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Full text of "The alumni review [serial]"

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Library of 
The University of North Carolina 



COLLECTION OF 

NORTH CAROLINIANA 










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ENDOWED BY 

JOHN SPRUNT HILL 

of the Class of 1889 



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This book must not be 
taken from the Library 
building. 



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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: 



rrc Be Wise and oAetna-ize" 

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

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



Cy Thompson's Insurance Service 

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 



MARCH, 1922 



Number 6 



i 



OPINION AND COMMENT 



The President's Report 

A careful reading of "The President's Report" 
(the annual report of President Chase to the Trus- 
tees and of the various officers of the University) leads 
to at least three definite impressions: (1) Within the 
past twelve months the University has experienced 
an unusual growth numerically and physically; (2) 
There has been a conscious and effective adjustment 
of internal organization to the requirements result- 
ing from this expansion; and (3) There are many 
evidences that the whole institution in all of its sev- 
eral parts is alive to the educational demands which 
the State of North Carolina is making upon the Uni- 
versity and is definitely at work on a constructive 
program to meet those demands. 

□ □ □ 
Standing Room Only 

The alumni require no recital of the physical 
growth of the plant and the increase of numbers. 
The story of new dormitories in construction, of 
faculty houses, of railroad connections, of projected 
recitation buildings, etc., has been told over and over 
again. Nor of the numerical growth. It is history 
that 2,165 students were enrolled from June 15 to 
December 31 for college credit and that a total of 
2,771 students, Summer School and regular, were on 
the campus within the dates mentioned. Similarly 
the Law School, the School of Pharmacy, the School 
of Medicine, the School of Commerce, the Graduate 
School, and the School of Education have had the 
largest enrollments in their history, and all depart- 
ments are strained to the breaking point for lack of 
class rooms and laboratory facilities. 

□ □ □ 
The Gear Has Been Better Adjusted 

The story of the adjustment of the machine to the 
increased load, however, has not' been told, and un- 
fortunately lack of space makes it impossible to do 
more than note the fact in these columns. But ad- 
vancement in 1 h is fundamental particular, save in 

one or two instances, is just as sj tacular as that 

in the other matters mentioned. After two years of 
experimentation the position of dean of students has 
been standardized and denned. The dean has be- 
come the morale off ;er of the campus, rather than the 
administrator of discipline. The spirit of the cam- 
pus, student relations and government, the unifying 
program of Chapel — these are matters which come 
under his care, while the registrar and deans of par- 
ticular schools look after absences and administer the 
standards of scholarship. 

Furthermore, through their respective "adminis- 
trative boards" each school has addressed itself to 
the study of matters of administration and education- 
al policy with a tremendous gain in effectiveness and 



definiteness of purpose. Similarly the Business Man- 
ager's office, the Extension Division, the Library, and 
the Y. M. C. A., through their boards and personnel, 
have studied their programs in relation to those of 
other parts of the University with the total result that 
there is better functioning and more adequate cor- 
relation between the various parts of the institution 
than ever before. In this respect, certainly, the year 
has been of most welcomed progress. 

□ □ □ 
Tying In With the State 

Accompanying this internal readjustment, there 
has been a like closer coordination with State agen- 
cies. This is taken as a matter of course in the cases 
of the Extension Division and the School of Educa- 
tion. But through the Extension Division, or di- 
rectly, more and more departments are making vital 
contact with State life. The School of Public Wel- 
fare furnishes the Commission of Public Welfare a 
consulting officer and psychiatrist. The department 
of Civil Engineering and the State Highway Com- 
mission have collaborated in the establishment of a 
fellowship in road engineering and a plan for carry- 
ing on special investigation in road materials. The 
News Letter has made a connection with the North 
Carolina Press Association in the undertaking to 
know North Carolina better. The bond between the 
School of Education and the Orange County schools 
has been greatly strengthened. The School of Com- 
merce has established an industrial service and other 
connections whether new or old have received fresh 
consideration throughout the whole University. 

□ □ □ 

An Enriched Offering Sought 

The recommendations presented by the schools and 
officers also furnish convincing evidence of the for- 
ward look. The School of Medicine discusses the 
need of four years of medical training in North Car- 
olina. The dean of students desires more flexible 
loan funds for self-help students, while the dean of 
the Graduate School calls for similar loan funds for 
graduate students and the adviser to women asks 
that like provision be made for women. New courses 
are recommended in the fields of comparative litera- 
ture, architecture, forestry, extension teaching, edu- 
cation; and the demand for new buildings and en- 
largments for Geology, Chemistry, Pharmacy, the 
Library, the Woman's Association, is more insistent 
than ever before. Particularly noteworthy are the 
recommendations of the Librarian that from $350,000 
to $500,000 be put into a new library building, pref- 
erably somewhere near the heart of the campus and 
that increased funds be provided for the book collec- 
tion; of the deans of the Graduate School and School 
of Education that scholarly journals or studies be 
provided in the fields of the economic and social 



162 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



sciences and education; and of various officers and 
departments that fellowships such as the recent 
Kenan foundation in philosophy be provided to in- 
sure the presence of a large number of mature, spe- 
cially equipped students on the campus. And all 
through the various reports there is a steady cumula- 
tive insistence for a greatly enriched offering on the 
part of the University to the student body. 

ODD 

Further Medical Instruction Considered 

"While all the reports justify extended notice, space 
admits of quotations here from only two — the Medi- 
cal School and the School of Education. Dean Mann- 
ing expresses this following opinion concerning a 
four-year medical school : 

The time 1ms now arrive 1 when we should give serious con- 
sideration to the matter of establishing a four-year school and 
offering the complete medical course. The efforts to raise the 
standards of medical education by the American Medical As- 
sociation and other national organizations have reduced the 
number of medical schools from one-hundred and sixty-two to 
ninety six and the number of graduates from fifty-live hundred 
to three thousand. The surviving schools have found it neces- 
sary to limit the enrollment in all classes to such a degree 
that it is becoming increasingly difficult not only to transfer 
students who have completed the first two years of the medical 
course to desirable clinical schools,, but it is equally difficult 
for students desiring to begin the study of medicine to gain 
admission to the schools. There are a very large number of 
students in the pre-medical courses in our colleges, and many 
of them will be refused admission. 

The problem does not involve merely the continued existence 
of the two-year medical school, but the larger problem of an 
adequate supply of physicians. There are only two states, 
South Carolina and North Dakota, with so few physicians 
to the population as North Carolina. The ratio for the country 
as a whole is given as one to seven hundred and twenty. In 
North Carolina the ratio is one to eleven hundred. There are 
many communities in North Carolina without medical service, 
and there is much medical work that is not being done. The 
increase in the number of physicians is not keeping pace with 
the growing in population. There is not only an inadequate 
supply of physicians in the State, but under present conditions 
the outlook is very insecure. We have depended entirely upon 
schools located in the large cities for a very essential part of 
the training of our physicians, and it is becoming evident that 
we cannot depend on them very much longer. We must plan 
for the training of our own doctors. 

The fact that there is no very large city in the State is not 
an insuperable difficulty. It is entirely possible to conduct a 
thoroughly creditable clinical school in a town of less than 
twenty thousand people, as is being done at Ann Arbor by the 
University of Michigan, and as will be done at Madison by 
the University of Wisconsin. Given a hospital with two hun- 
dred beds, properly equipped and supported and manned by 
a qualified teaching staff, it is entirely possible to conduct 
an acceptable clinical school in any one of several towns in 
North Carolina. People in need of medical advice will go 
wherever it may be had. The cost of maintaining a clinical 
school, if conducted on modern and approved lines, will be no 
greater in North Carolina than in any other state or city. The 
cost, however, offers the most serious difficulty in the solution 
of the problem. 

□ □ □ 

"How to Teach" Courses Needed 

Reference has previously been made to the desira- 
bility of closer cooperation between the various de- 
partments and the School of Education. In discuss- 
ing this point, Acting-Dean Walker argues convinc- 
ingly that many of the departments should not only 
thoroughly ground their students in the content of 
courses, as they have previously done, but that in 
addition, in order to equip more adequately young 
men and women who are preparing to teach, they 



should offer at least one course designed especially 
for teachers of their particular subject. Continuing 
he says : 

Such courses ought to be given in English, mathematics, 
history, general science, physics, chemistry, biology, geography, 
economics, Latin, French. German, Spanish and music. Teach- 
ers of these special subjects should be required to take at least 
one such professional course in their major field, and might 
well be allowed to take such professional courses in two de- 
partments. 

To carry professional credit, these courses should be based 
upon specified prerequisites to be determined by the depart- 
ment offering such courses. The character of any such pro 
fessional course should be determined by the School of Edu- 
cation and the department in which the course is to be given. 
In no case should such course be given unless the interest of 
the department concerned can be enlisted in it, for there must 
of necessity be full understanding, complete harmony, and the 
closest possible cooperation between the School of Education 
and the departments concerned. 

□ □ □ 
From the Point of View of Publicity- 
Two other impressions of possibly no particular 

moment were: (1) That some of the reports were 
admirably written from the point of view of lending 
themselves to constructive publicity. We have in 
mind particularly such reports as those of the Direc- 
tor of Extension and the Adviser of Women, to men- 
tion two, which only require a leading paragraph to 
shape them to the uses of the press; and (2) That 
in the case of other reports which in the very nature 
of things could not lend themselves to easy treatment 
of this sort, special effort should be made by the 
correspondents of the press to get the essential facts 
of publicity to the public. The achievements of the 
University during the year have been so far-reach- 
ing, the service of the Governor, the Legislature, and 
of alumni and citizens generally in making possible 
these achievements lias been so notable, that the story 
should be widely and enthusiastically told. 

□ □ □ 
Look Who's Here: Carolina Inn! 

On another page The Review carries a story set- 
ting forth in a general way the proposition which 
Mr. John Sprunt Hill made to the trustees at their 
January meeting for the erection of a hotel or inn in 
Chapel Hill. The proposal was easily the feature of 
the trustee meeting, and it has been hailed far and 
wide as a way out of the intolerable situation with 
which the University is at present confronted. 

Mr. Hill and the committee appointed to consider 
the proposition want the opinion of the alumni. Let- 
ters setting forth alumni opinion should be sent di- 
rect to members of the committee or open letters in 
The Review will be most welcome. Now that the 
matter is actually taking form, every one who has a 
constructive suggestion should make it in order that 
the building may yield the greatest possible good. 

□ □ □ 

One Suggestion 

As a starter, and without full consideration of the 
subject, The Review wishes to make one suggestion, 
or rather, to emphasize a suggestion contained in Mr. 
Hill's program. It is that provision be made in din- 
ing room and special rooms for the holding of state 
and national conventions. The Review understands 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Hi:; 



that the best purposes of the University will be served 
when its usual, daily needs are met, and that a build- 
ing cannot be projected for unusual purposes. But 
it wishes to make the point here that reasonable space 
for small conferences or conventions is the most im- 
portant space that can be provided for it, and if 
proper use is made of such space by the University 
there need be no financial loss to the promoters. Ref- 
erence to the annual report of the Michigan Union 
shows that one hundred and twenty-five such meet- 
ings were held at the University of Michigan from 
May 1, 1920, to April 30, 1921, and it is easy to con- 
ceive of bringing two or three such groups a month 
to the campus to the very great profit of the Univer- 
sity and the State. We do not want any one to be 
taxed with the upkeep of a white elephant, but reason- 
able space devoted to this purpose will prove tremen- 
dously valuable. 

□ □ □ 

Co-eds and Pharmacists, Attention! 

The attention of all alumni, and particularly of the 
women and students of pharmacy who have attended 
the University, is directed to articles appearing else- 
where in this number announcing celebrations at the 
coming commencement of the 25th anniversary of the 
admission of women students and the establishment 
of the School of Pharmacy. Committees represent- 
ing both groups are preparing attractive programs 
for the occasion and big attendances are expected. 

□ •□ □ 
Where Rivalry Leads 

For the consideration of all North Carolinians who 
have followed with varied emotions the "amateur" 
athletic contests, both baseball and football, in which 
North Carolina towns have participated, The Review 
reprints below a press dispatch under the date line 
Chicago, January 28: 

The bitter rivalry between two country towns which became 
so acute that approximately $100,000 was bet on a football 
game, was the real cause of the athletic scandal which resulted 
in disqualification last night of nine University of Illinois 
athletes and which threatens to reach into Notre Dame Uni- 
versity. 

A group of citizens of Carlinville, 111., it was learned, de- 
cided last fall to "clean out" financially the rival town of 
Taylorsville, 111., by obtaining 10 college stars to play on their 
football team, and with victory apparently assured, to bet the 
limit on the annual contest between the two elevens. 

But Taylorsville learned of the plan', obtained nine college 
stars for its own team and not only defeated Carlinville, but 
won close to $50,000 by covering every Carlinville bet made, 
thus beating the rival town at its own game. 

