying its men to play against State 
College, Maryland, V. M. I., and Davidson by rules different 
from those laid down for the Virginia game, it was considered 
incredible here that anybody so familiar with the athletic 
policies of Virginia's competitors, and who had been in such 
frequent communication with the University of North Carolina 
athletic authorities, should be under the impression that North 

Carolina had a double eligibility standard. But that was what 
he thought. 

It must be held constantly in mind that the lateness of the 
protest about Johnson is held to be a crucial consideration in 
the episode. Held so not only by North Carolinians but by all 
the \ irginians who have discussed the matter here. I have had 
this made plain by many of them who have talked to me, and 
the published accounts of their attitude confirm it. The Vir- 
ginia faculty committee s spokesman said that it was of course 
unfortunate, but that none the less it did not relieve North 
Carolina of the obligation of observing the amendment which 
barred Johnson. 

North Carolina held that when Virginia made such an 
eleventh hour protest the burden of proof was on Virginia 
to show that the amendment had been ratified and was an 
effective and valid rule of the conference; that she, North 
Carolina, had made what efforts she could to find out, and that 
two of the institutions, making with herself a majority of the 
five members, had notified her that the amendment was not con- 
sidered an effective and valid rule at these institutions. Since 
she had entered into the contract in perfect good faith, and 
still believed she was keeping to it, she could not with justice 
disqualify the player in question. 

Here may be tauen into consideration a point that has been 
made in some, though not many quarters. It is that Carolina, 
when Virginia demanded that Johnson should not play, might 
have said, in order to save the game: "Very well, since you 
think he ought not to play, even though we believe he is elig- 
ible, even tnough he has measured up to our eligibility rules 
and the team has been built up largely around him — since you 
protest him we will yield to your interpretation and eliminate 
nim. ' ' 

Other Obligations 

The answer made to that here is this : The faculty committee 
has other obligations, which certainly do exist, which should not 
be violated in order to observe this one which the faculty 
committee believes does not exist. The rules published in the 
catalogue, which rules North Carolina has been living up to, 
constitute an agreement with the students. It would be 
unjustifiable to break this. If it were quite clear that a con- 
tract with another institution conflicted with it, then the 
agreement with the students would have to give way. But when 
that is not clear, when the faculty committee believes the 
other institution's interpretation of the contract is incorrect, 
it would be a betrayal to break said agreement. 

Even a more important reason why North Carolina should 
not give way, under the Virginia faculty committee's threat 
to cancel the game, is the long-honored practice, which both 
institutions have observed, of leaving to the faculty of each 
institution the final decision as to the eligibility of the players 
there. North Carolina has in the past made its protests against 
Virginia players, as in the case of Gloth, for example, but it 
has abided by the Virginia faculty committee 's decision. In 

Vetkans of the lsiej Team Hui.d A Reunion 



the same way, hitherto, Virginia has accepted the decision of 
the faculty here. 

"This is no case of a protest," said the Virginia faculty 
committee in effect. "We are not protesting a player. We 
are asking that you carry out a contract. ' ' 

Here it is not seen that there is any essential difference in 
fact, whatever technical legal points may be made, between 
this recent demand and any previous protests on players. All 
eligibility rules, whether they be incorporated in a contract 
or not, imply an agreement, upon the part of an institution 
that makes and publishes them, to enforce these rules upon its 
teams meeting other institutions. If any departure is made 
from the established practice of leaving the decision to the 
faculty of the institution concerned, especially when a protest 
is entered just before a game, then intercollegiate athletic 
relations are thrown into chaos, and suspicion and dispute be- 
come the order of the day. At all the great institutions of the 
country, after decades of discussion and painful experience in 
regard to intercollegiate athletics, the taculty committee is 
the final authority on eligibility. 

"All's well that ends well" is a serviceable adage and 
one that, in the main, is probably true. But the history of the 
Carolina-Virginia football game of 1921 contains, as a vital 
and important part, the history of the dispute that nearly 
wrecked the game. For that dispute is, bound to have its 
effects upon the future athletic policies and relations of the 
two institutions. Fortunately the outlook now is that the com- 
petitions between the two universities will continue, and the 
people of the two states are thankful for that. Here at Chapel 
Hill we have various sorts of troubles, athletic and otherwise, 
to accompany us. If the University of Virginia has any trouble 
in her own family of course we leave it for her to settle for 
herself. It is not our affair. I have only attempted to set 
down here facts that are the legitimate concern of both institu- 
tions together, not of one alone. And I repeat that, in conse- 
quence of the way the football episode did at last work out, 
never before has the feeling between the two institutions been 
better than it is today, and never have the great majority of 
adherents of both institutions been so determined that the 
athletic relations between them shall continue. 


Things accomplished by the authorities in charge 
of the University's building program from April 
16 to December 6 include the following: 

I. Completed Organizations 

1. The employment of T. C. Atwood as chief con- 
struction engineer, and the building up of the Atwood 
organization of architects, draughtsmen, and en- 

2. The selection of McKim, Mead and White as 
consulting architects. 

3. The consideration of bids and the awarding of 
the contract of $1,100,000 to T. C. Thompson & 
Company of Charlotte and the location of that organi- 
zation in Chapel Hill. 

4. The adoption by the Building Committee and 
consulting architects of a plan of campus develop- 

II. Completed Buildings 

1. Two labor camps sufficient to house two hun- 
dred laborers. 

2. Nine construction houses and offices, of which 
three are semi-permanent, to house the offices of 
the construction forces, to provide shop room for 
construction purposes, and to house building ma- 

3. Eight faculty houses of which two are on east 
Rosemary Street and six on Pittsboro Street. 

4. Six houses for superintendents and engineers 
in charge of construction. 

III. Buildings Altered 

1. Memorial Hall lighted, heated, the floor covered 
with heavy cork carpet, and the ceilings covered 
with heavy felt, overlaid with burlap, to render it 
usable (the results are most satisfactory) as an 

2. Minor alterations in the Power Plant, the In- 
firmary, and the Medical Building. 

IV. Extensions 

1. Railroad graded (much of the distance through 
rock requiring blasting) from Carrboro to campus, 
with heavy concrete trestle work to provide for coal 
dump in rear of Power Plant. Rails for track and one- 
half of crossties are on the ground. Switches at Carr- 

boro have been laid and the laying of track is now in 

2. Six-inch water line 8,000 feet long laid, with 
new intake and pumping house constructed on Mor- 
gan Creek to relieve water emergency occasioned by 

3. Two sewers for faculty and construction force 
houses built and connected with main sewers, and 
sewage disposal plant built for ten faculty houses 
erected last year. 

4. Streets and driveways graded to connect new 
faculty development with other streets. 

5. Pour acres of woodland cleared of trees, stumps, 
and rocks (much blasting required), and consider- 
able grading completed for new class athletic field 
to replace the former athletic field on which new 
dormitories are located. 

V. Dormitories Under Way 

1. First dormitory. Excavated, concrete founda- 
tion, piers, frame, and first, second, and third floors 
poured ; other work advancing. 

2. Second dormitory. Excavated, concrete founda- 
tion, piers, and first floor poured. 

3. Third dormitory. Excavation begun. 

4. Sand, crushed rock, and cement for all four 
dormitories contracted for and delivered, or being 
delivered as required, with brick and other material 
to follow. 

VI. Plans for Buildings 

1. Complete plans for fourteen residences and 
various alterations effected, with estimates on rail- 
road, sewers, and other excavation and grading. 

