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Full text of "The alumni review [serial]"

Library of 
The University of North Carolina 



COLLECTION OF 

NORTH CAROLINIANA 



ENDOWED BY 

JOHN SPRUNT HILL 
of the Class of 1889 







c^n[%-uT?>. 













7^/1/5 6oo/l mw5f not be 
taken from the Library 
building. 




v.ti20covlriCr 



'^■.n ,xiij^ t.z^do 

THE ROYAL L & BORDEN CO. 

Corner West Main and Market Streets DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA 

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

THE ROYALL & BORDEN CO. 



TRUSTEES 



Disqualified? Dead? Resigned? Removed? 

About forty j'ears ago a man died, leaving a One of the most important advantages of 

will appointing four individuals as executors naming this Company as your trustee is the 

and trustees. assurance of continuous performance of its 

function. Corporate in character, its life and 

One failed to qualify ; another resigned ; the efficiency are not limited to the imcertainties 

third was removed for incompetence ; the of individual life nor individual judgment and 

fourth died about sixteen years ago. resoiirces. 

The duties and responsibilities of the trustee are discussed 
in our booklet "Safeguarding Your Family's Future," which 
we shall be pleased to send you on request. 

WACHOVIA BANK AND TRUST CO. 

WINSTON-SALEM HIGH POINT 

ASHEVILLE SALISBURY 

NORTH CAROLINA 

Capital, Surplus and Profits Over $2,900,000 
Member Federal Reserve System 



Uriivm ' iJii^ LiLi -L^ , , 



VOL. X, No. 5 



Ch-.pcl Hilli ^^•■^' 



FEBRUARY, 1922 



Alumni Review 

The University of North Carohna 




THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING 



ALUMNI STAGE HOLIDAY BANOUETS 

MUSIC IN THE UNIVERSITY 

TRUSTEES HOLD MID-WINTER MEETING 

AROUND THE CAMPUS AND TOWN 



Murphy^s Hotel 

Richmond, Virginia 



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

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



Headquarters for Carolina 
Business Men 



JAMES T. DISNEY, President 

OPERATED ON EUROPEAN 
PLAN 



At Your Service 




The Seeman Printery, Inc. 

Printing Engraving 

Office Supplies 

DURHAM, N. C. 




CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $1,100,000 
RESOURCES OVER $6,000,000 



The First National 
Bank 

OF DURHAM 

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. CARR, President 

W. J. HOLLOWAY, Vice President 

CLAIBORN M. CARR, Vice-President 

SOUTHGATE JONES, Cashier 

W. J. BROGDEN, Attorney 



WHY NOT MAKE YOUR CONTRIBUTION TO 

THE ALUMNI LOYALTY FUND 

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

Southern Life and Trust Company 




HOME OFFICE 



"The Multiple Line Company" 

CAPITAL $1,000,000.00 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 



The Trust Department 

OF THE 

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. 



FIRST NATIONAL TRUST CO. 

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: 



^^^e 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 
J ou 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 

AETNA LIFE INSURANCE CO., AETNA CASUALTY AND SURETY CO., 

AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE CO., 
' of Hartford, Conn. 

"WE OCCASIONALLY DEAL IN DIRT" 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Volume X 



FEBRUARY, 1922 



Numb 



er 



OPINION AND COMMENT 



Music on the Campus 

Elsewhere in tliis issue is presented a story of the 
growtli of interest and actual achievement in music 
on the campus which to those who have worked to 
make possible within the University a more varied 
culture is, or should be, altogether heartening. Within 
the brief period of two and a half years, the glee club, 
the orchestra, the band, to mention only the under- 
graduate organizations alone, have been brought to a 
point that their performances are highly creditable, 
and the men who have made places in them have, 
consciously or otherwise, come to appreciate some of 
the fine things in music. 

Fortunately these benefits have not been confined 
solely to the organizations. Through monthly recitals 
in the chapel or churches, through the coming of 
special artists such as Sophie Braslau, David Bispham, 
the Letz Quartet, through choruses and operas par- 
ticipated in by soloists from the outside and by mem- 
bers of the student body and the local community, a 
more definite appreciation of music has beea efl'ected 
and the musical standards of the University, and 
therefore of the State, have been advanced. 

It isn't for The Review to award or withhold praise 
for such accomijlishments as these. But it cannot fail 
to say to Mr. Paul John Weaver and his associates in 
the department of music, that it notes these accom- 
plishments and finds the keenest sort of pleasure in 
them. 

D n n 

Establish a Singing Tradition 

While music is the subject before us there are two 
groups of the Universitj^'s constituency to whom we 
are going to take the liberty of offering suggestions — 
the class of 1922 and the alumni. 

Never, so far as we know, has the University had 
for any protracted period of time a robust singing tra- 
dition. There have been sporadic attempts to sing 
under the Davie Poplar and down on the street. But 
the tradition of campus singing has, unfortunately, 
never been formed or adhered to. 

In this juncture we see no reason why the tradition 
should not be formed. If the lack of .skilled directors 
has hitherto been the cause that hindered, it is now 
removed. If, again, the student body was not large 
enough to insure a sufficient number of good voices, 
that difficulty, too, has passed. And certainly no 
campus to the north of us whose traditions for group 
singing run back through the years, has a more 
open sea.son than ours. 

D D n 

Suggested Letters 

Brethren of the Ahiuuii A.ssociation, it's too late 
for you to establish this tradition. 

But that doesn't mean there is no contribution you 
can make to this musical program. Par from it. 



In order that you may know just what your op- 
portunity in this particular is. The Reviev? takes the 
liberty of dictating, for your convenience, four let- 
ters, any one of which .President Chase, backed by the 
whole campus, will be tickled to death to receive. 
Here they are : 

1. My dear Mr. President: Several years ago 
while I sat in the Boston Sjauphony hall at a " popu- 
hir" concert, at which "popular" music was given (I 
use tiic word in its best nuisical sense) and found 
that I recognized only two of thq twelve selections ren- 
dered, I decided that some day I would send the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina a check for 125,000 for 
a pipe organ so that my successors in the student 
body might at lea.st have the opportunity of hearing 
a good organ on the campus now and then. I under- 
stand Memorial Hall has been converted into a satis- 
factory auditorium, and I therefore hand you here- 
with a check for the amount and purpose indicated 
above. 

2. Dear Dr. Chase : When I was a student at the 
Hill the old rattletrap of a piano in Gerrard Hall 
had shed most of the ivory from its keys. If you are 
still using it, I suggest that you place it in your 
historical museum — its age justifies that disposition of 
it— and draw on me for a first-class Steinway Grand 
Piano to replace it. 

3. Dear Mr. President : I notice from the papers 
that the alumni of the A. and E. (A. and M.'s what 
they used to call 'emselves) are sending their band up 
to the Hill to give a free concert to the student 
body. That's pretty fine, I think; and for fear that 
we can't return the favor some day because of lack 
of band instruments (we didn't have any in my day, 
and from what I hear you haven't any too many now) 
I 'm sending you a check for .$500. You know, or Dr. 
Weaver knows, what to do with it. 

4. My dear President Chase : Some time ago I 
read in The Review that the University Library did 
not contain a single volume of music by classic au- 
thors. Recently I saw a set of the Musical Library 
in eighty-five volumes issued by Oliver Ditson which, 
upon inquiry, I find your librarian could acquire 
for approximately $250. In order that a collection of 
this nature may be made accessible, I enclose a Li])erty 
Bond that can be sold for that amount. If, in the 
meantime, you have secured the set, apply the money 
to the purchase of additional works in this field. 

n D D 

To Promote Campus Unity 

One of the questions which alumni frequently ask 
members of the Universit.y community is whether or 
not the campus is thoroughly assimilating the largely 
increased number of new matriculates and handing 
down to them the Universily's best traditions. 

It is a very thoughtful sort of question and in the 



130 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



very nature of the case cannot be answered with a 
direct yes or no. But it can be said that with the 
utilization of Memorial Hall as an auditorium, the 
matter is not nearly so serious as it was only twelve 
months ago. 

Two steps have recently been taken by President 
Chase which tend to make reasonable assurance on this 
point doulily sure : namely, that hereafter he will hold 
the office hour of 10 to 11 every day open to stu- 
dents; and on Friday, his regular morning for 
speaking at chapel, he will from time to time talk par- 
ticularly aboiit the traditions and activities of the 
University. 

Both of these methods of establishing personal and 
institutional points of contact must of necessity be 
highly beneficial and should lead to a finer type of 
campus unity. 

D D □ 

Has Faculty Unity Suffered? 

While proper assimilation of the student body has 
been of first importance, it may be equally important 
to inquire whether or not the rapidly growing faculty 
is being thoroughly assimilated, and if not, what 
means should be taken to bring this about. 

Keference to the October issue of The Review will 
show that twenty-eight new instructors were added 
to the teaching staff of the University this year; or, 
to repeat an observation made by a trustee of the 
class of 1886, just three times plus one the number of 
members of the entire faculty when he was a student 
here! The whole instructional staff then numbered 
nine. 

Added to the difficulty imposed by greatly enlarged 
numbers, is that of wider separation in residential 
districts. Formerly the faculty was domiciled in one 
( r two sections at most. Now there are the Cobb Ter- 
race development. Park Place, and University Heights, 
with individual residences being erected wherever land 
happens to be available, and, obviously, general visit- 
ing is placed under a correspondingly heavy handicap. 
Furthermore, with the creation of administrative 
boards which in the main shape the policies of the 
various schools, a great deal of routine work of the 
University which formerly was considered in the 
general faculty meetings, is now administered by the 
individual schools concerned. Here again, frequency 
of faculty contact has decidedly suffered. 

In fact, as The Review sees it, the day of frequent 
and easy association, with quick assinnlation, is gone, 
and cannot be brought back unless some new method 
of procedure is devised. 



nan 

We Suggest Several Remedies 

The Review doesn't know what the best means is 
of insuring this desired unity. It may be an oc- 
casional informal smoker, or the creation of a faculty 
council sufficiently large to bring varied interests to- 
gether for the discussion of University affairs; or, a 
different type of general faculty meeting; it may be 
(we should especially like to see it tried) the establish- 
ment of a faculty club at some spot on the campus 
easily accessible to all and sufficiently attractive to 
draw the whole group into a closer, warmer fellow- 
ship. Again it may not be any one of these things; 



but whatever it is, it should be discovered and utilized ; 
for the unity of purpose and spirit which we have in 
mind can be our most priceless possession. 

D D D 

Questions Fill the Air 

The burning of the University Inn and its subse- 
quent removal have proved extremely interesting and 
diverting in and of themselves. Everybody was at 
the fire, and everybody has stood around as the campus 
forces under Superintendent Pickard have cleared the 
debris away. 

But interest in the matter has gone much further 
than that. It has turned loose no end of speculation 
as to what disposition the committee on buildings and 
grounds and the trustee building committee will make 
of the site. And at the same time it has given rise 
to a multitude of questions of varying import relative 
to the whole program of campus development the most 
immediate of which are : Is the Inn to be replaced by 
an attractive, imposing University building? What 
building scheme will make the section of the campus 
between Franklin street and Cameron avenue more 
open without the sacrifice of buildings? What are 
the plans for the whole development, whether north 
or south, east or west, of the South building? 

nan 

We Do Not Expect a Fee 

The Review has never received a handsome fee 
for suggestions concerning the artistic development of 
lawns or parks. It probably never will. Nevertheless, 
inasmuch as this seems to be an open season for com- 
ment its opinion concerning the development of this 
particular section of the campus may just as well be 
expressed as some of the others it has heard. Accord- 
ingly, it follows : 

The Inn site should by all means be utilized, and 
the building which is placed on it should be one of 
the most imposing in the campus group. 

It should be placed in proper relation to the street, 
the Alumni building, and Old East, as it is absolutely 
essential, artistically, to the completion of the east 
side of the main quadrangle of the campus. There are 
a number of similes we could employ to emphasize 
the effect which the omission of such a building would 
produce in the appearance of the campus — broken 
frames, missing teeth, etc. — but we do not believe it 
necessary to add them to convey our meaning. We 
reserve them for future use if the contrary opinion 
reaches the point of seeming to prevail ! 

n D n 

How to See the Campus 

We are heartily in sympathy with those who wish 
to make it eas.y for the visitor to see something of the 
campus as he rides along Franklin street. That should 
certainly be done. But it should be done not b.y leav- 
ing the Inn site vacant, but by cutting down under- 
brush, removing unsightly offices, eliminating parts of 
the rock wall inside the campus and parallelling 
Franklin street from the Episcopal Church to the D. 
K. E. house, and opening walkways and vistas from 
the street into the heart of the campus. 

Tills done, the following would be the sequence 
of buildings and open views into the campus from 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



131 



east to west: (1) The President's House; (2) the 
Raleigh road; (3) the "Alexander" yard; (4) the 
Ejiiseojjal Church; (5) the Barbee meadow and orch- 
ard with views leading south from the rock wall and 
along the border of the Arboretum to Davie Hall ; 

(6) a perfect quadrangle with the Barbee residence 
and Chemistry Hall comprising the east frame, New 

East tlie end piece, and Old East. Alumni, and the 
new building on the site of the Inn, the west frame ; 

(7) the main axis of the campus with the well and 
the South building in the distance; and (8) finally, 
the new dormitories and new Methodist Church with 
the A. S. Barbee office and the S. il. Barbee residence 
cleared awa.y to Poister 's store on the west. 

In this way the dominating buildings on the street 
would catch the eye, and the walks and the sweep of 
green and lines of buildings beyond would hold and 
delight it. 