Ten Notre Dame players were on the Carlinville lineup 
according to statements by citizens of that town, while the 
nine Illinois men disqualified last night played on the Taylors- 
ville eleven. 

Subsequent dispatches clear two of the Notre Dame 
players. But the fact remains that two towns of 
about 6,000 population each sent 10,000 persons with 
$100,000 in their jeans to the game with the results 
noted above. 

□ □ □ 
A Way to Help Municipalities 

The Review has just read with unusual interest 
the 130-page Bulletin (Extension Division Vol. 1, 
No. 7) containing the Proceedings of the First Re- 



gional Conference of Town and County Adminis- 
tration held at the University last summer under 
the joint auspices of the University, the North Caro- 
lina Municipal Association, and the National Mu- 
nicipal League, and edited by Dr. H. W. Odum, 
Director of the School of Public Welfare. 

From start to finish, the publication addresses it- 
self to the careful consideration of problems con- 
fronting North Carolina towns and cities, and in that 
way brings together in printed form one cf the most 
notable contributions made in North Carolina to this 
subject. 

Study of the publication tends to strengthen an 
opinion long held by The Review, namely, that one 
i f the richest fields which the Division of Extension 
is yet to cover adequately is that of municipal refer- 
ence. The department of Rural Social Science has 
acquainted North Carolina with many facts con- 
cerning the social and economic aspects of rural life, 
but a similar service has not been rendered the cities. 
The present bulletin is a first step in this direction, 
a step which, to our way of thinking, should imme- 
diately be followed with the establishment of a fully 
equipped bureau of municipal reference, with per- 
sonnel and library facilities adequate to the task of 
helping North Carolina towns chart their courses 
along better lines than in the past. 

□ □ □ 
An Important Undertaking 

The Review wishes to congratulate the Greensboro 
Daily News and Miss Hattie Berry, Secretary of 
the North Carolina Good Roads Association, on the 
joint program projected by them on March first of 
editing a page or pages in the News dealing with the 
industries and resources of North Carolina. Here, 
certainly, is an undertaking, that, like the road pro- 
gram to which Miss Berry contributed such practical 
leadership, is tremendously worthwhile, and, con- 
ducted as the News and Miss Berry will undoubtedly 
conduct it, will lead to untold good to North Carolina. 

The Review cannot tender other services than its 
own to the support of this program ; but from its 
knowledge of the University's desire to further every 
movement looking to the study and development of 
the State, it knows that the enterprise will receive 
the heartiest sort of backing by the entire University. 

□ □ □ 
The Tar Baby Again 

The following letter from President Chase to the 
high school authorities of North Carolina, dated Feb- 
ruary 1, states the case as to The Tar Baby. Alumni 
should read it carefully: 

There has come into my hands a copy of a letter written 
the hif;h schools of the State by The Tar Baby, Incorporated, 
concerning the publication of the High School Number of the 
magazine, and referring to certain prizes for the best work 
done. 

Inasmuch as the letter sent out bears the line "The Uni- 
versity of North Carolina,'' and therefore it might be thought 
that the University of North Carolina is in some way con- 
cerned, I desire to make the following statement, which I ask 
you to communicate to your school: 

1. The Tar Baby is not a University of North Carolina 
publication. It is a private business enterprise. Mr. Aber- 
nethy has nut even been a student here for some time, and 
whatever Students arc associated with the publication are 
employed as private individuals by the company, not as dele- 
gated representatives of the student body. The Tar Baby is 



164 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



not in any way supported, controlled, or authorized by either 
the student body or the faculty, or any group thereof. Some 
months ago a statement to that effect was made by us through 
the press, and the columns of The Alumni Review. The 
authorized student publications of the University of North 
Carolina are the Tar Heel, Carolina Magazine, and Yacketi/ 
Yack. 

2. The Tar Baby was instructed by me on November fifth 
in writing to remove from its letterheads the line ' ' University 
of North Carolina," and legal steps are now being taken to 
insure compliance with those instructions. 

3. The projjositions made the high schools of the State 
were made without the knowledge or sanction of the University 
authorities, and the University can in no way assume responsi- 
bility for their fulfillment. 

4. The character of certain of the material which has ap- 
peared from time to time in The Tar Baby is such as the Uni- 
versity sincerely deplores, and with which it is thoroughly un- 
willing to have its name, or the name of the student body 
associated. The University has, as stated above, no connection 
with and no control over the publication, and hopes that you 
will give proper publicity in your school to this fact. 

□ □ □ 

Dr. Charles Baskerville 

Dr. Charles Baskerville, who died in New York in 
January, was one of that great number of North 
Carolinians who have been drawn away, because of 
their conspicuous ability, to wider fields and to 
greater rewards in fame and fortune than the State 
has been able to offer them. In claiming him we say 
it with the full knowledge that Dr. Baskerville was 
not a native of our soil. He was born in Mississippi 
in 1870. Yet he may be truly called a North Caro- 
linian, for he took both his bachelor's and doctor's 
degrees at the University, he taught here for twelve 
years, he married Miss Mary Boylan Snow, of Raleigh, 
and, last of all, when he died Raleigh was chosen as 
his last resting place. 

After graduating from the University of Virginia 
and pursuing special work at Vanderbilt, he came to 
the University of North Carolina in 1891 and won 
his Ph. D. under Dr. Venable in 1894. From instruc- 
tor he was gradually promoted until he became pro- 
fessor of chemistry and head of the chemistry depart- 
ment. In 1901 he was elected head of the chemistry 
department at the College of the City of New York 
and he held that post until his death. 

After he was settled in New York, Dr. Baskerville 's 
scientific interest took an industrial turn. He estab- 
lished the Baskerville Products Company, which sup- 
plied anaesthetics to the American Army in the World 
War. His contributions to chemical science were 
considerable. Among them were investigations in the 
chemistry of anaesthetics, the application of radium 
in medicine, processes for refining oils, and the hydro- 
genation of oils. 

Speaking of the investigations carried on by Dr. 
Baskerville, the New York Times, a few days after 
his death, made the following significant comment : 

The service, at once scientific and humanitarian, of Dr. 
Baskerville, is illustrative of what the science of chemistry 
is undertaking for the alleviation of human suffering. Dr. 
Baskerville 's special researches had to do with the causes 
and prevention of occupational diseases and with the purify- 
ing of ether as an anaesthetic. These are, however, but sug- 
gestive of the innumerable researches in which his brother 
chemists of every land in this new age of their science are 
seeking not only to heighten industrial productivity, but 
to promote and conserve the health and strength of human 
bodies. 

Dr. Baskerville, not only by his own researches, but also 
and especially by developing and equipping what was perhaps 
the best series of chemical laboratories in the United States 



and by organizing a department which has given tuition to 
hundreds of young men for service in this science, made his 
lasting contribution, though his studies and researches and 
teaching here are over. It will be remembered, however, that 
but a few weeks before his death, after years of intimate 
study of the atom, he said that "there is something that 
cannot be explained on a purely materialistic hypothesis. ' ' 
So the quest goes on. 

Not only to University men but to a host of 
Southerners interested in intercollegiate sport, Dr. 
Baskerville is rememberd for his intimate connection 
with athletics during the entire time that he was a 
student and a teacher here. He was on the famous 
football team, captained by Dr. Michael Hoe, which 
defeated Virginia 26 to in 1892. For several years 
he practically controlled the athletic policy of the 
University. Often — and this was known to but few 
at the time — he dipped into his own resources to 
meet deficits suffered by the athletic association in 
bad seasons. A thorough sportsman himself he was 
always a staunch defender of amateur athletic 
standards. 

nan 

High School Debate March 24 

Before another issue of The Review the annual 
contest of the High School Debating Union in some 
250 North Carolina communities will be held. As in 
previous years, the contest will call forth a great 
deal of interest in the local communities, and will 
afford the alumni an opportunity, in many instances, 
of assisting in carrying out the progam. The 
Review calls attention to the date when the triangu- 
lar debates will be held throughout the State — March 
24 — in order that all alumni may take such part in 
the event as the occasion seems to demand. 



NEW CAROLINA LAWYERS 

Twenty-seven Carolina alumni received license to 
practical law in the examinations conducted by the 
State Supreme Court in January. The big majority 
of these went direct from the University Law School. 
The list of those admitted to the bar is given here- 
with: 

F. E. Alley, Jr., Waynesville ; C. G. Ashby, Raleigh ; 
S. L. Arrington, Rocky Mount ; W. H. Bobbitt, Char- 
lotte ; D. C. Boney, Kinston ; R. E. L. Brown, Chad- 
bourn ; V. C. Daniels, Boydton, Va. ; T. A. Eure, 
Eure; W. R. Francis, Waynesville; R. H. Fraziev, 
Greensboro ; G. V. P. Fesperman, Spencer ; F. L. 
Grier, Statesville ; E. W. G. Huffman, Greensboro; 
C. B. Holding, Raleigh ; P. D. Herring, Clinton ; L. 
H. Kernodle, Graham; R. M. Moody, Murphy; H. M. 
McAuley, Huntersville ; W. C. Maupin, Jr., Salis- 
bury; W. B. Penny, Hendersonville ; H. C. Ripple, 
Winston-Salem; E. E. Rives, Greensboro; J. G. 
Tucker, Plymouth; B. H. Thomas, Rocky Mount; 
Carl Weigand, Chapel Hill ; J. R. Young, Dunn ; J. 
W. Hunnicutt, Asheville. 



The musical recital given under the auspices of the 
department of Music in Gerrard Hall, Sunday after- 
noon, February 5th, was conducted by students of the 
University. In this respect it is noteworthy as mark- 
ing the beginning of such participation by members 
of the student body. One of the most notable features 
of the recital was the playing of the University 
stringed quartet which has recently been formed and 
which adds to the artistic life of the University. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



165 



CAROLINA INN 



As announced in the February Review, Mr. John 
Sprunt Hill, 'S9, at the recent meeting of the trus- 
tees, offered to give the "Graves" property and $10,- 
000 toward the erection of a first-class College Inn at 
the University. The proposal made to the trustees 
was taken under advisement and a committee, consist- 
ing of Josephus Daniels, John Sprunt Hill, George 
Stephens, Clem Wright, and Lindsay Warren was 
appointed to investigate and report at the June meet- 
ing of the trustees. In speaking to The Review of 
the purpose which he had in mind in making the offer, 
Mr. Hill outlined the following plan: 

To Be Located on "Graves" Property 

The "Graves" property fronts 200 feet on Cam- 
eron Avenue at the west gate of the campus of the 
University and has a depth of about 500 feet on the 
west side of the new Pittsboro road now under con- 
struction by the State Highway Commission. Across 
the rear of the Graves property runs the new railroad 
track, and plans are being drawn for the construc- 
tion of a local passenger and freight depot. At pres- 
ent, the Graves residence, containing ten rooms, 
stands in the center of the lot, and it is proposed to 
move this residence somewhat to the rear, remodel 
the building so as to make it a first-class student's 
boarding house capable of feeding, comfortably, one 
hundred students and rooming from fifteen to twenty 
people. It is then proposed to erect a first-class 
College Inn of fire-proof construction, consisting of 
about fifty rooms on second, third and fourth floors, 
with ample room on the ground floor for a large 
and spacious alumni room, a ladies' parlor, large and 
comfortable dining room, lobby, and wide verandas, 
the pantry and kitchen also to be of fire-proof con- 
struction, to be used in -connection with the Graves 
Annex so as to concentrate all cooking and service at 
one point. 

Social Center for Alumni and Faculty 

It is not proposed to erect a large hotel in the or- 
dinary commercial sense, or to cater particularly to 
the general public, but to provide for the special 
wants and comforts of the University alumni, friends 
of the University and their families, friends of the stu- 
dents of the University, and University visitors. It is 
also proposed to provide quarters for the use of the 
faculty of the University so that alumni, visitors, and 
members of the faculty may meet in a social way. 

Financial Side of Proposal 

The financial side of the proposal involves an ex- 
penditure of $100,000 of which Mr. Hill has prom- 
ised $10,000. To provide the remaining $90,000 a 
campaign will be organized among the alumni. It has 
been suggested that a club, to be called the "Univer- 
sity Club" be organized and that 200 life member- 
ships at $200 each be sought. Also that annual mem- 
bership in the club be provided for at $10 per year, 
with an initiation fee of $20, the latter to be applied 
to the building fund. Mr. Hill believes that 500 
alumni will join the club on this basis, leaving $40,000 
to be secured in other ways. 



Under University Management 

Further plans as outlined by Mr. Hill include the 
utilization of the hm as headquarters of the alumni 
secretary and as the meeting place for such con- 
ventions as the University may wish to hold from 
time to time of State or national organizations. It 
will be under University management and will be 
run primarily and always for the benefit of the Uni- 
versity, the alumni, and friends and visitors of the 
University. It is not intended that it shall in any 
way conflict with the Graham Memorial building, 
which will serve as the student activities building, 
bul mi the contrary that it shall supplement it. 