2. Complete plans for four dormitories to house 
120 students each. 

3. Studies substantially completed for History, 
Language and Law buildings and addition to Swain 

4. Working drawings well under way for History 
Building and Swain Hall. 

Cost of Construction 

According to the figures given by the Atwood 
organization and members of the Building Com- 
mittee a decided saving has been effected in the 
cost of the buildings erected and in process of con- 



struction. Common labor has been paid for at the rate 
of twenty cents an hour, and material has been 
secured on the best of terms. The sewage disposal 
plant was built at one-half the bid of outside con- 
tractors ; as compared with similar houses erected 
in Durham during the summer a saving of twenty 
per cent, has been effected in the faculty houses; 
and the cost, per student, of the four dormitories, 
is to be from 40 to 42 per cent, of that of the Steele 
dormitory recently completed, a result effected in 
part by enlarging the dormitory unit capacity from 
72 to 120. This price includes the best type of fire- 
proof construction. 

Delays in Construction 

The committee reports two delays in the program. 
The fourteen dwellings were finished a month late, 
owing to the fact that they were widely scattered, 
and to have brought in sufficient labor and special 
deliveries of material to insure their prompt com- 
pletion would have materially increased their cost. 
In grading the railroad, the greater part of which 
runs near residences, a great deal of rock has been 
encountered. Progress in blasting through this has 
been slow as small charges of dynamite had to be 
used for the protection of persons and property 
along the line. 

Main Program Reached 

From the foregoing summary it is apparent that 
the preliminaries of organizing, planning, and clear- 
ing the ground for the main operations has now 
been practically covered and that the main program 
has been reached. At the same time the Atwood 
and Thompson organizations have been brought up 
to full capacity, and from this time forward the 
program will be as follows: Four dormitories (to 
house 480 students), one recitation building (His- 
tory), and the addition to the dining (Swain) hall, 
are to completed by September 15, 1922, in time 
for the fall term and the other buildings decided on 
by March 1, 1923. 


In response to a country-wide demand for copies of 
their plays, the Carolina Playmakers have arranged to 
publish their Folk-Plays in a series of volumes and 
have announced that the first volume will be put 
on sale by Henry Holt, not. later than the fall 
of 1922, 

The plays to be included were selected as being 
especially representative of the wide variety of dra- 
matic material in North Carolina. Five are in- 
cluded — When Witches Ride, by Elizabeth Lay, a 
play of folk-superstition; Off Nag's Head or The 
Bell Bouy, by Dougald MacMillan, a tragedy of the 
Carolina coast; a comedy of mountain moonshiners, 
"Dad Oast Ye Both!" by Hubert Heffner; Peggy, 
a tragedy of the tenant farmer, by Harold William- 
son; and The Last of the -Lowries, a play of the 
Croatan outlaws, by Paul Greene. The volume will 
be illustrated with photographs of scenes from the 
plays and will contain a foreword by Professor Koch 
together with an article on the dialect used in the 
plays, by Professor Tom Pete Cross of the Uni- 
versity of Chicago. 

Players Are Incorporated 

In order to facilitate the business arrangements 
for copyrighting and publishing the plays, planning 
the State tours and the proposed Playmakers' Theatre 
Building, the Playmakers have associated themselves 
as a non-stock-holding corporation under the laws 
of the State. The incorporators are President Chase, 
Dean McGehee, Professors Koch, Wheeler, Hender- 
son, Coker, Greenlaw, Graham, Miss Lay, Messrs. 
Woollen anil Denny. Membership in The Carolina 
Playmakers, Incorporated, includes all persons who 
have an active part in the writing or producing of 
any of their plays, the aim of the organization being 
"to promote and encourage dramatic art, especially 
by the production and publishing of plays ; to serve 
as an experimental theatre for the development of 
plays truly representative of the traditions and pres- 
ent-day life of the people; to extend its influence 
in the establishment of a native theatre in other com- 
munities. ' ' 

Community Play Service Organized 

Working with the Playmakers to stimulate interest 
in conununity drama throughout the State, the Bu- 
reau of Community Drama of the University Exten- 
sion Division was provided for in 1919. With Professor 
Koch as Director and Miss Elizabeth Lay, as Secre- 
tary, the work of the Bureau has grown steadily. This 
year Miss Lay has undertaken the work of Field 
Agent and her services are being utilized, not only 
for aid in the selection of plays, but also for the 
production of plays throughout the State. 

The work of the Playmakers this quarter has in- 
cluded a lecture by Professor Koch on " Folk-Play - 
making" and the production of How He Lied to her 
Husband, by Shaw, and Suppressed Desires, by Cook 
and Glaspell. Original plays selected for production 
on December 2nd and 3rd, are Reward Offered, a 
comedy of mountain life, by Jane Toy ; Trista, a play 
of folk-superstition, by Elizabeth Lay; and Waffles 
for Breakfast, a comedy of newly-married life, by 
Mary Yellott. 

Schedule for 1921-22 

The rapid development of the work of the Play- 
makers has necessitated the appointment of George 
V. Denny, '22, as Business Manager. He announces 
the following schedule for the remainder of 1921- 

1922 : 

Dee. 2, Friday — Folk plays at the play house. 

Dec. 3, Saturday — Folk plays at the play house. 

Dee. 1U, Saturday — Playmaker ? s Caper. 

Dec. 18, Sunday — Beading of "The Christmas Carol," by 
Professor Koch. 

Jan. 13, Friday — Ongawa Japanese Players. 
Winter Quarter 

Jan. 10, Monday — Leave for winter tour of Eastern North 

Jan. 24, Tuesday — Keturn from winter tour. 

Feb. 1, Wednesday — Tony Sarg Marrionettes. 

Feb. '■'■, Friday — Author's reading of new folk plays. 

Feb. 1, Saturday — Tryouts for folk plays. 

March 'A, Friday — Carolina folk plays. 

March 4, Saturday — Carolina folk plays. 
Spuing Quarter 

March 27, Monday — Author's reading of mw folk plays. 

March 28, Tuesday — Tryouts for folk plays. 

May 5, Friday — Carolina folk plays. 

May 6, Saturday — Carolina folk plays. 

May 8, Monday — Leave for spring tour of Western North 

May Hi, Tuesday — Keturn from spring tour. 

May 27, Saturday — Satyr Carnival. 

June l.'i, Tuesday — Pageant. 




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

Board of Publication 
The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication: 

Louis Iv. Wilson, '99 Editui 

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

Henderson, '98; W. S. Bernard, '00; J. K. Wilson, 'U5 ; Louis 

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

Chambers, '14; R. W. Madry, 'IS. 

E. R. Rankin, '13 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies $0.20 

Per Year 1-50 

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


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


Dr. J. B. Murphy, 1905, of the Rockefeller 
Institute of New York, distinguished for his investiga- 
tions in pathology, has recently published (with asso- 
ciates) in the Journal of Experimental Medicine for 
1921, a number of papers reporting on experimental 
investigations of cancer. Dr. Murphy, with Dr. 
Nakahara, has also a paper in the Anatomical. Record 
(Vol. 22, No. 2) on "The Nature of the So-called 
Germ Center in Lymphoid Tissue." 

Dr. H. S. Willis, 1914, one- of the co-workers in 
an elaborate and thorough experimental investigation 
of tuberculosis, has recently completed a study, "Spon- 
taneous Pneumokoniosis in the Guinea Pig," in the 
American Review of Tuberculosis (Vol. 5, No. 3, 
1921), showing the changes in the guinea pig lung 
caused by dust when guinea pigs have been kept 
indoors for a year or more. 