D D D 

All of Us Are Interested 

But this opinion, given, seemingly, with quite a good 
deal of positiveness, will not dispose of the particular 
matter to which it relates. That would l)e taking it 
far too seriou.sly, as it merely summarizes our first 
attempt at campus planning. Possibly it does one 
thing more. Now that the program for the first two 
years is definitelj' under way, it leads us to voice the 
hope of the campus that from time to time the com- 
mittees concerned will find opportunity to say a word 
in answer to the hundreds of questions such as these 
that are on the lips of everyone. What is the plan 
for the South building? Will the library remain 
where it is? If so, can it be properly enlarged? Is 
there any advantage in housing the administration in 
a central building? Will there be a faculty club? 
If so, where? Where is the railroad station to be 
located? When is .Persoil Hall to come down? And 
the Y ? Is the Stadium to be enlarged ? Is there a 
blue print or black and white sketch available for con- 
sultation? 

Again we say, the campus and ahimni are tremend- 
ously interested in all of these matters, and while 
these questions cannot and should not be answered 
with finality now, frequent statements concerning 
them will be greatly appreciated. 

Later : Since the foregoing paragraphs have been 
written the consulting architect has visited the cam- 
pus and it is reported that he agrees with us as to 
the Inn site 1 At the January meeting of tlic faculty 
the matter of a faculty club was also discussed, with 
the appointment of a committee to investigate and 
report. — Editors. 

n n D 

Our "Chest" is Justifiable 

Since the adjournment of the legislature in 1921 
University alumni and North Carolinians generally 
have become (juite "chesty" over the building pro- 
gram of the University and the tying together of the 
widely separated ends of the State with a sure-enough 
system of roads. And rightly so. 

But some of our sister Southern States have been 
waking up, too; Virginia alumni and their friends 
added something over $l,r)0(),000 to the endowment 
fund of the University of Virginia during 1921. Be- 
ginning October 11, or thereabouts, Georgia alumni 



put over in a thirty-daj' drive a $1,000,000 endowment 
campaign. Alabama has also been doing spectacular 
stunts recently. 

iAnd now, through her constitutional convention (we 
need one in North Carolina in order that the State 
may be provided with garments which will match 
her present size and growth, instead of the swaddling 
clothes in which she is at present wrapped) and 
legislature, Louisiana is doing something that is 
really eye-filling. 

D D D 

But Here's Something 

To Put in Our Pipes and Smoke 

Without further comment to distract you, we turn 
you Icose on the following excerpts from the Louisiana 
constitution. Don 't skip it because the type is small — 
or because it may contain an idea ! 

"Article XII, Section 17. There shall be appropriated ex- 
clusively to the maintenance and support of the Louisiana 
State University and Mechanical College all revenues derived 
and to be derived from the seminary fund, the agricultural and 
mechanical college fund, and other funds or lands donated 
or to be donated by the United States to the State of Louisiana 
for the use of a seminary of learning or of a college for the 
benetit of agricultural and mechanical arts. For its endowment 
and support there shall be levied annually, beginning on Jan- 
uary 1, l!t25, a tax of one half of one mill on the dollar of the 
assessed valuation of all the taxable property in the State ; 
but if the proceeds of this tax exceed one million dollars 
($1,000,000.00) in any one year, the excess shall be trans- 
ferred to the general fund; provided, that nothing in this 
section shall be construed as prohibiting the Legislature from 
making such additional appropriations as may be necessary. 

"After July 1, 1922, and imtil January 1, 1925, the State 
severance or license tax on natural resources up to tive million 
($.3,000,000.00) dollars shall be appropriated to the said 
Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical 
College for its maintenance, support, and improvement, and 
for the construction of additional buildings and equipment; 
provided, that there shall be tirst reserved and appropriated 
annually out of the proceeds of said State severance tax or 
Ueense not exceeding two hundred and fifty thousand ($250,- 
000.00) dollars for the supervision and collection of the tax 
or license and the administration of conservation laws." 

In addition to the above Constitutional provisions, the Legis- 
lature in 1920 appropriated the residue of the severance tax 
up to July 1, 1922, to the University "for the further develop- 
ment and maintenance of the agricultural department," be- 
sides doubling the annual appropriations for support. This 
"Residue" will amount to about $2,000,000.00 Thus the 
University should receive from the severance tax about 
$7,000,000.00 up to January 1, 1925, after which date the 
severance tax will be turned into the general fund and the 
University will be supported by the half mill tax, which will 
produce $1,000,000.00 a year. 

n □ D 

Page the Commencement Programers 

Mr. Alunuii Secretary, please page the president of 
the University, the faculty and alumni committees on 
commencement, and all your fellow alumni who are 
now (or should be) setting down the dates June 11-14 
to be reserved against all contingencies so as to insure 
the presence of said alumni here on this topsy-turvy, 
i-unning-over-with-building-operations campus when 
llic oratdi-s (if the class of 1922 are telling their elders 
how to run the show. 

For we have picked up out of the woolly west (and 
the staid east also) some ideas which are after all 
nothing more than ideas, and should receive consider- 
ation as such* 



132 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Week-End Commencements? 

The Urst blows fresh from Northwestern University 
Alumnus under the above caption minus the question 
mark: 

What about a week-end I'oiuiueiicemeut ? Or at least a week- 
end Alumni Day? 

The Universities of the Big Ten and others are studying 
this now with a great deal of interest. 

Michigan, for the first time, will go next June to a schedule 
that places Alumni Day ou Saturday, Baccalaureate Sunday 
and Conimeucemeut Monday. Ohio State has had such a 
schedule for some time, commencement comiug ou Tuesday. 
Chicago uses a compromise in that it places Alumni days on 
Friday and Saturday, and to a large degree sends the Alumni 
home while the commencement events string along to the 
following' Thursday. Cornell does the same. Illhiois com- 
mencement is gradually fading out in favor of Home-Coming 
Day. Wisconsin Alumni want the weekend. Minnesota is 
studying the question. 

The principal arguments against the week-end commence- 
ment seem to be the feasibility of getting in enough weeks 
of work and allowing sufficient time for examination. Tradition 
is probably a strong factor in the retention of the old system. 
The alumni have only recently been considered. Commeuce- 
ment has been a thing for the faculty and graduating class. 

In favor of the week-end commencement one writer says: 
' ' All the logic of modern business efficiency, reasonableness 
and convenience for the returning graduates is in favor of 
the week-end plan.'' A class president writing in the Colum- 
bia Alumni Neivs, says: ''A young alumnus cannot afford to 
take time other than a week-end away from his business, 
and if he stays away three times, the stay-away habit is 
formed. ' ' He stated further : ' ' Wliat would the suggested 
change mean to. all concerned ? To the alumni it would mean 
that everybody could attend the events of interest to him, 
to the undergraduate it would mean added enthusiasm caused 
by the increased attendance, to the University it would mean 
constantly increasing support from a larger body of alumni. 

Ohio State Ahimni Monthly says: "Commencement is one 
thing. Alumni Day is another. The greater of these is 
Alumni Day." 

A request for this kind of week-end program is now be- 
fore our University Council. It has the support of the North- 
western University Alumni Association and the Chicago Club 
of Northwestern University Men. 

D D D 

Why Not Use the Grass 

and Trees and Running Brooks? 

The second comes from Harvard and the University 
of Virginia. Last June we happened around when 
Harvard was in the thick of Alumni Day proceedings. 
We didn't hear President Lowell's address to the 
alumni, but we saw the speakers' stand and the seats 
all out in the open and framed in by three sides of a 
beautiful, ivy-bedecked quadrangle. 

And at 6 o'clock out on the green under the spread- 
ing maples and eluLs, we joined a thousand other 
guests at a spread which, while it lacked all the for- 
mality (and speech-nmking) of the affairs iii Swain 
Hall, made us happ.y that we were alive. 

We have just laid down a copy of the Virginia 
Alumni Bulletin which contains two excellent full- 
page cuts, the first showing the Amphitheater (an 
e.xquisite bit of ancient Greece set down in the hills 
of ' ' Old Virginia ' ' ) itself ; and the second the Am- 
phitheater in use for the graduating exercises on 
commencement day last June. 

We haven't a thing to say in advocacy of the ap- 
plication of these ideas (or any others they may sug- 
gest) to our annual ceremonial. But Mr. Alumnus, 
have you ever stopped to think, after you have 
watched the seniors smoke the pipe of peace out under 
the Old Davie Poplar, and seen the lengthening shad- 
ows streak the sweep of green to north and south, 



what it might mean to you to slip into the place 
vacated by the seniors, or walk over to a long table 
close by loaded with spring chicken, potato salad, 
sliced tomatoes, crisp lettuce, etc., with creams and 
ices and coffee, and your own special brand of smokes, 
and then, perchance, catch the strain of the orchestra 
or the silver note of a woodthrush 's goodnight song ? 

Of course, the fellow who reached the table just 
before you might get the piece of chicken which 
tickles your palate most ; or, it might rain ! But 
wouldn't you like to take the chance once? 

n D n 

Begin Commencement Planning Now 

One word more about commencement. The event 
is just four months off. This means that all plans for 
reunions and the special features which they involve, 
should be gotten underway at once. In recent years 
Alumni Day has steadily forged to the front as the 
big day of commencement, and this year is to be the 
banner year. For, as we said last month, this is an 
alumni year. 

D D D 

New Bottles for New Wine 

If it is permissible to mention wet subjects in a 
supposedly parched land, it may not be amiss to raise 
a question as to the age of some of the bottles into 
which the new wine of the campus is flowing. Of 
course it isn 't comfortable to have an official inspector 
nosing around, and sometimes we doubt whether such 
a body ever uncovers anything that is particularly 
valuable. On the contrary, we believe that the best 
results are obtained when various members of different 
interested groups get together and carry on a joint, 
unofficial investigation. 

We haven't anything particular in minu, but 
mightn't it be worthwhile for every student organ- 
ization, every committee entrusted with the doing of 
some special thing, every department and school, 
every administrative officer or office, to see whether 
the gear is set to do the new, larger work of the Uni- 
versity in a thorough-going complete way? 

For example let us look at the long line of students 
waiting by the hours, during the opening days, to 
pay their matriculation fees. The one long line might 
be divided into several shorter lines. 

n D D 

A Service to High School Seniors 

One of the most interesting of the many memoranda 
turned into President Chase's office during the year 
was that by Mr. Dan Grant, former editor of the Tar 
Heel and member of the class of 1921. Summarized 
briefly, it made the point that the most opportune 
time for interesting high school seniors in attending 
college was in the spring, prior to graduating, and that 
definite, organized effort should be made, not so much 
to influence the prospective graduates to go to some 
particulur college, but rather, to go to college. In 
a number of towns visited by Mr. Grant last summer 
he found graduating classes which, seemingly, had 
never considered seriously the matter of college train- 
ing. For them, the completion of the high school 
course was the end. 

In the larger towns in wliich Y, Rotary, and Ki- 
wanis organizations are found, the subject of school 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



133 



and cnllcpe attendance I'oceives an incroasing amount 
of oonsidoration. But in the smaller eonimunities un- 
fortuuately this fre((ueutly is not the ease, and in 
this very fact we believe there exists an opportunity 
for real service on the part of Carolina alumni. 
"Whether the graduates come liere or not, the value 
of seeurin? additional trainin<;- somewhere ought by 
all means to be made clear, and we know of no group 
of citizens better qualified to do this than Carolina 
alunnii. i\Ir. Grant is now out in the State at work 
on this program. Alunnii assistance will be of value 
to liim. 

n n n 

Our Lively Contemporary Scores 

"Knowing Nortli Carolina" (not "Seeing North 
Carolina," at once the pleasant diversion of Major 
Bruce Craven and the delight of his readers in the 
Greensboro Daily News) has been the principal ob- 
jective of the University' News Letter since its found- 
ing back in 1914. In season and out, it has minutely 
studied the varied pliasps of Nortli Carolina life, and 
through its five weekly columns has given, in exceed- 
ingly readable, thought-provoking form, the results of 
its studies. 

Now, after seven years, it takes on a new group 
of co-workers. At its meeting last sunnner, the North 
Carolina Press Association formally resolved to pro- 
mote tliis particular thing, enabling North Carolinians 
to know their home State and The. News Letter becomes 
the medium through which the association's program 
will be carried out. Articles will first appear in the 
News Ljetter and will thereafter be copied and com- 
mented upon by tJie press as a whole. 

We have frequently had occasion to felicitate our 
campus contemporary on the fine purposes to whieh it 
lends itself. In this in.stanee we make one of our 
most profound bows. 

n n n 

What a Hotel Would Do 

The following note from Sehool and Society for 
January 7 shows how the hotels of Madison, Wiscon- 
sin, help extend the influence of the state university 
and at the same time earn dividends on good liard 
American dollars : 

Tlip TTnivcrsity of Wisconsin was host on Docpmber 28, 29, 
anil .'!0, to four sorictios: American Association of Teachers of 
Journalism, ■American Association of College News Bureaus, 
.\ssociation of .\merii-an Schools and Departments of Journal- 
ism, and Central Division of the National Association of 
Teachers of Advertising. 

With proper hotel facilities, the University could 
})riMg a convention a week for thirty weeks to Chapel 
Hill, and dividends to the iiicii wlio made the facilities 
possible. 

D n n 

A Doubly-Appreciated Gift 

Tiie library of the University received early in 
January a volume whieh the University appreciates 
on two distinct counts, first becau.se of its worth as 
an unusually sigjiifieant acquisition, and second be- 
cause the library was recognized as one of the seventy 
in the country in which it was desired that copies 
should be placed for preservation and use. 