THE NEW S. A. E. HOUSE 

Three years ago several of the. fraternity houses at 
the northwest corner of the campus were destroyed 
by fire. As the University needed the land where 
the houses had stood for future expansion, the fra- 
ternities involved looked elsewhere for a suitable 
place to build. After various plans had been dis- 
cussed, Messrs. A. H. Patterson, representing the Sig- 
ma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, and Bruce Webb, rep- 
resenting the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity, ob- 
tained options on a piece of property on Columbia 
Slreet, opposite the University Infirmary. Professor 
Patterson then proposed to the building committee 
that the University take over these options and develop 
a fraternity court, where the homes of the various 
fraternities could be built in congenial surroundings. 
This the committee agreed to do, and after obtaining 
the sanction of the board of trustees the property 
was purchased and surveyed, and lots were assigned 
to the various fraternities who had turned over their 
former lots to the University. The University will 
grade the property, and will develop it along lines 
similar to the way the Arboretum has been developed. 

The first of the new houses has just been completed 
by the T. ('. Thompson Co. for the S. A. E. fraternity. 
It is of colonial design, of brick with slate roof, and the 
idea has been to construct it in fireproof manner. On 
the first floor is a large living room, 22x34 feet, with 
beamed ceiling and large fireplace, as well as a study 
and a bedroom, while under the stairs is a coatroom 
and lavatory. On the second floor are four bedrooms 
and a large sleeping porch, besides a bathroom with 
showers, and a plentiful supply of closets. A large 
meeting room and another bedroom are on the third 
floor. The house is heated with steam, and has all 
modern conveniences. The floors of the principal 

rooms are of hard w 1. and the two front rooms and 

the hall can be thrown together for dancing. Other 
fraternities contemplate building in the near future. 



In the report of the U. S. National Museum for 
11)21 (p. 53) mention is made of the fact that the 
material on which O. W. Hyman, A.B., A.M., based 
a recent paper on the metamorphosis of crustaceans, 
has been permanently deposited in that museum. The 
material consists of young stages in development, col- 
lected and reared by Prof. Hyman at Beaufort, N. C. 



166 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



PHARMACISTS TO HOLD CELEBRATION 

At the commencement this year the School of 
Pharmacy is planning to celebrate in a fitting man- 
ner the twenty-fifth anniversary of its existence. 
Definite arrangements for the celebration have not 
been completed as yet but these will shortly be per- 
fected by the Anniversary Committee composed of 
I. "W. Rose, '06, chairman, Rocky Mount; J. G. Beard, 
'09, secretary, and E. V. Howell, Chapel Hill; Polk 
C. Gray, '99, Statesville; F. G. Jacocks, '00, Eliza- 
beth City; S. E. Welfare, '06, Winston-Salem; 
K. E. Bennett, '12, Bryson City ; R. A. McDuffie, '15, 
Greensboro ; N. W. Lynch, '05, Charlotte ; and C. T. 
Durham, '18, Chapel Hill. An official schedule of 
this celebration will appear in the next issue of The 
Alumni Review. In connection with this anniver- 
sary it may be of interest to alumni to learn that dur- 
ing the twenty-five years of the School's existence it 
has matriculated 756 different students. The total 
registration has been 1041, many students being 
counted more than once as they returned for further 
study. This number, 1041, is distributed as follows: 
juniors 695, seniors 229, special students 103, grad- 
uates 14. 

There were graduated from the School up to 
and including the commencement of 1921 a total of 
113 students, 104 of whom received the degree of 
Ph.G., 5 of P.D., and 4 the degree of Ph.C. 

Of the 756 students who have been registered for 
pharmacy in the University 213 are proprietors of 
drug stores, 200 are prescriptionists, 30 are practic- 
ing physicians, 5 are traveling drug salesmen, 4 are 
pharmaceutical chemists, 2 are teachers of pharmacy, 
1 is in the Naval Hospital Corps, 72 are still students 
in the University, 201 are either out of the drug busi- 
ness, have moved to other states, or are of unknown 
profession. Twenty-eight of the alumni group have 
died. 

As a result of a recently passed law in North Caro- 
lina which makes graduation from a reputable college 
a prerequisite to registration as a pharmacist, and by 
reason of the loyal support that druggists generally 
are now giving the School, it is reasonable to prophesy 
an era of splendid promise for the School. As its 
alumni increase in numbers and more and more make 
their influence felt, and as the University adds to 
the material equipment and enlarges the teaching 
machinery of the School, there is developing from 
what was once a little known department, an edu- 
cational enterprise that is reflecting much credit upon 
the entire institution- The School of Pharmacy is 
now twenty-five years old, an infant only when com- 
pared with many departments of the University, but 
its quarter century of service has given it a secure 
place in the esteem of the drug profession and it looks 
forward confidently to a future of fruitful endeavor. 
J. G. Beard, '09, Secretary. 



Under a new program of work arranged by the 
School of Education, Dr. E. W. Knight, and the 
Extension Division, the University is giving instruc- 
tion in Education through class and correspondence 
study to a large number of the teachers of Orange 
County. Classes are held in Hillsboro and papers 
are sent to members of the faculty who give instruc- 
tion through correspondence. 



THE PRESIDENT'S REPORT 

"The President's Report" comprises 160 pages of 
eight point type. Below are summarized from the 
various reports comprising it some of the things you 
want to know about the University: 

Ninety-two and nine-tenths of the student body hail from 
Xorth Carolina. 

Every county in the State except Graham, Mitchell, and 
Yancey are represented in the group. The counties that send 
len or more are: Alamance 26, Beaufort 15, Bertie 10, Bun- 
combe 56, Cabarrus 24, Caldwell 15, Carteret 19, Catawba 15, 
Chatham 15, Chowan 10, Cleveland 20, Craven 23, Cumberland 

22, Davidson 16, Duplin 14, Durham 24, Edgecombe 25, For- 
syth 47, Gaston 27, Granville 18, Guilford 83, Halifax 22, 
Harnett 17, Haywood 10, Hoke 11, Iredell 27, Johnston 23, 
Lee 13, Lenoir 21, Mecklenburg 81, Montgomery 12, Nash 27, 
New Hanover 24, Northampton 14, Onslow 16, Orange 76, 
Pasquotank 11, Pitt 25, Randolph 17, Richmond 19, Robeson 

23, Rockingham 19, Rowan 47, Surry 17, Union 16, Vance 20, 
Wake 47, Wayne 34, Wilkes 10, and Wilson 22. Guilford leads 
with 83, Mecklenburg follows with 81, Orange with 76, Bun- 
combine with 56, Forsyth, Rowan, and Wake with 47 each. 

The freshman class previously attended schools as follows : 
Xorth Carolina public 359; North Carolina private 71; outside 
public 22; outside private 46; colleges and universities 16. 

The president of the student-body joined the ranks of reg- 
istration officials this last September and, assisted by his fel- 
low couneilmen, instructed entering freshmen in groups of 
twenty on the nature of the honor system and their part in it. 
The effect of such a measure in terms of men saved from 
disgrace of first offense and of the elevation of the general 
level of citizenship challenge the imagination. 

A noteworthy change in student-University relationship has 
followed upon the abolition of the damage fee, a thing that 
recognized no man as guiltless, a bet that every student would 
do $2.00 worth of damage in a year. Its abolition has pro- 
duced a new level of student responsibility and a new record 
for minimum damage. 

Students who wish to major in Highway or Sanitary Engi- 
neering will have an excellent opportunity to get this train- 
ing through contact with the Highway Commission and with 
the Sanitary Department of the State Board of Health. 

The enrollment in the School of Commerce for the first 
three years has been as follows: 1919-150; -1920-246; 1921-358. 
Through the Extension Division the members of the staff are 
initiating an industrial service for the business enterprises 
of the State, consisting of lectures, reading lists, bulletins on 
special problems in business, advice on specific questions sub- 
mitted for consideration, and publicity of the industrial oppor- 
tunities in the State. 

The Graduate School enrollment for the year is 163. Four 
teen states are represented in the number and thirty-three col- 
leges. Twenty-four teaching fellowships of $500 each are 
available for graduate students. The school wants a graduate 
dormitory. 

The Law School has had an enrollment of 168 since June. 
It requires a three-year course for a degree and six years for 
the A.B. and LL.B. It is a member of the Association of 
American Law Schools. 

The enrollment of the School of Medicine is 83. All ma- 
triculates have had two years of college work. More than 
fifty applicants were refused admission in October on account 
of lack of room. 

Beginning with 1922, pharmacy students must be graduates 
of a pharmacy school before they can receive state license. 
This calls for the addition of a third year to the pharmacy 
course and will greatly increase the need of a new pharmacy 
building. 

The School of Public Welfare has been admitted to mem- 
bership in the American Association of Training Schools fot 
Professional Social Work. 

The Extension Division sent out 1,878,200 pieces of second 
class mail during the year. 

On October 31 the Library contained 101,502 volumes and 
was receiving regularly 930 magazines, journals, newspapers, 
and proceedings of learned societies. Books added during the 
year numbered 5,857. 

The University Laundry, built at a cost of $40,000, began 
operation in October and serves the entire student body. It 
has installed a dry cleaning and pressing plant and is rendering 
splendid, economical service. 

Net maintenance receipts for the University, including this 
state appropriation for the year, were $621,408.99. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



167 



TWENTY-FIVE YEARS OF WOMEN AT U. N. C. 



According to the plans of the North Carolina Uni- 
versity Woman's Association, a general reunion of 
all the women students who have attended the Uni- 
versity since 1897 is to be held at the approaching 
commencement in celebration of the 25th anniversary 
of the admission of women as students in the Univer- 
sity. 

Letters to the 189 enrolled in regular session since 
1897 have recently been sent, and Misses Louise 
Venable, Mary Cobb, Nellie Roberson, Ernestine 
Kennette, Elizabeth Lay, Adeline Denham, Cathe- 
rine Boyd. Lina Pruden, Mrs. Huffman, together 
with Mrs. M. H. Stacy, Adviser to Women, as a cen- 
tral committee on arrangements, are actively per- 
fecting plans for the celebration. The purpose of the 
celebration is to bring the women who have studied 
here into closer touch with one another and to in- 
terest them in the present day problems of the Uni- 
versity. 

In view of the celebration, and of the special inter- 
est which many of the alumni have manifested in the 
admission of women to the University, the following 
excerpts from Mrs. Stacy's report are presented, as 
they set forth many of the interesting facts concern- 
ing the status of women at the University: 

The enrollment of women students last year reaehed, at its 
highest point, 63. The registration for the first quarter of the 
present year, is as follows: Graduate Students 10, Seniors 11, 
Juniors 13, Sophomores 5, Freshmen 7, Pharmacy 3, School 
of Public Welfare fi, School of Medicine 1, Special 1. While 
the enrollment shows six fewer women students than the total 
number of last year, it exceeds the registration of the first 
quarter of the year 1920-1921 by ten. 

Women Exhibit Fine Spirit 

The attitude of the women students continues very whole- 
some. Conscious of their obligations to the University as well 
as to themselves, they show keen interest in their work, and 
make every effort to keep their social life in sane proportion. 
Such spirit, as one would expect, is rewarded by excellent 
scholarship. Records show a general average of 2.83. 

The North Carolina University Woman's Association is still 
the one means of expression and effective work for the group. 
An honor committee, which corresponds to the Student Council 
with the boys, has been elected. The president of the Asso- 
ciation is now a member, ex officio, of the Campus Cabinet. 
This recognition of women students in discussion of campus 
problems, it seems, is the wise and logical step, since these 
problems are fast becoming questions for both boys and girls. 
In no better way, can be taught the fact that both men and 
women are needed for the solution of great human problems. 

Self-help Bureau Established 

Another new feature of the Association is the recently estab- 
lished self help bureau. Eighteen girls of our number are 
here at their own expense. Twelve of the remaining ones arc 
either doing remunerative work or have stated that they would 
like work as a means of supplementing their limited funds. 
So the bureau is now mailing the faculty and some of the 
citizens a card stating just the nature of the work that the 
girls do and tin' way to get in touch with them. 

X<> progress has been made toward :< gymnasium or any 
athletic provision for the women. They pay the regular ath- 
letic fee required of :ill students, and get no return save tickets 
to the games. They need very much a gymnasium and tennis 
courts; they should have physical education along with the 
mental. 