0. W. Hyman, 1910, M. A. 1911, has been awarded 
the Ph.D. degree in Zoology at Princeton Univer- 
sity. Dr. Hyman returns, as Professor of Histology 
and Embryology, to the Medical School of the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee (Memphis) where he taught for 
a number of years before taking up his advanced 
work at Princeton. Cards have been received from 
Mrs. Frank Osborne Johnston announcing the mar- 
riage of her daughter, Jane, to Dr. Hyman on the 
third of September at Davidson. 

Dr. R. E. Coker, 1896, M. S. 1897, has a paper of 
general interest in Science for May 13, 1921. Dr. 
Coker 's paper, entitled "The Biological Station at 
Fairport, Iowa, as an Agency for Public Service," 
describes the functions and opportunities of the 
Station, the establishment of which, it may paren- 
thetically be mentioned, was largely due to his own 

Dr. R. E. Coker is a well known figure in bio- 
logical science. He has for years been a member 
of the United States Bureau of Fisheries in charge 
of scientific inquiry. His many friends were glad 
to see him at the twenty-fifth year reunion of his 
class at the last commencement. 


The following interesting account of the work of 
Rev. Fred B. Drane (1912), archdeacon of the Yukon, 
appeared recently in Mrs. J. P. Caldwell's "One 
Minute Interviews" in the Charlotte Observer: 

Mr. Drane is the clergyman of the third generation 
of his family. His father, Rev. Dr. Drane, is rounding 
t.ut, next month, the forty-fifth year of his rectorship 
of historic old St. Paul's parish at Edenton, and his 
grandfather, Rev. Dr. James Drane, was for years 
rector of St. James church, Wilmington. 

At the University, his quiet faithfulness in doing 
the things that ought to be done but found few volun- 
teers, and in particular his constant endeavor to sup- 
press factional feeling, and maintain fine democratic 
equality and good feeling in his class, received un- 
sought and unexpected recognition in his election at 
graduation, as permanent president of the class of 

At General Theological Seminary, New York, as 
president of the Student Missionary councils, he be- 
came aware of the difficulty of finding volunteers for 
work in Alaska, and giving up his desire to work in 
China, volunteered for the more difficult field, and 
went out in 1915. He was placed in charge of the 
Tanava Valley mission, covering a widely separated 
series of mission stations in the upper Yukon basin. 
He made good with settlers and native Indians alike. 
One of his superiors wrote that it had been a long time 
since a man so well fitted for the life, and the work 
had come out there. 

On several occasions he was credited with showing 
heroic fiber, notably on the occasion of the wreck of 
a Yukon river steamer, and in his care of his people 
through their disastrous influenza epidemic. During 
the illness, last year, of the missionary, explorer and 
author, Archdeacon Hudson Huck, and again this 
past spring on Dr. Huck's death, Mr. Drane was ap- 
pointed by the missionary bishop of Alaska, to make 
the archdeacon's journey of visits over the Yukon 
district, a journey on foot, with dog-sled, of about 
1,500 miles. He has this summer been elected arch- 
deacon of the Yukon in Dr. Huck's stead. 


Editor, The Review : 

Just before I left the States you asked me to give 
you my address when I reached Mexico but up until 
this time I have not been in a position to do much 
writing. At present I am stationed at Camp Concep- 
tion as Sampler on the two wells that the company 
is drilling there. This camp is about forty or fifty 
miles inland from this town on the Uzpanapa river. 
It takes us about five or six hours to make the trip up 
on the launch and about three hours and a half coming 

This is about the first time I have been out of the 
jungle in over a month. We are in the midst of the 
wet season now and you can take my word for it, that 
it is some wet. It has been raining regularly since 
about September 20. The hardest rains I have ever 
seen before would be only light showers when com- 
pared with these. 

Most of this part of the country is composed of 
swamps and these are all flooded now by high water. 
Up at camp the river has risen about ten feet since 
the heavy rains set in. Everything there is flooded 



except the camp itself which is on a hill about forty 
feet above the river. We had to quit work because 
the water was over the derrick floor. Taking advan- 
tage of the shut down I came down to port to see how 
the buys were coming along and to see how the outside 
world was progressing. 

This is a very interesting country with its monkeys, 
parrots, tigers, deer and other wild animals including 
the natives. Away from the larger towns such as this 
one there is not the least sign of civilization. The 
natives live in small shacks built of palm leaves and 
mud. The houses are about 8 by 10 feet and one or 
two families may live in the same house. Each house 
has only one room and they eat, live and sleep in the 
same room, in fact they are living on top of the houses 
at present rather than in them. As for clothes these 
are an unnecessary evil in this part of the world and 
are worn mostly for decoration. 

I am enjoying the work here very much and am 
learning something new every day. The greatest draw- 
back I have is not knowing the language. If I had my 
college life to go over again I would take Spanish by 
all means. 

Yesterday Butt and I sent a telegram to Dr. Chase 
so he would get it today, as it is October 12. 

But here I must close for I have some work to do 
even though I am in town. Don't forget to send 
The Review and remember me to all my friends, 
especially those in the Geology department. 
With best wishes, 

Josiah S. Babb, '21. 

Puerto, Mexico, October 12, 1921. 


Very little change has takeu place in the colony 
of alumni of the University during the past year 
here. For instance, at this time last year we expected 
to be able to announce this year that some of our 
numerous bachelors, such as "Rooney" Moore, John 
Y. Smith, J. W. Speas, Oscar Rand, J. A. Fore and 
others, had been able to make the grade into the 
higher state of matrimony, but we regret to announce 
that such has not been the case. In fact, the pros- 
pects seem to be no brighter than last year. One 
of our members, Major J. K. Ross, has removed 
his residence to Chicago where he retains his con- 
nection with the Public Health Service. Two new 
alumni have recently come to Atlanta, W. H. McKin- 
non and Geo. Graham. 

Shepard Bryan is the senior member of the law 
firm of Bryan & Middlebrooks in the Candler Build- 
ing. He resides at 893 Peachtree Street. 

Dr. Michael Hoke is engaged in the practice of 
orthopedic surgery with offices at 15 West Alexander 
Street. He was captain of the famous Carolina foot- 
ball team of 1892. His residence is 210 Peachtree 

Dr. Edgar G. Ballenger is a member of the firm 
of Ballenger & Elder, physicians, with offices in the 
Healey Building. At the last meeting of the North 
Carolina Society he was elected president for the 
ensuing year. He lives at 1085 Peachtree Street. 

Van Astor Batchelor is engaged in the practice 
of law, with offices in the Citizens & Southern Bank 
Building. He resides at 165 Juniper Street. 

John Y. Smith practices law with offices in the 

Fourth National Bank .Building. He lives at the 
Aragon Hotel. 

Jerome R. Moore is the junior member of the law 
firm of Evins & Moore with offices in the Atlanta 
Trust Company Building. lie lives at 78 Peachtree 

Thomas S. Kenan is president of the Atlanta Cot- 
ton Oil Company with offices at 80 Milton Avenue. 
His residence is 85 West Fourteenth Street. 

L. B. Lockhart is the proprietor of a commercial 
chemical laboratory at 3'd l / 2 Auburn Avenue. His 
home is at 312 Myrtle Street. 

Clarence E. Betts is a professor in the Tech High 
School and also writes insurance for the Mutual Life 
of New York. He resides at 160 Linwood Avenue. 

The writer is engaged in the practice of law with 
offices in the Hurt Building. He resides at the Geor- 
gian Terrace Hotel. 

J. W. Speas is local sales manager of the National 
City Company with offices at 140 Peachtree Street. 
He resides at 754 Peachtree Street. 