The gift in question, made through Luigi Carnovale, 
of Chicago, in behalf of the Italians residing in the 
United States, in commemoration of the six-hundredth 
anniversarj^ of the death of Dante, is a complete 
photostatic reproduction of the manuscript (Codiee 
Trivulziano) of the "Divina Commcdia" of Dante 
transcribed liy Ser Francesco di Ser Nardo da Bar- 
berino of Florence, in 1337, thirteen years after the 
deatli of Dante. Through a special process of color 
photography, not only every detail of the original 
manuscript, but the illuminations of the text, are 
accurately reproduced, and with its handsome brown 
leather binding, the volume becomes one of the 
library's choicest possessions. 

n n n 

The Railroad Comes to Town 

.As will be seen by reference to the picture on an- 
other page the Chapel Hill "Limited" has made the 
distance from Carborro to a point immediately back 
of the South building on the schedule, May 1 to Jan- 
uary 12, wliich, judged by the rate at which the 
"Limited" usually runs, is pretty fast time. 

Special consideration should be given the picture, 
as it not only shows tlie engine and first car of freight 
delivered to the new building, but also the new Steele 
dormitory, a picture which has not previously ap- 
peared in The Review. In this picture there is" final 
convincing evidence that the railroad is here and 
that coal can lie pitched from a coal car directly into 
the coal bins under the gymnasium, or that a string 
of sleepers for the Carolina-Virginia classic in 1923, 
can be switched otf within 100 yards of the entrance 
of Emerson Field. 



The Journal of the Geological Society of Tokyo for 
Septemljer 20, 1921, contains an account of Prof. 
Collier Cobb's investigations in the Orient, and also 
reviews a number of his publications that have proved 
interesting and useful to the Japanese. The article 
mentions first his little book on Common Rocks and 
Rock Minerals, which was jn-epared for the use of 
liis own students in the LTniversity of Nortli Caro- 
lina._ Earlj/ English Survivals on Ilatteras Islands 
has its parallel in the dune strip liordering the Japan 
Sea, as seen in the Niigata dialect. The Forests of 
North Carolina has proven of great interest in a 
country where a tree is almost an object of adoration. 
Work done by Mr. Cobb in the Dismal Swamp many 
years ago and mentioned in Shaler's paper is re- 
viewed in some detail ; but more space is given to 
The Landes and Dunes of Gascony than to any other 
paper by Profe.s.sor Cobb, the entire account occupying 
nearly four columns of the journal. This appreciative 
review of the work of the visiting professor is from 
the pen of Professor B. Koto, head of the department 
of geology of the Imperial University of Tokyo. 



A new use for the stadium at the University of 
Iowa was found early in the fall when one section 
of it was used as an auditorium. Convocation, with 
1,000 students and the entire faculty present, was 
held in it, the rostrum for the speakers and "band 
being immediately below and in front of the con- 
crete stand. 



134 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



ALUMNI STAGE HOLIDAY BANQUETS 



Enthusiastic holiday banquets were held by alumni 
in Asheville, Gastonia, Goldsboro, Lexington, Reids- 
ville, Rockingham and Tarboro. The Review records 
herewith brief accounts of these banquets together 
with aecoiuits of banquets which were held last ITni- 
versitj' day at Dunn, Pittsboro, Roanoke Rapids, 
Rocky Mount and Dallas, Texas. 

Asheville 

One huiidrod ami fifty alumni, students and prospective stu- 
dents of the University staged at the Battery Park Hotel, 
Asheville, on December 2(5 the largest and most enthusiastic 
banquet in the history of the Buncombe County Alumni Asso- 
ciation. Carl B. Hyatt acted as toastmaster and speeches 
were made by Haywood Parker, Julius Martin, Jr., J. Y. Jor- 
dan, Jr., and G. Spears Reynolds. Grady Reagan and Andy 
Smith enlivened the meeting %vith snatches of song. George 
Stephens sprung the surprise of the evening, this feature con- 
sisting of a full reel of the 1919 football game with Virginia, 
from which North Carolina emerged victorious. The banquet 
was a most successful occasion and resulted in the strengthen- 
ing of Carolina interests not only in Asheville but through the 
entire western section. R. R. Williams served as president 
through the past year. New oflScers were elected : T. S. Rol- 
lins, '04, president; C. K. Hughes, '17, vice-president; D. M. 
Hodges, Jr., '19, secretary; and J. Y. Jordan, Jr., '19, treas- 
urer. 

Dallas 

The Dallas Alumni Association was organized at a luncheon 
held in Dallas, Te.xas, on October 12. Those attending were: 
Chat. C. Cobb, Jno. M. Avery, Cameron B. Buxton, R.F. Wil- 
liams, Dr. R. C. Spence and P. L. Euless. Chas. C. Cobb, '80, 
was elected president, and F. L. Euless, '13, was elected sec- 
retary. Secretary Euless writes: "We had a very interesting 
meeting, indulging in many reminiscences, and we assure you 
that we will try to keep as much interest in our club as pos- 
pible in behalf of our Alma Mater." 

Dunn 

The Harnett Couiity Alumni Association was entertained at 
a delightful barbecue in Dunn on October 12 by Mr. and Mrs. 
N. A. Townsend. After the barbecue and other refreshments 
had been ser%-ed on the spacions Townsend lawn, the alumni 
assembled around a camp fire and indulged in reminiscences 
of the campus and thoughts for the future of the ITniversity. 
J. R. Baggett, president of the association, acted as toast- 
master, and those who spoke were : H. L. Godwin, Chas. Ross, 



R. L. Godwin, N. A. Townsend, and 6. K. Grantham. N. A. 
Townsend, '0.5, was elected president for the ensuing year, and 
M. T. Spears, '13, was elected treasurer. An executive com- 
mittee was elected consisting of J. R. Baggett, H. L. Godvrin, 
and F. T. Dupree. 

Gastonia 

One hundred and twenty-five alumni, students, and prospec- 
tive students, with lady friends of all, gathered at the Bap- 
tist Annex, Gastonia, on the evening of December 28 for the 
eleventh annual .I'oint banquet of the Gaston County Alumni 
Association and the Gaston County Club. The occasion proved 
a gala affair indeed, the largest and most successful in the 
history of the association. A. E. Woltz acted as toastmaster, 
and the principal address was made by President H. W. Chase, 
who in a most interesting talk outlined the University's pro- 
gram of development. Others who spoke included Solicitor 
Geo. W. Wilson, A. G. Mangum, John G. Carpenter, W. P. 
Grier, Miss Louisa Reid, Rev. .1. P. Burke, H. L. Kiser and 
Ralph McLurd. The entire program was interspersed with 
music by the Community Orchestra. Officers were re-elected: 
.\. E. Woltz, '01, president; Dr. T. C. Quickel, '98, vice-presi- 
dent; E. R. Rankin, '13, secretary; and Thos. J. Brawley, '20, 
treasurer. 

Goldsboro 

The Wayne County Alumni Association held its annual ban- 
quet in Goldsboro on January 2. Joe A. Parker, president of 
the association, presided as toastmaster, and the occasion was 
one of much profit and pleasure to all present. Lionel Weil, 
Kenneth Royall and W. B. Fort spoke for the graduates and 
Talbot Parker for the undergraduates. The chief speaker was 
Dr. L. R. Wilson, of the University faculty, who dwelt parti- 
cularly on the development of the University in its physical 
property, its scholastic standards, and its sphere of useful- 
ness. The association voted its hearty support to the Carolina 
Playmakers who were scheduled soon for a performance in 
Goldsboro, and appointed a committee to confer with the ath- 
letic authorities in reference to securing a Carolina baseball 
game for Goldsboro. Joe A. Parker, '09, was re-elected presi- 
dent of the association, and Kenneth Royall, '14, was re- 
elected secretary. 

Lexington 

The Davidson County Alumni Association held its annual 
banquet at the March Hotel in Lexington on December 30. 
Ma.ior Wade H. Phillips acted as toastmaster. Toasts were 
responded to by Capt. F. C. Robbins, of the famous class of 
'.59; H. R. Totten, of the University faculty; J. R. McCrary, 
of the Lexington bar; and Clyde Hunt, of the junior class. 




Inn, An Ancient Landmark 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



135 



The occasion was a most happy one and was greatly enjoyed 
by all present. The following officers were elected; E. C. 
Byerly, '09, president; C. L. Snider, 'Ifi, rice-president; H. 
G. West, '19, secretary; and J. R. Eaper, Jr., '21, treasurer. 

Pittsboro 

On the evening of October 12, the Chatham County Alumni 
Association held a smoker at Pittsboro for the purpose of re- 
organizing and discussing ways and means whereby the as.so- 
ciation might be of more service to the University. 

The following members were present: Dr. J. M. Harper, 
C. A. Poole, D. L. Bell, W. P. Horton, A. H. Loudon, W. R. 
Thompson and Wade Barber. Solicitor W. D. Siler, '00, was 
re elected president and D. L. Bell, '15, was re-elected seere 
tary and treasurer. 

■The association decided to establish a loan fund for the pur- 
pose of aiding worthy boys of Chatham County who desire to 
attend the University but are unable financially to pay their 
way. 

Reidsville 

The Rockingham County Alumni Association held its holiday 
banquet on December .30 in Reidsville. The gathering proved 
one of the most delightful occasions in the history of this live 
wire organization. W. R. Dalton, president of the association, 
presided as toastmaster. The principal address was made by 
a visiting alumnus, E. D. Broadhurst, of the class of '99, of 
the Greensboro bar. Mr. Broadhurst spoke particularly of the 
sacrifices that had been made by others in order that men 
might pass through the gates of Carolina. Others who made 
talks included L. H. Hodges, secretary of tlie association, Ma- 
jor T. Smith, and Nathan Womack. U. Lelaud Stanford was 
elected as one of the vice-presidents of the association. Further 
plans were made for the Rockingham County Loan Fund, 
which has for its object the extending of aid to worthy boys 
and girls from the county in their efforts for an education. 

Roanoke Rapids 

The Roanoke Rapids Alumni Association was entertained 
most pleasantly at its annual meeting on October 10 by Mr. and 
Mrs. Chas A. Wyche. The alumni decided to establish at 
once four scholarships of the value of one hundred dollars 
each, the holders of the scholarships to be worthy boys from 
the community. Roanoke Kapids is a 100 per cent Carolina 
city. All the boys who graduated from the local high school 
in 1921 are now at the University and very nearly all who 
finished in 1920 are likewise at Carolina. Chas A. Wyche, '01, 
is president of this association, and Rev. L. N. Taylor, '10, is 
secretary. 

Rockingham 

The Richmond County Alumni Association held its annual 
banquet in Rockingham on December 27. Present-day students 
from the count}' were guests of the alumni. The banquet was 



held at the Hotel Rockingham and was attended oy seventy-five 
alumni and students. T. C. Leak, president of the association, 
was toastnmster. Frank P. Graham, of the University faculty, 
spoke of alumni participation in and their part in carrying 
through North Carolina 's great building program. W. N. Ev- 
erett, in sj>caking of the great program ahead of the Univer- 
sity, gave high praise to Governor Cameron Morrison for his 
championship of bond issues and to Geo. A. Holderness for 
joining legislative forces with the building vision of President 
Graham in 1917, the first step in the big building enterprise. 
The following students spoke: C. Y. Coley, D. E. Scarborough, 
Claud Milham, A. L. Hogan, Le Grande Everett, Jr. H. S. 
Everett '20, and J. S. Terry, '18, medical students at Hopkins 
and Columbia, respectively, also made talks. Richmond County 
is a strong alumni center and never fails to hold an inspiring 
Carolina ban(|iiet during the Christmas holidays. W. N. Ev- 
erett, "11, was elected president; B. F. Reynolds, '08, was 
elected vice-president; and L S. London, '06, was re-elected 
secretary and treasurer. 

Rocky Mount 

The Rocky Mount Alumni Association held an enthusiastic 
banquet at the Woman's Club tea room in Rocky Mount on 
the evening of October 18. W. S. Wilkinson, Jr., president 
of the association, presided, and the principal address was made 
by A. H. Patterson, of the University faculty, who spoke in an 
interesting and instructive manner on the University's growth 
and problems. R. T. Fountain, '07, was elected president of 
the association: M. R. Robbins, '18, was elected vice-president; 
and Geo L. Wimberly, Jr., '19, was elected secretary and 
treasurer. 

Tarboro 

The Edgecombe County Alumni Association held a splendid 
banquet at Tarboro on December 30, with an attendance of 
seventy-five. Students of the University and prospective stu- 
dents, with their fathers, joined with the alumni for the occas- 
ion. W. Stamps Howard presided as toastmaster and the prin- 
cipal address was made by Robert A. Fetzer, assistant director 
of athletics in the Univer.sity, who made an interesting talk 
on the subject of "Carolina Athletics." Others who spoke 
included Geo. A. Holderness, of the board of trustees, Jno. W. 
Fmstead, Jr., Dr. W. W. Green, and Don Gilliam. 



Hiroshi Momiyama, A.M., 1917, has been elected 
a momlier of the Japanese Parliament. He was nomi- 
nated by the Constitntionalist Party in 1917 and 
went home to make the campaieTi ; but he failed of 
election as his party was in a hopeless minority. His 
election from the same district while the disarmament 
conference is in session at "Washington is a good 
omen. 




