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Library of 
The University of North Carolina 





of the Class of 1889 


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taken from the Library 


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Ch^-r^l Hi^« ^^" 

VOL. XI, No. 2 


Alumni Review 

The University of Nortli Carolina 






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Arthur Watt, Secretary 


Volume XI 


Number 2 


University Day 

This year's University Day was more than usually 
significant. It came at the end of the greatest build- 
ing j-ear in the history of the institution, and the 
visitors — far more numerous than on past October 
twelfths by reason of the Trinity football game — had 
an opportunity to see the remarkable transformation 
that had taken place since the cornerstone of the first 
unit in the dormitory quadrangle was laid in the 
fall of 1921. 

Since commencement sixteen months ago the 
physical equipment of the T'niversity has had added 
to it four dormitories, a recitation room building, 
fourteen residences, a railroad spur, water and sewer 
lines, and a new heating system — and two more reci- 
tation room buildings are scheduled for completion 
soon. This gave the T^niversity Day guest of honor, 
"Pete" Murphy, of Salisbury and the legislature, a 
fruitful theme ; and he made the best of it. The bur- 
den of his tale was that we were on our way and noth- 
ing could stop us. Coming from a jiower in the 
legislature, that is cheering. 

October 12th is a birthday. Its coming reminds 
us of the age of the TTniversity. But an institiition, 
unlike a man or woman, is not saddened by reflection 
upon the years that have fled by. Instead of trying 
to conceal their number, or at least distract attention 
from them, it boasts of "them as jewels in its crown. 
For they do not mean decay. The University of 
North Carolina is 129 years old, but it is more charged 
with the zest and hope of youth now than it was 
fifty .vears ago. It has big things behind, but bigger 
things ahead. The alumni may wish it Many Happy 
Returns and be confident that the wish will be fulfilled. 

D D n 

Class Secretaries Meet 

That Secretary Grant is getting down to work on 
a sound basis in the organization of the Alumni Office 
was convincingly demonstrated by the conference of 
class secretaries held on October 11-12. Twenty-two 
of these key men were brought together, and in two 
sessions, the minutes of which appear on another page, 
worked out plans by which alumni work can be made 

n □ D 

To What Class Do You Belong? 

These conferences brought to light a number of 
difficulties, the first of which to receive consideration 
was that of determining to what class an alunuius be- 
longs. Should a man always be classed with the 
with which he entered college ? Or with the class 
with which he graduated, in the event he graduated 
with a class different from that with which he en- 
tered? Or should he be allowed the privilege of de- 
termining his own permanent class relationship, 

rather than having it determined arbitrarily by some 
one else — say, the Alumni Secretary. 

The question was a veritable football and was 
kicked around for quite a while. Finally, it was de- 
cided (and the Alumni Secretary Avas authorized to 
proceed on this basis) as follows: that men be placed 
in the class Mith which they entered, save in those 
instances where they graduate with a different class, 
or spend the majority of their years in the ITniversity 
in another class. In these cases' each man is to be 
asked to express his preference. 

Mr. Alumnus, there you are. If you have been 
swearing at The Reviewt for having made a mistake 
as to your class, let Secretary Grant hear from you. 

D n D 

Induction Exercises for Graduating Class 

Two other subjects under discussion at the meeting 
merit consideration here. Mr. Connor proposed that 
on Alumni Day, 1923, formal initiation exercises be 
held for tlie induction of the class of 1923 into the 
Alumni Association, and Secretary Grant proposed 
the arrangement of plans by which the right selection 
of the permanent class secretary could be effected. 

D □ n 

What Yale Thinks of Class Secretaries 

In support of the jiroposal of Secretary Grant con- 
cerning the type of person the Class Secretary should 
be, ilinott A. Osborn, Secretarj^ of the Alumni Ad- 
visory Board of Yale, has the following to say in the 
Yale Neivs of October 9. It is so pertinent that his 
letter to the News is reprinted in full : 

May I make use of your columns to emphasize the importance 
of a wise choice of Class Secretary? What I have to say, 
while it is of more immediate concern to those about to make 
such selection, might also be noted by others wlio will later 
have the same need before them for careful consideration. 

A Yale undergraduate Class first begins to take in the fact 
of its existence as a united body at the Sophomore-Freshman 
rush. From then until graduation, loyalty to the Class through 
a succession of less violent encounters and experiences comes 
to t:ike a place second only to loyalty to the University and to 
the School. That, in brief, is the history of every Yale Class. 

Wlio is going to see to it that this fine feeling for the identity 
of 191 3 and 1!)2.3 withstands the disintegrating influences which 
begin to make themselves felt the minute this group of several 
hundred men scatter to the four corners of a very much pre- 
occupied world? No one, certainly, if not the Secretary. It 
will be his task to preserve all that has been best in four years 
in New Haven, and to find ways of adding to that new, and it 
may be, even richer associations. Few Yale Class Secretaries 
would care to be known as pastors of their flocks, but that in 
actual fact they are, and without their constant guidance the 
Class would tend to disintegrate. 

Is the importance of a wise choice clear? The Class Secre- 
tary must have the respect of his classmates or his usefulness 
will automatically be limited. Conversely, he must have a 
genuine interest in his classmates as a group and as individuals, 
for his future contacts with tliem will be frequent and intimate. 
Some of the qualities ho will need are patience, tact, imagina- 
tion, and the ability to find the time to do little and big things 
promptly. Added to these secretarial virtues, he will need the 



literary ability and the human sympathy necessary to the put- 
ting out of valuable Class records that will nourish the Class 

The quest for the man who combines the necessary rare 
qualities of heart and mind does not lead to ready discovery. 
Because this is the case, every member of the Class must search 
honestly among his fellows for the needed leader. The penalty 
is a rude awakening some years after graduation aud the dit'li- 
cult search for the man to minister to the needs of a d 
organized Class. 

I want to urge careful consideration of the choice of Class 
Secretaries and an actual beginning of organized Class interests 
and activities by Junior year at the latest. The transaction to 
alumnihood, which always comes sooner than expected, will be 
measurably facilitated by the early and wise choice of the 
right man for Class Secretary. 


Growing Carolina 

"Growing Carolina" is the title of a 24-page book- 
let which Secretary Grant has recentl.v mailed to 
every ahimnus of the University. It comprises ex- 
tracts from the addresses made by President Chase 
to the faculty at its first meeting and to the student 
body at the formal opening of the University. 

The prefatory note, by Mr. Grant, indicates clearly, 
fellow alumni, why you should read the booklet 
through from cover to cover : 

To ' ' Watch Carolina Grow ' ' has been, recently, a full-sized 
job. Four dormitories, three recitation buildings, fourteen 
dwellings, with a railroad and an extensive sewer system, have 
made their appearance since commencement, 1921. 

But this is not the whole story. Twenty-eight new men, rang- 
ing in rank from instructor to full prof essor, joined the faculty 
in September, 1021, and thirty-two new names appeared on the 
faculty list for 1922-23 — just sixty in less than thirteen months. 
The student body now numbers 1870 with 700 Freshmen on 
the campus to be put to work and assimilated. 

So rapidly has this physical development taken place, so 
complex have become the relationships of the students, so 
manifold have become the responsibilities of the University to 
the State, that President Chase, at the first meeting of th'^ 
faculty and at the formal opening of the University found it 
desirable to inform the faculty and student body as to the 
real situation. 

The two addresses set forth the situation so effectively that 
the following excerpts from them are passed on to the alumni 
in order that they too may know not only what physical 
changes have been and are now being made, but particularly 
what fundamental changes have taken place in student relation- 
ships and in the responsibilities of the University to the State 
which it serves. 

n D D 

Greensboro Asks a Question 

"Where do we go from here?" That was the 
question which the alumni of Greensboro, in their 
celebration of University Day, propounded to them- 
selves, answered, and then passed on to the State at 

Or, stated differently, it was a question which drew 
from Presidents Chase and Foust and Mr. Gold, rep- 
resentatives of three of the leading State institutions 
of higher learning, present at the meeting, a splendid 
accounting for the building funds appropriated by 
the legislature of 1921, and led to a declaration on the 
part of ahimni and citizens present of the necessity 
of the State's carrying on the program begun in 1921 
to the point that the University, the North Carolina 
College for Women, State College, and all other State- 
supported institutions are equipped in such a way as 
to do their work adequately. The spirit of the meet- 
ing was such as has latterly given North Carolina 
distinction throughout the nation, and which, if main- 
tained, will insure her even greater prestige. 

The meeting was admirably planned, and the 

Greensboro alumni, as in 1920, are again to be com- 
mended for their highly creditable performance. 

D D D 

Two Notable Bequests 

Two notable bequests have been announced by sister 
North Carolina colleges during the year by which 
Trinity and Wake Forest Colleges have each come 
into the possession of a million or more dollars. 

The Review notes this addition to the working 
capital of these two colleges with the most genuine 
sort of pleasure, as it will insure the enlargement of 
the total educational contribution which they can 
make to North Carolina men and women. 

From time to time The Review has expressed the 
hope that every college in the State, whether publicly 
or privately supported, might have more money at its 
disposal, not for its own profit, but rather for that of 
the students within its walls. Too long have the 
amounts which North Carolina institutions could turn 
back into the student bodies been too small, and 
greatly to be congratulated are these two colleges in 
that hereafter they will be able to add library and 
laboratory facilities, lecture series, and other college 
accessories essential to the best sort of college training. 

D □ D 

Further Congratulations 

While The Review is commenting upon this most 
welcome addition to the resources of two sister insti- 
tutions and congratulating them accordingly, it wishes 
to congratulate the two men whose wise generosity 
made the increased revenues possible. Just before 
America entered the World War, an American edu- 
cator of high distinction ventured the prophecy that 
Southern institutions would not be the recipients, 
within a score of j^ears, of many large benefactions; 
that unfortunately the day for giving on a large scale 
to Southern colleges and iiniversities would come in 
the 1940's instead of the 1920's and 1930's. In mak- 
ing these bequests, the donors have not only shown 
the partial falsity of this prophecy, but have invested 
their money for all time in the youth of the State 
and have set other men of wealth to thinking along 
the same line. And in doing so, they are to be doubly 

n D D 

The Clement Pictures 

On another page The Review carries a story to 
which it draws the attention of all its readers — the 
story of the gift to the University of the Clement 
Memorial Pictures of the Raleigh settlement on 
Roanoke Island. The reasons for singling out this 
.story for special notice are three. First of all, it is 
to inform the alumni that these sixteen beautiful pic- 
tures of the earliest incidents in North Carolina's 
history are to be found in the Library of the Uni- 
versity and should be seen by every alumnus who re- 
turns to the Hill. In the second place, they consti- 
tute a memorial to an alumnus. Captain Clement, 
the maker and donor of the pictures, was never a stu- 
dent at the University. But his father was, and 
through his father he came to appreciate and love his 
father's Alma Mater. And finally, it is one of the 
first gifts which add distinctly to the artistic life of 
the campus. In these sixteen pictures. North Caro- 
lina has not only been presented historically, but 



aesthetically. No one can look at the sixteen scenes 
without feeling that the campus has been enriched by 
their being here. 

D D n 

What About a Home-Coming Day? 