New Fields Open to Women 

Adapting oneself to adverse conditions is good discipline, 
no doubt; but it seems to those who are constantly confronted 
with the social problems and physical discomforts brought 
about by these adverse conditions that the time has come for 
the University to forget the old policy of mere toleration of 



women students, and to provide, in a whole-hearted way, for 
the new responsibility which has come through an eager desire 
on the part of North Carolina women to attain the best their 
State offers in way of scholarship and professional training. 
The University has made no effort to increase the number of 
women students; yet a member of the School of Education 
reports that there are teachers and supervisors all over this 
State only waiting for a chance to come to the University for 
their higher degrees. The School of Public Welfare, too, offers 
a new and rich field of service. Two scholarships have already 
been awarded this school by the North Carolina Federation of 
Women's Clubs. Instead of this meagre provision for forty 
five women students, the University should stand ready and 
amply provided for one hundred and fifty. 

All of these details have been mentioned to show the true 
conditions. Is the University going to be ready to meet the 
forthcoming demands? Can one expect the broad mental cul- 
ture with present inadequate provision for physical and social 
welfare of students? We are far from our goal — an environ- 
ment conducive to the cultivation of interests that, will become 
the resources of a well-rounded life. A Woman's Building 
with a well equipped gymnasium is not only a great need, 
but an absolute essential to constructive work. This building 
should be a real home, emphasizing the best uses of true so- 
ciety — an expression of all that is best in us. Then will the 
University send out that efficient woman for whom the home 
and the State have need. 

Greater Unity Secured 

The present living arrangement, unsatisfactory as it may 
be, is better than ever before. The Archer House, with the 
Roberson House as an annex, is the center of life for the 
students. The dining hall and sitting room in the Archer 
House are used by the girls of both houses. The two build- 
ings can accommodate about forty students. All of the women 
students, except those who live in town and six others who are 
boarding with friends, live in the dormitory. Under this 
arrangement, it is possible for them to know one another 
in a more personal way, and to have presented to them 
conveniently whatever suggestions and announcements that are 
called for from time to time. Consequently they are develop 
ing a real spirit of unity which never before has been possible. 
At the suggestion of the adviser, the women students have 
effected a very fine spirited house organization. At stated 
times, the house president (a girl elected by the entire group) 
calls a meeting, and in an informal way they discuss matters 
pertaining to their welfare. They have made for their own 
comfort and protection a few house regulations. 

Better Living Conditions Secured 

The University is very fortunate in having secured the ser- 
vices of Mrs. Adelaide P. Russell of Augusta, Ga., as house 
mother ami dietitian. She resides in the Archer House; Miss 
Farmer, the public health nurse of Chapel Hill, has a room 
in the Roberson House, and acts as chaperon for the students 
there. Mrs. Russell has general supervision of both houses. 
She is a lady of culture and refinement; a mother herself, she 
is keenly interested in girls and their activities. Firm in her 
convictions of right and wrong, hut always sympathetic, Mrs. 
Russell is proving a genuine friend to the girls. 

Although provision has thus been made for a greater unity 

of effort and more satisfactory University supervisi the 

arrangement is yet a mere make-shift — expensive to both Uni- 
versify and Students and totally lacking in equipment for 
social and physical development. Several applicants withdrew 
their applications to enter this year when they found the expense 
of mere living. The cost of rooms, some of which an' very 
uncomfortable, is as much as and even more than is paid in the 
cities of the State. The one small sitting room for tin- group 
is furnished with five chairs and a table. The confusion which 
follows when callers arrive can be easily understood. The girls 
themselves have placed in the room a piano for which thej are 
taxing themselves to meet the monthly payments. This piano 
will, of course, become the property of the University to lie 
used for women students. 



Twenty-sis of the' freshmen examined at the beginning of 
the year by the Director of the Gymnasium were found to have 
valvular heart disease due, probably, to violent training In 
basketball during their high school career. 



168 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



NEWS FROM DR. TILLETT 

Mrs. J. P. Caldwell lately carried in the "One 
Minute Interviews" section of The Charlotte Ob- 
server the following interesting: news article concern- 
ing Dr. William S. Tillett, class of 1913, who is now 
pursuing his medical training as a diagnostician at 
Vienna : 

Dr. Tillett writes interestingly in reference to his 
experience while studying in London, and about his 
trip to Vienna. He says that the money question is 
a very serious one, and he had in his pocket at last 
writing American, English, French, Swiss and Aus- 
trian money. Upon landing in Vienna he had $500 
of America money, which converted into Austrian 
money amounted to 35,000,000 kronens. His mother 
was heard to express great satisfaction at having a 
multi-millionaire as a son. 

Dr. Tillett writes that he is living at one of the 
best hotels in Vienna at a total cos*\ room and board 
of $1.00 per day. He says there is in Vienna the 
finest sort of opportunities for pursuing his medical 
training. Just before the war they built there the 
finest hospital in the world, and it is still kept up. 
and is manned with the best corps of medical experts. 

Vienna is kept as before the war, a clean and beau- 
tiful city, although the streets are practically devoid 
of traffic, and everyone has, as Dr. Tillett says, a list- 
less air as though waiting for something to happen 
before taking any further interest in life. 

In Vienna there are several medical students, who 
like Dr. Tillett had their training at Johns Hopkins 
hospital, and they constitute a small band of con- 
genial friends. 

Before leaving London where he had been for 
several months, he had some interesting experiences. 
During the Christmas holidays he and a friend of his. 
Dr. Bocock, were invited to a typical English country 
estate where they spent several days. They were 
among the staid, non-joke-loving English. Had to 
dress two or three times a day, including particularly 
appearing in dinner dress in the evening. Went hunt- 
ing on the estate clad in regulation hunting garb, and 
killed a few grouse. 

Dr. Tillett while in London was also invited to 
dinner at the home of Lady Astor, the first lady mem- 
ber of the English parliament. He says Lady Ast^- 
is a regular politician and slapped him on the back 
and acted as a "good fellow" all round. 

While in London Dr. Tillett went through a most 
typical London fog. There was no traffic on the streets 
for two days and people could scarcely walk on the 
pavement. It ordinarily took him five minutes to 
walk from the subway station to his apartment, but 
while the fog was on it took thirty minutes as he 
had to grope his way as in midnight darkness. 

From Vienna Dr. Tillett will go to Paris where 
he will take further medical training 1 , and is expected 
to return some time this summer. It is hoped that he 
will locate in Charlotte, though his plans in this 
respect are undecided. 

Dr. Tillett' was a regimental surgeon in the 33rd 
division with the rank of captain during' the war, 
and went to France where he rendered first aid to 
soldiers in the trenches. 



WASHINGTON ALUMNI HOLD BANQUET 

Edgar Turlington, class of 1911, writes: "On Janu- 
ary 27 while the snow storm which nearly buried the 
capital city was at its wildest, thirteen Carolina 
alumni held a banquet at the New Ebbitt Hotel and 
had their interest in the University quickened anil 
deepened by the good fellowship of the occasion and 
by an informal address from Hon. A. W. McLean, 
director of the War Finance Corporation. Mr. Mc- 
Lean told of his recent visit to Chapel Hill and of his 
confidence that there still pervades on the campus the 
spirit which made the oldest of the state universities 
also the one most nearly approaching the ideal in 
maintenance of high scholarship and in service to 
the people. Those who were present felt well repaid 
for having braved the storm. We plan to have another 
meeting of the local association before summer." 



THE CHIMES OF NORMANDY 

On February 8, the department of Music offered 
the Chimes of Normandy, by Robert Planquette, as 
its annual presentation of comic opera. Beatrice 
Barton Risley and Dorothy Russell sang the leading 
women's parts, while the star male parts were taken 
by LeGrande Everett, Albert Hewitt, and Charles 
Siewers. All of these were sung and acted well, and 
the chorus and orchestra combined with them to give 
the most spirited performance that has yet beer 1 
given under the auspices of the department. Hazel 
Gantt Weaver as dramatic director and Paul Joint 
Weaver in charge of the musical training, deserve 
great credit for the success of the evening. The im- 
proved accoustics of Memorial Hall were much com- 
mented on by the audience, which was able to under- 
stand the words mtuch more fully than in previous 
rears. 



THREE STUDENTS MEET DEATH 

The campus was shocked and saddened beyond ex- 
pression on February 17 at the news that early in 
the morning hours an automobile with six passengers 
had been struck by a switch engine at the East Dur- 
ham crossing, death resulting to Geo. T. Peoples, of 
Townsville. Geo. M. Hadley, of Mt. Airy, and Charles 
Iceman, of Monroe, all three Carolina students, and 
to F. T. Bryan, of Daleville, Ala., auto driver. The 
young men were returning from Raleigh where they 
had attended a ball at S f ate College. 

Jule C. Spach, of Winston-Salem, and Paisley 
Boney, of Goldsboro, the other occupants of the car, 
were injured, though not seriously. From the best 
evidence obtainable it appears that the car was going 
at a slow rate of speed at the time it was struck by 
the switch engine. 



A. B. Owens (B. S. 1921), is with the Dupont Com- 
pany, at Charlotte. 



CAROLINA WINS CROSS COUNTRY RUN 

On Saturday, December 10, in connection with 
the high school championship football game, Caro- 
lina won the cross-country run participated in by 
Carolina, Trinity and Elon. Carolina won second, 
third and fourth places, giving her eight points. 
Morlette, of Elon, won first place, and was followed 
in succession by Purser, D. Ranson and P. Ranson, 
(brothers of the original "Ratty") of Carolina. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



169 



TO CAROLINA 

Carolina, dearest mother, 

Wise with age, and strong with youth. 
Teach your children, more than other 

Goods of life, to value Truth. 

Many years have marked the burning 

Of your light upon the hill. 
People of the State are turning 

Towards that light for guidance still. 

These are times of great confusion ; 

All our life seems insecure. 
What is real, and what illusion .' 

What is false, and what is sure .' 

Fearful doubts beset the nation, 
Truth alone can make us free. 

Mother, teach this generation 
Out of Law comes Liberty. 

— Anna Forbes Liddell, '18. 



JUDGE McLEAN OF FIFTY-SEVEN 

Judge William Pinkney McLean, of the class of 
1857, is still at the age of 85 years quite active in the 
performance of his professional and civic duties at 
Fort Worth, Texas. Since his graduation from the 
University in the long past days of '57, Judge Mc- 
Lean has put forth his efforts in climes that are far 
distant from Tar Heelia, but that his Alma Mater may 
well take pride in his career is shown by the following 
close-up of this distinguished alumnus, which is taken 
from the Forth }\'orth Record of August 5, 1921 : 

William Pinkney McLean, lawyer, soldier and 
statesman, one of the few surviving members of the 
Texas constitutional convention of 1875, will celebrate 
the 85th anniversary of'his birth at his desk in the law 
offices of McLean, Scott & McLean in the Ellison 
building next Tuesday. 

Judge McLean declared Thursday that the occasion 
is not of sufficient importance to warrant a celebration 
any more strenous than his every day work, and ac- 
cording to his friends and colleagues, it is doubtful 
if many men in their prime are more active in their 
work than is this ex-soldier, pioneer lawmaker and 
citizen of Fort Worth and Texas. 

He is the father of W. P. McLean Jr., who, with 
Walter Scott, compose the law fim bearing their 
names. 

Copiah County, Mississippi, is the birth place of 
William Pinkney McLean. His parents were Allen 
Ferguson McLean and Ann Rose McLean. He came 
to Texas at an early age and attended public schools 
in Cass and Harrison counties until 1849; then the 
schools at Marshall gave him further insight into the 
rudiments of an education until 1854. He entered 
the University of North Carolina in 1854, and he 
graduated in 1857. lie studied law until the latter 
part of 1858. 

Tin- same year lie took up the practice of law at 
Jefferson, Texas. Born of sturdy parents, the calling 
of a planter appealed strongly to the young McLean 
and in. 1859 lie removed to Victoria, where he pur- 
chased a plantation and settled down to a life of 
bucolic endeavor. 



From that county he was elected to the ninth legis- 
lature of Texas in 1861. 

Then came the war between the states. He enlisted 
in the Nineteenth Texas infantry and served through- 
out the duration of the war. Promotion came rapidly 
to the young soldier and he rose from the ranks to a 
major. Coming from the army he resumed the prac- 
tice of law He was again sent to the state legislature, 
this time by the voters of Red River and Titus coun- 
ties, and attended the twelfth session in 1869. 

He was nominated as presidential elector by his 
party in 1872, but resigned before the election to make 
the race for election to congress and was elected. 

Sent to Convention 

In 1875 he was elected a member of the Texas con- 
stitutional convention in the same year and served. 
To that convention was committed the execution of a 
task scarcely less great than the one that confronted 
the makers of the constitution of 1845. 

There were complaints of unjust taxes; freer citi- 
zenship had to be assembled ; the school system had to 
be adjusted to new and enlarged conditions; the status 
of the enfranchised negroes had to be made clear and 
the courts purged, as it were, from the taint of mili- 
tary rule imposed upon the state by former leaders. 

In accomplishing the things enumerated the hand 
of McLean was conspicuous. His was the mind, fitted 
by legal training and congressional experience, which 
had a most important part in the shaping of the con- 
stitution of 1876. 