W. C. Raper is employed in the traffic department 
of the Southern Railway in the Southern Railway 
Building. His home is at 26 Howell Place. 

W. H. McKinnon is the representative in this 
territory of the Sterling Tire Corporation and is 
the proprietor of the Sterling Sales Company with 
offices at 25 West Peachtree Street. He lives at 563 
Ponce de Leon Avenue. 

J. A. Fore has a position in the General Traffic 
Department of the Southern Bell Telephone Com- 
pany. He lives at 733 Peachtree Street. 

Oscar Rand is a first lieutenant in the Sixth In- 
fantry, United States Regulars, and is stationed at 
Fort McPherson. 

S. C. Satterthwaite is sales manager of the Inter- 
national Proprietaries, Incorporated, distributors of 
"Tanlac. " His office is in the Fourth National Bank 
Building. His residence is at the Piedmont Hotel. 

Robert Foster, Jr., sells stocks and bonds for the 
Securities Sales Company, lie resides in the Ponce 
de Leon Apartments. 

George Graham is a teacher in the Tech High School. 
He is the latest addition to our local alumni, having 
arrived here this fall. He resides at 733 Peachtree 

Atlanta alumni are proud of the record which 
the University has set for the last few years among 
Southern institutions in development on all lines of 
educational activity. We are also proud of the State 
that has shown by its financial support a wise appre- 
ciation of the value to the people of its foremost 
institution of learning. May each be worthy of the 
other. T. B. Higdon/'05. 

C. R. Thomas, '12, editor of the Professional En- 
gineer and member of the American Association of 
Engineers, presented a paper on "Standardizing 
Research through Public Information" before the 
Standardization Committee of the American Mining 
Congress in Chicago on October 21. Mr. Thomas 
has also participated in the preparation of a sug- 
gestive plan proposed by the American Association 
of Engineers for the reorganization of the govern- 
ment departments. 



Independence Trust 


Capital & Surplus, $1,600,000 

Member Federal Reserve System 

All departments of a well- 
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among which are the Commer- 
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J. H. LITTLE, President 

E. O. ANDERSON, Viee-Pres. 

E. E. JONES, Cashier 

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own and your family's future. 

Bonds are safe and marketable 
and can be obtained to yield up 
to 7 per cent. 

Consult your banker regarding 
the bonds this company sells. 



Greensboro National Bank Bldg. 

Greensboro, N. C. 


of the 



Officers of the Association 

Albert L. Cox, '04 President 

phy, '92; Dr. R. H. Lewis, '70; W. N. 
Everett, '86; H. E. Rondthaler, '93; C. W. 
Tillett, Jr., '09. 



— Major N. E. Scales, formerly of Salis- 
bury, now makes his home in Charlotte. 
Major Scales is one of the oldest living 
alumni of the University. 

— General Julian S. Carr, of Durham, 
was elected in October as commander-in- 
chief of the United Confederate Veterans 
at the annual reunion held in Chatta- 
nooga, Tenn. General Carr had been 
for several years commander of the 
Army of Northern Virginia, and prior 
to that was commander of the North 
Carolina Division. 


— Colonel George Willcox Mclver, who 
was in command of the 161st Infantry 
Brigade of the 81st Division during the 
world war, is now stationed at Fort 
Sloeum, N. Y. His daughter, Miss Fran- 
ces Mclver, was married recently to Mr. 
Paul Runyan, of South Orange, N. J. 

— Dr. R. P. Pell, '81, president of Con- 
verse College, Spartanburg, S. C, writes : 
"On October 13, 14 and 15 Professor 
H. H. Williams, '83, delivered a series 
of three lectures and an address on 
' Student Government ' at Converse Col- 
lege. In his lectures, he dealt with ' The 
Logic of Science, ' ' The Logic of His- 
tory, ' and ' The Logic of God. ' Not 
every man can grip college girls as he 
does college boys, but our philosopher 
friend did it. The same unconsciousness 
of self, the same socratic poise and pene- 
tration, the same felicity in illustration 
that mark his class-room . were equally 
evident in his platform deliverances. Our 
minds were cleared, our ideals strengthen- 
ed, our optimism confirmed. Every col- 
lege community would be helped if Pro- 
fessor Williams could be induced to visit 
it on a lecturing tour. ' ' 

— Julian S. Mann is located at Middle 
town, Hyde County, where he is engaged 
in farming. He is a member of the 
board of trustees of the University. 
— F. C. Bryan is traffiic manager of the 
Allis-Chalmers Mfg. Co., at Milwaukee, 
Wis. He is a native of New Bern. 

Fashion Park 

Manhattan Shirts 

Stetson Hats 

We always carry a large 
stock for the young man 


"The Style Shop" 

The Yarborough 








Union National 


Capital $200,000.00 

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

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


Southern Mill 

All recent reports show an 
improvement in money condi- 
tions and in returning demand 
for cotton goods. 

Just now is a good time to buy 

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

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Phone 238 Postal Phone 

Long Ditt. 9957 

— Speaking of Jno. M. Morehead, of 
Charlotte, the Clmrlotte Observer recent 
ly had this to say: "The Morehead or- 
ganization is so firmly entrenched in the 
saddle that there has been no serious 
disposition to undertake the impossible — 
to unhorse it — and until the next elec- 
tion, at least, the policy of North Caro 
lina Republicanism is at the dictation of 
John Motley Morehead, of Charlotte. ' ' 
—Col. Junius E. West, of Suffolk, Va., 
was elected in November lieutenant gov- 
ernor of Virginia. 

— Dr. Wm. A. Graham practices his pro- 
fession, medicine, in Charlotte. 
— F. F. Patterson is on the editorial staff 
of the Evening Sun at Baltimore. 
— Dr. Sterling Ruffin, physician of Wash- 
ington, B. C, lives at the Connecticut, 
Suite 3. 

— Br. B. T. Wilson has a year 's leave of 
absence from his post in the faculty of 
the Case School of Applied Science, at 
Cleveland, Ohio. He is located at present 
at Roswell, New Mexico. 
— W. S. Wilkinson, insurance man of 
Rocky Mount, is chairman of the Rocky 
Mount board of school commissioners 
— J. H. Holt is president of the Lakeside 
Mills, at Burlington. 

— L. B. Edwards has assumed his duties 
as secretary to the governor of Florida, 
at the State Capitol, Tallahassee. 
— W. M. Little, leader of the class of 
'88, is now located in Atlanta, Ga. 

— Br. Wm. B. Ricks is associate financial 
secretary of the missionary centenary 
movement of the Methodist church. He 
lives at 1918 Blair Boulevard, Nashville, 

— Br. J. R. Harris is chief chemist for 
the Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad 
Co., at Ensley, Ala. 

— Jno. B. Bellamy, Jr., '90, and Marsden 
Bellamy, '99, practice law together at 
Wilmington under the firm name of 
Bellamy and Bellamy. 
— Col. G. P. Howell, corps of engineers, 
U. S. Army, is now stationed at Fort 
McPherson, Ga. 

— Charles A. Rankin was re-elected lately 
as president of the chamber of commerce, 
at Fayetteville. 

— J. Volney Lewis, head of the depart- 
ment of geology in Rutgers College, has 
a year's leave of absence which he is 
spending in geological investigation, with 
headquarters at Tampico, Mexico. 
— Rev. Jesse Lee Cuninggim, recently 

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 

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

Edwards and Broughton 
Printing Company 

Raleigh, N. C. 