One suggestion growing out of the Class Secre- 
taries' Conference was that Carolina have a Home- 
Coming day or game. The suggestion was inspired, 
doubtless, by the pull which the Carolina-Trinity 
game exerted in bringing old grads back to the 
campus on October twelfth, and the remembrance of 
how State College men have flocked back to West 
Raleigh these last four vears on Thiirsday of Fair 

Undoubtedl.y other institutions throughout the 
countr.y have found such an occasion most instru- 
mental in bringing hosts of alumni back to the 
campus, and thereby keeping them in closer touch 
with it; and there is every reason to believe that it 
would be worthwhile for Carolina. The experiment 
on University Day demonstrated that beyond all 


The Campus 

Late in September we caught ourselves stopping 
and looking, dejectedh', at the campus. For full two 
months not a drop of rain had fallen and the sun 
and wind had left the grass a parched brown. Dust 
from the streets, the newly-made walks, the building 
operations, flew or stuck everywhere, and, seemingly, 
the beauty of tree and grass had passed until the 

Came a few days of plentiful rain and warm Oc- 
tober sun, and latterly we have found ourselves stand- 
ing at the well, the Library, the north corner of 
Alumni, gazing at the curving line of walkway and 
the rising tide of greeii. The dust and brown have 
gone. The green, delicate, ever beautiful, is here 
again. And here and there in the Arboretvim, in the 
church yard, or along Cameron Avenue, flames a dog- 
wood or crepe myrtle or maple in glorious autumn 

D D n 

The Team and the Coaches 

The football team of 1922 has already established 
for itself a record of achievement which will give it a 
high place in our annals of athletics. 

In the Maryland game it displayed a machine-like 
precision and coordination, a versatility and power 
on the offensive, and a dependable strength on the 
defensive that can come only from thorough and 
painstaking coaching that amounts to genius. 

But there is another side to this team known only 
to those who are allowed upon the field whe)i the 
squad is at work under the direction of its leaders. 
Here one is impressed by the quiet, serious studj^ of 
man.v things that is going on. No loud talking, no 
horse-play. Each man striving to merge himself into 
the team as a whole and earnestly bent upon solving 
his part of the proljlem in hand. An atmosphere of 
serious purpose that would be a credit to any labora- 
tory in the University. 

These leaders. Bill and Bob Fetzer, are more than 
coaches. They are teachers, not only of football, but 
of all that goes to make up character, devotion to high 

ideals, manhood and fine sportsmanship ; and their in- 
fluence must leave its impress upon the lives of this 
group of red-blooded young North Carolinians com- 
mitted to their charge. They have created here an 
athletic atmosphere worthy of Carolina's highest 


Mrs. Bertha Colton Williams, wife of Professor H. 
H. Williams, of the department of Philosophy, died 
suddenly of heart trouble Wednesday morning, Oc- 
tober 18, at 7 o'clock, after a period of ill health of 
more than a j^ear's duration. Immediately prior to 
her death she had been on a visit to relatives in the 
north, and her illness and death, following close upon 
her return to Chapel Hill, profoundly shocked the 
entire University community. The funeral services 
were conducted at the home by Rev. W. D. at 3 
o'clock, October 19, the interment taking place at the 
local cemetery. 

Prior to her marriage to Professor Williams in 
1891, Mrs. Williams was Miss Bertha Colton, of Mid- 
dletown, Connecticut. From 1891 until her death, 
she had lived in Chapel Hill with her husband and 
had endeared herself not only to a large group of 
friends in the village, but also to a host of students 
who attended Professor Williams' classes and visited 
in his home. She was a devoted member of the local 
Episcopal church, and was particularly interested in 
the musical and artistic activities of the University 
and community. She is survived by her husband and 
two sisters, Mrs. Lula Wells, of Middletown, Conn., 
and Miss Jennie Colton, of New York City. 

The active pallbearers were President H. W. Chase 
and Professors R. D. W. Connor, W. D. MacNider, 
Collier Cobb, R. B. Lawson, and A. C. Mcintosh. 
The honorary pallbearers were Professors F. P. Ven- 
able, H. V. Wilson, L. R. Wilson, W. D. Toy, Archi- 
bald Henderson, W. M. Dey, Major William Cain, 
Dr. E. A. Abernethy, and Mr. J. D. Webb. The 
flower bearers were Mesdames A. C. Mcintosh, F. P. 
Veuable, R. B. Lawson, I. II. Manning, Collier Cobb, 
M. H. Stacy, W. D. MacNider, W. D. Toy, A. S. Bar- 
bee, H. W. Chase, R. D. W. Connor, and Miss Mary 


Last year it became evident that some changes 
would have to be made in the method of registration 
in order to accommodate the increased number of 
students who applied for admission in a two-day reg- 
istration period. Accordingly, a new plan was de- 
vised which worked satisfactorily at the opening of 
the present term. Instead of having all students pass 
through the offices of the Registrar and Treasurer, 
each school of the University approved and placed on 
record the blanks of students registering in it, indi- 
cated the charges which would be collected by the 
Treasurer, and sent the student on to his class work 
to await a formal statement from the Treasurer to 
be i^aid within a certain jjeriod after registration. 
Registration numbers were discarded and formal reg- 
istration cards, prepared after the blanks were 
assembled in the Registrar's office, were sent to the 
students after registration was completed. 




The University of North Carolina, bringing back 
to the campus a record number of alumni for Uni- 
versity Day, celebrated her 129th birthday at noon, 
October 12th, 1922. 

The celebration, like many of its predecessors, vras 
impressive for a variety of reasons. It followed the 
most notable year of physical expansion ever experi- 
enced by the University. It punctuated a growth 
which is now going on, and which the principal 
speaker of the day declared would be continued by 
the State. It was participated in by a Freshman 
class which outnumbered the total enrollment of 
1902, and by a total student body which numbered 
1861. It was brief and simple. 

President Murphy Spoke 

Taking as the theme of his address the question 
"Where do we go from here?" propounded by the 
Greensboro alumni at their celebration on the night 
of October 10th, Walter Murphj', President of the 
General Alumni Association and principal speaker of 
the celebration, declared the goal which the Associ- 
ation cherished for the University was perfection; 
but if that could not be attained the alumni would 
see to it that the University adequately served every 
man, woman, and child in the State who desired its 
services. Nobody, he declared, could stop progress in 
North Carolina. The State had set its face and de- 
clared its purpose. No man, no set of men, no politi- 
cal group or party would dare stem the tide of 
educational development. 

Traces Growth of Appropriations 

Mr. IMurphy traced the growth of appropriations 
by the State to the University and quoted from a let- 
ter written by former President Alderman, in which 
the latter said North Carolina, as a result of the ap- 
propriations to higher education in 1921, had put it- 
self twenty years ahead of every other State in the 
South in educational policy, a position which Mr. 
Murphy urged the State to maintain. 

Alumni Program Presented 

President IMurphj' outlined five major interests of 
the General Alumni Association for the year : the 
building of the University Hotel; the completion of 
the raising of the Graham Memorial Fund ; the com- 
pletion of the athletic field ; the provision of an ade- 
quate gymnasium ; and the publication of a general 
alumni catalogue. 

Other Features of the Day 

Other features of the day were the presentation of 
figures concerning registration by President Chase, 
and the reading by Dean Royster of the list of those 
members of the University who had died during the 
year, the football game between Carolina and Trinity 
in the afternoon, and the reception tendered the 
visitors and faculty at night by President and Mrs. 

Necrology for the Year Read 

Dean James F. Royster read the list of the sons of 
the University who had died during the year. The 
audience stood while this roll was being read and 

at the conclusion the University quartette sang 
Integer Vitae. 

The list of those who died during the year follows : 

General James Isaac Metts, class of 1865, of Wilmington, 
died October 18. 

Dr. John Luther McMOlan, class of 1882, of Bed Springs, 
died November 8. 

Miss Beal Woodward, class of 1924, of Washington, D. C, 
died November 20. 

Dr. Isaac Montrose Taylor, class of 1879, of Morganton, 
died November 26. 

Walter Watson Cook, class of 1911, of Fayetteville, died 
December 6. 

Judge Olin Wellborn, class of 1863, of Los Angeles, Calif., 
died December 6. 

Major Nathaniel Eldridge Scales, class of 1853, of Salis- 
bury, died December 27. 

Former Governor Thomas Walter Biekett, class of 1893, of 
Raleigh, died December 28. 

Gilbert Brown Patterson, class of 1886, of Maxton, died 
January 21. 

Harriss Percy Alderman, class of 1917, of Wilmington, died 
February 3. 

Major Edward Joseph Hale, class of 1860, of Fayetteville, 
died February 15. 

Geo. M. Hadley, class of 1925, of Mt. Airy, died February 

Charles Iceman, Jr., class of 1924, of Monroe, died February 

Geo. Tarry Peoples, class of 1922, of ToT?nsvJlle, died 
February 17. 

General Edward Turner Sykes, class of 1858, of Columbus, 
Miss., died February 18. 

Dr. Fred Robert Farthing, class of 1917, of Boone, died 
February 20. 

Charles Mortimer Fleming, class of 1917, of Wilson, died 
February 21. 

George Faucette Dixon, class of 1859, of Wynne, Ark., died 
March 6. 

Dr. Charles Henry Barron, class of 1861, of Rocky Mount, 
died March 17. 

Julian Shakespeare Carr, Jr., class of 1899, of Durham, 
died March 17. 

Dr. Kemp Plummer Battle, class of 1879, of Raleigh, died 
March 23. 

John Somerville Cuningham, class of 1882, of Raleigh, died 
April 4. 

Dr. Leonidas Haywood Merritt, class of 1893, of Forest 
City, Ark., died April 8. 

Benjamin Thorpe Green, class of 1891, of Franklinton, died 
May 19. 

Rev. William Hoke Ramsaur, class of 1910, of China Grove, 
died May 29. 

Thomas Christian Wooten, class of 1894, of Kinston, died 
June 4. 

Judge Augustus Van Wyck, class of 1864, of New York City, 
died June 9. 

Major Ben McCulloch Hord, class of 1863, of Nashville, 
Tenn., died June 14. 

Capt. William Robert Bond, class of 1861, of Scotland 
Neck, died June 20. 

Frank Battle Daney, class of 1881, of Baltimore, Md., died 
July 1. 

Fletcher Deems Holcomb, class of 1887, of Mt. Airy, died 
July 6. 

John Marion Gallaway, class of 1899, of Greensboro, died 
July 15. 

Byron Vance Henry, class of 1912, of Wadesboro, died 
August 22. 

Commander James Spottiswoode Taylor, class of 1891, of 
Philadelphia, died August 27. 

Rev. Malcolm McGilvary Shields, class of 1886, of Decatur, 
Ga.. died September 6. 

Rev. Belvin Womble Maynard, class of 1917, of New York 
Citv, died September 7. 

General John Whitaker Gotten, class of 1865, of Tarboro, 
died October 1. 

Dr. Hugh White McCain, class of 1906, of High Point, died 
October 3. 

Dr. Arthur Flournoy Jackson, class of 1907, of West Point, 
Ga., died October 6. 



Dr. Harry Grimmett Hunter, class of 1U17, of Ueuclersou- 
ville, died April 8. 