He served one term as judge of the fifth judicial 
district, having been elected to that office in 1884, and 
in 1891 he was appointed railroad commissioner by 
Governor Hogg. 

After serving in that capacity for three years he re- 
signed to resume the practice of law, and has been 
in active practice in Fort Worth ever since. 

The maiden name of Judge McLean's life partner 
was Margaret Batte. Nine children were born to 
them. Of these four survive — William P. Jr., Mar- 
garet, John H. and Bessie. 



UNIVERSITY CREDIT FOR TAR HEEL WORK 

For several years the question of allowing the 
journalistic work of the editors and reporters of 
the Tar Heel to count as a credit toward a degree 
has been under discussion. In January a plan wa 
submitted by Louis Graves, professor of journalism, 
and approved by the advisory committee of the facul- 
ty, whereby a member of the Tar Heel staff may 
win a credit of one course or one-half course, depeni 
ing upon the extent of his activities in the service 
of the paper. 

Supervision is exercised by the professor of jour- 
nalism. With the assistance of the editor-in-chief, 
he keeps track of the editing and writing done by the 
staff members, and he gives advice when it is consider- 
ed necessary. The men who apply for this credit 
constitute a class which meets on call. 



As a result of a ruling, now in force, it is no longer 
possible for students, who have failed in one school 
of the University during the fall term to transfer to 
another school after the holidays. 



170 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 

Issued monthly except in 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; 11. 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. C. 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 



The Economics of Petroleum. By Joseph E. Pogue 
[A.B. '06, M.S. '07 (U. N. C.) ; Ph.D. '09 (Yale)], 
Consulting Engineer, New York : John Wiley & 
Sons, Inc. 1921. Pp. 385. $6.00. 

The world-wide interest in petroleum, was given 
such an impetus by the world war that the market 
has been literally flooded with books on petroleum 
and its products, on oil-geology and oil-fields, most 
of them mere compilations made by men who know 
little of oil at first hand, some of them good, some 
bad, and some indifferent. Many of them represent 
the kind of book fit for a place on the shelf by 
"Every Man His Own Lawyer" and might well be 
entitled "Every Man His Own Geologist," for such 
the purchaser soon becomes. 

All of this makes the publication of Dr. Pogue 's 
book most timely. It has been written by a man who 
has had years of experience with the U. S. Geological 
Survey and the Smithsonian Institution ; also, as 
Assistant Director of the Bureau of Oil Conservation, 
and Industrial Engineer and Economist of one of 
the largest oil corporations in the world. 

It is thorough and interesting throughout, and 
offers a wide range of information of vast importance 
to the oil industry. For instance, the Trend of Oil- 
field Development and Oil Production, Economic 
Organization, Petroleum Prices, Petroleum By-Pro- 
ducts, Motor Fuel Problem, and Mexico as a Source 
of Petroleum, are a few of the subjects discussed. 

The book will appeal to petroleum engineers, geolo- 
gists, and oil producers; and it will also prove in- 
valuable to oil executives, sales managers and sales- 
men, oil jobbers, manufacturers of automobiles, auto- 
motive engineers, shale engineers, statisticians, eco- 
nomists, industrial engineers, bankers and financiers, 
investors in oil shares, — in fact, to everyone inter- 
ested in any way with oil. The members of these 
many groups will find the book packed with helpful 
everyday facts of interest. 

As the author states: "The petroleum industry is 
one of the major industrial activities of the country. 
It represents the fuel support of automotive trans- 
portation, supplies the lubricants essential to the 
operation of all industrial activities, and hence un- 
derwrites the progress of modern civilization." 



A special feature of this book is the large number 
of engraved charts, which give at a glance accurate 
figures and facts dealing with production, consump- 
tion, prices, costs, etc. The data for these charts 
summarize all the available statistical information 
on oil, and are arranged for immediate reference. 
These, and the book as a whole, offer to all concerned 
a remarkable study of the oil situation, touching 
every phase of the industry that comes up for daily 
discussion. 



The American University Union, with which the 
University of North Carolina is connected as a sub- 
scribing institution, cordially invites students and 
graduates of the University, visiting Europe, to make 
use of the facilities of the Union offices at 50 Russell 
Square, London, W. C, and 1 rue de Fleurus, Paris. 
Lists of lodgings and pensions are kept and various 
social opportunities are offered. Access may also be 
obtained to universities and other institutions of 
learning, and candidates for degrees will find their 
way made easier by consulting, at Paris, Professor 
Paul Van Dyke, Director of the Continental Division, 
and at London, Dr. George E. MacLean, Director of 
the British Division. 

The annual bulletin of the Union has just been 
issued and may be obtained on application to the sec- 
retary, Professor J. W. Cunliffe, Journalism Building, 
Columbia University, New York City. The reports 
show that there were 1153 registrations during the 
year at the London office, and over 500 at the Paris 
headquarters. 



Two papers by Dr. \A. S. Wheeler of the Depart- 
ment of Chemistry appeared in the December issue 
of the Journal of the American Chemical Society. The 
first is the fourth paper in a series on ' ' Hydroxynaph- 
thoquinone Studies" and is entitled "New Deriva- 
tives of 2, 3, 8-Tribromo-5-hydroxy-l, 4-naph- 
thoquinone" and presents the results of work done by 
T. M. Andrews for his Ph.D. thesis. The second 
paper is the third in a series on "Para-cymene Stud- 
ies" and is entitled "The Bromination of 2-Amino- 
para-cymene, " and presents the results of work done 
by Ira W. Smithey for the Ph.D. thesis. 



The January issue of Studies in Philology is devoted 
largely to articles concerned with the Greek and Latin 
Classics : ' ' Biographical Criticism of Vergil since the 
Renaissance," by Duane Reed Stuart of Princeton 
University; "The Revelation of Aeneas 's Mission," by 
George Howe of the University of North Carolina; 
"The Structure of Heliodorus' 'Aethiopica,' " by 
Clinton Walker Keyes of Columbia University; "Pre- 
cedent in Roman Law," by G. A. Harrer of the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina; " 'Fortuna' in Latin 
Poetry," by H. V. Canter of the University of Illinois 
" The* Influence of Bernard Mandeville," by F. B 
Kaye of Northwestern University. 



Dr. B. E. Washburn, Senior State Director of the 
Rockefeller Foundation International Health Board, 
presents in the Jamaica Gazette for January 12 a 
report of the Jamaica hookworm campaign of 1921. 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



171 



GIFTS RECEIVED BY THE LIBRARY 

The Library of the University of North Carolina 
has recently received a part of the medical library 
of the late John Edwin Ray, Jr., Captain Medical 
Corps, 119th Infantry, 30th Division. The collec- 
tion contains fifty-two volumes of hooks, anions; which 
three very important sets are to be noted : Cheyne 
and Burghard, Surgical Treatment (5 vol.) ; A. B. 
Johnson, Operative Therapeusis (5 vols.) ; and Wil- 
liam Osier, Modern Medicine (7 vols.). 

The collection was given to the Medical Library 
by his mother, Mrs. J. E. Ray, of Raleigh. Captain 
Ray was wounded at the Battle of Bellicourt, Septem- 
ber 30, 1918, and died on October 5, 1918. He was 
awarded the Distinguished Service Cross and Military 
Cross (British), for distinguished service 

Other g-ifts received by the Library include the 
following : 

The Italians residing in 'America, through Luigi 
Carnovale, a reproduction of the Codice Trivnlziano 
("Divina Commedia"), by Dante. 

W. R. Kenan, Jr., '94, seven bound volumes of chem- 
ical journals for 1920. 

The Beethoven Association (New York City), 
Thayer's Life of Ludwig von Beethoven, three vol- 
umes. 

The Bernice Pauahi Bishop Museum (Honolulu), 
Memoirs and Occasional Papers, fourteen volumes. 

Bart M. Catling, '92, English Law Reports and 
Treatises, from the law library of his grandfather, 
the late Bartholomew P. Moore, of Raleigh, seventy- 
three volumes. 

Professor William Cain, Transactions of the Ameri- 
can Society of Civil Engineers, thirty volumes. 



NEWS NOTES OF 1919 

Leroy B. Willis is secretary and treasurer of the 
Chas. Hall Lumber Company, New Bern. He re- 
cently sold his interest in the fish business which he 
has been conducting since the death of his father 
in the spring of 1920. 

Graham A. Barden, "Happy," is judge of re- 
corder's court, New Bern, where he has been engaged 
in the practice of law since leaving school. 

Harry F. Henson, Jr., is the junior member of the 
law firm of Henson and Henson, Roanoke, Va., with 
offices in the First National Bank Building. He is in 
search of Harvey Campbell, and writes: "I went to 
New York and looked all over the Guaranty Trust 
Co., but could find no one who could tell me anything 
about him. There are so many big men in that place 
that one more or less doesn't seem to make much of 
an impression." 

At the annual banquet of the Davidson County 
Alumni Association held during the holidays three 
members of 19 were present : John Totten, who is 
teaching at Yadkin College, Davidson County, a 
school conducted by his father; Roswald Robbins, 
better known as "Big Boy" Robbins, who is coaching 
athletics and leaching at Augusta Military Academy, 
Port Defiance, Va. ; and II. 0. West, editor of the 
Cha/irtown .Y< ws, Thomasville. 

John Aycock is pursuing graduate work at Columbia 
University, and helping John Terry see the city. 



HIGH SCHOOL DEBATES 

Two hundred and fifty high schools will participate 
in the triangular debates of the High School Debating 
Union on March 24. Ninety-two counties are repre 
sented in the State-wide contest. The schools winning 
both triangular debates will send their teams to 
Chapel Hill on April 6 and 7 to compete in the final 
contest for the Aycock Memorial Cup. 

With this year's contest the High School Debating 
Union rounds out the first decade of its existence. 
The contest was taken up in 1912-13 by the Di and 
Phi Literary Societies upon the suggestion of C. E. 
.Mcintosh, of the class of 1911. It is now conducted 
under the joint auspices of the University Extension 
Division and the two societies. N. W. Walker has 
been chairman of the central committee since the con- 
test was inaugurated, and E. R. Rankin has been 
secretary. 

Higher institutions of other states have followed 
Carolina's lead in inaugurating stimulating contests 
among high schools. Notably this has been the case 
in Virginia, South Carolina, Kentucky, Alabama 
and Mississippi. 

The query to be discussed this year is: Resolved, 
That the United States Should Enter the League of 
Nations. 



TENNIS TAKES ON NEW LIFE 

Tennis has taken a new lease on life at the Univer- 
sity. 

The playing surfaces have been improved, new nets 
have been obtained, and umpires' chairs are stationed 
at the varsity courts. 

The setting aside of these varsity courts, for the 
practice of selected candidates for the University's 
team, has proven to be a great stimulus to interest in 
the game. When the weather is suitable matches be- 
tween the foremost players are scheduled and ad- 
vertised, and there are many spectators. 

Carolina beat Virginia by four matches to one in 
the tennis meet that was held in connection with the 
football game last Thanksgiving Day. It also won 
from Trinity and the Greensboro Country Club, losing 
only one match to each. Now negotiations are under 
way looking to a trip northward this spring, to meet 
the Naval Academy, Georgetown, the University of 
Maryland and two or three other institutions. 

A letter has been received from the University of 
Michigan tennis management proposing to play Caro- 
lina at Chapel Hill in April, when the Michigan team 
is to make a Southern trip. Efforts are being made to 
arrange this match. 

The Carolina* team is composed of Tench Cox, B. 
Hume Bardin, Robert Johnston, Thomas Hawkins and 
E. C. Jernigan. 



CAROLINA ENTERS BASKETBALL SERIES 

As Tnic Review goes to press the Carolina basket- 
ball team is in Atlanta, Ga., where it is participating 
in the Southern championship series. 

The team has shown superiority over the college 
teams of North Carolina, having defeated Wake 
Forest twice, State College twice. Trinity and Elon. 

On a brief northern trip, Carolina won' from V. M. 
I. ami lost to Washington and Lee and Virginia. 



172 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



Union National 
Bank 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 



Capital $200,000.00 

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



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



D. P. TILLETT 
Cashier 



GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

of the 

UNIVERSITY OF NORTH 

CAROLINA 



Southern Mill 
Stocks 

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

Just now is a good time to buy 

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



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CHARLOTTE, N. C. 

INVESTMENTS 

Phone 238 Postal Phone 

Long Dist. 9957 



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. Rondthaler, '93; C. W. 
Tillett, Jr., '09. 



WITH THE CLASSES 

1860 
— J. A. Little served through the Civil 
War in the First Mississippi Cavalry. 
After the war he returned to his old 
home, Wadesboro, where he has since 
lived. He was engaged in the mercan- 
tile business for 26 years, was county 
examiner of teachers, postmaster for 5 
yens, and mayor for 9 years. He is 
now 8-1 years of age. 