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

Printers, Publishers and 

Steel and Copper Plate Engravers 

Manufacturers oi 

Blank Books and Loose Leaf 




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Capital $25,000.00 

Surplus and Profits 50,000.00 

We earnestly solicit your banking 
business, promising you every service 
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banking. "It pleases us to please 

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

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The Fidelity Bank 

Durham, N. C. 

head of the department of religious edu- 
cation at Southern Methodist University, 
Dallas, Texas, is president of Scarritt 
Bible and Training School, Kansas City, 

— Walter Murphy, of Salisbury, made the 
address of the occasion at the Armistice 
Day celebration in Gastonia. His audi 
ence numbered five thousand. 
— Dr. W. E. Rollins is in the faculty of 
the Virginia Theological Seminary, at 
Alexandria, Va. 

— Col. W. P. Wooten, corps of engineers, 
U. S. Army, is stationed at the Army 
War College, Washington, D. C. 
— DeBerniere Whitaker is vice-president 
and general manager of the Bethlehem- 
Cuba Iron Mines Company. His head- 
quarters are at Santiago. 


— W. M. Allen is State chemist with the 

N. C. department of agriculture at Ra 


— Dr. Chas. H. White, formerly of the 

Harvard faculty, is a cousulting geologist 

with offices in the Mills Building at San 


■ — W. E. Holt, president of the Wenonah 

Cotton Mills, Lexington, will shortly move 

his residence to Charlotte, where he is 

building a home in Myers Park. 

— James N. Williamson, Jr., cotton manu- 
facturer of Burlington, is located tem- 
porarily at DeLand, Fla. 
■ — Chas. W. Home is president of the 
firm of Ashley Home and Son, general 
merchants of Clayton. He is also presi- 
dent of the Clayton Banking Co., and the 
Clayton Cotton Mills. 
— William D. Merritt, lawyer of Roxboro, 
writes : "I always welcome the coming 
of The Alumni Beview for it always 
contains much of interest to me." 
■ — Leslie Weil, of the firm of H. Weil and 
Bros., Goldsboro, a member of the 
board of trustees of the University, has 
a son in the University, Abram Weil, of 
the class of 1924. 

— H. B. Heath is head of the firm of 
H. B. Heath and Co., cotton merchants of 

■ — John H. Andrews is district freight 
agent of the Southern Bailway Company, 
located at Raleigh. 

■ — A. H. London is a merchant and cotton 
manufacturer of Pittsboro. 


— Lionel Weil, of Goldsboro, has pat- 
ented a device for the transplanting of 
long leaf pine, cedar, holly, and all 

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. O. 

Asphalt Roads 
and Streets 

Durable and Economical 

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

A representative will visit you and 
supply any information or estimates 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 
Engineering and Contracting 

Home Office: Oxford, N. 0. 
327 Arcade Building Norfolk, Va. 

1002 Citizens Bank Building 

Raleigh, N. C. 

American Exchange National Bank 
Building Greensboro, N. 0. 









other well known brands of 
Smoking Tobacco, Cigarettes 
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Our brands are slandard for 

They speak for themselves. 


The Pride of Greensboro 

North Carolina's largest and 
finest commercial and tourist 

300 Rooms 
300 Baths 

Thoroughly modern. Absolutely 
fireproof. Large sample rooms. 
I '(invention hall. Ball room. Ad- 
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September 1, 1920. 

W. H. Lowry Cabell Young 

Manager Asst. Manager 

— R. H. Hubbard is a cotton merchant 
and broker of Wilmington. 
■ — W. A. Brinkley is cashier of the Citi- 
zens Bank, at Blackstone, Va. 
■ — Lawrence M. MacBae is a cotton mer- 
chant of Greensboro. 

■ — Bobert E. Follin is vice-president and 
treasurer of the Follin Company at Win- 
ston-Salem, one of the largest general 
insurance firms in the State. He served 
as president of the Fire Insurance 
Agents' Association for two terms and is 
the fire insurance member of the Botary 
Club at Winston-Salem. He holds the top 
of the ladder among the golfers at the 
Forsyth Country Club and further enjoys 
the distinction of being the only ama- 
teur there who has shot an ace, a "One" 
on the course. 

H. M. Wagstatp, Secretary 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
■ — Dr. F. W. Coker holds the chair of poli- 
tical science in Ohio State University, at 

■ — G. B. Swink is a member of the law 
firm of Swink and Fentress, at Norfolk, 

■ — 11. W. Satterfield is engaged in the 
mercantile business at Roxboro as a mem- 
ber of the firm of Wilburn and Satter 

— Dr. Julius A. Caldwell, a native of 
Salisbury, practices medicine at Mont- 
elair, N. J. 


W. S. Bernard, Secretary 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. W. M. Dey, head of the depart- 
ment of French in the University, has re- 
turned to the University after a year's 
leave of absence spent in France. 
— Clyde R. Hoey, Law '00, lawyer of 
Shelby and former Congressman, was the 
chief speaker at the Armistice Day cele- 
bration at Monroe. 

— T. T. Allison has tendered his resig- 
nation as business manager of the Char- 
lotte chamber of commerce and will re- 
enter the real estate business in Char 

—David P. Dellinger, Law '00, Reading 
Clerk of the House of Representatives 
in the General Assembly, is practicing 
his profession at Cherryville and Gas- 
tonia. He was elected recently president 
of the Farmers Bank and Trust Company 
■if Cherryville. 


J. G. Murphy, Seer, turn 

Wilmington, N. C. 

• — Rev. R. S. Satterfield, assistant editor 

of the Christian Advocate, the general 

organ of the Methodist Episcopal Church, 

Vanstory 's 

Snappy Clothes 

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C. H. McKnight, Pres. and Mgr. 

Premier Quality 



Alex Taylor & Co. 


26 E. 42nd St., New York 





Our New Fall 

in men's clothes are now com- 
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given a cordial invitation to 
call in and inspect our offer- 
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textures from fashionable 
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South, published at Nashville, Tenn., and 
also secretary of the West Oklahoma Con- 
ference, of which he is a member, has 
been elected by his conference a delegate 
to the General Conference of the Metho- 
dist Episcopal Church, South, which meets 
in Hot Springs, Ark., in May, 1922. The 
General Conference is the legislative body 
of the Southern Methodist Church. It 
meets only every four years and one of 
the greatest honors that can come to a 
Southern Methodist minister is to be 
made a member of this conference. 
■ — The marriage of Miss Mary Gregory 
Hume, and James Edward Mills, Ph.D. 
'01, took place on October 15, at New 
Haven, Conn. Dr. and Mrs. Mills live at 
Edgewood, Md., where Dr. Mills is techni- 
cal director of the Chemical Warfare Ser- 
vice, at the Government Arsenal. Dr. 
Mills, who was formerly in the faculty of 
the University of North Carolina and 
more recently in the faculty of the Uni- 
versity of South Carolina, was major in 
the First Gas Regiment and saw service 
overseas for eighteen months. 
— Plummer Stewart, Charlotte lawyer, 
was recently elected chairman of the 
Mecklenburg County board of educa- 

— Dr. B. V. Brooks practices his pro- 
fession, medicine, in Durham. 
— J. S. Atkinson is president of the At- 
kinson Co., wholesale grocers of Elkin. 
— Joseph E. Avent, of the faculty of the 
Virginia State Normal School, at East 
Radford, Va., is spending a year in 
study, at Columbia University. 