Charles Cleaves Daniels, Jr., class of 1917, of Kew York 
City, died July 27. 

Auley tjylvester McEae, class of 1888, of Mount Gilead, died 
Deceniuer I'Z. 

Deiieruiere Whitaker, class of 1891, of Santiago, Cuba, died 
Decern uer 'Jo. 

Jiilijali iluU Koonce, class of 1899, of Jacksonville, died 
November 1;!. 

William Wallace Mason, class of 1899, of Durham, died 
January 20. 

Charles Baskerville, class of 1892, of New York City, died 
January 26. 

Congressman Samuel Mitchell Brinson, class of 1896, of 
New liern, died April 13. 

Dr. Henry Plato Underhill, class of 1900, of Wendell, died 
November 18. 

Dr. tiamuel Pritchard Petter, class of 1902, of Ashland, 
Ky., died March 18. 

Kipiey Weaver Hickerson, class of 1904, of Bouda, died 
Uctooer 20. 

Koy Augustus Marsh, class of 1915, of Marshville, died 
March 17. 

Walter Lee Campbell, class of 1921, of Norwood, died 
April 10. 

Miss Riichel Harris, of Chapel Hill, died August 5. 


The following messages from Carolina's sons and 
daugnters scattered tlirougliout America and other 
countries were received by Ir'resident Chase on Uni- 
versity Day. 

May this be the happiest birthday Carolina has ever had, 
with even better ones to follow through an iulinite number 
of years. Prom this vast noisy city where materialism is 
rampant to the quiet little village where mind and spirit ob- 
tain peace we send all our good will and devotion. — John S. 
Terry, John M. Gibson, New Y'ork. 

Carolina 's sous and daughters in Greensboro remember 
their Alma Mater on this proud day as a mother of perennial 
youth and their desire is to cherish her with a service ex- 
pressive of their love and loyalty. Where do we go from 
here 1 Wherever Caroliija says her aim is, that will be our 
undertaking. — W. S. Dickson, president, E. E. Kives, secretary, 

Affectionate good wishes to Alma Mater for a birthday 
that binds her sons and daughters in filial loyalty around 
the world and that promises another year of distinguished 
service to the State and nation. — Frank Graham, John 
Woosley, Quinton Holtou, H. S. Harris, Chicago, 111. 

The Montgomery Alumni Association at its banquet tonight 
sends its enthusiastic and loyal greetings and congratulations 
on the wonderful and merited progress of our Alma Mater. 
— H. A. Peudergraph, president, J. W. Battle, secretary, 
Montgomery, Ala. 

I wish that 1 could be on the Hill for University Day, but 
I shall think of Carolina a great deal and wish her many 
years as fine as those that are passed. "I hope her good 
luck! " as the fishermen say. — Ellen B. Lay, Beaufort. 

We rejoice with you on this occasion at the wonderful 
prosperity of the University. The great service which comes 
into our county and our homes through the University Ex- 
tension Division makes us truly proud of our beloved Alma 
Mater. — E. C. Byerly, president, H. G. West, secretary, Lex- 

Seven alumni of the chemistry department at University 
Day dinner at the Chemist's Club seud greetings to the de- 
partment and the University. — Holmes, Stevenson, Edwards, 
MacRae, Jordan, Pritchard, and Killeffer. 

The tubercular liacilli have failed to dampen our ardor for 
Alma M;iter and we send cheery greetings on this lier birth- 
day. — A. W. Mangum, G. C. Singletary, John Washburn, S. 
R. Cole, P. R. Jarman, Sanatorium. 

Congratulations upon the growth of our dear University. 
May peace and success be hers. Both you and your co-labor- 
ers are in our hearts often and we alumni here in Texas wish 
for you only the very best in your every undertaking. — E. O. 
Randolph, College Station, Texas. 

_ Our president, Reynolds (Red) Allen, has gone to the mar- 
riage of our secretary, Ely Perry. Our fair is in action. 
We are not meeting today. Will wait until Ely's wife says 

the word and then will have a real blow out. In the absence 
01 our president and secretary, the local alumm Uave re- 
quested me to seud heartiest greetings to our dear oiU univei- 
siiy on her 129th birtuday. — ira jM. Hardy, Jiauston. 

i'he Harvard Alumni Association assemoied sends greet- 
ings to Alma Mater. In Boston as well as Chapel Hni ine 
university is ceieurating her 1-ath uirthday. — Aiuert Coates, 
president, W. M. lork, secretaiy, Camuriage, Mass. 

Greetings and congratulations lo Carolina on tuis her l29th 
uirthday. 1 rom tne lar wesi we seud you our siucerest 
wishes lor another year of continued growtn and service. — 
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Heli'ner, Laramie, Vvyoniing. 

The Buucomue County Alumni Association sends felicita- 
tions and warmest congratulations and pledges hearty sup- 
port and loyalty to our dear old Universuy. — Ihomas S. Rol- 
lins, president, Daniel Hodges, secretary, J . 1 . J ordan, J r., 
ueusuier, AsheviUe. 

Cumberland 's eighty-nine sons of Carolina seud greetings 
and hearty good wislies ou this her lZ9th anniversary. — 
Claud VV. iiiauKin, presiaeut, Payettevuie. 

The Richmond County Alumni Association proudly reaf- 
firms its loyalty to our University and pledges nearty cooper- 
ation in ail her endeavors. — VV. N. Lvereit, Jr., president, 
Isaac b. London, secretary, Rockingham. 

My heartiest Uirthuay congratulations to the University. It 
IS indeed a pieasuie lo see the strides she is making under 
your leadersnip. Please beat Virginia on ThauKsgiviug. — 
J as. W. Morris, Jr., Tampa, Pia. 

A temporary organizaiiou of alumni was formed here last 
night. We expect to do some work for Carolina which is 
needed in this county. Best wishes to you and the University 
on the celeuration of her 129th anniversary. — Peyton Mc- 
Swain, president, D. W. Royster, secretary, Shelby. 

The University of North Carolina aiumm at Lunibertou 
send greetings to their Alma Mater ou i'ounder 's Day and at 
the same time we are splitting Carolina for the football team. 
— P. Lrtel Carlyle, for the committee, Lumberton. 

Cliicago alumni in their first meeting held today sent warm- 
est greetings and hearty cougratuiatious. — James H. Winston, 
W. P. Bryan, R. D. Lames, J no. L. Aycock, C. M. Spaiuhour, 
H. L. Martin, C. R. Thomas, Chicago, 111. 

The Northampton County Alumni Association was organized 
last night and i take pleasure in extending to you its greet- 
ings and best wishes. — W. J. Long, secretary, Garysburg. 

Regret 1 cannot see you tomorrow. The University is the 
first manifestation of the State 's duty to her children. Give 
her my love. — J. K. Hall, Richmond, Va. 

We seud greetings to our Alma Mater, southern leader in 
ideals, scholarship, and athletics. — li. L. Crawford and H. 
V. Bailey, Hayesville. 

Greetings and best wishes to our Alma Mater ou her birth- 
day. We rejoice in her growth and expect she will defeat 
State College and Virginia in football. — R. E. Price, president, 
D. P. Morrow, secretary, Rutherfordton. 

Mecklenburg alumni send greetings to Alma Mater on her 
birthday. You may count on our support for continued 
growth and expansion. — O. B. Ross, president, Nathan Mobley, 
secretary, Charlotte. 

Gaston County alumni send cordial greetings and rejoice in 
the great progress of their Alma Mater. — A. E. Woltz, 
president, Gastouia. 

Anson County alumni meet October eleventh next at tomb 
of Davie. We favor medical school at Hill and send hearty 
birthday greetings to Alma Mater. Banquet tonight. — W. L. 
McKinnon, president, C. L. Gates, secretary, Wadesboro. 

I extend my heartiest congratulations and good wishes for 
the success and prosperity of the University on this her 129th 
birthday. — J. H. Mourane, Ithaca, N. Y. 

Twenty-two loyal Rockingham County alumni assembled 
at the county playgrounds seud heartiest greetings. — Luther 
H. Hodges, secretary. Spray. 

Greetings to Alma Mater. I hope the referee's final whistle 
sounds as satisfactorily this Thanksgiving as last. — J. V. 
Whitfield, Havana, Cuba. 

Here's progress, strength, and long life to our Alma Mater 
ou her birthday. — W. B. Lindsay, president, W. C. Suddreth, 
secretary, Lenoir. 

The Lenior County Alumni Association wishes its Alma 
Mater all prosperity on this her birthday. — Ely J. Perry, 
president, Kinston. 

Chatham County alumni send greetings and best wishes to 
the University on this anniversary. — Walter D. Siler, Daniel L 
Bell, Pittsboro. 

I send you greetings. I cherish the memory of nineteen 
years service for North Carolina. — Charles L. Raper, Syracuse, 
N. Y. 




Meeting for the first time as a special group, twenty- 
two secretaries of classes from 1888 to 1922 held an 
organization conference in Chapel Hill on Wednesday- 
night. October 11, and laid the foundation of what it 
is hoped will prove to be a most effective jDrogram of 
alumni activities. The first session of the conference 
was held in the Parish House of the Episcopal 
church, following a dinner given by the University 
in honor of the secretaries, with Louis R. Wilson, '99, 
Editor of The Review, and Daniel L. Grant, '21, Sec- 
retary of the General Alumni Association, in charge 
of the meeting. President H. W. Chase was present 
and extended a hearty welcome to the secretaries. 

By way of introduction, Dr. Wilson pointed out the 
way in which the University is now carrying on its 
work. "The student body, through 'College Night,' 
the Student Council, the Campus Cabinet, the Y. M. 
C. A., the Dean of Students," he declared, "were 
hard at work on their task of directing student affairs 
constructively. Similarly the faculty, through the 
administrative boards of the various schools and ad- 
ministrative divisions of the University, was going 
about its work more thoughtfully than ever before. 
And the completion of the four new dormitories, the 
new recitation building, and other physical undertak- 
ings on the campus, was due to the devoted study and 
work of the Trustee Building Committee." He 
showed that these three great constituent parts of the 
University were definitely functioning and congratu- 
lated the secretaries that they, as the key men of the 
great fourth constituent member of the University, 
were assembled to promote their part of the Univer- 
sity's work. 

Following Dr. Wilson, Alumni Secretary Grant 
emphasized the importance of carrying through to 
successful conclusion the alumni work, the difficulties 
that are to be faced, the importance of the class sec- 
retaries as a group, and considered finally the part 
they should play in the all-important work of locating 
University men and gathering accurate information 
about their accomplishments. 

Classification Considered 

The first matter proposed for general consideration 
was that of classifying men in the several classes in 
order to secure the greatest amount of cooperation 
from the individuals and to cause the least amount of 
friction. This subject provoked long discussion and 
brought out the fact that a rather large per cent of 
Carolina men had belonged to more than one class 
and consequently would have to be classified accord- 
ing to a more or less arbitrary rule. The following 
motion, ottered by Dr. J. G. Murphy, '01, of Wilming- 
ton, finally prevailed: That men be placed in the 
class with which they entered, save in those instances 
where they graduate with a different class, or spend 
the majority of their years in the University with an- 
other class. In these cases each man is to be asked 
to express his preference. 