1865 
— Major John W. Cotten, Civil War 
veteran of Tarboro, was one of the first 
four Shriners in the State and is now 
North Carolina 's oldest living Shriner. 

1871 
— Peter F. Pescud is engaged in the 
fire, marine and casualty insurance busi- 
ness at 629 Common St., New Orleans. 
He lived in Raleigh for a number of 
years and was lieutenant-colonel on 
the staffs of Governor Vance and Gover- 
nor Jarvis. 

1881 
— J. H. Dillard, lawyer of Murphy and 
former legislator, is mayor of the town. 
— McMurray Furgerson has practiced law 
in Littleton for many years and is the 
present mayor of the town. He was at 
one time register of deeds of Warren 
County. 

1883 
— Wm. K. Brown practices law in Bir- 
mingham, Ala., with offices at 114 N. 
21st St. 

— Dr. M. C. Millender has been success- 
fully engaged for many years in the 
practice of medicine at Asheville. 

1885 
— Rev. J. A. Bryan has been for a 

number of years pastor of the Third 
Presbyterian Church of Birmingham, 
Ala. 

— A. H. Eller is vice-president and 
trust officer of the Wachovia Bank and 
Trust Company, Winston-Salem. He is 
a member of the board of trustees of 
the University. 

1886 
— Gilliam Grissom is U. S. Collector of 
interna] revenue, with offices in Raleigh. 



The 
Trust Department 



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



Trust Department 

Southern Life & Trust Company 

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



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



Edwards and Broughton 
Printing Company 

Raleigh, N. C. 



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



Printers, Publishers and 
Stationers 



Steel and Copper Plate Engravers 



Manufacturers of 

Blank Books and Loose Leaf 
Systems 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



173 



THE BANK of 
CHAPEL HILL 



Oldest and Strongest Bank 
in Orange County 



Capital $25,000.00 

Surplus and Profits 50,000.00 



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



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



The Fidelity Bank 

With Total Resources of Over 

Six Million 
Dollars 

Solicits Your Account 



Four per cent, compound 
interest on savings 

No account too small to 

receive our careful 

attention 



The Fidelity Bank 

Durham, N. C. 



Mr. Grissom is a leading figure in the 
Republican party in the State. 
— John F. Schenck is president of the 
Cleveland Mill and Power Company, cot- 
ton manufacturers of Lawndnle. 
— J. J. Jenkins is engaged in banking 
at Sih r City. He was formerly the 
candidate of his party for State treas 
urer and stands high in the counsels of 
his party. 

1887 
— B. N. Hackett, of the North WilneS- 
boro bar, formerly a member of Co'i 
gress, is attorney for the North Caro 
lina Railroad. 

1888 
— W. It. Austin, prominent merchant 
and banker of Smithfield, was chosen 
president of the North Carolina cotton 
co-operative association at a meeting held 
in Raleigh on February 8. 
— C. G. Foust writes from Dublin, Tex : 
"Send on The Alumni Review. I like 
to keep in touch with V. N. C. " Mr. 
Foust attended the quarter-century re- 
union of his class in 1913 but has not 
been able to visit the Hill since. 
— Eugene Withers is senior member of 
the law firm of Withers, Brown and 
Benton, at Danville, Va. 
— J. C. Martin, former member of thi> 
State Senate, is senior member of the 
law firm of Martin, Rollins ami Wright, 
at Asheville. 

1889 
— S. S. Mann, Law '89, practices law 
at Swan Quarter as senior member of 
the firm of Mann and Mann. He is 
also president of the Bank of Swan 
Quarter. 

1893 
— V. H. Boydcn is connected with the 
U. S. War Department in a legal ca- 
pacity ami is located in Washington, 
D. C. 

— Jno. M. Cheek is located at Sparta as 
superintendent of public instruction for 
Alleghany County. 

— W. P. Blair, Law '93, lias been for 
several years a district judge in Wash 
ington State. 

— J. T. Pugh practices law in Boston as 
a member of the firm of Russell, Pugh 
and Joslin, with offices ill the Kimball 
Bldg., 18 Tremont St. 

1894 
— William Clendennin, Law '94, of 

Emory, Texas, has n lltlv been elected 

a judge of the circuit court in Texas 
— O. II. Sumpter, Law '94, for a number 
of years a member of the State Senate 
of Arkansas, has more recently filled the 

office of district judge in that State. 
— Thos. B. Lee is a judge on the circuit 
bench in Idaho and is located at Burley. 
His son, T. B. Lee, Jr., is in training 
for V. N. C. 




The Young Man 



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



Pritchard-Bright & Co. 



Durham, N. C. 



Asphalt Roads 
and Streets 

Durable and Economical 



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

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

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 
Engineering and Contracting 

Home Office: Oxford, N. C. 
82 7 Arcade Building Norfolk, Va. 

1002 Citizens Bank Building 

Raleigh, N. 0. 

American Exchange National Bank 
Building Greensboro, N. 0. 



174 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



LIGGETT & MYERS 
TOBACCO CO. 



MANUFACTURERS OF 

FATIMA, CHESTERFIELD 

AND PIEDMONT 

CIGARETTES 

VELVET AND DUKE'S 
MIXTURE SMOKING 

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



Our brands are standard for 
quality. 

They speak for themselves. 



We 

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The Pride of Greensboro 



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

300 Rooms 
300 Baths 

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

W. H. Lowry Cabell Young 

Manager Asst. Manager 



— J. M. Oldham, head of the Charlotte 
office of the New York Life Insurance 
Co., was recently re-elected secretary 
and treasurer of the Charlotte Country 
< !lub. Mr. Oldham was a well known 
catcher on the baseball team during his 
days on the Hill. 

— W. R. Kenan, Jr., is in the engineer- 
ing profession and is also vice-president 
of the Florida East Coast Railway. He 
lives at Lockport, N. Y., and has offices 
in New York City. 

— Nathan Toms is engaged in the to- 
bacco manufacturing business at Peters- 
burg, Va. 

— Dr. H. H. Atkinson is a practicing 
physician of Oroville, Cal. 

1895 
— F. B. McKinnie is president of the 
First National Bank of Louisburg and 
State Senator from his district. 

1896 

— Dr. Charles W. Briles is director of 
the department of vocational education 
for the State of Oklahoma. His office 
is in the State Capitol, Oklahoma City. 
— A. H. Robbins was for many years 
located at Lancaster, S. O, where he 
was general superintendent of the Lan 
caster Cotton Mills. He is now located 
at Chester, S. C, where he is general 
manager of the Springstein Mills, manu- 
facturers of trossachs and ginghams. 

1897 

— Rev. Donald Mclver, formerly pastor 
of the First Presbyterian Church of 
Burlington, has assumed his duties as 
pastor of the First Presbyterian Church 
of Bristol, Va. 

— Lionel Weil, of Goldsboro, is chairman 
of the committee which is directing the 
campaign in North Carolina for the 
Jewish Relief Fund. 

1898 

— Dr. Frank O. Rogers, formerly a 
famous football player at Carolina, now 
a physician of Little Rock, Ark., visited 
relatives in Concord in February. 
— Rev. J. C. Seagle is rector of the 
Episcopal church of Brevard. 

1899 

H. M. Waostaff, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— T. S. Kenan is president of the Atlan- 
ta Cotton Oil Company, Atlanta, 6a. 
— J. D. Grimes has practiced law in 
Washington since leaving the University. 
He is associated with Congressman H. 
S. Ward, Law '94, in the firm of Ward 
and Grimes. 

— Dr. Louis R. Wilson, University 
librarian, was elected in January at 
the meeting held in Greensboro presi- 
dent of the N. C. Library Association. 



Vanstory 's 

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for the 

College Man 



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Stein Block 

Clothes 

for the 

young and 

those who stay 

young 




#Brifty Br-iiuJCjIfjro. 



X)anstory Clothing Co. 

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




Premier Quality 
Equipment 

for all 

ATHLETIC SPORTS 



Alex Taylor & Co. 



INC. 



26 E. 42nd St., New York 



BOOK EXCHANGE 

TAYLOR AGENCY 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



175 



Our Spring 
Styles 

in men's clothes are now ar- 
riving. CAROLINA men are 
given a cordial invitation to 
call in and inspect our offer- 
ings of latest models and fine 
textures from fashionable 
clothes makers. A full line of 
gents' furnishings is always 
mi hand. 



Sneed-Markham- 
Taylor Co. 

Durham, N. C. 



KODAK FINISHING 

As Qood as the Best 
Anywhere 



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



May we send you a price list? 



l 



R. W. FOISTER 

BOX 242 
CHAPEL HILL N. C. 



1900 
W. S. Bernard, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— T. J. Byerly, formerly a banker in 
New York, has been since its organiza- 
tion a few years ago cashier of the 
Farmers Bank ami Trust Company of 
Winston-Salem. 

— S. T. Ansell, who served as acting 
judge advocate general of the C. S. 
Army with the rank of brigadier-gen- 
eral in the stirring war days, practices 
law in Washington, L\ 0., as senior mem- 
ber of the firm of Ansell and Bailey. Mr. 
and Mrs. Ansell make their home at 
1957 Biltmore St. They have five chil- 
dren. 

— T. S. Bouldin lives at Trinity and is 
chairman of the board of trustees of 
the Trinity public schools. 
— Dr. G. M. Pate, physician and farmer 
of Rowland has been elected director of 
the co-operative cotton marketing asso- 
ciation for the eighth district, composed 
entirely of Bobeson County. 

1901 

J. G. Murphy, Secretary, 

Wilmington, N. C. 

— H. A. Bhyne is president of the Tucka- 

seege Mfg. Co., cotton manufacturers 

of Mt. Holly. 

1902 
Louis Graves, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Whitehead Kluttz, formerly of the 
Salisbury bar and sometime president 
of the State Senate, is now with Com- 
munity Service, Inc. Mr. Kluttz was 
for several years secretary of the Inter- 
national Joint Commission and later was 
a member of the U. S. Board of Medi- 
tation and Conciliation. 
— The supreme council of Scottish Bite 
Masons, southern jurisdiction, lately a] 
pointed Thomas J. Harkins, of Asheville, 
as grand inspector general for Norili 
• '.irolina. 

1903 

N. W. Walker, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Hugh H. Broadhurst, Major of Cav- 
alry, I". S. Army, is stationed at Fort 
Leavenworth, Kansas, where he is taking 
the 1921-1922 course in the School of 
l lie Line. Since his graduation from 
West Point in 1905 and prior to the 
world war Major Broadhurst was sta- 
tioned at various points in this country, 
and he also saw service in Cuba, the 
Philippines, and Mexico. Leaving the 
United States on January 7, tills, h 
joined the famous second division of the 
A. E. F. and participated in the battles 
about Verdun, Chateau Thierry, Vaux, 
Soissons, St. Mihiel and the Meuse-Ar- 
gonne. 



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 
what's new in Spring and 
Summer wearing apparel. 

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

Beautiful Silks and Woolen 
Dresses in the most appealing 
styles. 

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

Mail orders promptly filled. 

Rawls-Knight Co. 

Durham, N. C. 



176 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



A. E. Lloyd Hardware 
Company 

DURHAM, N. C. 

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

Geo. W. Tandy, Manager 



SALMON. SHIPP 
AND POE 

DURHAM, N. C. 



CONTRACTORS 

AND 

BUILDERS 



CONTRACTORS NEW DORMITORY 
UNIVERSITY OF N. C. 



HICKS-CRABTREE 
COMPANY 

THREE MODERN DRUG STORES 

RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA 

Eastman Kodaks and Supplies 
Nunnally's Candies 

The place to meet your friends when 
in the Capital City 

GILBERT CRABTREE, Mgr. 



Cross & Linehan 
Company 

Leaders in Clothing and 
Gents' Furnishings 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



— Graham H. Andrews has been engaged 
in banking at Raleigh since his gradu- 
ation from the University. He is cashier 
of the Citizens National Bank and presi- 
dent of the recently organized Civitan 
Club at Raleigh. 

— Dr. L. W. Hovis is associated with 
Dr. A. M. Whisnant in the practice of 
medicine in Charlotte, with practice 
limited to diseases of the eye, ear, nose, 
and throat. 

— Dr. Whitfield Cobb practices his pro- 
fession, dentistry, in Winston-Salem. 
— R. B. Ricaud practices law in Ben 
nettsville, S. C. 

1904 
T. E. Hickebson, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— V. A. J. Idol is a director and cashier 
of the Commercial National Bank, a 
six and a half millon dollar banking in- 
stitution of High Point Mr. Idol is 
also secretary and treasurer of the High 
Point Building and Loan Association. 
— Dr. A. G. Brenizer is a well know i 
surgeon of Charlotte. During the world 
war Dr. Brenzier had command of a 
hospital unit overseas, with the rank 
of lieutenant-colonel. 

— A. W. Latta is secretary and treas- 
urer of the Gastonia Cotton Yarn Com- 
pany, Philadelphia. 