I. F. Lewis, Secretary 
University, Va. 
— Mail addressed to the following mem 
bers of the class has been returned to 
the secretary: W. M. Brown, Chester, 
S. C; W. S. Pryor, Sapulpa, Okla. ; 
and Prof. R. A. Lichtenthaeler, Kings- 
ton, R I. Anyone who knows the proper 
addresses of these alumni will confer 
a favor by sending the information to 
I. F. Lewis, University, Va. 
— H. M. Barnhardt lives at New Hart 
ford, N. Y., and is engaged in the cotton 
yarn commission business. 
— E. G. Mclver is assistant superinten- 
dent of the Erwin Cotton Mills at West 

— T. Robin Brein has charge of the gen- 
eral agency of the Travelers Insurance 
Co., at Charlotte. 

— F. H. Lemly is now located at Kemah, 
Bel Alton, Md. 


N. W. Walker, Secretary 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. H. G. Turner, until recently a physi- 
cian of Raleigh has taken up the practice 
of his profession in Petersburg, Va. 




The most popular igars 
at ar olina 

I. L. Sears Tobacco Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

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 Spring and 
Summer wearing apparel. 

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

Beautiful Silks and Woolen 
Dresses in the most appealing 

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

Mail orders promptly filled. 

Rawls-Knight Co. 

Durham, N. C. 




Delicious and Refreshing 

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

Demand the genuine by full 
name — nicknames encourage sub- 

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

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






A. E. Lloyd Hardware 




kinds of hardware, sporting 


and college boys' acces- 



. W. Tandy, Manager 


— Rev. B. F. Huske is a chaplain in the 
U. S. Navy and is stationed at Guam. 
He will likely be located at (Irani for 
two yea i 

— Dr. K. P. B. Bonner, Morehead City 
physician, is secretary of the State board 
of medical examiners. 
— Arch D. Monteath, Law '03, lives at 
105 Alabama Apartments, 11 and North 
Streets, N. W., Washington, D. C. He 
is on the legal staff of the U. S. Housing 
( 'orporation. 


T. F. IIickerson, Secretary 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Col. Albert L. Cox, of Raleigh, was the 
principal speaker at the Armistice Day 
celebration in Winston-Salem. 
— Dr. R. A. Herring is in the faculty of 
the University of Georgia Medical School, 
at Augusta, Ga. 

— P. P. Murphy is engaged in the cotton 
mill business at Lowell. 


W. T. Shore, Secretary 
Charlotte, N. C. 
— T. B. Higdon has been engaged in 
the practice of law in Atlanta since 
leaving the University. His offices are 
in the Hurt Building. Mr. Higdon was 
president of the Phi Beta Kappa in 


Maj. J. A. Parkee, Secretary 

Washington, D. C. 

— Dr. T. Grier Miller practices medicine 

in Philadelphia. He lives at 110 S. 20th 


— Dr. R. F. Leinbaeh practices medicine 
in Charlotte, with offices in the Medical 

— Addison Lambeth is engaged in the 
automobile business in Charlotte. He 
has the local agency for the Dodge 
Brothers motor cars. 

— John A. Parker, Major Judge Advo- 
cate, U. S. Army, lives at 2002 P. Street, 
X. \V. Washington, D. C. 


C. L. Weill, Secretary 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Norman Hughes is engaged in farm 
ing and merchandising at Powell's 

— Rev. W. A. Jenkins has been trans- 
ferred from the pastorate of Trinity 
Methodist Church, Charlotte, to that of 
Central Methodist Church, Concord. 
— W. A. RudisLU is assistant professor of 
analytical chemistry in Vanderbill Uni- 
versity, Nashville, Tenn. 

I.'nliv C. Day is now located at 3210 
N. Broad Street, Philadelphia. He is 
field manager of the Keystone View Co., 
of Meadville, Pa. 


Clothiers, Tailors, Furnishers and 





ODELL'S, ,nc. 


China, Cut Glass and 

General line Sporting Goods 
Household Goods 

Dependable goods. Prompt 

Service. Satisfactory 





Eastman Kodaks and Supplies 
Nunnaliy's Candies 

The place to meet your friends when 
in the Capital City 


Cross & Linehan 

Leaders in Clothing and 
Gents' Furnishings 


ff^hat is 

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

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


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

Seeman Printery Christmas 



UlS Refill Shaving Stkk 

Be Convinced 

by your own experience 

THERE is just one way in which you can realize 
the advantages to be enjoyed through the 
use of Colgate's "Handy Grip" Shaving Stick. 

Try it, and you will know that it has made your 
shaving easier, more comfortable, than any other 
shaving soap you have ever used. 

Notice, also, the convenience and economy 
that accompany the use of Colgate's "Handy 
Grip" Shaving Stick. 

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


Depi. 212 

199 Fulton Street, New York 

The metal "Handy Grip, 3 * 
containing a trial size stick 
of Colgate's Shaving Soap, 
sentforioc. IVhenthetrtal 
stck. it used up you can 
buy the Colgate "Refills," 
threaded to fit this Grio. 
Thus you save ioc on each 
"Refill" you buy. Thcreare 
350 shaves in a Colgate 
Snaring Slick — double the 
number you can get from 
a tube of cream at the same 



Perry-Horton Shoe Co. 

Special Agents for Nettleton and 

Hurley Shoes for Men, and 

Cousins and Grover Shoes 

for Women 




Bijou Theatre 





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



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





Students' Headquarters for Foun- 
tain Drinks and Smokes 


M. Robins, Secretary 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— Drury M. Phillips, who is connected 
with the Texas Co., is located at 1701 
8th St., Port Arthur, Texas. He writes: 
' ' I am a long distance from the nearest 
Carolina man, but The Review keeps me 
feeling at home on the Hill. I am 
prouder of Carolina with every passing 
year and am looking forward to some 
fortunate change to get back. ' ' 
— Cards reading as follows have been is- 
sued: "Dr. David W. Harris announces 
to the profession that he is now located 
at Rooms 220 and 221, Columbia Build- 
ing, Miami, Fla. Practice limited to 
urology and proctology." Dr. Harris 
was formerly located at Maxton, in the 
practice of medicine. 
— H. B. Guuter, former editor-in chief 
of the Tar Heel and present vice-presi- 
dent of the Southern Life and Trust Co., 
Greensboro, superintends the Sunday 
School of the West Market Street Metho- 
dist Church. 

— R. O. Piekard lives at 571 W. 139th 
St., New York City, and is employment 
manager of the Pennslyvania Hotel. He 
writes : "I might be able to be of some 
service to some one coming to New York 
and I would be very happy to do what 
ever I could." 

^Dr. E. H. Kloman, Med. '08, physi- 
cian of Baltimore, is located at 44 West 
Biddle Street. 

O. C. Cox, Secretary 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— W. G. Thomas, captain of the 1908 
football team, is connected with the 
Johnston Mills Co., New York City. He 
was married a few months ago and lives 
now at 766 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
— C. W. Howard is manager of the How- 
ard-Andrews Co., wholesale grocers of 

— Jas. R. Stevenson is a banker of 
South St. Paul, Minn., connected with 
the Stockyards National Bank. 
— J. D. Barbour is at the head of the 
firm of J. G. Barbour and Son, general 
merchants at Clayton. 
— Joseph S. Mann, former captain of the 
Carolina football team, is located at. Fair- 
field where he is engaged in farming. 
— J. M. Costner is in the faculty of the 
Raleigh high school. 

—Dr. R. J. Lovill, Med. '09, formerly of 
Kittrell, has now moved back to his old 
home in Mount Airy, wnere he is engaged 
in the practice of medicine. 


J. R. Nixon, Secretary 

Edenton, N. C. 

— It was stated in the last issue of The 

Review that E. B. Beasley was a banker 


Winston-Salem, X. C. 