The New R.\ilroad with Carbboko in the Distance 



136 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



MUSIC IN THE UNIVERSITY 



By B. S. LiNDSEY, '20 



From a glee club to a department of music ; from 
temporary travelliiic; orji'anization, giviiip: eacli year 
a few performances of popular music, to a perma- 
nent department of the University, which sends out 
a better glee club, supports a regular University 
orchestra, gives recitals of piano, organ, violin, and 
vocal music, su]iplii's incidental nuisic for jilax's. pro- 
duces complete comic operas, and guarantees pin-form- 
ances by great artists from the outside world — such 
is the development of music in the University. 

Before the war Carolina sent out every year a glee 
clnh which gave ten to fifteen concerts, including one 
or two on the Hill and others in towns where Carolina 
alumni were strong, or where there was a woman's 
college. Each club contained a few real musicians 
and a great many jolly fellows out for a good time. 
As a result, the people of Raleigh, Greensboro and 
Winston-Salem enioved the men as much as the music. 
And the girls of St." Mary's, N. C. C. W.. and Salem ! 
Tlie men worked not for the music but for the trips. 
The clubs advertised the University to some extent, 
but they did comparatively little for it musically. In 
return they received only moral support from the 
University. 

Contemporary with these glee clubs was a series of 
brass bands, whose chief function was to add to the 
spirit of the cheering at the games. During each 
summer school there was a choral concert; and there 
were a few miscellaneous performances by outside 
musicians. Such was the musical bill of fare of the 
University. 

During the latter part of tlie war tlie glee club 
came to grief, financially and otherwise, and died. 
After the war tliere seemed slight chance of reviving 
it. But a few earnest workers kept an orchestra going, 
gave successful concerts, in chapel and other places, 
and thus encouraged the facultv advocates of music 



to put through their long standing scheme to found 
a regular department of music. 

Weaver Begins Musical Program 

In the fall of 1919 Mr. Paul John Weaver, A.M., 
A.G.O., came to Carolina as director of the new de- 
partment. He had all the qualifications, professional 
and personal, necessar.y to win success in the difficult 
task ahead of liim. He took hold of affairs with 
vigor and gained results from the start. The glee 
club was reorganized, properly trained, and taken out 
in the fall and spring to give programs of real 
musical merit. This does not mean that the music was 
all high-brow stuff; but it was well performed. The 
orchestra was reorganized and trained so well that 
it was soon able to handle nmch of the standard orches- 
tral concert music witli something of the skill and 
charm of professional players. Two crowded houses 
testified to the popularity of the orchestra's two con- 
certs. The orchestra also supplied appropriate music 
for the Carolina Playmakers' dramatic productions, 
and for other occasions, such as the inauguration of 
President Chase. 

In the spring Mr. Weaver produced The Mikado, a 
comic opera by Gilbert and Sullivan, with nine soloists, 
a chorus of forty men and women, and the orchestra. 
This was a huge success musically, dramatically, and 
financially. 

Sunday Afternoon Recitals Are Popular 

In addition to these major activities Mr. Weaver 
organized monthh^ , Snndaj' 'afternoon concerts of 
piano or vocal music. Large crowds came to these 
free events. He also taught regular courses in theory 
and appreciation of nuisic, and traveled nmch 
throughoiit the State, under the Extension Division, 
giving lectures and recitals, leading community sings, 




A View of the Constkiu'tiox Work tkom Emekj^un Wauuim 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



137 



and organizing choruses. Last, but by no means 
least, the University baelved Mr. "Weaver in bringing 
celebrated nuisieal artists here for concerts. Sophie 
Braslau, David Bispham, and the Letz String Quartet 
have appeared up to date. Othei-s are coming. 

Instructors in Voice and Violin Added 

The next fall, 1920, Mr. Thomas Hoffmann Hamil- 
ton, baritone and vocal teacher, was added to the 
department's force. Jlr. Hamilton took charge of the 
glee club, gave private voice lessons, and acted as 
general assistant to Mr. Weaver in the work of the 
department. The program for the year was largely 
the same as that of the first year, with the addition of 
a community chorus which gave an excellent render- 
ing of Stainer's 2'hc Cnicifixion. The opera performed 
this year was Gilbert and Sullivan's H. M. S. Pinafore. 

Last fall the department was augmented by the 
addition of Mr. Carl Wiegand, an excellent violinist, 
who directs the orchestra and teaches violin pupils. 
With three leaders tlie department has flourislied. The 
glee club went out in the fall with a program whicli 
was easily tlie best in many years. The orchestra 
plays as never l)efore. At one performance by the 
Carolina .Playmakers the plays were actually held up 
because the audience demanded the replaying of 
Rimski-Korsakoft"s Song of India. Several recitals of 
piano, organ, violin, and vocal music have been given. 
On February 8th Planquette's opera. The Chimes of 
Nornuindi/, will l)e presented under 'Sir. Weaver's 
direction, with a cast of 13 principals, chorus of 40, 
and orchestra of 15. Tlie remainder of tlie spring 
program is as follows : 

Program for Spring of 1922 

The Letz Quartet, February 13. 

Glee Club trip in the eastern part of the State, 
probably February 27:IMarch 4. Week-end trips to 
Greensboro, Durliam and Raleigh. 

Five Sunday afternoon concerts, on tlie first 
Sunday of each month, including organ recital by Mr. 
Twaddell, organist of the First Presbyterian Church, 
Durham; student recital: piano and voice recital by 



Mr. and Mrs. Breach, of Winston-Salem ; di'ainatie 
reading to music ; organ recital by Mr. Weaver. 

Concert by the A. and E. band. Free, by courtesy 
of the Raleigh A. and E. alumni. 

In connection \\ath the Carolina Playmakers, or- 
chestral music, and folk-songs in costume, « la Fuller 
Sisters. 

Extension work by Mr. Weaver, including seven 
organ recitals, community sings, three lectures. 

An original iiiusical coined;/, written on the campus, 
May 10th and lltli, with a cast entirely of men. This 
will be on the order of the famous Princeton Triangle 
Club, which has just taken a 3,000 mile trip with its 
present show. A permanent organization is being 
formed for the production of such a show annually, 
witli prizes for the best book and best music each 
year. 



THE BASEBALL SCHEDULE 

The baseball dates for the 1922 season, thus far ar- 
ranged, are listed below. The schedule is still incom- 
plete : 



M.\RCH 



11 
12 
15 
17 
20 
21 
22 
24 
29 



10 
13 



A. it E. at Chapel Hill. 

April 
Lynchburg at Chapel Hill. 
Wake Forest College at Wake Forest. 
Davidson at Chapel Hill. 
University of Georgia at Chapel Hill. 
Trinity at Durham. 

Davidson at Winston-Salem (probably). 
Washington & Lee at Lexington, Va. 
Washington & Lee at Lexington, Va. 
University of Virginia at Charlottesville. 
Wake Forest at Chapel Hill. 
University of Virginia at Greensboro. 

M.\T 

University of Virguiia at Chapel Hill. 
University of Maryland at Baltimore. 
Georgetown at Washington. 
Swarthniore at Swarthmore, Pa. 

College of City of New York at New York City (prob- 
ably). 
Fordham at New York City. 
Trinity at Chapel Hill. 




The Fikst Dok.mitory Wki.l .Vlo.nc; Towai!I)S Completiox 



138 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



TRUSTEES HOLD MID-WINTER MEETING 



"Wliat the State has done since a year ago has 
proven a challenge to the entire South, and State after 
State will follow in North Carolina's leadership in 
the splendid interest of future citizenship," President 
H. W. Chase declared to the semi-annual meeting of 
the board of trustees of the University of North Caro- 
lina in session in Raleigh on January 24. 

IMore than 1,600 students, representing 97 of the 
100 counties in the State, have enrolled at the Uni- 
versity during the present term, and enlarged fa- 
cilities now under construction under the provision 
made by the General Assembly during the year will 
make possible the enrollment of 500 more students 
next year, he said, in making his annual report, giving 
in detail the progress of the work at the University 
during the past year. 

Yesterday's session of the board of trustees was 
the most generally attended in recent years. Members 
were here from four western mountain counties and 
from the coast. Routine business and the reading of 
reports from the president and various committees 
occupied the time of the meeting for the most part. 
Col. J. Bryan Grimes, chairman of the building com- 
mittee, gave a detailed report of construction work 
during the year. 

Out of the meeting will probably grow a new and 
adequate hotel building at the University. Impetus 
was given the need when John Sprunt Hill, a trustee 
and leading business man of Durham, declared that 
he would give the Graves' property, recently acquired 
by him, and $10,000 toward the construction of the 
building. A committee, composed of Josephus Daniels, 
chairman ; George Stephens, C. G. Wright and Lind- 
say Warren was named to develop the matter. 

Work on the Community Center building, to be 
erected as a memorial to Edward Kidder Graham, 
president of the University until his death in 1918, 
will likelv get under wav during the coming spring. 
President Chase reported that $122,000 of tlie $150,- 
000 desired had been raised by alumni of the Uni- 
versity. The building committee was asked to take 



the matter in hand, and upon the instruction of the 
executive committee proceed with the construction. 

Memorial resolutions for the late Governor T. W. 
Bickett were directed to be prepared, and Josephus 
Daniels, Walter Murphy and Z. V. Walser, made 
members of the committee to draw up the memorial. 
Members of the executive committe whose terms ex- 
liire this year, Dr. R. H. Lewis, Dr. Chas. Lee Smith, 
Chas. Whedbee, Judge James S. Manning and Judge 
Francis I). Winston were re-elected to succeed them- 
selves. 

In tlie absence of Governor Morrison, chairman of 
the board, George A. Holderness, of Tarboro, presided 
at the meeting j^esterday. 

The following members were present: Dr. R. H. 
Lewis, Raleigh; John Sprunt Hill, Durham; P. J. 
Coxe, Wadesboro ; Walter Murphy, Salisbury ; J. A. 
Hendricks, Marshall ; J. Bryan Grimes, Raleigh ; A. 
H. Graham, Hillsboro ; R. L. Smith, Albemarle; C. P. 
Harvey, Kinston ; Z. V. Walser, Lexington ; Leslie 
Weil, Goldsboro ; Dr. Charles Lee Smith, Raleigh ; P. 
P. Hobgood, Oxford; C. G. Wright, Greensboro; J. S. 
Cuningham, Durham ; W. E. Breese, Brevard ; John 
Hinsdale, Raleigh ; J. H. Manning, Kinston ; Lindsaj' 
Warren, Washington ; B. K. Lassiter, Oxford ; Hay- 
wood Parker, Asheville ; W. N. Everett, Rockingham ; 
James L. Hyatt, Burnsville ; George A. Holderness, 
Tarboro ; Graliam Woodard, Wilson ; Josephus 
Daniels, Raleigh ; George Green, Weldon ; Wiley M. 
Person, Louisliurg; R. 0. Everett, Durham; J. E. 
Long, Durliam; J. C. Kittrell, Henderson; P. J. Long, 
Jackson ; Perrin Bnsbee, Raleigh ; M. L. John, Laurin- 
liurg ; H. M. London, President Chase, and C. T. 
Woollen. — News and Observer, January 25, 1922. 



Two publications just issued by the Extension Di- 
vision in the Bulletin series are the Rural Playground, 
by Harold D. Meyer, supervisor of field work for the 
School of Public Welfare, and the League of Nations, 
by E. R. Rankin, secretary of the High School Debat- 
ing Union. 




The Southern Eailw.w ExTEiia the C.\.Mrus 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



139 



AROUND THE CAMPUS AND TOWN 



The winter quarter opened with 1,656 students 
registered. Of these 45 are new and three are co-eds. 

Samuel Gompers, long time president of the Ameri- 
can Federation of Labor, has been invited to speak 
before the student body and the School of Commerce 
during the spring. A reply to the invitation has 
not yet been received. 

Professor F. H. Koch, while in New York during 
tlie holidays, was invited to bring the Carolina Phay- 
makers to the metropolis. 

According to the Tai- Heel, the December number 
of the Tar Baby (wliieh appeared on the campus in 
January) was "sad — frankl.y, very sad."' 

The work , of clearing away tlie University Inn, 
which was burned on November 30th, has been com- 
pleted and there is much speculation on the campus . 
as to whether or not a new building will be placed on 
the site. 

The "jungle" lying between the Inn and the 
Alumni building and parallelling the rock well run- 
ning east towards the Episcopal Church, has been 
cleared and a permanent walk, extending in a per- 
fectly straight line from west of the library to the for- 
mer residence of President Graham has been opened 
through it. 

Over fifty high schools liave entered the high school 
basketball contest conducted by the Extension Di- 
vision. Over 250 schools have also entered the spring 
debating contest. 

The Carolina Playmakers, under the direction of 
Professor F. H. Koch, made their second State tour 
January 16-24, playing before enthusiastic audiences 
in Henderson, Roanoke Rapids, Scotland Neck, Tar- 



boro, Goldsboro, Wilmington, Red Springs, and Rock- 
ingham. The plays presented were The Miser, In 
Dixon's Kitchen, and Trista. 

Robert W. Madry, '18, formerly in charge of the 
news service of the University and associate editor of 
The Review, spent the week-end, January 11-14, on 
the Hill. While here he spoke before the class in 
Journalism. Since leaving the University in 1919, 
Mr. Madry was graduated from the School of Jour- 
nalism of Columbia Univesity and has spent eighteen 
or twenty mouths on the news staff of the New York 
Herald in Paris. 

Upon the completion of the new Law School build- 
ing the present Law Imilding is to be eonvei-ted into a 
playhouse for the Carolina Playmakers. 