Record Gathering 

The matter of securing the cooperation of the sec- 
retaries in locating University men and in gathering 
the records of their lives and achievements was then 
considered, it being pointed out that our men have 

not learned to think in terms of cooperating with the 
central office. It was decided that the Alumni Secre- 
tary should secure someone to act for each of those 
classes now without a secretary, and that the record- 
gathering go on in each class under the direction of 
the class secretary. The questionnaires for this pur- 
pose may be mailed out from the central office, and 
the men written to at the same time by the class sec- 
retary, or they may be sent out directly by the class 
secretary. At any rate, the personal touch of each 
secretary is to be used with his own classmates. The 
method to be followed in each class is to be worked 
out by the Alumni Secretary and Class Secretaries. 

Holding Reunions 

It was agreed that the secretaries of those classes 
holding reunions in a given year should begin work 
on their individual programs the preceding October 
12th. and that they should hold a joint conference for 
the arrangement of the xVlumni Day program. Upon 
motion by E. R. Rankin, '13, it was voted that each 
class should publish its history every five years, the 
25th year-book being the culmination of all published 
before, and very elaborate. It was further agreed 
that these books should appear just prior to the date 
for the class reunion to help create interest and cause 
men to return to Chapel Hill and to see their 

Uniformity in Record-Keeping 

In order that the work of compiling records should 
be carried on in a unified way it was ordered that a 
handbook for class secretaries, including instruc- 
tions, suggestions, and methods of procedure, be pre- 
jiared. Upon motion by Judge J. Crawford Biggs, '93, 
the Alumni Secretary was instructed to act as chair- 
man of a committee to prepare this handbook, and he 
was further instructed to appoint two others to act 
in conjunction with him. 

Initiation of Graduating Class 

Upon the suggestion of R. D. W. Connor, ex-Presi- 
dent of the Association, it was voted that at the meet- 
ing of the Association on Alumni Day at commence- 
ment the graduating class should, with some suitable 
formality (to be worked out), be inducted into the 
Association. The Secretary was instructed to see that 
this initiation is arranged for at the coming com- 

Secretaries Hear Russian Orchestra 

At 8 :30 the conference adjourned in order to give 
those who desired the opportunity of hearing the 
Russian Symphony Orchestra then playing in Me- 
morial Hall. On the following morning, a second 
session was held in Peabody Hall, at which the first 
subject discussed was that of class gifts. 

Class Gifts Discussed 

This question evoked long consideration. The final 
opinion prevailing may be summed up as follows : 
(a) encourage them; (b) discourage long-time finan- 
cial obligations; (c) get the class to make its gift out- 
right, when spirit is high, paying at the time rather 
than leaving an obligation to be mot later after the 



members of the class have scattered; (d) preserve the 
individuality of the class by letting each class give 
whatever it prefers rather than trying to get each 
class to chip in a big general fund, such as the Loyalty 
Fund. All seemed to agree that it is distinctly \in- 
wise to load a man up with financial obligations for 
those years when he is just out of college. 

Term of Office 

The length of the term of ofHce of the permanent 
class secretary, and how to dispose of an indifferent 
or inefficient officer, were considered by the group. 
No unanimity of opinion prevailed on these subjects 
and they went over for later consideration. 

Professional Schools 

It was agreed that the pi'ofessional schools .should 
be urged to have their own secretaries Avho should 
work in close conjunction with the secretaries of the 
academic classes for the same years, the great value 
of this being the personal touch between these men 
and their own classes. This intimate personal con- 
tact does not exist in many instances between the 
academic class secretaries and the members of the pro- 
fessional schools because of their practically complete 
isolation during their college life. 

The work of forming all classes and of getting the 
record-keeping started is to begin hereafter in the 
freshman year. Its inception is to be looked after by 
the Alumni Secretary.' 

Circularizing the Class 

It was agreed that each secretary should circularize 
his class three or four times a year in order to keep 
the members in close touch and interested in each 
other. It was also urged that special attention should 
be devoted to the personal item column of The 
Alumni Review. 

Home-Coming Day Proposed 

II. G. West, '19, proposed that one of the big foot- 
ball games should be designated as "Home-Coming 
Game" at which time Carolina men should be urged 
to return to Chapel Hill. To make the event more 
enjoyable it was urged that each class should have 
reserved for its use a special section in the stands. 
This was approved and the Secretarj' was instructed 
to take it up with the TTniversity. and athletic authori- 

Permanent Organization 

The Alumni Class Secretaries Bureau was formed 
by the passage of the following resolution : 

In order to see that proper and uniform facts concerning 
every University alumnus and class are kept, that the reunions 
are organized in a'rs-ay to secure the greatest attendance from 
the members, and an enjoyable and effective program, to 
stimulate the work of the secretaries by proper cooperation, 
to secure a greater unity of action and feeling in the various 
classes through regular informative communications by letters 
and through The Alumni Review, and the regular publication 
of class histories, thereby fostering the work of the local and 
general associations, 

BE IT AGREED by the following alumni class secretaries 
that we form ourselves into a permanent Class Secretaries 
Bureau in order to more effectively accomplish the above 
purposes, and be it 

AGREED FURTHER that the administration of the affairs 
of this Bureau be left to an Executive Committee of five, four 
elective and the Secretary, which shall call meetings of the 
entire group, and do the other administrative functions neces- 
sary to accomplish the purposes of -this Bureau. The term of 
oflfice shall be five years, or until successors are elected. 

The following members of the Bureau were then 
elected bv rising vote: W. S. Bernard, '00; H. M. 
Wagstaff," '99 : T. J. Wilson, Jr., "94 ; and L. J. Phipps, 

Those Present 

Secretaries and visitors present at the meeting 
were : M. L. John, '88 : J. S. Holmes, '90 : J. Craw- 
ford Biggs, '93; Thos. J. Wilson, Jr., '94; R. E. 
Coker, '96; J. A. Long. '97; H. M. Wagstaff, '99; 
W. S. Bernard, '00; J. G. Murphv, '01; Louis Graves, 
'02 ; N. W. Walker, '03 ; T. F. Ilickerson. '04 ; C. L. 
Weill, '07; J. C. Lockhart, '12; E. R. Rankin, '13; 
Oscar Lench, '14; P. H. Deaton, '16; H. G. Baitv, '17; 
II. G. West, '19 ; T. S. Kittrell, '20 ; C. W. Phillips, 
'21 ; L. J. Phipps, '22. All the above were repre- 
senting their classes. Also were present President 
Chase, L. R, Wilson, "99, R. D. W. Connor, ex-Presi- 
dent of the Association, and Daniel L. Grant, '21, 
Alumni Secretary. 

The department of Electrical Engineering has just 
received outstanding recognition in the appointment 
of H. C. Klingensehmitt of Lockport, N. Y., to a 
Westinghouse War Memorial scholarship in the Uni- 
versity. Four scholarships similar to this are awarded 
annually as a memorial to employes of the company 
who gave their lives in the World War. 


® »^ 9 


> 4^ ' r> 


The Carolina Football Squad of 1922 




In commemoration of the 129th anniversary of the 
laying of the cornerstone of the Old East Building, 
alumni associations held meetings and banquets on 
October 12 in many localities in North Carolina and 
other states. The meetings this year were numerous 
and a splendid spirit of loyalty to Alma I\Iater ran 
through all of them. The Review records herewith 
brief accounts of the meetings which were held : 


The Stiuily County Alumni Association held a most enjoy- 
able banquet at Albemarle on the evening of October 11. 
W. L. Mann, retiring president, presided as toastmaster, and 
the principal, address was made by Col. Albert L. Cox, of 
Raleigli, who served last year as president of the General 
Alumni Association. Col. Cox dwelt on the great work of the 
University and the immense possibilities lying just ahead. 
Among others who spoke were R. L. Smith, Dr. T. A. Hath- 
eock, J. R. Price, J. H. Mclver, C. A. Reap, J. D. Bivins, 
G. D. B. Reynolds and Dr. D. B. Moore. Officers were elected 
for the ensuing year: Dr. T. A. Hathcock, of Norwood, presi- 
dent ; Dr. D. B. Moore, of Badin, vice-president ; and H. C. 
Turner, of Albemarle, secretary. 


The Buncombe County Alumni Association hold a largely 
attended luncheon at Asheville on October 12. Tlie Buncombe 
Alumni Association is one of the largest in the State and al- 
ways holds successful banquets or luncheons on University 
Day and during the Christmas holidays. Tlios. S. Rollins, 
president of the association, presided as toastmaster, and ad- 
dresses were made by .Tas. M. "Nemo" Coleman, George 
Stephens, Haywood Parker, and Louis M. Bourne. Jas. S. 
Howell lead the cheering and singing. Various projects were 
discussed during the meeting and plans were made for future 
alumni endeavors in the section. 

Carolina alumni at Harvard held an enjoyable banquet at 
the Parker House, Boston, on the evening of October 12, with 
a large attendance. A. M. Coates, president of the association, 
presided over the bancpiet table and the principal address was 
made by J. T. Pugh, of the class of 1893, in college days a 
star football player for Carolina and now a prominent at- 
torney of Boston. The evening was spent pleasantly and the 
alumni pledged anew their unswerving devotion to Alma 
Mater. There are now tw-enty-five or more Carolina men at 
Harvard. W. M. York is secretary of the local organization. 


The Mecklenburg County Alumni Association held its an- 
nual banquet at Charlotte on the evening of October 12, with 
Dr. O. B. Ross, retiring president, as toastmaster. and with 
Dr. Louis R. Wilson, of the University faculty and editor of 
TiiE Alpmni Review, as principal speaker. Dr. Wilson made 
a thoughtful address, outlining the University's progress and 
calling on the .alumni to rally to the support of the program 
of the General Alumni Association- Paul C. Whitlock made 
a report on the matter of the University's adding the third 
and fourth years' course in medicine. The Mecklenburg 
.Alumni Association is one of the largest, perhaps the very 
largest, in the State. The alumni present voted the hearty 
support of the association to the Universitv and to the Gen- 
eral Alumni Association in all of their endeavors. Hamilton 
C. .Tones was elected president for the ensuing year and W. 
C. Dowd, Jr. was elected secretary. 


The Chicago Alumni Association was ororanized at a lunch- 
eon held on October 12 at the Conirress Hotel. The luncheon 
was attended by .Tas. H. Winston. R. D. Eames. H. L. Martin, 
C. R. Thomas. C. M. Spainhour, and John L. Aycock. W. F. 
Bryan and "W. H. Jovner could not be present but sent 
greetings. Jas. H. Winston was elected president and C R. 
Thomas was elected secretary. The next meeting will be held 
nt the Universitv Cbib .aborit December 1."). Visitintr alumni 
r-'-e cordially invited to attend. Former students living in 
f^hicaeo are urged to (^et in touch with the president or sec- 
retarv and attend the December nieetinn-. The address of the 
president, Jas. H. Winston, is 30 S. Dearborn St., Chicago, 
and the address of the secretary, C. R. Thomas, is 747 
Hinman Ave., Evanston. 