— Gray Archer is a bank cashier of 
Phoenix, Ariz. 

1905 
W. T. Shoee, Secretary, 
Charlotte. N. C. 
— Thos. J. Moore, formerly a banker 
at Wilmington and Greenville but more 
recently in the insurance business at 
Greenville, has become district manager 
of the Equitable Life Assurance Com- 
pany and is located at Raleigh with 
offices in the Commercial National Bank 
Building. 

— Charles J. Hendley is teaching in one 
of the New York City high schools. 
His address is 262 McLean Avenue, 
Yonkers, N. Y. 

1906 

Maj. J. A. Parker, Secretary, 
Washington, D. C. 
— Dr. Joseph E. Pogue is a consulting 
engineer in the field of industrial and 
economic engineering with special refer- 
ence to the mineral industries, located at 
29 Eifth Ave., New York. He was 
formerly associate professor of miner 
alogy and geology in Northwestern Uni- 
versity, Evanston, 111., and more recent 
ly was industrial engineer and eeonomis 
witli the Sinclair Consolidated Oil Cor 
poration. He is the author of about 7 > 
articles and several books on engineer- 
inn and economic topics. 
— R. H. McLain left the employment of 



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. 



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 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



177 



Perry-Horton Shoe Co. 

Special Agents for Nettleton and 

Hurley Shoes for Men, and 

Cousins and Grover Shoes 

for Women 

MAKE OUR STORE HEAD- 
QUARTERS WHILE IN 

DURHAM, N. C. 



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 



the General Electric Company on March 
1 to go with the Maine Electric Co. at 
Portland, Me., manufacturers of hoisting 
and coal handling machinery. Mr. Mc 
Lain entered the service of the General 
Electric Company upon his graduation 
from the University and had been with 
this corporation ever since. He is chair- 
man of the material handling division of 
the National Electric Light Association 
and is president of the Society of Termi- 
nal Engineers. Also, he is a member of 
the Crane, Hoist and Elevator Com- 
mittee of the A. I. E. E. and is also 
chairman of the Equipment Committee 
of the material handling division of the 
American Society of Mechanical Engi 
neers. Mr. McLain and Miss Constance 
Tilley were married December 23, 1920. 
— R. W. McCulloch is in the faculty of 
the University of Maine, department of 
English, at Orono. 

— Capt. Charles C. Loughlin, U. S. A., is 
stationed at the tank center, Camp 
Meade, Md. 

— J. W. Osborn practices law in New 
York City. He is connected with the 
office of the district attorney. 

1907 

C. L. Weill, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— Acting on behalf of the Cumberland 
County Alumni Association, of which he 
is president, Claude W. Rankin lately 
presented each member of the Fayette - 
ville high school football team, State 
champions for 1921, with a sweater with 
the letter "F" on it. On behalf of 
the citizens of Fayetteville, Robert i 
McNeill, '09, presented Coach Robert 0. 
Burns with a cash remembrance in ap- 
preciation of his work with the Fayette- 
ville eleven. 

— W. T. McGowan practices his profes- 
sion, law, at Timmousville, S. C. 
— E. B. Jeffress, publisher of the Greens- 
boro News, was lately elected president 
of the Greensboro Chamber of Com- 
merce. R. G. Vaughn, '91, was re-elect 
ed treasurer. 

— Stahle Linn, former member of the 
State Senate, practices law in Salisbury. 
He is junior member of the firm of Linn 
and Linn. 

1908 

M. Robins, Secretary, 

Greensboro, N. C. 

— J. W. Speas is sales manager of the 

Atlanta branch of the National City 

i lompany. 

— T. G. Furr, Law '08, of Salisbury, has 
for the past two years filled the office 
of judge of the Rowan County Court. 
— K. R. Hoyle, Law '08, lawyer of San 
Cord, was lately elected chairman of the 
Lee County democratic executive com- 
mittee. 



HUTCHINS DRUG STORE 

Winston- Salem, N. C. 

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

JAS. A. HUTCHINS, Manager 



The Royal Cafe 



University students, faculty mem- 
bers, aud alumni visit the Royal 
Cafe while in Durham. Under 
new and progressive mauagement. 
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 Slate, Tin, Tile, Slag 
and Gravel Roofing 

Sheet Metal Work 

AGENTS FOR 

_LOR 





BROADWAY CAFE 



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

Excellent Service 

Courteous Treatment 



GREENSBORO, N. C. 



178 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



ESTABLISHED 1916 



JRIumni Loyalty fund 



Council: 

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



One for all, and all Tor one" 




1922—A Year of Alumni Opportunity 

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

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

Underwrite Alma Maters Program 

Any contribution, no matter how small, is a sufficient 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 interest 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, 
i Alumni Loyalty Fund, 
j Chapel kill, N. C. 

; 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 




$ 





THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



179 



J. F. Pickard Store 

HEAVY -AND FANCY 
GROCERIES 

Opposite Campus 
CHAPEL HILL. N. C. 



Electric Shoe Shop 

Expert Shoe Repairing 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



(i il 

WELCOME TO 


STONEWALL HOTEL 


A. D. GANNAWAY, Manager 


CHARLOTTE, N. C. 
*■ h 



Campbell-Warner Co. 

FINE MONUMENTS 

REASONABLE PRICES. WRITE US 

Phone 1131 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



CHAS. C. HOOK, ARCHITECT 

CHARLOTTE, N. C. 
Twenty years ' experience in 
planning school and college build- 
ings. 



The Peoples National Bank 

WINSTON SALEM. N. C. 

Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

J. \V. Fries. Pres. W. A. Blaih, V. P. 

N. Mitchell, Cashier 

J. M. Dean, Assistant Cashier 



Dillon Supply Co. 

Machinery, Mill Supplies 
RALEIGH, N. C. 



R. BLACKNALL & SON 

DRUGGISTS 
NORRISAM) HUYLER'S CANDIES 

G. Bf.RNAKD, Manager 
Corcoran Street Durham, N. C. 



1909 

0. C. Cox, Secretary, 
Greensboro, X. C. 

— lir. V. ('. Edwards is a chemist for t lie 
Dupont Company. He is located at 14 
Terrace Place, Arlington, X. J. 
— Juo. M. Queen practices his profes- 
sion, law, in Waynesville. 
— A. Vermont, A.M. '09, formerly in the 
1*. X. C. faculty, is now head of the 
department of romance languages at Con- 
verse College, Spartanburg, S. C. 

1910 

J. R. Nixon, Secretary, 
Edenton, X. I '. 
— His many Carolina friends sympathize 
with Rev. W. H. Ramseur in the death 
of his wife, which occurred at Cape 
Mount, Liberia, on January 22. Mr. 
Ramseur, who is a missionary to Liberia, 
ami his wife had lately returned from a 
furlough of several months spent with 
relatives in the United States. 
— Rev. John Allen McLean, Jr., ami 
Miss Eugenia Graham Clark were mar- 
ried February 9, at the First Baptist 
Church, Raleigh. They live in Morgan- 
ton. Mr. McLean is pastor of the 
First Presbyterian Church of Morgan- 
ton. 

— D. C. McRae, formerly engaged in the 
practice of law at Thomasville, has now 
located for the practice of his profession 
at High Point with offices in the Wa- 
chovia Bank Building. Mr. McRae is 
engaged in the general practice of law 
with federal tax work as a specialty. 
He practiced law at Thomasville for 
ten years with the exception of two 
years in the military service and was 
connected lately with the internal reve 
nue service. 

— Dr. D. D. Walker practices his pro 
fession, medicine, in Macon, Ga. 
— Dr. Louis Belden, formerly of the 
Carolina .football team, is a specialist in 
diseases of the eye, ear, nose and throat, 
located at 624 Hume-Mansur Bldg., In- 
dianapolis, Ind. 

— J. H. Blount is manager of the Blount 
Harvey Co., merchants of Greenville. 
— W. H. Ferguson is now located at 
Richmond, Va. His address is Box 1218. 
— Ernest Jones is now with the Eastern 
Cuba Sugar Corporation. His address 
is Central Moron, Pina, Camaguey, Cuba. 
■ I nues A. Hutching, Phar. 'in, is pro- 
prietor of Hutchins Drug Store, Winston- 
Salem. 

1911 

1. C. Moser, Secretary, 

Asheboro, N". C. 
— N. S. Mullican visited friends on the 
Hill recently ami made a talk before tli 
William Cain Engineering Society. Mr 
Mullican lives at Mocksville and is 



Main Street Pharmacy 

LEADING DRUGGISTS 
Durham, N. C. 



(' 

Hufnne 


Hotel 


Quick Lunch Counter and Dining 
Room 

Rooms $1 .00 and Up Near the Depo E 

Greensboro, N. C. 

J. R. DON NELL, Prop, and Manager 

I 1 



ANDREW'S CASH STORE 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 
Students and Facultv Headquarters 
for riuetis. -and 10. & \v. Shirts, Ral- 

Bton and Walk Over Shoes, Sure-Fit 

Gaps, Hole-proof and Phoenix Hose. 
M Moses Tailored Clothing, General 
■'urnishings. 

SERVICE— QUALITY — STYLES 
JACK ANDREWS' DEPARTMENT 



Ol)£ ICtUverslt? 4^ r ^ ss 

Zeu P. Council, Mgr. 
Printing, Engraved Cards 

QUALITY AND SERVICE 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



PATTERSON BROS. 

DRUGGISTS 

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



POLLARD BROS. 

DURHAM, N. C. 

STANDARD LINES OF HARD 

WARE AND SPORTING 

GOODS 



BAIN-KIM BALL 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 



180 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



The Carolina Man's Shoe Store 

Carr-Bryant 

High Grade Shoes with Snap 
and Style 

Carr-Bryant Boot Sr Shoe Co. 

106 W. Main Street Durham, N. 0. 



W. B. SORRELL 

Jeweler and Optometrist 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



Model Laundry Co. 

DURHAM, N. G. 
Expert Laundry Service 



NEW LOCHMOOR HOTEL 
DURHAM, N. C. 

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



Gooch's Cafe 

Anything to Eat 
CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 



PRIDGEN & JONES COMPANY 

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

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



Phone 423 Easy Terms 

SMITH & WILLIAMS 
FURNITURE 

109 West Chapel Hill Street, "Five Points" 
Durham, 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 

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



county highway engineer for Davie 
County and Davidson County. He is a 
member of the State board of examiners 
for engineers. This board conducts ex- 
aminations for those who wish to enter 
the engineering profession in North 
Carolina, whether civil, electrical, mechan- 
ical or chemical. Among the other mem- 
bers of the board is Professor P. H. 
Daggett, head of the department of 
electrical engineering in the University. 
— E. L. Williams practices law in New 
York in the firm of McAdoo, Cotton 
and Franklin, 43 Exchange Place. The 
business of this firm is principally 
corporate financing. 

— E. C. McLean is manager of the New 
York factory of the P. Lorillard Co., 
tobacco manufacturers. He lives at 165 
W. 83 St. 

— F. G. Whitney is assistant to Franklin 
D. Roosevelt, manager of the New York 
office of the Fidelity and Casualty Com- 
pany. 

— R. B. Hall, a native of Lenoir, is now 
:i chemist with the Dupont Co., located 
at 402 Central Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. 
— J. L. Eason is head of the English 
department in the Nebraska State Nor- 
mal College, at Peru, Neb. 
— George Graham is in the faculty of the 
Technical High School, Atlanta, Ga. He 
lives at 733 Peachtree St. 
— W. R. Thomas has been in the faculty 
of the Miami, Fla., high school since 
his graduation from the University. 
— Cader Rhodes, Ph.G. '11, is a pharma- 
cist connected with the Hicks-Crabtree 
Co., Raleigh. 

—Dr. William Parks Belk and Miss Eli- 
zabeth Alberta. Cassidy were married on 
February 10 in Philadelphia. 

1912 

J. C. Lockhart, Secretary, 
Raleigh, N. C. 
— The Charlotte Observer in carrying a 
series of intimate sketches of Charlotte 
bankers had this to say lately of J. J. 
McAden : 

' ' Come now, look upon Mr. Joel J. 
McAden, A.B., a polished gentleman that 
the University of North Carolina gradu- 
ated — who smiles in wreathlike fashion 
and speaks with magnetic tongue. Eight 
years of his young life have been devoted 
to banking. It agrees with him as well 
as M. & F. Tragic to relate, Joel says 
he has no one to find his collar buttons 
or to read to him when he's weary, and 
that it's not his fault that this is so, 
because he has had his own consent for 
a change some long while. It is said 
that four marriages recently have in- 
volved his fellow workers. ' ' 
— John Tyler Larkin and Miss Sarah 
Marie Kimbrough were married March 4 
in Hartsville, Alabama. They make 



The Selwyn Hotel 

CHARLOTTE,* N. C. 