The stairways leading into Memorial Hall have re- 
cently been replaced with new material and banistei-s 
and i-ailing at each end with the result that the ap- 
pearance of the front has been greatly improved. 
Stairways leading to windows, one on the east and one 
on the west side of the building, have also been added 
in order to lessen the time required for the student to 
enter and leave the building at chapel period. 

As a result of recent negotiations the congregation 
of the local Methodist Church has acquired the office 
of the late A. S. Barbee. When the plans for the 
new church building have been perfected, the office 
will be removed and the ground on which it stands 
will be mei-ged into the chui-ch lawn. 

The State budget committee reviewed the finances 
of the State the last week in December and announced 
tliat sufficient revenue was in siglit to insure State 
institutions of the full amount of the appropriations 
voted last March. The announcement was I'eceived 
with genuine pleasure by the campus. 




The New S. A. E. Fratkhnitv IFouse 



140 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 

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

Board of Publication 

The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication; 

Louis R. Wilson, '99 Editoi 

Associate Editors; Walter Murphy, '92; Harry Howell, '95; Archibald 
Henderson. '98; W. S. Bernard. '00; J. K. Wilson, '05; Louis 
Graves, '02 ; F. P. Graham, '09 ; Kenneth Tanner, '11 ; Lenoir 
Chambers, '14; R. W. Madry. '18. 

E. R. Rankin, '13 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies $0.20 

Per Year 1.50 

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

OFFICE OF PUBLICATION. CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 

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



HIGHWAY COMMISSIONER FRANK PAGE 

Come on, old eventually, we've got a 500-worcl, free- 
hand sketch of Frank Page, chairman of the North 
Carolina Highway Commission, to do for Doc. Wilson. 
If it were anybody else except these two, we wouldn't 
do it — but Doc. is about the insistingest fellow tliere 
is, and it's time somebody tried to approximate tlie 
truth about Mr. Frank, his job and the way he is 
measuring up to it. 

But we're glad there are only 500 words to do — 
in an extended article we might tend toward detail 
and the victim of this can and probably would lick 
us, if there were any attempt at sugar-coating him. 

No danger of that, however; it would take too 
danged much sugar. Six feet and some-odd inches of 
man, he-man, crammed full of brains and guts — 
that's Frank Page. None of theseyere purblind op- 
timists alwaj's prating of service, hoping the people 
will understand liis motives, trusting to the ravens to 
feed him. He knows where he is going every minute 
of the day, and when daylight wanes and he hasn't 
covered sufficient distance to suit him he travels at 
night. 

Bob Page, former congressman and the choice of 
some thirty thousand of us for Governor, says, ac- 
cording to Tom Bost, that he knows more about roads 
than his In-other, Frank. Having paid our I'espeets 
more than once to Mr. Bob at the polls, we can with- 
out heat enter a positive denial. Frank Page is the 
one man in the State of North Carolina who carries a 
road map of the State in his head and sees the pro- 
jected State system as a unified whole, without re- 
spect to whose land is enhanced in value by having 
a road put through it or whose political pledges are 
delayed in transit. 

Henry Page, State food administrator and yet 
another brother of the five who with Cary, Wake 
County, as Genesis, have made the Page name a 
synonym for getting somewhere without refusing a 
lift to a friend fir a fight to an opponent while way- 
faring, says that Frank is hard-headed. Well, none 
would suspect his cranium of being soft. Anybody 
can get at him and tell him anything; it takes some- 
thing more than telling to convince him. 



Convinced, he is just as ready to do the thing your 
way as his own. But don't go bothering him unless 
you know what you want. He knows no more than he 
cai'es about politics; he'll probably surprise you by 
telling you things about the roads of your own sec- 
tion that you never suspected but which can be veri- 
fied for you while you wait. 

Thomas Walter Bickett, God rest liim for the pur- 




■'*'T^ 1^ 




Frank Page, '95 
State Highway Commissioner 

poseful friend of us ordinary folk that he was, picked 
Frank Page for chairman of the highway commission 
because the governor was committed to a policy of 
roads to serve the whole people and not merely to 
encourage tourist travel. He was attracted to him 
by the trail Mr. Page and Leonard Tufts had left in 
the Sandhills and the construction work done by 
Lieutenant Page of the A. E. F. in France. 

It might be said here that it could have l)een Major 
Page just as well, if the subject of discussion had 
been willing to go to Alaska to get out spruce for 
the aircraft division. 

Governor Bickelt's belief in his selection for the 
highway commission was shared by the State Good 
Roads Association and the Legislature when it came 
time to revise road legislation, authorize the big bond 
issue and reconstruct the commission itself. Every 
bill offered, every tentative draft of a bill formulated 
provided for the retention of Frank Page as chair- 
man, and Governor Morrison, whatever his feelings 
at the outset were for Ihe brother of Bob who ran 
and Henry, who spoke against him, has accepted his 
predecessor's apjiointee as the biggest single factor in 
the constructive program by force of which the pres- 
ent State administration hopes to make its impress on 
history. 

There he is. rouglily done, for liis fellow alumni. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



141 



Direct, plain of speech sometimes to the point of 
bhuituess, eheerfnlly hopeful of results, but always 
storing his powder out of the wet. You'll like him 
when you come in contact with him if you care for a 
painstaking- workmaii who keeps his eye on the line he 
is hewing to and lets the other fellow attend to the 
chips. 

0. J. Coffin, '09. 




Genekai. Julian S. (Jakk, 'liU 

COMMAXDEK t-^NITED CONFEDERATE VETERANS 



CAPTAIN LOWE LEAVES COLLEGE 

After four and a half years in the University, Rob- 
bins Lowe, '21, accepted in January a position with 
the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company and is now iu 
their Balfimoro office. If Lowe plays the commercial 
game as brilliantly and consisently as he performed 
on gridii-on and diamond, the rival tobacco companies 
may ex|i('i-t touchdowns and home runs at any time, 
especially in the ])inches. Camels are apt to go across 
the goal lines, over the circumscribing fences, over in- 
ternal iona! boundaries, and across seas and oceans into 
all the markets of the woi-ld. 

When it was announced that Lowe had left an af- 
fectionate sigh of universal regret went up from the 
cainpns. He was the hero of this college generation, 
unassuming, clean cut, elfective, and yet off hand in his 
personality, whether he was leading a University ger- 
num, f)reparing a i)a|)ei' in his favorite field of English 
literature, or breaking up ball ganK'S in the critical 
iiuiings by home runs with thi'ce on the bases 
or making decisive touchdowns against Virginia 
while two sta cs looked on in admiration and suspense. 
Last spiing Lowe won four l)aseball games with home 
runs at tlecisive moments. His daslies in 101!) and in 
l!j21 canied the ball across the Mrginia goal line to 
victories, either of which list him high in the line of 



North Carolina imm,ortals and both crown him non- 
pareil. 

The college generations that come will remember 
him for these victories. The college generation that 
knows him now will remember him warmly as student, 
citizen, athlete, and man, who played the game iu all 
things. 



ALUMNI ASSOCIATION COMMITTEES 

Col. Albert L. Cox, president of the General Alumni 
Association, acting in accord with provisions of the 
recently adopted constitution, has announced the fol- 
lowing committees : 

Nominating Committee: Alfred M. Scales, Greens- 
boro; Robert Lassiter, Charlotte; J. Wallace Win- 
borne, Marion; Dr. J. Vance McGougan, Fayetteville; 
•John Umstead, Tarboro. 

Auditing Committee: G. H. Andrews, Raleigh; W. 
F. Carr, Durham ; Paul Collins, Hillsboro. 

Board of Directors : J. C. B. Ehringhaus, Elizabeth 
City, first district; John Hall Manning, Kinston, sec- 
ond district; Herman Weil, Goldsboro, third district; 
Robert Davis, Henderson, fourth district ; Robert M. 
lianes, Winston-Salem, fifth district; Dr. Harllee Bel- 
la aiy, Wilmington, sixth district; W. E. Pharr, North 
Wilkesboro, seventh district; Robert Miller, Moores- 
ville, eighth district; Sam Farabee, Hickory, ninth 
district ; G. Lyle Jones, Asheville, tenth district. 



NAUGHTY-TWO ELECTS OFFICERS 

Editor, The Review: 

Sib: The class of 1902 has just held an election 
of officers bj' mail, with the result that Brent S. Drane, 
of Charlotte, has been elected president and Louis 
Graves, of Chapel Hill, secretary. Other nominees 
who received substantial votes were R. R. Williams, of 
Asheville; Guy Roberts, of Madison; Joseph B. 
Cheshire, Jr., of Raleigh ; J. Ed Swain, of Asheville, 
and Henry M. Robins, of Asheboro. 

A good deal of interest was manifested iu the elec- 
tion and approaching reunion. I have no doubt that 
when commencement comes the class of 1902 will main- 
tain its custom of making the reunion a success, both 
in attendance and in its expression of alumni loyalty 
to the University. 

Yours sincerely, 

I. F. Lewis, '02, 
Retiring Secretary. 

T'liiversity, \'a., January 17, 1921. 



DR. RAPER HOLDS DEANSHIP 

l)r. ('has. Lee Raper, who resigned in 1920 as head 
of the dei)artment of eeoiu)mics and dean of the grad- 
uate school of the University to enter the faculty of 
Syracuse University, Syracu.se, N. Y., is now dean of 
the College of Business Administration at Syracuse. 
This college has eleven hundred students at its regular 
session and one thousand students in its evening school. 
The dean at Syracuse is ])resideiit of his college and 
has all the duties ])ertaining to the president's office. 
I)i'. Haper was in the faculty at Carolina from 11)01 
until 1920. and is well remembered by alumni of that 
period. 



142 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



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Greensboro, N. C. 



GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

of the 

UNIVERSITY OF NORTH 

CAROLINA 

Officers of the Association 
Albert L. Cox, '04 President 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Walter Mur- 
phy, '92; Dr. R. H. Lewis. '70; W. N. 
Everett, '86; H. E. Bondthaler, '93; C. W. 
Tillett, Jr.. '09. 

WITH THE CLASSES 

1857 

— Judge William Piukney McLean, for- 
merly of the district court bench of 
Texas, is now engaged in the practice of 
his profession with offices in the Ellison 
Building at Forth Worth, Texas. Judge 
McLean held the rank of major in Con- 
federate service. He was a member of 
tlie General Assembly of Texas for sev- 
eral terms and has represented his dis- 
trict in Congress. Judge McLean 
writes, "I wish for my Alma Mater 
and those affiliated with her iu the past 
and present many long, prosperous 
years." 

1859 
— Capt. J. E. Beaslcy, formerly of the 
Confederate Army, lias long been an hon- 
ored resident of Memphis, Tenn. He 
served for many years as a member of 
tlie board of city school commissioners. 

1860 

— Upon the occasion of his eighty-second 
birthday on February 26, many friends 
extended their good wishes to Major W. 
A. Graham, of Raleigh, Conmiissioner of 
Agriculture. Besides Major Graham only 
four members of the class of 1860 sur 
vive: Major E. J. Hale, of Fayetteville ; 
Captain John H. Thorpe, of Rocky 
Mount ; Captain T. W. Davis, of Raleigh ; 
and R. A. Bullock, of Frauklinton. 

1866 

— It is an interesting coincidence that 
Colonel Lewis L. Pitcher, of Brooklyn, 
N. Y., commander-in-chief of the Grand 
Army of the Republic, and General Jul- 
ian S. Carr, of Durham, commander-in- 
chief of the United Confederate Vet- 
erans, were botli members during college 
days in the early sixties of the Zeta Psi 
fraternity. Colonel Pitcher at Michigan, 
and General Carr at Carolina. 

1882 

— Dr. Edward A. Alderman, president of 
the University of Virginia, has resigned 
as a director of the Southern Railway 
Conijiany. 

1885 
— .Judge Jesse Felix West, '8.5, of Wav- 
erly, Sussex County, Virginia, was elected 
in January by the legislature of Virginia 



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THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



143 



Union National 
Bank 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



Capital $200,000.00 

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



We cordially invite the 
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to avail themselves of the fa- 
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bank. 



D. P. TILLETT 
Cashier 



Southern Mill 
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All recent reports show an 
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INVESTMENTS 

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Long Dist. 9957 



to membership on the supreme court of 
ajjpeals of Virginia. Hon. Junius Edgar 
West, '86, a brother to Judge West, was 
elected lieutenant-governor of Virginia 
in the fall elections and has now as- 
sumed the duties of that office. 

1886 
—Rev. N. H. D. Wilson, for the past 
three years presiding elder of the Wash- 
ington district, is now pastor of the First 
Metliodist Church of Elizabeth City. 
— E. B. Cline, formerly .judge of superior 
court, practices law at Hickory. 

1888 
— Henry Watson Lewis has been for 
many years one of the leading members 
of the bar of Atlantic City, N. J. 
— Rev. St. Clair Hester will celebrate his 
twenty-fifth anniversary as rector of the 
rhurch of the Messiah, Brooklyn, N. Y., 
ill li)2.3. He is, also, chancellor of the 
diocese of Long Island. 

1889 

— A. S. Richardson lives at Whiteville 
■And is engaged in farming in Columbus 
County. He is a former sheriff of this 
county. 

1891 
— Rev. Jesse Lee Cuninggim is presi- 
dent of the Scarritt Bible and Training 
School, at Kansas City, Mo. 
— W. L. Spoon is a consulting civil en 
gineer of Greensboro, senior member of 
tlie firm of Spoon and Lewis. 
— N. A. Currie is engaged in the mer- 
cantile business at Clarktou, though he 
makes his home in Fayetteville. His old- 
est son will enter the University in the 
fall. 