The alumni of the Scotch settlement on the Cape Fear 
staged the most largelj' attended banquet in their career on 
October 12. Claud W. Rankin, retiring president, turned the 
meeting over to C. Murchison Walker as toastmaster. The 
following alumni made responses: P. H. Stedman, W. O. 
Huske, and Congressman Homer L. Lyon. Responses were 
also made by visitors present, Robert O. Burns, Shep Hall, 
and Dr. T. M. West. Altogether, the banquet w^as a most 
inspiring occasion to the more than eighty Cumberland alumni 
present. Officers were elected : Col. G. M. Rose, president 
emeritus for life; R. S. McNeill, president; Jno. H. Cook, 
vice-president ; and C. Murchison Walker, secretary and 


The Pee Dee Alumni Association and the North Carolina 
Society of Florence held a most enjoyable joint banquet on 
the evening of October 12 at Florence, S. C. Judge F. H. 
McLeod, president of the North Carolina Society, presided, 
and alumni who made responses included F. L. Willcox, A. L. 
M. Wiggins, Whitehead K:iuttz, and J. P. McNeill. Dr. E. 
W. Sikes, president of Coker College, w-as among the non- 
alumni who spoke. Alumni of the P'ee Dee Association are 
enthusiastic in their loyalty to Alma Mater. E. D. Sallenger, 
of Florence, is president of the association and A. L. M. 
Wiggins, of ITartsville, is secretary. 


The Greensboro Alumni Association, which two years ago 
started the ball rolling in the memorable State-wide cam- 
paign for higher education, held an enthusiastic and inspiring 
banquet on the evening of October 11. 

Says the Greenshorn Neva: "Dr. H. W. Chase spoke for 
the University. Dr. J. I. Foust for North Carolina College, 
and Charles W. Gold for State College; and this symposium 
of accomplishment during the brief period of two years moved 
the assemblage to repeated cheering. The reports indicated 
that the stewardship of North Carolina 's greatest appropri- 
ation on behalf of higher education has been handled in a 
manner to excite the pride of the State; and that this money 
had already worked wonders in providing for North Carolina 
youth the opportunity it justly demands. 

"The spirit of the meeting — the answer to the evening's 
nuestion. Where do we go from here? — was expressed by A. 
M. Scales, who stood at the head of the great movement on 
behalf of North Carolina's educational advancement two years 
nofo: by J. E. Latham, who brought greetings from his Alma 
M.ater, the College of Hard Knocks; and others who voiced 
the opinion that we are going forward to the finish." 

At the conclusion of a most interesting program, officers 
were elected as follows: W. S. Dickson, president, succeeding 
C. L. Weill; C. R. Wharton, vice-president; and E. E. Rives, 


The Pitt County Alumni Association held its annual meet- 
ing at Greenville on the afternoon of October 12. F. G. 
.Tames was elected president; S. .T. Everett was elected vice- 
president; and M. K. Blount was elected secretary. A county 
executive committee wns chosen for the ensuing- year consist- 
ing of: Dr. Chas. O 'H. Lnughinfhouse. Dr. W. W. Dawson. 
H. V. Staton, J. H. Paylor and Dr. Harvey Dixon. The 
meeting was an enthusiastic one and plans were made for a 
banquet at Greenville on December 27. 


The Henderson County Alumni Association held a meeting 
at Hendersonville on October 12, with Wiltshire Griffith, re- 
tiring president, in the chair. New officers were elected: Dr. 
R. C. Sample, president, and R. Lee Whitmire, secretary. A 
board of directors will be appointed by the president. The 
.issociation plans to push forward vigorously in alumni work 
during the coming year. 


The Hickorv Alumni Association enjoyed its best meeting 
on October 12 with A. Alex Shuford, association president. 
University trustee, and prominent cotton manufacturer, as 
host. Enthusiasm for Alma Mater and all her projects was 
in evidence throughout the banquet. A committee was ap- 
nointed to work out plans for raising a scholarship fund to 
lend to worthy young men who wish to attend the institution. 
The association also went on record as favoring Chapel Hill 
for the location of the proposed four-year medical school and 



memorial hospital. Invitations were extended the University 
Glee Ciub to visit Hickory lu isovember and the Carolina 
Playmakers to visit Hickory in the spring. 


The -Northamptou County Alumni Assuciatiou was formed 
at a uauquet held at Jackson on the evening ot uctober lli. 
Senator \> . H. ii. Burguyu presided as toasunaster in liappy 
style and addresses uere made by various alumni preseui. 
iViuch enthusiasm lor Carolina was manifested at the banquet 
ami it was decided to hold similar meetings at regular inter- 
vals in the future. Senator Burgwyu, of Woodland, was 
eiected president; W. D. Barbee, of Seaboard, was elected 
vice-president; and W. J. Long, of Garysburg, was elected 
secretary. Twenty alumni attended the banquet. 


Tlie Caldwell County Alumni Association held its annual 
meeting at Lenoir on the evening of Uctober 11. W. B. 
Ijindsay was elected president and W. C. Suddreth was elected 
secretary. Secretary Suddreth writes : ' ' We all wished for 
the University in coming years the facilities to provide a still 
greater service to the State and nation.'' Plans were made 
for a banquet during the Christmas holidays. 


The Lumberton Alumni Association held its annual ban- 
quet at Lumberton on the evening of October 12. The ban- 
quet was a most enjoyable occasion and was well attended. 
'I'he Lumberton alumni are enthusiastic in their loyalty and 
devotion to Alma Mater. J. Dickson McLean was elected 
president and F. Ertel Carlyle was elected secretary. Keso- 
lutions were passed anent the death of Judge Thomas A. 


The McDowell County Alumni Association was organized 
at a baiKjuet held at Marion on the evening of October 12. 
J. Will Pless, Jr. presided over the banquet and good fellow- 
ship and good cheer reigned supreme. 'The McDowell alumni 
are, a live bunch and good results may be expected from this 
association. J. E. Jimison, of Garden City, was elected presi- 
dent ; G. B. Strickland, of Old Fort, was elected vice-presi- 
dent; and J. Will Pless, Jr., of Marion, was elected secretary 
and treasurer. 

New Bern 

The Craven County Alumni Association held its annual 
meeting on October 12. P. O. Jarvis, retiring president, 
writes : "A fairly large and quite enthusiastic crowd was 
present. G. A. Barden was elected president and Chas. L. 
Ives, Jr. was elected secretary. These ofticers should make 
good ones and we think the association will go forward witli 
new life. ' ' A moveuieut was started at the meeting looking 
towards a big banquet during the Christmas holidays with 
some faculty member present from the University. 


The Wake County Alumni Association fittingly celebrated 
tlie University's birthday with a rousing banquet on the eve- 
ning of October 12. Judge J. S. Manning was toastmaster 
and Prof. M. C. S. Noble, of the University faculty, was the 
principal speaker. Mr. Noble's address was greatly enjoyed 
by the seventy-five alumni present. Graham H. .\ndrews pro- 
posed for consideration a University Club for the Capital 
City, and Dr. C. O. Abcrnethy spoke on the medical school 
situation, advocating that the State should provide for the 
last two years of medicine at Chapel Hill. Upon motion of 
Col. J. Bryan Grimes, the association by rising vote adopted 
a resolution of sj'mpathy for Dr. Richard H. Lewis, one of 
the oldest and most loyal alumni of the University who is 
critically ill at his home in Raleigh. Dr. .Tno. B. Wright was 
elected president of the association, succeeding Dr. Z. M. 
Caveness; .Judge W. C. Harris was elected vice-president; 
anil IJ. B. House was re-elected secretary. 


The Rutherforcl County .Munmi .Association hchi its an- 
nual banquet on the evening of October 11 at Spindale. The 
meeting was well attended and enthusiastic. The Rutherford 
alumni take much i)ride in the growth and ex])ansion and in- 
creased usefulness of the University to the State. It was 
voted that the local association should affili.ate as a body 
with the General Alumni .\ssnciation. R. E. Price, of Rufli- 
crfordton, was re-elected president; and .John W. Dalton, of 
Forest City, was elected secretary. 

The Rowan County Alumni Association held one of the 
best meetings in its history on the evening of October 12 at 

Salisbury. Stable Linn had charge of the program as toast- 
master and the fifty alumni present found the occasion most 
enjoyable. Dr. J. M. Booker, of the University faculty, 
made the principal address, which was heard with much in- 
terest by the alumni. Others who made addresses were 
Judge B. F. Long, present as a guest, A. H. Price and T. 
W. Andrews. Plans were laid for more frequent meetings of 
the association in the future. Officers were elected: A. H. 
Price, president ; C. L. Coggin and Donald Clement, vice- 
presidents; and .J. F. Hurley, Jr., secretary. 


The Cleveland County .\lumni Association was organized at 
a meeting held in Shelby on October 12. Peyton McSwain 
was elected president and D. W. Royster was elected secre- 
tary. Plans are being made for a program of constructive 
alumni effort in Cleveland County. 


Alumni of .-Vnson County held a well attended banquet at 
Wadesboro on October 12. W. L. McKinuon, president of 
the association, presided as toastmaster, and called on various 
members of the alumni body present for responses. The 
alumni went on record as favoring Chapel Hill for the loca- 
tion of the third and fourth years' course in medicine. Resolu- 
tions were passed by the body anent the death recently of 
Byron Vance Henry, of Wadesboro. The association planned 
to meet next year at the tomb of General William Richardson 
Davie in Lancaster County, S. C. 


Alumni of Washington, D. C, held a rousing banquet at 
the Cosmos Club on the evening of October 12, with E. F. 
Hartley, retiring president, in the chair. The speakers in- 
cluded Dr. Wade H. Atkinson, Dr. R. O. E. Davis, and Dr. 
J. W. Turrentine. Dr. Atkinson was elected president; E. 
W. Turlington was elected vice-president; and Mangum 
Weeks was elected secretary. The officers together with Dr. 
Davis, Mr. Hartley, and Dr. Geo. M. Rufifin constitute the 
executive committee. The alumni in Washington number 102 
and a strong association has been built up. 


The Rockingham Ccninty ."Mumui Association held its an- 
nual banquet on the evening of October 11 at the county play- 
grounds near Wentworth. W. R. Dalton, president of the as- 
sociation, presided as toastmaster. He made a brief talk, 
commenting especially on the wisdom and efficiency of the 
building committee in expending the recent appropriation and 
on the necessity of the State 's making much larger appro- 
priations in order to provide quarters and educational facili- 
ties for the boys and girls seeking an education. A. D. Ivie 
presented the movement for the Aycock Memorial Fund in 
Rockingham County and this movement was endorsed. Plans 
were made for a big banquet at Leaksville-Spray during the 
Christinas holid;i}'s, with ladies present and with students 
from the county now at the University present. Rev. W. ,T. 
Gordon, of Spray, was elected president. P. T. Ilaizlip, of 
Spray, Rev. J. P. Burke, of Reidsville, and U. L. Stanford, 
of Stoneville, were elected vice-presidents. J. M. Gwynn, of 
Reidsville, was elected secretary and treasurer. 


The New Hanover County .Munini Association held its 
regular University Day banquet on the evening of October 12 
at Wilmington. The banquet was well attended and enjoy- 
able. Brief addresses were made by Marsden Bellamy, Maj. 
W. A. Graham, Robert Ruark, L. .J. Poisson, Chas. W. Worth, 
Rev. O. W. Dowd, Rev. H. A. Cox, G. D. Hogue and Louis 
Goodman. It was decided that prominent University speak- 
ers would be brought to Wilmington from time to time for 
public addresses. Officers were re-elected as follows: Dr. J. 
G. Murjdiy, president; Harry Solomon, secretary; and L. J. 
Poisson, treasurer. 