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

JAS. A. HUTCHINS, Manager 

The Royal Cafe 

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


Budd-Piper Roofing Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Distributors of JOHNS-MAN5V1LLE 
Asbestos Shingles and Roofing 

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

Sheet Metal Work 


LOR | 



Excellent Service 

Courteous Treatment 




The Carolina Man's Shoe Store 


High Grade Shoes with Snap 
and Style 

Carr-Bryant Boot 4" Shoe Co. 

106 W. Main Street Durham, N. C. 


Jeweler and Optometrist 

Model Laundry Co. 

Expert Laundry Service 

Phone 423 Easy Terms 



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


We carry the best shoes, Edwin 
Clapp, Howard and Foster, and Hey 

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






Invites the patronage of 


Alumni and assures them 

of a hearty 

welcome. Excellent service at reason- 

able rates. 





Anything t( 

> Eat 


1 ;J 


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

Write for catalogue and full partic- 
ulars to 

Mrs. Walter Lee Lednum, President 

of Fountain. The secretary of the class 
has been informed that this was an error 
and that it is Doctor Beasley instead of 
Banker Beasley. Dr. Beasley is a prac- 
ticing physician of Fountain. 
— Dr. I. T. Mann, Med. '10, physician of 
High Point, is commander of the An- 
drew Jackson post of the American Le- 

— Dr. Chas. S. Venable is in the faculty 
of the Mass. Institute of Technology, 
Boston, Mass. He lives at 20 Warwick 
Road, Belmont, Mass. 
— R. D. Eames is an official of the 
Eames Luckett Corporation, publishers 
and distributors of world war books, 
115 E. Superior St., Chicago, 111. 
— J. H. Blount is manager of the Blount 
Harvey Company, merchants of Green- 

— D. L. Struthers has taken up his duties 
as county engineer of Gaston County. He 
lives at 403 W. 6th Ave., Gastonia. 
— John H. Boushall, Raleigh attorney, 
who saw service overseas in the world 
war as a first lieutenant of field artil- 
lery, was the chief speaker at the Armis- 
tice Day celebration at Chapel Hill. 
— Dr. Robert Drane is a physician of 
Savannah, Ga. He lives at the De Reune 

— Ernest Jones is engaged in electrical 
engineering and is located at present at 
Central Violeta, Camaguey, Cuba. 
— Dr. O. W. Hymati is in the faculty of 
the University of Tennesee Medical 
School. He lives at 1927 Vinton Ave., 

— William Blount Rodman Guion and 
Miss Elizabeth K. Knowles were married 
on October 2b', in Deer Park Presby- 
terian Church, Toronto, Canada. They 
live in New Bern where Mr. Guion is en- 
gaged in the practice of law. He was 
in military service overseas with the rank 
of captain. 

— L. Ames Brown is now located at the 
University Club, New York City. Mr. 
Brown is a writer of special articles for 
leading magazines. 

— J. C. M. Vann is a member of the law 
firm of Sikes and Milliken, at Monroe. 
He is a former representative of Union 
County in the Legislature. 
— Dr. Lee F. Turlington practices medi- 
cine in Birmingham, Ala., with offices in 
the Empire building. 
— J. D. Eason, Jr., practices law with 
offices in the Woodward Building, Wash 
ington, D. C. 


I. C. Mosee, Secretary 
Asheboro, N. C. 

— Kenneth Ogden Burgwin and Miss 
Marie Frances Faison were married on 
November 8 in the First Presbyterian 
Church of Faison. They live in Wil- 

J. F. Pickard Store 


Opposite Campus 

Electric Shoe Shop 

Expert Shoe Repairing 



A. D. GANNAWAY, Manager 


Campbell-Warner Co. 



Phono 1131 



Twenty years ' experience in 
planning school and college build- 

The Peoples National Bank 


Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

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

N. Mitohell, Cashier 

J. M. Dean, Assistant Cashier 

Dillon Supply Co. 

Machinery, Mill Supplies 



G. Bernard, Manager 

Corcoran Street Durham, N. C. 




fllumni Loyalty fund 

"One for all, ana all Tor one" 


A. M. SCALES. '92 
L. R. WILSON. '99 
J. A. GRAY. '08 

Do You Feel the Old, Old Longing? 

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


And do at least one of the following important things: 

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

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

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

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

5. Endow one, two, or five fellowships in subjects of your choice with which the best 

men can be held in the Graduate School. 

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

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

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

University of North Carolina Loyalty Fund: 

I will give to the Alumni Loyalty Fund $ 

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


I reserve the right to revoke at will. 







The Selwyn Hotel 


Fireproof, Modern and Luxurious 


H. C. Lazalere, Manager 


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

Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirty-three Years Raleigh's 
Leading Clothiers 

Flowers for all Occasions 



Broadway Theatre 



Eubanks Drug Co. 

Aftents for Nunnally'e Candies 









110 W. MAIh 

St. Durham, N. 0. 



Paris Theatre 



=hestra Orchestra 

mington. Mr. Burgwin, who is a law- 
yer, represents his district in the State 

— A. L. Feild is a chemist on the staff 
of Carbide & Carbon Research Laboratory 
Inc., American Chicle Building, Long 
Island City, N. Y. 

— Geo. E. Wilson, Jr., Law '11, is gen- 
eral manager of the Wilson Motor Co., 
at Charlotte. He is also engaged in the 
insurance business. 

— W. F. Taylor, '11, M. H. Allen, '06, 
and John I). Langston, Law '04, are 
associated in the practice of law under 
the firm name of Langston, Allen and 
Taylor, at Goldsboro. 

— Dr. J. R. Allison practices medicine in 
Columbia, S. C. His address is 1512 
.Marion Street. 

— M. A. White is in the insurance busi- 
ness at Greensboro, with the Southern 
Lite and Trust Co. 

J. C. Lockhakt, Secretary 
Raleigh, N. C. 
— James Dickson Phillips and Miss Helen 
Shepherd were married on November 9 
at the First Presbyterian Church of 
Laurinburg. Mr. Dickson is engaged in 
cotton manufacturing at Laurinburg. 
— W. H. Oates has entered upon the 
practice of law at Charlotte, in associa- 
iton with Brevard Nixon. In service 
overseas Mr. Oates was a first lieutenant 
in the 102nd Infantry, 26th Division. 
— C. L. Cates took up his duties during 
the past summer as superintendent of the 
Wadesboro schools. 

— Rev. Fred B. Drane, archdeacon of the 
Yukon, with headquarters at Nenana, 
Alaska, is spending several months on 
leave at his home in Edenton. 
— J. W. Morris, Jr., practices law at 
Tampa, Fla., as a member of the firm of 
Kaney and Morris. 

— Eminett Bellamy, representative of 
New Hanover County in the Legislature, 
is a member of the law firm of John D. 
Bellamy and Sons, at Wilmington. 
— Q. K. Nimocks, Jr., practices law in 

— Dr. W. E. Wakely, physician, is now 
located at 323 Meadowbrook Lane, 
South Orange, New Jersey. 
— Frank Tally is manager of the Ran 
dolph Grocery Company, at Randleman. 

A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary 
Hartsville, S. C. 
— I. R. Williams, lawyer of Dunn, was 
principal speaker at the Armistice Day 
exercises in Dunn. In service overseas 
Mr. Williams, who held the rank of cap- 
tain of infantry, was wounded twice. For 
his gallantry in action he was awarded 
the distinguished service cross and the 
croix de guerre. 


Main Street Pharmacy 

Durham, N. C. 

Huffine Hotel 

Quick Lunch Counter and Dining 

Rooms $1 .00 and Up Near the Depot 

Greensboro, N. C. 