— A merger of large proportions in 
Greensboro banking circles has lately 
been completed whereby the American 
Exchange National Bank and the Greens- 
boro National Bank are consolidated un- 
der the name of the American Exchange 
National Bank. E. G. Vaughn is presi 
ilent of this banking institution. 

1892 
—The class of '92 will hold its thirtieth 
year reunion at the approaching com- 
mencement. This should be a memorable 
leunion and all members are requested to 
make plans to attend. 

1893 
— The following article concerning Dr. 
.Michael Hoke api)eared recently in the 
Raliigh News and Observer: 

"Friends in Raleigh, the city of Dr. 
.Michael Hoke 's birth, will be interested 
;nid glad to learn that he has recently 
lieen highly honored by the chamber of 
i-ommerce of Atlanta, Dr. Hoke 's present 
limne, by having been awarded a certi- 
ficate (if distinguished achievement. The 
:iw;ird, which was the second given by the 



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A. W. McALISTER, President. 
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144 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



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Atlanta chamber, was made to Dr. Hoke 
on account of his great work as an or- 
thopaedic surgeon. 

"Dr. 'Mike' Hoke is one of the most 
distinguished of North Carolina's sous. 
His remarkable success in the field of 
orthopaedic surgery has given him a na- 
tionwide reputation. Dr. Hoke is a son 
of the late Gen. Eobert F. Hoke, of Kal- 
eigh, and a brother of Mrs. Alex Webb, 
of this city. General Hoke was one of 
the greatest of the Confederate leaders. 
It is said that General Lee had chosen 
him to succeed in command of the Con- 
federate forces should he be killed. 

' ' Dr. Hoke was captain of the famous 
football team of 1892 at the University 
of North Carolina. Following the game 
in Atlanta when the Tar Heels licked 
the University of Virginia 26 to 0, a 
Confederate veteran stopped Captain 
Hoke as he left the field, muddy and 
bloody from the fray. 

" 'What's your name?' asked the vet- 
eran. 

" 'Hoke,' replied the victorious cap- 
tain. 

" 'Any kin to General Hokef ' 
" 'Yes, sir; his son.' 
' ' ' Well, you go back and tell your pa 
that I 've seen the finest fighting today 
tliat I've seen since Ghancellorsville, ' 
said the veteran." 

— A. G. Mangum, '93, of Gastonia, was 
recently elected president of tlie Gaston 
County Bar Association. John G. Car- 
penter, '04, was elected vice-president and 
Jay Bivens, '21, was elected secretary 
and treasurer. 

— R. B. Redwine, '93, and Mrs. Redwine, 
of Monroe, have announced the marriage 
on December 21 of their daughter, Miss 
Sarah MeAlister Redwine, to Gilbert Pat- 
terson McKinnon, of Maxton. 
— E. W. Lehman is secretary and treas- 
tirer of the Rosemary Mfg. Co., at Rose- 
mary. This company is the largest da- 
mask manufacturer in the world. Mr. 
Lehman is, also, secretary of the board 
of trustees of the Roanoke Rapids 
schools. 

— The many friends of A. B. Andrews, 
of Raleigh, sympathize with liim in the 
dcatli of liis wife whicli occurred in late 
December. Mrs. Andrews before mar- 
riage was Miss Julia Johnston, of Cliar- 
lotte. 

— Thos. D. Toy is at the head of the 
firm of Thos. D. Toy and Co., cotton 
yarn commission merchants, at 47U 
Fourtli Avenue, New York. 

1896 

— George Stephens, president of thu 
Ste[ihens Co. and vice-jiresident of the 
American Trust Co., Charlotte, now 
makes his headquarters at Asheville, 
wliore he has large developmental inter- 




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Home Office: Oxford, N. C. 
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THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



145 



LIGGETT & MYERS 
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ests at Biltmore. Mr. Stephens, Charles 
A. Webb, and Haj'wood Parker are own- 
ers of the Asheville Citizen. 
— C. D. Koouee is a lawyer of Chadbouru 
and is judge of the county eourt of Co- 
lumbus County. 

— Weseott Boberson, '96, and Carter Dal- 
ton, '06, jiractice law together at Higli 
Point under tlie firm name of Roberson 
and Ualton. 

— R. T. Wills is manager of tlie Wills 
P.ook and Stationery Co., at Greensboro. 

1897 

— J. H. Dangerfield is president of the 
Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., witli oftiecs in 
the ir. & M. Building, at Philadelphia. 
Tills company handles the products of a 
large number of Gastonia cotton mills. 
— J. A. Long lives at Haw River and is 
engaged in banking at Haw River and 
ilebane. 

— R. H. Hubbard is sales manager with 
tlie D. L. Gore Company, wholesale groe 
ers of Wilmington. 

1898 

— Among the charter members of the re- 
cently organized Rotary club of Hender- 
son a re the following alumni : S. P. 
Cooper, '98; R. G. S. Davis, '99; B. 
Fr.-ink Harris, '08; E. G. Landis, Law 
'96; and E. G. Watkins, '11. 
— C. R. Dey is engaged in the insurance 
business at Norfolk, Va. He lives at 
226 East Plume Street. 
— F. R. McNinch, Law '98, has moved 
from Charlotte to New York, where he 
is connected with Community Service, 
Inc. 

—.J. D. Parker, of Smithfield, has taken 
office as assistant district attorney for 
the eastern district of North Carolina. 
Mr. Parker and G. A. Martin, '14, prac- 
tice law together at Smithfield under the 
finn name of Parker and Martin. 

1899 

H. ^[. W..\(isTAPP, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— t'. G. Hill i.s president and treasurer 

of the Amazon Cotton Mills at Thomas- 

viHe. 

— .Miss Katherine C. Ahem is engaged in 

teaching. She lives at 192 Farmington 

Ave , Hartford, Conn. 

1900 

W. S. Bern.ari), Secretary. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— .1. W. Hinsdale, Jr., recently resigned 
as city attorney of Raleigh. He was 
elected to this position first in 1913 and 
liad held it since. 

— Henry Reynolds has received the nomi- 
nation for postmaster at North Wilkes- 
boro. 



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146 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Our Winter 
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on hand. 



Sn eed-Markham- 
Taylor Co. 

Durham, N. C. 



May We send you a price list? 



R. W. FOISTER 

BOX 242 
CHAPEL HILL N. C. 



KODAK FINISHING 

As Qood as the Best 
Anywhere 



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



1901 

J. G. Murphy, Secretary, 
Wilmington, N. C. 
— C. L. Mosteller is manager of the Pat- 
rick-Mosteller Co., wholesale merchants 
of Hickory. 

1902 

Louis Gbaves, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— T. J. Hill, '02, is junior member of tlie 
law firm of Dillard and Hill at Murphy. 
J. H. Dillard, '81, formerly of the board 
of trustees, is senior member of the firm. 

1903 

N. W. Walker, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— J. K. Hambliu practices law at Union, 
S. C, and represents his county in the 
legislature of South Carolina. 
— H. H. Bennett, inspector of the south- 
ern division for the U. S. Bureau of Soils, 
lately had charge of a party of soil men 
who carried out very exhaustive studies 
of the land areas in the flood plains of 
the Red River in Oklahoma and Texas. 
A boundary suit between these two states 
is now pending in the TJ. S. supreme 
court, and the studies carried on under 
Mr. Bennett 's direction have important 
bearing on the outcome of the suit. The 
discovery of oil in the regions indicated 
precipitated the controversy. Few land 
areas, if any, it is authoritatively stated, 
have been studied more intensely than 
this disputed territory. 

1904 

T. F. HiCKERSON, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— W. G. Lamb, Jr., is located at Wilson. 
He travels for the Daniel Miller Co., 
wholesale dry goods merchants of Balti- 
more. 

1905 
W. T. Shore, Secretary, 
Charlotte, N. C. 
— Dr. Foy Roberson, of Durham, is presi- 
dent of the Durham Y. M. C. A. 
— S. C. Satterthwaite, Jr., is general 
manager of Internation Proprieties, Inc., 
Atlanta, Ga. This corporation is dis- 
tributor for Tanlac and other medicines. 

1906 
Maj. .J. A. Parker, Secrclary, 
Washington, D. C. 
— O. Max Gardner, of Shelby, former 
lieutenant governor of North Carolina, 
delivered the annual address at Philadel- 
phia on January 21 before the North 
Carolina Society of Pennsylvania. 
— J. K. Doughton has resigned his posi- 
tion as national bank examiner with 
headquarters in Richmond, Va., and has 
beome president of the Peoples National 
Bank of Salisbury. Mr. Doughton is a 



Smoke 

PINEHURST 

HAV-A-TAMPA 
AND 

USACUBA 



The most popular Cigars 
at Carolina 



I. L Sears Tobacco Co. 

Durham, N. C. 



Rawls-Knight Co. 

' 'Durham 's Style Store 

We extend a special invita- 
tion to our Chapel Hill friends 
to visit our store and view 
vkrhat's new in Spring and 
Summer vsrearing apparel. 

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

Beautiful Silks and Woolen 
Dresses in the most appealing 
styles. 

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

Mail orders promptly filled. 

Rawls-Knight Co. 

Durham, N. C. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



147 



DRINK 




Delicious and Refreshing 

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

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

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

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



A. A. KLUTTZ 
CO., Inc. 



Extends a cordial invitation 
to all students and alumni of 
U. N. C. to make their store 
headquarters during their stay 
in Cliaiiel Hill. 

Complete Stock 

(if books, stationery and a com- 
lilete line of shoes and liaber- 
dashery made by the leaders of 
fashion, always on hand. 



A. A. KLUTTZ CO., Inc. 



native of Sparta, the son of former lieu- 
tenant-governor R. A. Doughton, '83. 
— Isham King is vice-president of the 
Seeman Printery, Durham. This com- 
pany has printed The Alumni Review 
for the past nine years. 
— The llayo Mills, of Jrayodan, and the 
Washington Mills, of Fries, Va., have 
been consolidated and now operate nnder 
the name of Washington Mills. The 
home office of the corporation is at Win- 
ston-Salcm. Col. F. H. Fries is presi- 
dent and A. H. Bahnson, '06, is secre- 
tary and treasurer. 

1907 

C. L. Weill, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— J. C. Galloway, former member of the 
legislature, is farming at Grimesland. 
— 0. V. Hicks, formerly at the head of 
the Mui-phy schools, is now superinten- 
dent of the Aberdeen schools. 
— W. A. Eudisill is assistant professor of 
analytical chemistry in Vanderbilt Uni- 
versity, Nashville, Tenn. 
— L. W. Parker is connected with the S. 
M. Parker Lumber Works, manufacturers 
of long leaf yellow pine lumber, Charles- 
ton, 8. C. 

— E. H. McLain holds a responsilile posi- 
tion with the General Electric Co., at 
Schenectady, New York. 
— Dr. W. D. James practices medicine at 
Hamlet, where he is owner of a well- 
equipped hospital. Dr. James is vice- 
president of the Bank at Hamlet. 
— .J. G. Adams practices law at Asheville 
in the firm of Merrimon, Adams and 
Johnston. In the world war Mr. Adams 
was in service with the rank of major in 
the judge advocate general's depart- 
ment. 

1908 
M. Robins, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— Lloyd Ross and Miss Lola Bryte Falls 
were married on January 12 at the home 
of the bride's parents near Gastonia. 
Tliey live at Charlotte, where Mr. Ross 
is county highway engineer for Mecklen- 
burg County. 

■ — ^Thos. L. Simmons is agent for the 
Southern Life and Trust Co., at Rocky 
Mount. 

— B. B. Vinson, formerly of the Thonias- 
ville bar, is now engaged in the practice 
of l.TW in Greensboro, witli offices in the 
.\merican E.xchange National Bank 
Building. 

1909 

O. C. Cox, Secretary, 

Greensboro, N. C. 

— G. O. Rogers is superintendent of the 
Middleburg schools. 

— B. H. Lewis is superintendent of the 
Whiteville schools. 



MARKHAM-ROGERS 
COMPANY 

Clothiers, Tailors, Furnishers and 
Hatters 

ALL THE NEW FALL 

STYLES AT REASONABLE 

PRICES 

DURHAM, N. C. 



ODELL'S, INC. 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 

China, Cut Glass and 
Silverware 

General line Sporting Goods 
Household Goods 

Dependable goods. Prompt 

Service. Satisfactory 

Prices 



R. L. BALDWIN CO. 

DURHAM, N. C. 



High-class Ready-to-wear Mil- 
linery, Dry Goods, Notions, 
Shoes, Trunks and Bags. 

We extend to you a eordial 
invitation to make this store 
your hrM<li|uarters when in 
the eity. 
New Goods on Display Xow 



R. L. BALDWIN CO. 



105 W. Main St. 



148 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Perry-Horlon Shoe Co. 


Special Agents for Nettleton and 

Hurley Shoes for Men, and 

Cousins and Grover Shoes 

for Women 


MAKE OUR STORE HEAD- 


QUARTERS WHILE IN 


DURHAM, N. C. 



Dermott Heating 
Company 

Durham, N. C. 