The Forsyth County Alumni Association held its meeting 
on the evening of October 12 at the Robert E. Lee Hotel, 
Winston-Salem. Rev. Douglas L. Rights, retiring president, 
[iiesideil. 11. G. Hudson, retiring secretary, read letters from 
President Chase and Secretary Grant. The alumni voted 
their wholehearted cooperation in all the endeavors of the 
University to build ;i finer State. Major J. E. Alexander 
made a talk, relating reminiscences of his days at the Uni- 
versity. Major Alexaniler was elected president; and Moses 
Shapiro was elected secretary. Forrest Miles was deputized 
to acquire all news of interest to local alumni. A committee 
was appointed wliose object it will l)e to secure the Carolina- 
Davidson football game for WinstonSalcm next year. 




In memory of his father, Samuel Wilson Clement, 
'58, Captain A. O. Clement, of Goldsboro, presented 
to the University on October 24th, sixteen pictures, 
done in color by himself, showing the most important 
episodes in the early settlement of Roanoke Island. 

Photographs made by Captain Clement for the 
State department of education's historical film, 
which has been widely shown throughout the State, 
form the basis of Captain Clement's work. He col- 
ored the photographs and elaborated them with his 
own brush. Placed in two long panels in the period- 
ical room of the University Library, where they will 
remain until the}' can be placed in an enlarged North 
Carolina room, they constitute a most striking series 
of scenes in North Carolina history. 

The sixteen pictures, which present the "high 
lights" of the historical film, are entitled: 1. First 
View by the Indians of the Ship of Amadas and Bar- 
lowe, lfJ84 ; 2. Raleigh 's Agents Take Possession in 
the Name of Queen Elizabeth, July, 1584 ; 3. Indian 
Village, 1584-85 ; 4. Granville Demands the Return 
of the Silver Cup ; 5. Burning of Indian Village ; 
6. Attack of Indians; 7. Ships of John White's Col- 
ony; 8. Landing of White's Colony, 1587; 9. Ap- 
proaching Fort Raleigh, 1587 ; 10. Gov. White, 
Chief Manteo, Annania and Eleanor Dare, 1587 ; 11. 
Baptism of Chief Manteo ; 12. White Leaves for Eng- 
land, 1587 ; 13. Virginia Dare, the First White Child ; 
14, 15, and 16. Scenes of Roanoke Island near Fort 

Of Samuel Wilson Clement, '58, in whose memory 
the pictures were presented, Hon. Henry A. Grady, 
'96, of Clinton, has written as follows : 

Samuel Wilson Clement was born near Oxford, in 
Granville County, North Carolina, on the 4th day of 
December, 1833. Educational facilities were limited 
in those days, but bj' hard work young Clement was 
prepared for college in the local schools, and in the 
fall of 1853 he entered the University of the State in 
the same class with Hon. Thomas S. Kenan, Capt. 
John Dugger, Hon. John Graham, Dr. D. McL. Gra- 
ham, Hon. B. F. Grady and various others who have 
helped to make history in North Carolina. Mr. 
Clement did not follow the class of 1857, however, but 
left the University and taught school during the year 
1855, returning in 1856 and completing his course in 
the class of 1858. 

His first work after leaving college was as teacher, 
which profession he followed practically all of his 
life. He secured woi"k in New Hanover County, but 
in September, 1860, he located at Kenansville, Duplin 
County, where he was principal of the Old Grove 
Academy for two years. He then undertook the work 
of operating his own academy in connection with the 
Kenansville Female Seminary, whose principal. Rev. 
James Sprunt, had been called into the Confederate 
service as chaplain. This work was continued until 
1865, when Mr. Clement was called to Clinton, Samp- 
son County, where he taught in the old Male Academy. 
He returned to Kenansville, however, in the following 
year and purchased the Seminary, taught there for 
one year, and then sold the institution to Prof. R. W. 
Millard. His health began to fail and he undertook 
to farm for a short while, thinking the outdoor exer- 
cise might aid him in regaining his strength. 

In 1869 Mr. Clement returned to his chosen pro- 
fession at Kenansville, N. C, and in 1871 went to 
Alabama, where he taught until the cholera epidemic 
of 1873, when he returned to Kenansville. While in 
Alabama Mr. Clement prepared the plans and speci- 
fications upon which the public school system of 
Birmingham was afterwards conducted for many 

In 1874 Mr. Clement moved to Wallace, Duplin 
County, where he established the Clement Academy, 
which was afterwards operated as a military school. 
His educational work at Wallace continued until 
1898, when he retired on account of ill health. How- 
ever, he was soon called into service as superintendent 
of public instruction for Duplin County, which posi- 
tion he held until 1904. It is interesting to note that 
Mr. Clement had held this same position for a short 
time just prior to the Civil War, it being his first and 
last service to the public along educational lines. 

Failing health caused him to resign the superin- 
tendency of schools and retire to his farm, where he 
engaged principally in bee culture. He sold his 
school site to the county during his latter veal's, to- 
gether with four acres of land, upon which there has 
been erected a modern brick structure used as a public 
school for the town of Wallace, which institution 
bears the name of Mr. Clement. He died October 
4th, 1912, in the seventy-ninth year of his age. 

Mr. Clement was twice married. His first wife was 
Margaret Spier of Sampson County. To this union 
there were no children. His second wife was Anna 
E. Bryan, a daughter of Hon. John A. Bryan of 
Duplin County. His second marriage was solemnized 
on July 11th, 1867. Mr. Clement leaves the follow- 
ing children : John B. Clement, Charleston, S. C. ; 
Wm. J. Clement, now of California; Philip M. Clem- 
ent, of South Carolina; Albert O. Clement, of Golds- 
boro, N. C. ; Mrs. Jennie Stewart, of Virginia, and 
Mrs. Anna B. Hall, of Wallace, N. C. 

Mr. Clement specialized in Latin and Mathematics. 
He was a thorough teacher and his influence will long 
be felt in eastern North Carolina, where a great many 
of his pupils still live. He was a man of deep reli- 
gious convictions, a Presbyterian by faith, and a loyal 
son of North Carolina. He had a fine sense of humor, 
which he injected into his school work in such man- 
ner as to keep his pupils constantly in a state of 
merriment, and, at the same time, he was respected by 
them and all who knew him as a man of the highest 
character, of a pure and spotless life — a man, one 
might saj', who gave his whole life to the people 
among whom he lived. Mr. Clement cared very little 
for property or the comforts that it might bring. He 
was satisfied with a simple life. 

The best epitaph that can be written of any man is 
that his children loved him and that they still respect 
his memory, and this can be said of Mr. Clement truth- 
fully. Without vanity or any attempt at display, he 
lived among us, simply, courageously and nobly. He 
did what he could to uplift the hviman race, he taught 
the children of his friends and neighbors practically 
without charge. He was more thoughtful of others 
than of himself, and it is with much pride that one of 
his old pupils can lay this tribute on the altar of his 




Virginia, the ancient rival, is still to be met, but 
N. C. State, the bitter rival, has been humbled on her 
o^^•n lot. Carolina avenged two past defeats during 
Fair Week by trouncing State 14 to 9 on Riddick 
field with 13,000 folks hanging breathlessly on every 
play. Carolina was booked to win and win easily, 
but State put up a surprisinglj' good game, holding 
the big end of the game for over a quarter. Long, 
a new man in the State backfield, kicked a field goal 
from his fift.y yard line soon after the game began. 
On the kickoff a few seconds later Angus "Monk" 
McDonald, the Carolina midget quarterback, grabbed 
the ball on his own five yard line and raced the en- 
tire distance of the field for a touchdown. State re- 
covered a fumble a little later and by straight foot- 
ball and well executed forward passes rushed the 
ball over the Carolina goal line for a touchdown. 
In the last quarter the Carolina team got the ball on 
its own thirty-five yard line and grimly marched 
down the field for the winning touchdown. 

Carolina went to Goldsboro for the first game of 
the season and defeated Wake Forest 62 to 3 in a 
long game with the time being taken up by Carolina 
scoring touchdowns and Wake Forest making substi- 
tutions. The game went to show the powerful of- 
fensive of the Carolina eleven and caused R. E. Wil- 
liams of the News and Observe)- to call the team the 
"Wonder Eleven." 

The Varsity next took the long trip to Yale, and 
but for bad breaks and a wet day would have beaten 
the Elis. As it was they threw one of the worst 
scares into the Yale bowl that the good folks of New 
Haven have witnessed in some time. Yale took the 
big end of the 18 to score. 

Carolina took on Trinity in the next game which 
came Thursday after the Yale game on Saturday. The 
first team ran up a safe score and the coach sent in 
the second team after the first half. The final score 
was 20 to 0. 

South Carolina came right on the heels of the 
Trinity game with only one day intervening. The 
Tar Heels took the big end of the 10 to 7 score. 
Grady Pritehard grabbed a fumble near the South 
Carolina goal line and carried the ball over for a 
touchdown. Blount kicked a field goal a few min- 
utes later for the final score of the game. South 
Carolina had an excellent defensive team but had 
only one man who could carry the ball with any 
degree of regularity. 

The following Thursdaj^ came the game with N. C. 
State which is the annual Fair Week game. Prac- 
tically ever}- student in the University went over 
from Chapel Hill to see the game and attend the 
State Fair. 

After an eight day rest Carolina played her 
game on the home grounds with the University of 
Jlaryland, and like last year she hit her stride on the 
Maryland game. The Varsity rambled through the 
Maryland line, which was heavy and composed of 
hard fighters, for three touchdowns, one being made 
by Johnston in a seventy-two yard run, considered one 
of the prettiest plays ever seen on Emerson field. 
Nearly the entire last quarter saw the second team 
putting up a fine fight against the heavy Maryland 
club. Maryland secured a field goal in the last 
quarter making the score 27 to 3. 

Before a crowd numbering 10,000, in a brilliant 
game of football, Carolina defeated Tulane on No- 
vember 4 at New Orleans by the score of 19 to 12. 
Johnston carried the ball over for one touchdown, 
McDonald scored another, and Sparrow, substituting 
for Johnston, kicked two field goals. The game was 
reported by sports writers of the New Orleans papers 
as being one of the most thrilling ever seen in the 
far-southern city. 

As The Review^ goes to press, V. M. I. and David- 
son are still to be met before the annual fracas with 
Virginia, which is to be played this Thanksgiving at 

Speaking generallj' the football season is so far 
highly successful. The team is a wonderfully organ- 
ized machine that works smoothly and powerfully 
after two years of playing together. ]\IcDonald has 
proved a worthy successor to "Runt" Lowe, who 
was considered the best field general in the South 
Atlantic. "Red" Johnston has been running wild 
whenever Fetzer would let him get in the game, al- 
though the coach has been holding him back on ac- 
count of a bad ankle received in the Yale game. 
Morris and McGee have been regulars holding down 
the other backfield positions, while the two tackles 
have been open nearly all season, with Jlatthews and 
Melver taking them for the most of the time. Poin- 
dexter and Pritehard have been in most of the games 
the entire time and have been the power of the line 
in the offensive. Blount at center is the best in the 
South Atlantic, according to the Times Dispatch at 
Richmond, and he has been doing all the kicking this 
year. He seldom fails to kick for the extra point 
and his accurate passing to the backfield has been 
the reason for so few fumbles during the season. 