Fireproof, Modern and Luxurious 

IN THE HEART OF EVERYTHING 

H. C. Lazalere, Manager 



H. S. STORR CO. 

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

Stamps 

RALEIGH, N. C. 



Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirty-three Years Raleigh's 
Leading Clothiers 



Flowers for all Occasions 

DURHAM FLORAL 
NURSERY 

Chapel Hill Agenls: EUBANKS DRUG COMPANY 



Eubanks Drug Co. 

CHAPEL HILL, N. 0. 
Agents for Nunnally's Candies 



f 




ft 


Snider- 


Fletcher 


Co. 


WATCHES, DIAMONDS, 


AND 




JEWELRY 




110 W. Main 


St. Durham, N. C. 


v 




V 



r- "■] 

BLUE RIBBON BRAND 


ICE CREAM 




SHERBERTS 




FANCY ICES 




PUNCH 




Durham Ice Cream 


Co. 


Durham, N. C. 


* 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



181 



their home in Macon, Ga., where Mr 
Larkin represents the Mutual Life In- 
surance Co., of New York. Mr. Larkin 
served overseas in the world war as a 
second lieutenant of infantry. He writes 
that Rev. Fred B. Drane, archdeacon of 
Alaska, spent a week-end with him in 
February. 

— R. M. Hanes, rice-president of the 
Wachovia Bank and Trust Co., Winston- 
Salem, contributes an article entitled 
"The Outlook for 1922" to the Febru- 
ary number of The Wachovia, monthly 
journal of this large banking institu- 
tion. 

— George C. Wood has been engaged in 
farming at Edenton since leaving the 
University. 

1913 
A. L. M. Wiggins. Secretary, 
Hartsville, S. C. 
— It has been proposed by a loyal mem- 
ber of the class of 1913 that a class 
bulletin lie issued, bringing the data 
concerning all members up-to-date. 
Write the class secretary, Lee Wiggins, 
at Hartsville, S. C, and let him know 
what you think of this proposal. 
— Jackson Townsend is vice president of 
the Wood Flong Corporation, paper man- 
ufacturers at Stillwater, N. Y. lb' is 
president of the Meehanicville Furni- 
tt.re Co., a director of the First National 
P;. nk of Meehanicville, and The holder of 
various other positions of honor an 1 
trust. He is the father of two boys, 
who are three and four years old. Mr. 
Townsend had the misfortune to lose 
his wife, who died about two years ago. 
— The advisory committee of the Forsyth 
County Alumni Association dined Decem- 
ber 19 at the Robert E. Lee Hotel, Win- 
ston-Salem, as guests of Rev. Douglas 
Rights, president of the association. 
Those present were: Dr. H. E. Rond- 
thah-r, A. II. Eller, .las. A. Gray, R. 
G. Stockton, R. C. Vaughn, H. G. Hud- 
son, ami Rev. Douglas Bights. The work 
of the association for the coming year 
was outlined. Plans were made for a 
series of lectures on "Citizenship" to be 
delivered in Winston-Salem by Univer- 
sity professors. 

— A. A. McKay, formerly I*. S. Consul 
in Chile, is now in tin' faculty of the 
U. 8. Naval Academy at Annapolis. 
— Rev. W. G. Harry, Presbyterian min 
ister of New Orleans, has changed his 
address from SOI I Hickory St. to 7911 
Jeanette St. 

— Howell Hedrick, of the U. S. Navy, and 
Miss Florence Anne Fullbrooke, were 
married on January 8 at the Church of 
St. Peter and St. Paul, St. Thomas, Vir 
gin Islands. 

— W. T. Byrd is superintendent of the 
Glen Alpine Schools. 



1914 
Oscar Leach. Si cretary, 
Raeford, N. C . 
— Dr. R. B. McKnight has accepted a 
position in the medical faculty of the 
University as assistant professor of 
pharmacology, his duties to begin next 
September. At present he is at the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania doing some ad- 
vanced work. Lately he was in tin 
U. S. Public Health Service at Bil - 
more. 

— R. A. Reed is with the Wachovia Bai.k 
and Trust Company at Winston-Salem. 
— Capt. H. W. Collins, U. S. A., is sta- 
tioned with the First Engineers, Camp 
llix, X. J. Capt. Collins, who was former- 
ly in the University faculty, served ovi 
seas in the world war. 
— Ezra Parker practices law in Benson. 
He is a former member of the Stat 
Senate. 

— J. R. Gentry is in the school business 
at New London, Pa. 
— A. A. Long is principal of the Lak< 
wood high school at Durham. 

1915 

D. L. Bell, Secretary, 
Pittsboro, N. C. 
— Since his graduation from the Univer- 
sity Walter P. Fuller has been engaged 
in the real estate business at St. Petei 
burg, Fla. 

— E. Lloyd Tilley is deputy clerk of 
Wake County superior court at Raleigh. 
— D. T. Briles, Phar. '15, is a pharma- 
cist of Rocky Mount, with the Rose 
Drug Company. 

1916 
F. H. Deaton, Seer: tary, 
Statesville, N. C. 
— Dr. E. P. Pendergrass is instructor 
in Roentgenalogy in the Post Graduate 
School of Medicine, University of Pen 
sylvania, at Philadelphia. He is also 
Assistant Roentgenalogist in the Uni- 
versity Hospital and Assitant Badiolo- 
gisl in the Philadelphia General Hospi- 
tal. 

\t a stockholders meeting held re- 
cently Mebane Long was elected a di- 
rector and made treasurer of the II. C 
I. oily Co., well known clothing firm of 
Charlotte. 

—Capt. H. V. Johnson, U. S. A., who 
was formerly connected with the Amcri- 
can legation at Berne, Switzerland, is 
now connected with the American lega 
tion at Sofia, Bulgaria. 
— John Overton Dysart and Mrs. Dy 
sart (nee Gypson Barton, '17) announce 
tin- arrival on January 11 of John Over 
ton, Jr., of the class of 1940. Mr. and 
Mrs. Dysart live at 605 Sims Ave , 
Columbia, S. C. Mr. Dysart is engaged 
in the cotton business. 
- — Dr. Adam Thorpe writes from Ken- 



sington Hospital for Women, Philadel- 
phia: "I am the only interne and a 
baby is born every morning at four 
o 'clock. ' ' 

— Herman Jernigan is superintendent of 
the East Durham schools. This school 
m has 800 pupils and 23 teachers. 
— The following members of the class 
of 1916 make their home in Goldsboro : 
G. C. Royall, Jr., secretary and treas- 
urer of the Royall and Borden Mfg. 
Co.; W. Borden Cobb, teller of the 
Wayne National Bank; E. B. Borden, 
Jr., of the firm of Bizzell and Borden, 
cotton brokers; M. E. Robinson, Jr., sec- 
retary and treasurer of the Builders' 
Supply Co.; W. B. Parker, district 
manager for the Toledo Scales Co. ; and 
J. P. Shrago, of the firm of A. M. 
Shrago and Sons, wholesale dry goods 
merchants. 

— L. H. Edwards holds a principalship 
in the city elementary schools at Greens- 
boro. 

1917 
H. G. Baity, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Everett Allen Kendall and Miss Elsa 
Posselins were married on November 5 
ai Santiago, Chile. They now live at 
'1711 St. Charles Ave., New Orleans. Mr. 
Kendall is with the Federal Internation- 
al Banking Company, at New Orleans. 
He was for three years with the Santi- 
ago branch of the National City Bank of 
New York. 

— A. M. Lindau is with the law firm of 
Rounds, Schruman, and Dwight, 100 
Broadway, New York City. He writes 
that he will take the bar examination 
in New York this month. 
— R. A. Devereux is engaged in soil sur- 
vey work for Uncle Sam at Athens, Tex. 
— Francis Jordan lives in Greensboro 
and is engaged in business at Burling- 
ton. 

— J. I. Groome represents the Congoleum 
in. in North Carolina with headquarters 
in Higli Point. 

— John M. Peirce is with the J. H. 
Peirce Mfg. Co., lumber manufacturers 
of Warsaw. 

— A. C. Forney is with the firm of Earle 
Bros., 66 Broad Street, New York City. 
— H. W. Cobb, Law '17, practices law 
in Greensboro. 

— Dr. F. C. Hubbard practices his pro- 
fession, medicine, at Statesville. 
— W. H. Powell, Law '17, is county 
clerk and clerk of superior court at 
Pomeroy, Washington. 

1918 

W. R. Wunsch, Secretary, 
Monroe, La. 
— T. P. Harrison, Jr., is a graduate 
student, specializing in English, at Cor- 
nell University, Ithaca, N. J. 



182 



THE ALUMNI REVIEW 



— James E. Hoover and Miss Irma 
Helen Holbert were married on January 
23 at Tulsa, Okla. They live at Tulsa, 
where Mr. Hoover is a eonsulting geolo- 
gist, in the firm of Kirk and Hoover. 
— Charles G. Tennent, formerly editor 
of the Tar Eeel, is now on tin- staff of 
the AshevUle.. Times, serving in the 
capacity of sporting editor. 
— W. E. Bird is in the faculty of the 
Cullowhee Normal School at Cullowhee. 
Mr. Bird is director of the summer 
school at this institution. 
— Rev. G. H. Cooper is pastor of the 
Lutheran church at China Grove. 
— Dr. I. W. Smithey is in the faculty 
of West Virginia University, Morgan 
town, West Virginia. He lives at 550 
Spruce St. 

— C. M .Woodard is principal of the 
Cameron high school. 

1919 
H. G. West, Secretary, 

Thomasville, N. C. 
— John M. Gibson, associate editor of 
School, 156 Fifth Avenue, New York, 
contributed to the January 12 number 
of his publication an interesting fea- 
ture article on the University, entitled 
' ' The Mother of State Universities. ' ' 
— Dr. P. R. Farthing is on the staff 
of St. Joseph 's Hospital, at Philadelphia. 



1920 
T. S. Kittrell, Secretary, 
Henderson, N. C. 
— E. B. Jenkins is in the faculty of Ran- 
dolph-Macon School at Bedford, Va. 
— 0. B. Michael is a student in the 
Central Theological Seminary at Day- 
ton, Ohio. His address is 1320 East 
Huffman Ave. 

— Mr. and Mrs. Frank O. Ray, of Smith- 
field, announce the arrival of a daughter, 
Elinor Edmundson, on January 17. 
— R. B. Gwynn is with the National City 
Bank of New York City, at Havana, 
Cuba. 

— E. M. Spencer is in the wholesale 
grocery business at Morganton. 
— F. W. Orr, Law '20, has been elected 
secretary and treasurer of the Charlotte 
Bar Association. 

— R. A. Duvall holds a. position as prin- 
cipal in the Birmingham public schools. 
He is located at 2700 35th Ave. 

Win. Franklin Snider, Jr., and Miss 
Margaret Council, both of Salisbury, 
were mail ici! February 8, at the home of 
the bride's parents. 

1921 

C. W. Phillips, Secretary, 

Greensboro, N. C. 

— J. R. Raper, Jr., is principal of the 

Welcome high school in Davidson county. 



— J. H. Paylor practices law in Farm- 
ville. 

— W. H. Ruffin, Jr., is with the Erwin 
Cotton Mills Company, at West Dur 
ham. 

— C. I. Taylor is with the construction 
firm of T. C, Thompson and Bros., 
located in Chapel Hill. 
— The engagement of Miss May Stuart 
Davis, of Wilson, and Mr. Larry Moore 
James, of Greenville, has been an- 
nounced. The wedding will take place 
in April. 

1922 
— John L. Hazlehurst and Miss Eliza- 
beth McLean Graham, both of Wilming- 
ton, were married October 20 at the 
home of the bride's parents. Mr. Hazle- 
hurst is in the insurance business. 

1923 
— W. J. Taylor is principal of the Dixie 
high school, near Rocky Mount. 

1924 
—Otto H. Boettcher and Miss Ruth 
Proctor were married on January 2, in 
Rocky Mount. 

NECROLOGY 

1924 

— Miss Beal Woodward, of Washington, 
D. O, died in Chapel Hill on November 
20, the victim of a most distressing auto- 
mobile accident. 



Culture 



Scholarship Service 

THE = 



Self-Support 



!ftortb (Carolina (Tollegefor^Pomeit 

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 'Cerm Opens in September 



Summer 'Uerm Begins in June 



For catalogue and other information, address 

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




Let Fatima smokers *^g[ x 

tell you f| ,ey > 




FATIMA 



CIGARETTES 

Liccett & Myers Tobacco Co. 



Use Your Spare Time 

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

Offers Eighteen Courses by Mail 

ECONOMICS ENGLISH LATIN SOCIOLOGY 

EDUCATION HISTORY MATHEMATICS 

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

Write today for full information to 

BUREAU OF CORRESPONDENCE INSTRUCTION 

UNIVERSITY EXTENSION DIVISION 

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. 




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