HEATING SYSTEMS 

Steam, Hot Water or Vapor 

Durham Home Heating 
Systems 

Engineers and Contractors 



COOPER'S 

MONUMENTS 

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

W. A. COOPER 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



ESSIE BROS. 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 

Students' Headquarters for Foun- 
tain Drinks and Smokes 

Agents for BLOCK'S CANDIES 



— Frank P. Graham, of the University 
faculty, spoke in behalf of the Univer- 
sity and public education in North 
Carolina in December and January at 
Charlotte Ijefore the Rotary club, the 
Kiwanis club, and the Y.M.C.A. ; at 
Rockingliani before the Eielinuind 
County Alumni Association; at Tarlioro 
before the Edgecombe County Alumni 
A.ssoeiation, the Methodist Men's ('hili, 
and a public school mass meeting. 
— L. A. Blackburn has been appointed 
mechanical and electrical engineer for 
the Saginaw Products Co., at Saginaw, 
Mich. This corporation is a division of 
the General Motors Corporation. There 
are five jilants in the group; motor, grey 
iron founilry, steering gear, crank shaft, 
and malleable iron foundry. Mr. Black- 
burn has been engaged in electrical en- 
gineering since his graduation from the 
University and recently was located in 
Detroit. 

1910 

.J. R. Nixon, Sccrctani, 
Edenton, N. C. 

— C. C. Brown is now located at Sumter, 
S. C, where he is engaged in the tobacco 
liusiness. 

— J. H. Boushall, Raleigh attorney, was 
recently elected commander of the Ral- 
eigh Post of the American Legion. 
— R. R. Rogers, Law '10, has resigned as 
cashier of the Cherokee Bank at Murphy 
and has taken up his new duties at Jack- 
sonville as credit manager of the Florida 
division of the Virginia Carolina Chemi- 
cal Co. 

— Albert Stewart is cashier of the Cum- 
berland Savings and Trust Co. at Fay- 
etteville. 

— J. A. Leitchj Jr., is a member of the 
law firm of Kelly, Friedman, Schwartz 
and Doyle, 6 N. Clark St., Chicago. 
— J. H. Carter has moved from Mount 
Airy to Elkin and has combined the EtMii 
Tribune with the Benfro Record. 
— L. Ames Brown, former center on the 
Carolina football team, who has done 
considerable writing for leading maga- 
zines since his graduation from the Uni- 
versity, is now first vice-president of the 
advertising firm of Thomas F. Logan, 
Inc., 680 Fifth Avenue, New York. 
— Tlie engagement of Miss Eugenia 
Clark, of Raleigh, and Rev. .Joliu Allan 
MacLean, of Morganton, has been an 
nouuced. Mr. MacLean is pastor of tlic 
First Presbyterian Church of Morganton. 
Miss Clark is a daughter of Chief Jus- 
tice Walter Clark, '64, of the supreme 
court bench. 

— Tliree members of the class of 1910 
live in Gastonia ; D. L. Struthers, 
county highway engineer; Dr. Lee 
Johnson, physician and vice-president of 
tlie Peoples Bank; and R. G. Rankin, 



HUTCHINS DRUG STORE 

Winston-Salem. N. C. 

A drug store coinplL'te in all respects 
locjited in the heart of Winston Salem 
and operated by CAROLINA men, 

where up to themimite service is main- 
1;iiiied, and \\hero Ahiinni and their 
friends are always esiiecially 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. 



DURHAM'S MODERN 
CAFE 



Budd-Piper Roofing Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Distributors of JOHNS-MANSVILLE 
Asbestos Shingles and Roofing 

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

Sheet Metal Work 

AGENTS FOR 





BROADWAY CAFE 

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

Excellent Service 

Courteous Treatment 

GREENSBORO, N. C. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



149 



ESTABLISHED 1916 



Jllumiti CoyaKy fund 



"One Tor all, and all Tor one" 



C»uncii: 

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




IQIZ-'A Year of Alumni Opportunity 

Last year was the Legislature's Year — This Year is Alumni Year 

As an alumnus of Caroliua you are urged to seize the opportiuiity of becoming a member of 
an association whose purpose is to 

Underwrite Alma Mater's Program 

Any contribution, no matter how small, is a sufScient qualification for membership. Do 
not hesitate to contribute whatever amount you feel able to give, as the idea back of the Fund 
is for everyone who has ever attended the University to contribute in accordance with his means. 

Will you- indicate your interast in what the Fund is doing for Carolina by joining the list 
of contributors this year? 

Will you help us show Dr. Chase we are back of him 10,000 strong? 

MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY 



: Julius Algernon "Warren, Treasurer, 
\ Alumni Loyalty Fund, 
1 Chapel Hill, N. C. 

i Enclosed find my Alumni Loyalty Fund contribution for 1921, 
: as follows: 

: Name 


Check Here 


$ 2.00 


$ 5.00 


$10.00 


$20.00 


: Address 


$30.00 




$50.00 


: Date Class 


$ 





150 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



A. E. Lloyd Hardware 
Company 

DURHAM, N. C. 

AH kinds of hardware, sporting 
goods, and college boys' acces- 
sories. 

Geo. W. Tandy, Manager 



SALMON. SHIPP 
AND POE 

DUEHAM, N. C. 



CONTRACTORS 

AND 

BUILDERS 



CONTRACTORS NEW DORMITORY 
UNIVERSITY OF N. C. 



HICKS-CRABTREE 
COMPANY 

THREE MODERN DRUG STORES 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 

Eastman Kodaks and Supplies 
Nunnally'8 Candies 

The place to meet your friends when 
in the Capital City 

GILBERT CRABTREE, Mgr. 



Cross ^ Linehan 
Company 

Leaders in Clothing and 
Gents' Furnishings 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



president of the Piukney, Rankin and 
Ridge cotton mills, member of the board 
of county commissioners, and first presi- 
dent of the Kiwanis club of Gastonia. 

1911 

I. C. MOSER, Secretary, 
Asheboro, N. C. 
— W. N. Everett, Jr., hardware merchant 
of Rockingham, is chairman of the Rich- 
mond County board of education. 
— Joseph L. Murphy, Hickory lawyer, is 
the new commander of the Hickory Post 
of the American Legion. Rev. S. B. 
ytroup, '10, is chaplain. 
— Miss Kennie Peele is assistant prin- 
cipal of the Goldsboro high school. 
— George E. Wilson, Jr., is manager of 
the Wilson Motor Co., at Charlotte. 
— Mrs. A. B. Bristow, nee Miss Maude 
Pritchard, lives at Palisade Apartment 5, 
W. Ghent Boulevard, Norfolk, Va. 

1912 
J. 0. LoCKHART, Secretary, 
Raleigh, N. C. 
— C. W. E. Pittmau is superintendent of 
the Beaufort schools. 
— A. D. Shore has been connected for 
several years with the Rockfish Mills at 
Hope Mills. 

— Dr. G. W. Armstrong, who formerly 
held down the hot corner on the Caro- 
lina baseball nine, is county health offi- 
cer for Rowan County at Salisbury. 
— L. N. Morgan is on leave of absence 
from his post as assistant professor of 
English in the University of Oklahoma 
uiid is studying for the Ph.D. degree at 
Harvard. 

— S. Van B. Nichols, though still in busi- 
ness at 1 Liberty Street, New York, now 
makes his permanent residence at his 
country place, Blufholme, South Nor- 
walk, Conn. 

1913 

A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary, 
HartsvUle, S. C. 
— Dr. James H. Eoyster is on the staff 
of the Westbrook Sanatorium at Rich 
mond, Va. 

— Robert Strange has re-entered the 
banking business at Wilmington after an 
absence from this field of five years. He 
is cashier of the recently organized Bank 
of Commerce. 

— Dr. Matthew Locke McCorkle and Miss 
Lavinia Watson were married on June 
30 at Saranac, N. Y. Dr. and Mrs. Mc- 
Corkle live at Bloomington, Essex County, 
New York. 

— T. E. Story writes from Trinity: 
' ' Please announce to the 1913 class the 
arrival at my home on January 11 of a 
member of the 1940 football eleven. He 
is a ten-pounder and has .all the ear- 
marks of a good player. He with his 
older brother and Guv Phillips ' two boys 



in Street Pharmacy 

LEADING DRUGGISTS 
Durham, N. C. 



Huffine Hotel 

Quick Lunch Counter and Dining 
Room 

Rooms $1 .00 and Up Near the Depot 

Greensboro, N. C. 

.1. R. DoNNBLL. Prop, and Manager 



ANDREW'S CASH STORE 

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

SERVICE— QUALITY— STYLES 
JACK ANDREWS' DEPARTMENT 



O^c KnlversllY press 

Zeb p. Counoil, Mgr. 

Printing, Engraved Cards 

QUALITY AND SERVICE 
CHAPEL HILL, N. 0. 



PATTERSON BROS. 

DRUGGISTS 

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



POLLARD BROS. 

DURHAM, N. 0. 

STANDARD LINES OP HARD- 
WARE AND SPORTING 
GOODS 



BAIN-KIMBALL CO. 

Makers of 

STANDARD MONUMENTS 

DURHAM. N. C. 



HOTEL CLEGG 

Greensboro, N. C. 

OPPOSITE STATION 

Rooms $1.50 and Up 

Cafe in Connection 

CAROLINA MEN WELCOME 



Why have 57,000 College Men 

enrolled in the 
Alexander Hamilton Institute ? 

'THE president of the largest institu- underlying all business, and its training fits 

-■- tion of Its kind in America— a man ^ . ^^^" ^«^ ^^ ^'^ ""^ executive positions 

.„ . , . ,. . .• where demand always outruns supply. 

still in his forties — was commenting 

on his own experience in business. ^^e splendid privilege of saving 

wasted years 

"When I graduated from college I sup- ^ ... ,. „.,,. ,j 

posed I was equipped with the training P^e of the tragedies of the business world 

necessary to business success," he said. '% that so many college men spend so many 

oi the best years oi their lives in doing tasks 

"As a matter of fact I had nothing more which they know are below their real capacity, 
than a bare foundation. I discovered that j^ j^ ^j^^ privilege of the Institute to save 

fact even in my first job, and for weeks I ^^^^^ ^^^^^^ years-to give a man in the 

spent my evenings in a night school trying j^j^^^^^ moments of a few months the working 

to master the elements ot cost nnding and . ii f^u • j ^ +* 

*' knowledge ot the various departments ot 

accountancy. modern business which would ordinarily take 

"Later, as I made my way up toward ex- him years to acquire, 
ecutive positions I found I needed to know That the Institute's Modern Business 

the fundamentals of sales and merchandis- Course and Service actually achieves this 

ing, of a^ertising and factory manage- splendid result, that its training is practical 

ment, of office organization and corporation ^nd immediately applicable to the problems 

nuance. ^f every business, the records of 155,000 

"These I picked up from books as best I business men, in every kind of business, prove, 
could. Probably my college training made ^^ ^^^^^ ^ .^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ 

it easier tor me to acquire them; but the 

college training alone certainly was not an Every College man in business is interested in business 

I . , • p 1 ' • • traininff. He is interested in it either as a lactor in 

adequate preparation for business in my his own progress, or as a factor in the progress of the 

case. 1 doubt it it is tor any man. younger men associated with him, who are constantly 

turning to him for advice. 
More than 155,000 men To put all the facts regarding the Modern Business 

in eleven years Course and Service in convenient form the Alexander 

Hamilton Institute has prepared a 120-page book. 
The Alexander Hamilton Institute was not entitled, "Forging Ahead in Business." It tells con- 
founded early enough to be of service to this cisely and specifically what the Course is and what it 
man, but it grew out of an appreciation of the hasdone for other men. There is a copy of this book for 
1 c e- i xu- X every college man in business; send lor vour copy todav. 
needs ot men oi just this type. .' & . t-j . 

In the eleven years of its existence the Alexander Hamilton Institute 

Institute has enrolled more than 155,000 men OOO^stor^Iace ^Nex^^YorkJ^ity^ 

who are today making more rapid progress in gend me "Forcing Ahead in Business" which i may" VBb^ 

business as a result of its training. keep without obligation. 

Of these 155,000 no less than 57,000 are Name 

1 i» 1 1 1 • • • rrtnt here 

graduates ot colleges and universities. Business 

• • 1 T ■ > 1 !• • • • Address 

This is the Institute s mark of distinction — ■ 

that its appeal is to the unusual man. It has . ' 

only one course, embracing the fundamentals Posi'tion 

Canadian Address, C P.R. Tiuilding, Toronto; Auslralian Address, 4^ fJunter St., Sydney 




('i>}-yright, iQo::, Alexander Ilamiltun Institute 



152 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



The Carolina Man's Shoe Store 

Carr-Bryant 

High Grade Shoes with Snap 

and Style 

Carr-Bryant Boot ^ Shoe Co. 

106 W. Main Street Durham, N. C. 



W. B. SORRELL 

Jeweler and Optometrist 
CHAPEL HILL, N. G. 



Model Laundry Co. 

DURHAM, N. C. 
Expert Laundry Service 

PRIDGEN & JONES COMPANY 

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

Expert fitters — A cordial welcome 
awaits you. „ , tlt ^ 

107 W. Main St. Durham, N. U 



NEW LOCHMOOR HOTEL 

DURHAM, N. C. 

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



Phone 423 Easy Terms 

SMITH & WILLIAMS 
FURNITURE 

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



Gooch's Cafe 


— ^ 


Anything to Eat 




CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 


— '> 



DURHAM BUSINESS SCHOOL 

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

Write for catalogue and full partic- 
ulars to 

Mes. Walter Lee Lednum, President 
DURHAM, N. C. 



has already been signed up by the 
coach. ' ' 

— George P. Wilson is assistant professor 
of English in the University of Wiscon- 
sin at Madison. He lives at 1223 West 
Dayton Street. Mr. Wilson had an ar- 
ticle in the October number of the South 
Atlantic Quarterly entitled "Why Did 
Plato Use Myths?" Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
.son have three children. 