"Casey" Morris and Cochran are back on ends and 
are possibly the hardest playing and most experi- 
enced ends in the South Atlantic. The second and 
third teams are playing in most of the games. Spar- 
row, Merritt and Randolph are almost as good a 
backfield as the first string boasts of and have taken 
part in most of the games. Wliedbee has been play- 
ing nice football and will probably get his letter 
this year. Whedbee is one of the best defensive men 
on the squad. 

R. S. Pickens, '24. 


A Carolina section has been reserved for the Vir- 
ginia game, to be played at Charlottesville on Thanks- 
giving Day. Tickets in this section may be had by 
application to D. E. Browne, Graduate Manager, 
University, Virginia. 

Trains will be operated from points in North Caro- 
lina where the demand justifies it. Local ticket 
agents should be able to furnish information about 
rates and pullman reservations. 

Miss Rachel A. Harris, a member of the staff of 
the University library, died suddenly on Saturday, 
August 5th, while in Chicago on a visit to friends. 
Miss Harris had been with the library as head of the 
cataloguing department for the past three years, and 
her death came as a distinct shock to her host of 
friends in the village. 




Member of Alumni Magazines Associated 

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; R. W. Madry, '18. 

E, R. Rankin. '13 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies $0.20 

Per Year 1.50 


N. C. 



at the 

PoBtoiSce at Chapel 


N. C, as 







Our Navy at War, By Joseplius Daniels. (New 
York : The George H. Doraii Company, 1922. pp. 390. 
$3.00 net). 

In a volume that instantly challenges attention on 
account of the beauty of its print and form, as well 
as its wealth of splendid illustrations, Josephus 
Daniels, '85, Secretary of the Navy from 1913 to 
1921. tells the story of our Navy in the World War — 
a story that no American will fail to find illuminating 
and thrilling. 

Assigning credit where credit is due, Mr. Daniels 
dedicates the stor.y to the heroic men about whose 
achievement it is written : 

To tlip Six Hundred Thousand Men Who Served in the 
United States Navy and Marine Corps in the World War. 
Manning more than two thousand vessels — 
Operating with Allied Navies from the Aretie to tlie 
Adriatic — 

Transporting troops and supplies across the Atlantic — 
Protecting ships from attack and destruction — 
Driving off and defeating the murderous submarine — 
You made safe the seas and kept open the Road to France, 
so that of all the vast Army sent overseas, not one soldier 
on an American troop-ship lost his life on the way to France. 
Fighting with the Army, .vour comrades, the Soldiers of the 
Seas, won fame in hard-fought battles that saved Paris, drove 
back the German liordes, and won for Humanity Complete 
and Glorious Victor.v. 

In recognition of your splendid service, your dauntless 
deeds, this work is dedicated by one who was sometime .your 
commander and ahva.vs your shipmate. 

The whole story of the tremendous achievement of 
the Navy, of course, is not told in the 390 pages. 
Many volumes will be required to do that. But the 
thirty-six chapters of the volume give not only the 
principal events in the struggle, but many of the de- 
tails are given which were lacking during the war 
and which are essential to a satisfactory understand- 
ing of the work which the Navy and IMarine Corps 
did. The first six chapters of the book deal with the 
entrance of the United States into the war and the 
program of cooperation with the Allies. Other chap- 
ters deal with operations in the Mediterranean, the 
planting of mines in the North Sea, the chasing of 
submarines, naval aviation, the stand of the Marines 
at Belleau Wood, women in the Navy, the work of 
the Coast Guard. In fact, every phase of activity in 
which the forces commanded by Secretary Daniels 

took part is set forth, and that too in a waj' that 
grips and thrills the average American civilian. 

This notice in no way conveys the adecpiacy of the 
story or the sense of delight which comes from read- 
ing it or looking at the wonderful photographs with 
which it is so generously illustrated. Only by seeing 
the volume and reading it can its full merit be 

All records for matriculation at the University of 
North Carolina have been broken and unless the rate 
of enrollment slows down very markedly, the end 
of the session will find more than 2,000 students in 

This is indeed a remarkable tribute to the rapidity 
with which the University is expanding and to the 
spirit of educational progress which is abroad in the 
State. When it is borne in mind that a few years 
ago the total enrollment fell short of one thousand, 
this showing becomes all the more inspiring. 

The credit for this growth belongs to the memory 
of Edward Kidder Graham. He did not live to see 
the fruits of his progressive policies but his spirit 
marches on. He planted the feet of the University 
firmly in the path of public service and his successor 
has kept them there. The Graham ideal is still the 

The secret of the University's growth is to be 
found in the fact that it is now an integral part of 
the public school system and a potent factor in the 
life of the State. It is no longer a monastery where 
aspiring young men bury themselves for four years 
before accepting the responsibilities of manhood's es- 
tate. It tries to bring collegiate training within the 
reach of every boy in North Carolina in whom am- 
bition burns with ever so faint a glow. — Asheville 

In the November elections eight Carolina alumni 
were re-elected to Congress from North Carolina, as 
follows: Hallett S. Ward, '94, of Washington, repre- 
senting the first district ; Charles L. Abernethy, '96, 
of New Bern, representing the third district; B. W. 
Pou, '86, of Smithfield, representing the fourth dis- 
trict : Major Charles M. Stedman, '61, of Greensboro, 
representing the fifth district ; Homer L. Lyon, '01, 
of Whiteville, representing the sixth district; W. C. 
Hammer, '92, of Asheboro, representing the seventh 
district; Major A. L. Bulwinkle, '04, of Gastonia, 
representing the ninth district ; Zebulon V. Weaver, 
'94, of Asheville, representing the tenth district. 

Rev. J. L. Cuninggim, D.D., '93, visited North 
Carolina in September and preached the dedicatory 
.sermon of the new Methodist church at Elizabeth City 
on September 24th. Dr. Cunninggim was the first 
director of the Correspondence School for Young 
Preachers of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, 
and by his organizing genius set that agency for min- 
isterial training going from the verj' start. He is now 
president of the Scarritt Bible and Training School, 
Kansas City, Mo. Rev. N. H. D. Wilson, '86, is 
pastor of the new church dedicated. 

The class of 1902 is establishing a loan fund. It 
will be used to aid the sons and daughters of members 
of the class to go through the University. 







































}iovemher Fifteenth 

Is the day for you to send in your Alumni Loyalty Fund contribution 
,for 1922-'23. Start 1922-'23 by setting aside something which will 
enable Alma Mater to extend her service. This year we are trying to 
enroll in the Fund not only all contributors of past years but also a lot 
of men who have never joined before. 

The Alumni Loyalty Fund is worthy of your support. Will you help 
us say this year to Carolina: 




Alumni Loyalty Fund, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Enclosed find my Alumni Loyalty Fund contribution for 1922- '23 
as follows : 

Name '. 





$ 2.00 

$ 5.00 



Union National 


Capital $200,000.00 

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

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


Southern Mill 

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

Just now is a good time to buy 


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

Send for special list. 

F. C. Abbott & Co. 



Phone 238 Postal Phone 

Long Dist. 9957 

Twenty-Three Years Experience 




Officers of the Association 

AV ALTER MuRPHT, '92 President 

D. L. Grant, '21 Secretary 



— T. S. Norfleet visited Chapel Hill in 
August. This was the first visit he had 
made to his Alma Mater since he dropped 
his studies in the early sixties to enter 
the Confederate Army. Mr. Norfleet 
lives at Roxobel and is chairman of the 
board of county commissioners of Bertie 

— A. C. Springs is connected with the 
firm of A. C. Craig and Co., dealers in 
insurance and real estate at Charlotte. 

— Dr. John Hilton, physician of Swan- 
sea, Mass., visited friends in Statesville 
in September. Dr. Hilton is a native of 
North Carolina but had not visited the 
State for thirty years. 

—Dr. M. C. Milleuder, '83, and Dr. 
Charles W. Millender, '15, are engaged 
in the practice of medicine at Asheville 
under the firm name of Millender and 

— J. Frank Wilkes is manager of the 
Mecklenburg Iron Works at Charlotte. 
He plans to attend the fortieth-year re- 
union of his class ne.xt commencement. 

— N. A. Sinclair, of Fayetteville, was 
elected in November as judge of supe- 
rior court. Judge Sinclair will succeed 
Judge C. C. Lyon, of Elizabethtown, who 
did not stand for re-nominntion in the 

— Judge H. E. Starbuck, of Winston- 
Salem, has tendered his resignation as 
judge of the Forsyth County Court, 
effective December 1 . 

— R. L. Holt, cotton manufacturer of 
Burlington, is president of a new cor- 
poration which will build a modern 
hotel at Burlington. 

— H. W. Lewis has been engaged in the 
practice of law at Atlantic City, N. J., 
for many years. His offices are in the 
Chelsea Bank Building. 

— Rev. J. N. Latham, who for the past 
seven years has served as pastor of Main 
Street Methodist Church, Danville, Va., 
lias recently appointed to Centenary 

The Fidelity Bank 

With Total Resources of Over 

Six Million 

SoMcits Your Account 

Four per cent, compound 
interest on savings 

No account too small to 

receive our careful 


The Fidelity Bank 

Durham, N. C. 

T. C. Thompson 
and Bros. 


General Contractors and 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Now Building the 
"Greater University' 



Ch*i. Lee Smith. Pro. Howell L. Smith, Sec'y 
Wm. OHver Smith. Treaa. 

Edwards and Broughton 
Printing Company 

Raleigh, N. C. 

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

Printers, Publishers and 

Steel and Copper Plate Engravers 

Manufacturers of 

Blank Books and Loose Leaf 

Fashion Park 

Manhattan Shirts 

Stetson Hats 

We always carry a large 
stock for the young man 


"The Style Shop" 

Church, Richmond, Va. The Danville 
Kiwanis club presented Mr. Latham 
with a handsome silver pitcher and tray 
:is a memento from the organization. 
— \V. F. Shaffner is at the head of the 
firm of W. F. Shaffner and Company, 
dealers in stock and bonds at Winston- 

— Rev. G. V. Tilley has resigned as pas- 
tor of the First Baptist Gliurch of 
Statesville. He is spending some time 
with relatives in Chapel Hill. 

— W. W. Ashe has been connected for a 
number of years with the U. S. Bureau 
of Forestry, Washington, D. C. 


— Charles French Toms, formerly solici- 
tor of his district, has retired from the 
practice of law and is now engaged in 
the real estate business and in banking 
at Asheville. He owns an orchard con- 
taining six thousand apple trees near 
Hendersonville. Associated with him in 
business is his son, Charles Freuch Toms, 
Jr., '19. 

— S. A. Ashe, Jr., is deputy clerk of U. 
S. court for the eastern district of North 
Carolina. He is located at Raleigh. 