J. R. Donnell, Prop, and Manager 


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


Zeb P. Council, Mgr. 

Printing, Engraved Cards 




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







Makers of 




Greensboro, N. C. 


Rooms $1.50 and Up 

Cafe in Connection 




— I. M. Bailey, lawyer of Jacksonville, 

was the speaker at the Armistice Day 

celebration at Warsaw. 

— Robert Huffman, of Morganton, and 

Douglas Rights, of Winston-Salem, had 

an enjoyable fishing trip together last 

August, at Bridgewater. 

— Gillam Craig practices law at Monroe 

as a member of the firm of Stack, Parker 

and Craig. 

— R. W. Strange is on the legal staff of 

the Atlantic. Coast Line Railway, located 

at Petersburg, Va. 

Oscar Leach, Seen tary 

Raefonl, N. C. 
— W. C. Thompson is engaged in farm- 
ing at Lewiston. 

— M. P. McNeely is at the head of the 
firm of M. P. McNeely Company, pub- 
lishers' representatives, 570 Walnut St., 
New Orleans. 

— Dr. I. M. Proetor, Jr., practices medi- 
cine in Raleigh. He is one of the owners 
of the Mary Elizabeth Hospital. 
— Joseph Ira Lee and Miss Rosalie 
Rogers were married on September 28 
in Durham. They live at Princeton, 
where Mr. Lee practices law. 


D. L. Bell, Secretary 
Pittsboro, N. C. 
— Edmund J. Lilly, Jr., is captain in the 
."4th Infantry, 1*. S. Army, and is sta- 
tioned at Camp Grant, 111. 
— Dr. Graham Harden and Miss Bonner 
Williamson were married on November 
1 7 in Greensboro. They live in Burling- 
ton where Dr. Harden practices medicine. 
— W. R. Taylor, who was formerly in the 
faculty of the Alabama Polytechnic In- 
stitute, Auburn, Ala., is now in the 
faculty of the North Carolina College 
for Women at Greensboro. He holds the 
rank of professor of English. 
—Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Whitfield visited 
in Chapel Hill in November and attended 
the Carolina-Virginia game. They live 
in Havana, Cuba, where Mr. Whitfield is 
vice consul of the United States. 

F. H. Dkaton, Secretary 
Statcsville, N. C. 
— James Lcftwich Harrison ami Miss 
Pauline Carrington Mugge were married 
on October 15th, al St. Thomas Church, 
Xew York City. They live at 72 East 
86 Street, New York City. 
— R. P. Brooks, formerly located at Am- 
bridge, Pennsylvania, is now locate! ut 
his old home, Woodsdale. 
— W. B. Rouse, lawyer of New Bern, is 
commander of the Donnerson-Hawkins 
post of the American Legion. 
— F. W. Norris is with the Seaboard Na- 
tional Bank, at Jacksonville, Fla. He 
was married recently. 

— William Oliver Smith and Miss Vande- 
lia Elizabeth Drew were married on 
November 26 at Live Oak, Fla. They 
live in Raleigh where Mr. Smith is 
treasurer of the Edwards and Brough 
ton Printing Co. 


H. G. Baity, Secretary 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— George Raby Tennent and Miss Rosalie 
Lurline Moring were married on Novem- 
ber 1, at FarmviUe, Va. They make their 
home at City Point, Va. Mr. Tennent 
is a chemist with the Dupont dye plant, 
at Hopewell. In college days Mr. Ten- 
nent was a star football and basketball 

— C. C. Miller, who served overseas as 
a captain in the quartermaster 's corps for 
nineteen months, is now located at Cleve- 
land, Ohio, where he is connected with 
the retail department store of William 
Taylor, Son and Co. 


W. R. Wunsch, Secretary 
Monroe, La. 

— Ralph Madison Stockton and Miss 
Margaret Mae Thompson were married 
recently in Jellicoe, Tenn. They live 
in Winston Salem. 

— E. P. Wood is connected with the 
Parsons Pulp and Lumber Co., at Par- 
sons, W. Va. 

— F. R. Blayloek is a chemist in chemi- 
cal warfare service with the government 
arsenal at Edgewood, Mel. 
— Ralph D. Ballew, a native of Hickory, 
is meeting with success as city manager 
of Sturgis, Mich. He and Miss Grace 
K. Owen were married in October. 
— R. L. Y'oung was formerly on the staff 
of the Charlotte Observer but is now on 
the staff of the Charlotte News. He was 
married a few months ago. 
— C. G. Tennent, former editor in chief 
of the Tar Heel, is on the staff of the 
Asheville Times in the capacity of sport- 
ing editor. 


H. G. West, Secretary 

Thomasville, N. C. 

W. E. Price is now located at Spray, 
where he is editor and manager of The 
Arrow, "a newspaper published every 
week in the interest of the employees of 
the Carolina Cotton and Woolen Mills 
Co., Leakesville Spray Diaper, N. C. 
Fiehlale, Va., " which newspaper he 
started in October of this year. His 
mother has recently moved from Madi 
son to Chapel Hill. A brother has enter- 
i 'I the freshman class in the University 
and a sister the senior class. 
— Miss Virginia McFadyen ami Mr. Ed- 
win Bjorkman were married recently. 

They live at 226 ."ith Avenue, Xew York 
City. Mrs. Bjorkman is a writer. 


T. S. Kittrell, Secretary 
Henderson, N. C. 

— Harvey Terry and Miss Mary Stan 
sill were married on November 9 in Rock 
ingham. Mr. Terry is engaged in the 
mercantile business in his home city. 
— Myron Green has resigned as assistant 
business manager of the University and 
has taken up his new duties as manag 
ing editor and business manager of the 
Hartsville Messenger, at Hartsville, S. C. 
— T. A. Graham is principal of the Mount 
Ulla high school. 


C. W. Phillips, Secretary 

.Greensboro, N. C. 

— A. G. Griffin is principal of the Ad- 
vance high school. His school has re- 
cently enrolled in the High School De 
bating Union. 

— Charles Kistler and Miss Mary Wilson 
were married November 16 in Greens 
boro. They live in Morganton where 
Mr. Kistler is associated with his father 
in the tannery business. 
— F. M. Arrowood is principal of the 
Jamestown high school. 
— J. S. Massenburg is in the faculty of 
the Morganton high school. 






Durham Ice Cream 


Durham, N. C. 

Dermott Heating 

Durham, N.C. 


Steam, Hot Water or Vapor 

Durham Home Heating 

Engineers and Contractors 



Use Your Spare Time 

Increase your efficiency by sludying at home 
The University of North Carolina 

Offers Eighteen Courses by Mail 





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

Write today for full information to 




Scholarship Service 



^tortl) Carolina (Lollege for Cornea 

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

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

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

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

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

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

Fall e Uerm Opens in September 

Summer 'Uerm Begins in June 

For catalogue and other information, address 


Let Fatima smokers 
tell you 

,.■ *".:.'-- 

<.-..<.^. s .»i 

"Nothing else 
■will do" 

Liggett & Myers Tobacco Go 



TWENTY for 25c- but taste the difference 

"^ «1 3 1 1 l-i 

The First National 


A large, up-to-date banking institution 
privileged to be of State-wide service, 
always at the disposal of the University 
of North Carolina, its faculty, student- 
body and alumni in the transaction of 
their banking matters. 

JULIAN S. CAER, President 

W. J. HOLLOWAY, Vice-President 

CLAIBORN M. CARR, Vice-President 


W. J. BROGDEN, Attorney 

RESOURCES OVER $6,000,000