1914 
OscAB Leach, Secretary, 
Eaeford, N. C. 
—Dr. H. S. Willis is located at 1923 
Park Avenue, Baltimore, Md. 
— James Eldridge lives in the University 
town and is superintendent of the Carr- 
boro schools. 

— F. L. Webster has retired from the 
internal revenue service at Ealeigh and 
has taken up the practice of law in Win- 
ston-Salem. 

— E. L. Lasley holds an instructorship in 
the English department of the University 
of Wisconsin at Madison. 
— Kenneth EoyaU, of the Goldsboro bar, 
is president of the chamber of commerce 
and secretary of the Rotary club in his 
home city. Until recently he was cap- 
tain of Battery A of the 117th P. A., 
N. C. N. G. He resigned this position 
after completing the organization of the 
battery. Mr. Eoyall was in service over- 
seas as a. first lieutenant in the field ar- 
tillery of the 81st Division. 

1915 
D. L. Bell, Secretary, 
Pittsboro, N. C. 
— Capt. H. V. Johnson, U. S. A., is secre- 
tary of the American Legation at Berne, 
Switzerland. 

— W. P. Whitaker, Jr., is engaged in the 
practice of law at Wilson. 
— Dr. M. C. Parrott practices medicine 
in his home city, Kinston. 
— H. D. Lambert is an auditor in the 
Postal Savings System, Washington, D. 
C. He is also a student at the Pace 
and Pace School of Accountancy. He 
lives at 123 Thomas St., N. W., Wash- 
ington. 

— Joseph Shepard Bryan and Miss Annie 
Cavanaugh were married December 27 
at Grace Methodist Church, Wilming- 
ton. They live in Wilson, where Mr. 
Bryan is principal of the Wilson higli 
school. 

— Dr. James V. Price is surgeon for a 
copper mine center owned by Guggen- 
heim Brothers at Casilla 674, La Paz, 
Bolivia, S. A. 

— D. W. Crawford has moved from 
Marion to Tuscon, Arizona. He is en- 
gaged in the wholesale hosiery business. 
— Eupert Watson Jernigan and Miss 
Grace Bright were married on January 



The Selwyn Hotel 

charlotte, n. c. 

Fireproof, Modern and Luxurious 

IN THE HEART OF EVERYTHING 

II. C. Lazalere, Manager 



H. S. STORR CO. 

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



I 



Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirty-three Years Raleigh's 
Leading Clothiers 



Snider-Fletcher Co. 

WATCHES, DIAMONDS, AND 
JEWELRY 

110 W. Main St. Durham, N. 0. 



Flowers for all Occasions 

DURHAM FLORAL 
NURSERY 

Chapel Hill Agmls: EUBANKS DRUG COMPANY 



Eubanks Drug Go. 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 
Afienis {or Nnnnally*s Candies 



BLUE RIBBON BRAND 

ICE CREAM 

SHERBERTS 

FANCY ICES 

PUNCH 

Durham Ice Cream Co. 

Durham, N. C. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



153 



Ki at Biehmoud, Va. Tbey live in 
Durham, where Mr. Jernigau is manager 
of the Court Square Drug Store. 

1916 
F. H. Deaton, Secretary, 
Statesville, N. C. 
— C. W. Beckwith was recently elected 
prosecuting attorney of the city court 
of Raleigh. Judge W. C. Harris, '06, 
presides over this court. 
— J. F. Jarrell is superintendent of the 
Athens, Alabama, schools. 
— C. N. Dobbins is principal of the Yad- 
kinville high school. 

— Dr. H. J. Combs practices medicine in 
Elizabeth City. 

— W. R. Hunter is a member of the 
faculty of the Raleigh high school. 
— Chas. E. Daniel practices law at Wel- 
don. 

• — Geo. Ross Pou, Law '16, is super- 
intendent of the State prison, the young- 
est man ever to hold this responsible 
position. 

— D. W. Hunter is located at Charlotte 
as a southern selling agent for cotton 
mill machinery, with the Saco-Lowell 
Shops. 

— The engagement of Miss Mary Vir- 
ginia Thomas, of Baltimore, and Mr. 
Samuel Huntington Hobbs, Jr., of , 
Chapel Hill, has been announced. Mr. 
Hobbs is assistant professor of rural 
social science in the University. 
— The engagement of Miss Louise Wolff, 
of New York, and Mr. Herman Cone, 
of Greensboro, has been announced. Mr. 
Cone has been identified ivith the Cone 
textile interests in the Gate City since 
leaving the University. 

1917 
H. G. Baity, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— M. C. Campbell is superintendent of 
of the Taylorsville schools. 
— J. G. Eldridge is superintendent of 
the Windsor schools. 
— Announcement has been made of the 
engagement of Miss Cecelia Crews Mc- 
Kenzie, of Timmonsville, S. C, and Mr. 
Richard Thornton Hood, of Kinston. The 
wedding will take place in the spring. 
— Rev. B. M. Lackey is assistant rector 
of Christ Church, Raleigh. 
— R. B. Starr is cashier of the Farmers 
Bank of Greenville. 

— C. B. Hyatt is assistant principal of 
the Asheville high school. 
— Miss Minna Pickard is in the faculty 
of the Elizabeth City high school. 
— E. J. 'Brient is engaged in the gas 
business at Toledo, Ohio, ^vith the Atlas 
Chemical Co. 

— Dr. Chas. O. Delaney has recently 
taken up the practice of medicine in 
Gastonia, with the practice of urology 
as a specialty. 



— George Raby Tennont and Miss Ro- 
salie Lurline Moring were married Oc- 
tober 28, at Farmville, Va. They live 
at Hopewell, Va., where Mr. Tennent is 
with the Dupont Co. 
— S. J. Ervin, Jr., Morganton attorney 
and president of the class of 1917, is 
secretary of the recently organizd Ki- 
wanis club in his home town. 
— Ray Sawyer Toxey and Miss Mar- 
garet Albertson Griggs were married on 
January 11 at Christ Church, Elizabeth 
City. Mr. Toxey is a member of the 
wholesale firm of A. F. Toxey and Co., 
at Elizabeth City. 

— E. P. Wood has moved from Canton 
to Parsons, W. Va., where he is con- 
nected as a chemist with the Parsons 
Wood and Pulp Co. 

— B. C. Harrell, former Carolina foot- 
ball captain who served for the past 
year as executive secretary of the 
Chester, S. C, Y.M.C.A., is now secre- 
tary of the Community Y^.M.C.A., at 
New Bern. 

1918 

W. R. WuNSCH, Secretary, 
Monroe, La. 
— G. B. Dimmick is principal of the 
Monticello high school at Brown Sum- 
mitt. 

— Isaac Schwartz is on the advertising 
staff of the Raleigh Ncrcs and Observer. 
— K. Kato is connected with the Kuhara 
Trading Company, Limited, silk im- 
porters of New York. 
— Dr. A. C. Banner is on the staff of the 
King's County Hospital, at Brooklyn, 
N. Y. 

— Miss Martha Doughton is teacher of 
English in Salem College, at Winston- 
Salem. 

— Edward Llewellyn Travis, Jr., and 
Miss Anne Maria Kitchiu were married 
December 22 at Scotland Neck. They 
live at Halifax where Mr. Travis prac- 
tices law. 

— Robert W. Madry, of Scotland Neck, 
who has been for the past fifteen months 
on the staff of the Paris edition of the 
New ¥orlc Herald, spent several days 
on the Hill in January, renewing old 
acquaintances. Mr. Madry was former- 
ly managing editor of The AI/Umni 
Review and director of the University's 
news service. 

1919 
H. G. West, Secretary, 
Thomasville, N. C. 
— W. B. Blades, Jr., is engaged in the 
automobile business at New Bern. 
— Lt. R. P. Currie is stationed at Port 
Arthur, Texas. His address is 1035 
Proctor St. 

— J. P. Sawyer, Jr., is engaged in the 
automobile business at Asheville. 
— Announcement has been made of the 



J. F. Pickard Store 

HEAVY AND FANCY 
GROCERIES 

Opposite Campus 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



Electric Shoe Shop 

Expert Shoe Repairing 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



WELCOME TO 


STONEWALL HOTEL 


A. D. GANNAWAY, Manager 


CHARLOTTE, N. C. 





Campbell-Warner Co. 

PI.N'E MONUMENTS 

REASONABLE PRICES. WRITE US 

Phon. 1131 

RALEIGH, N. 0. 



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CHAS. 


C. HOOK, 


ARCHITECT 


CHARLOTTE, N. C. 


Twenty 
planning 
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years ' 
school anc 


experience in 
1 college build- 



The Peoples 


National Bank 


WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. 


(Jiipital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

,1. W. Fries, Pres. W. A. Blaik, V.P. 

N. MiTOHEIiL, Cashier 

J. M. Dean, Assistant Cashier 

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Dillon Supply Co. 

Machinery, Mill Supplies 
RALEIGH, N. C. 



R. BLACKNALL & SON 

DRUGGISTS 
NORHIS AND HuYLER's CaNDIES 

G. Bernard, Manager 

Corcoran Street Durbatn. N. C. 



154 



THt ALUMNI REVIEW 



engagement of Miss h^Avd Davis, of 
Durham, and Mr. Paul Br.jt Edmund- 
son, of Goldsboro. 

— Tlie engagement of Miss Lucy Warren 
Myers, of Greensboro, and Mr. James 
Skinner Picklen, of Greenville, has been 
announced. The weddintj will take place 
in the late spring. Miis ilyers is the 
daughter of E. W. Myers, 'il-j, and 
Mrs. Myers. 

— W. B. Cuthbertson is connected with 
the Independence Trust Co., at Char- 
lotte. Mr. Cuthbertson vpho is a former 
captain of the Carolina basketball team, 
is now captain of the Charlotte Y. M. C. 
A. basketball team. 

1920 

T. S. KiTTRELL, Secretary, 
Henderson, IST. C. 
— D. D. Topping is superintendent of the 
Bethania schools. 

— Earl Wilkins is connected with the 
Aurora Cotton Mills at Burlington. He 
was married in December. 
— O. R. Cunningham holds a position 
with the Federal Trust Co., at Richmond, 
Va. 

— Don S. Daniel is a second year stu- 
dent in the Medical College of Virginia 
at Richmond. 

— William Kepple Falkner and Miss 
Hildah Tarwater, both of Warrenton, 
were married recently. 



— B. W. Sipe has taken up his duties as 

editor and manager of the Cherokee 

Scout at Murphy. 

— R. B. Gwynn is located in Havana, 

Cuba, where he is connected with the 

National City Bank of New York. 

— Jno. G. Proctor has recently formed 

a partnership for the practice of law 

with his brother, E. K. Proctor, '17, at 

Lumberton. 

1921 

C. W. Phillips, Secretary, 

Greensboro, N. 0. 

— M. B. Prescott, Law '21, is postmaster 

at Ayden. 

— Rufus Hunter is engaged in the insur- 
ance business in Raleigh. 
— R. L. Heffner is teaching French in 
the Maiden high school. 
— Announcement has been made of the 
engagement of Miss Edith Bissette, of 
Nashville, and Mr. William Y^arborough 
Collie, Law '21, of Raleigh. Mr. Collie 
is connected with the Merchants Nation- 
al Bank, at Raleigh. 
— O. B. Welch is principal of the Leaks- 
ville high school. 

— John Kerr, Jr., of Warrenton, is con- 
nected with the State highway commis- 
sion. 

— J. S. Masseuburg is teaching in the 
Morganton high school. 
— J. B. Miller is in Mexico, connected 



with an oil company. He expects to 
receive his M.A. degree from the Uni- 
versity at the next commencement. 
— Miss Louisa Sanders Williams is Red 
Cross secretary at Winter Haven, Fla. 

NECROLOGY 

1853 
— Major Nathaniel Eldridge Scales, 
A.B. 1853, died December 27 in Greens- 
boro, 88 years of age. Major Scales 
entered Confederate service at the out- 
break of hostilities and served through 
the entire war, attaining the rank of 
major shortly after the first battle of 
Manassas. He was a civil engineer by 
profession and was engaged in the con- 
struction of several of the most impor- 
tant railway systems in the south. He 
was a native of Rockingham County 
but spent the most of his latter years 
in Salisbury. Major Scales was one of 
the few survivors who graduated from 
the University in the early fifties. 

1893 

— Dr. Leonidas Haywood Merritt died 
April 8, 1921, at his home in Forest 
City, Arkansas, aged 52 years. Dr. Mer- 
ritt was a student in the academic de- 
partment of the University in 1888-89 
and a student in the medical department 
in 1893-94. He had practiced medicine 
for many years in Forest City. 



(EuUure 



Scl)olar5l)lp 



Service 



Self-Support 



THE 



!^ortl) (Larollna (LoUesefor'^omeit 

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



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

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

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



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

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



Fall 'Uerm Opens in September 



Summer l^erm Begins in June 



For catalogue and other information, address 

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



Let Fatima smokers 
tell you 




''Nothing e/se 
will do" 



FATIMA 

CIGARETTES 



Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



Use Your Spare Time 

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



Offers Eighteen Courses by Mail 



ECONOMICS 
EDUCATION 



ENGLISH 
HISTORY 



LATIN 
MATHEMATICS 



SOCIOLOGY 



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

Write today for full information to 

BUREAU OF CORRESPONDENCE INSTRUCTION 

UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



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