— R. L. Thompson is sales manager for 
the cotton brokerage firm of George H. 
McFadden and Bros., 67 Worth Street, 
Xew York. 

— H. E. C. Bryant, who got his start in 
the newspaper game on college publica- 
tions at the "Hill," and who has been 
for many years one of North Carolina's 
best known newspaper men, has joined 
the Washington staff of The New York 
Herald. He was formerly head of the 
Washington bureau of The New York 
World. He continues his connection as 
correspondent for The Charlotte Ob- 
server and other State papers. Mr. and 
Mrs. Bryant live at 3611 Wisconsin 
Ave., Washington, D. C. 
— E. W. Myers is engaged in engineer- 
ing, connected with the Ludlow Engi- 
neers at Winston-Salem. During the 
world war he served overseas as a major 
of engineers. He now holds the rank of 
lieutenant colonel in the engineers re- 
serve corps. 

— G- H. Morris is engaged in the lumber 
business at Asheville as a member of the 
firm of W. H. Westall and Company. 
— Dr. W. B. Allen practices medicine in 
New York. He is a native of Florence, 
S. C. 


— Dr. R. E. Coker is now located at 
(Jhapel Hill where he has accepted a pro- 
fessorship of zoology in the University. 
Dr. Coker was for the past several years 

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

The Yarborough 









Oldest and Strongest Bank 
in Orange County 

Capital $25^000.00 

Surplus $50,000.00 

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

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




All Sizes 
10c and Up 

I. L. Sears Tobacco Co. 

Phone 1323 

Durham, N. C. 

in charge of scientific inquiry for the 
XJ. S. Bureau of Fisheries, Washington, 
D. C. Dr. and Mrs. Colser have two 

— H. A. Grady, of Clinton, was elected 
judge of superior court in the Novem- 
ber elections. Judge Grady succeeds 
Judge Oliver H. Allen, who will become 
an emergency judge. 
— George Stephens, Jr., son of George 
Stephens, '96, of Asheville, is a student 
in the University in the class of 1926. 
He is assistant manager of the freshman 
football team. 

— Dr. W. E. McCain practices his pro- 
fession, medicine, in Waxhaw. 

— William Starr Myers, who is profes- 
sor of politics in Princeton University, 
is giving a course of lectures this win- 
ter before the General Staii, Army War 
College, Washington, D. C, upon the 
subject "National Government and In- 
ternational Politics. ' ' 
— P. D. Gold, Jr., following his gradua- 
tion from the University, was engaged 
in the insurance business in North Caro- 
lina until 1913. With his brother, 
Charles W. Gold, he founded the Jeffer- 
son Standard Life Insurance Company. 
He resigned as vice-president and gen- 
eral manager of this company in 1913 
and went to New York, where he became 
associated with Thomas Dixon in the 
production of motion pictures. He was 
president of the National Drama Corpo- 
ration and resigned that office in 1920 
and retired from active business, taking 
up his winter residence in Seabreeze, 
Fla., and spending the summers in Pitts- 
field, Mass. In March of this year he 
was elected mayor of Seabreeze. He is 
still interested in the Jefferson Standard 
Life Insurance Company and keeps in 
close touch with North Carolina affairs. 
The lure of Florida development has 
lieen an urge on him to get into active 
affairs and he is gradually getting back 
into the game again. His son, P. D. 
Gold, Jr., is a first classman at the U. 
S. Naval Academy, at Annapolis. 
— P. D. Whitaker is at the head of the 
P. D. Whitaker Ranch Light and Power 
Co., Denver, Col. 

— L. E. Covington is engaged in bank- 
ing with the Merchants National Bank 
of Kaleigh. 

H. M. Wagstafp, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. F. W. Coker is associate professor 
of political science in Ohio State Uni- 
versity at Columbus. During the sum- 
mer quarter he occupied the chair of 
political science in Leland Stanford 
Junior University. Dr. and Mrs. Coker 
have two children, a boy and a girl. 


As Qood as the Best 

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

May we send you a price list? 


BOX 242 

The Guilford Hotel 


Located in the heart of 
Greensboro, and operated on 
the European plan, modern 
in every respect, the Guilford 
Hotel extends a hearty invi- 
tation to Carolina Alumni to 
make it their headquarters 
while in the city. You are 
always welcome. 

"We have one of the best 
and most talked about Cafe- 
terias in North Carolina. 

Our motto is excellent ser- 
vice and our prices are rea- 

Guilford Hotel Company 

M. W. Sterne, Manager 








Washington, D. C. 

Under the Dome of the 
United States Capitol, 
with the most beautiful 
location in Washington, 
extends a hearty welcome 
to Carolina Alumni. 

Rates under the European plan, 
$2.50 and up. Rates under the 
American plan, $5.50 and up 

President and General Manager 

Asphalt Roads 
and Streets 

Durable and Economical 

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

A representative will visit you and 
supply any information or estimates 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 
Engineering and Contracting 

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

1002 Citizens Bank Building 

Raleigh, N. C. 

American Exchange National Bank 
Building Oreensboro, N. 0. 

— A. M. Thompson is manager of the 

cotton firm of Barbee and Company, 


— T. "W. Kendrick is proprietor of Ken- 

drick's drug store at Charlotte. 


W. S. Bernard, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— L. V. Branch is resident engineer for 
the Alabama Power Company on a hy- 
dro-eleetrie development on the Coosa 
River, Alabama, known as the Mitchell 
Dam and Power Plant. His postoffice 
address is Verbena, Ala. This is the 
second development of the Alabama 
Power Company on this river. Tlie Lock 
12 plant, 14 miles up stream, has a 110,- 
000 horse power installed capacity. The 
Mitchell Dam plant will have a final 
installation of 120,000 horse power; the 
present installation is three 24,000 horse 
power units. Prior to going with the 
Alabama Power Company two years ago, 
Mr. Branch spent nearly 20 years with 
the United States Reclamation Service 
on the construction of dams for the 
storage of irrigation water supply. 


J. G. Murphy, Secretary, 
Wilmington, N. C. 

— Dr. John Gerald Murphy and Miss 
Mattie Edmund Burwell were married 
on November 1 at the Hopewell Presby- 
terian Church near Charlotte. They are 
at home in Wilmington. 


Louis Graves, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— R. P. Connelly is city building inspec- 
tor and electrical inspector at Charlotte. 
— G. Miller Hinshaw is a member of the 
firm of Hinshaw-Mickle Company, deal- 
ers in real estate at Winston-Salem. 


N. W. Walker, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Dr. Sam L. Stringfield is a physician 
and surgeon of Waynesville. His four 
sons will some day be students in the 

— J. J. Nichols is general manager of 
the Asheville Laundry Company at 

— Dr. E. C. Person practices his pro- 
fession, medicine, in Pikeville. 
— T. L. Gwyn, of Waynesville, will rep- 
resent HajTvood County in the approach- 
ing session of the General Assembly. 


T. F. HiCKERSON, Secretary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Jas. H. Winston practices law in Chi- 
cago, with offices at 38 S. Dearbon St., 

The Young Man 

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

Pritchard-Bright & Co. 

Durham, N. O. 

Ra wis- Knight Co. 

' 'Durham 's Style Store 

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

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

Beautiful Silks and Woolen 
Dresses in the most appealing 

All the new vi^eaves 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. 

Ra wis- Knight Co. 


N. C. 




Agency for 

Alex Taylor & Co. 

22 E. 42nd St., New York 

25 Years Specialists ia 

Athletic Outfitting 

Write for Catalog No. 32 


Dean of Transportation 

All History of the Bus be- 
gins and ends with Pendy 

He is the pioneer jitney man 
and the one that brought the 

$1.00 Fare to 50c 

Alumni are invited to keep 

this price down to 50 cents 

by riding in 


See and ride in the Red Bus 
Pendy controls the price 

Leave Chapel Hill Leave Durham 

8:30 A.M. 10:00 A.M. 

10:50 A. M 11:40 A.M. 

2:15 A.M. 3:10 P.M. 

4:00 P.M. 5:08 P.M. 

7: 00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. 

9.00 P.M. 10: 30 P.M. 

and lives at 1231 Asbury Ave., Evan- 
ston. Secretary Thomas, of the Chicago 
Alumni Association, writes: "Winston 
boasts that he has twice as many chil- 
dren as any other alumnus in Chicago. 
According to records in the hands of 
the secretary, his statement stands un- 
challenged at the present time." 
— S. B. McLean has moved from Maxton 
to Mecklenburg County near Charlotte 
and has taken up farming. Mr. McLean 
is solicitor of the ninth judicial district. 
— A. W. Grady is secretary of the Dur- 
ham Public Service Company at Durham. 
— W. G. Craven is cashier of the City 
Industrial Bank, Charlotte. He holds 
the rank of major in the North Carolina 
National Guard. 


W. T. Shore, Secretary, 

Charlotte, N. C. 

— Frank R. Bailey is vice-president of 
Bailey Brothers, Inc., manufacturers of 
chewing tobacco and smoking tobacco at 

— T. G. Fawcett has been engaged in 
banking since he left the University and 
is now president of the First National 
bank of Mount Airy. 


J. A. Parker, Secretary, 

Washington, D. C. 

— William Miller Wilson and Miss Doro- 
thy Bade Gwynne were married on Sep- 
tember 9 in the Episcopal church at 
Palenville, N. T. They make their home 
in Charlotte. 

— Faul Faison is engaged in the prac- 
tice of law in Shanghai, China. He was 
married some few months ago. 
— Dr. J. W. Tankersley was recently 
elected president of the Civitan club of 
Greensboro, succeeding Chas. A. Hines, 
'08. G. B. Phillips, '13, was elected first 


C. L. Weill, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 

— At the district convention of Kiwanis 
clubs of the Carolinas, held at Asheville 
in October, J. B. James, '07, attorney 
of Greenville, and R. G. Rankin, '10, 
cotton mill president of Gastonia, were 
elected lieutenant governors for North 

— Dr. M. A. Bowers practices medicine 
in Winston-Salem. During the world 
war he served overseas as a captain in 
the medical corps. 


M. Robins, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— At the request of the General Educa- 
tion Board Dr. E. C. Brooks, State su- 
perintendent of public instruction, has 


European Plan 


Raleigh, N. C. 


Delicious and Refreshing 

Quality tells the difference in 
the taste between Coca Cola and 

Demand the genuine by full 
name — nicknames encourage sub- 

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

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



Pollard Brothers 

Phone 132 

120 W. Main St. 
209-11 Parrish St. 

Durham, N. C. 



China, Cut Glass and 

General line of Hardware, 

Sporting Goods and 

Household Goods 

Dependable goods. Prompt 

Service. Satisfactory 


Perry-Horton Shoe Co. 

Special Agents for Nettleton and 

ether Standard Makes for Men 

and Women 

Shoes and Hosiery 




Watches, Diamonds and 

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

ehosen two North Carolina school men 
for special work at Columbia University 
for one semester this year. The two 
men chosen by Dr. Brooks are T. W. An- 
drews, '08, superintendent of the Salis- 
bury schools, and O. A. Hamilton, '10, 
superintendent of the Goldsboro schools. 
— Miss Julia Dameron, formerly profes- 
sor of Latin in the North Carolina Col- 
lege for Women, at present lives in 
Warrenton. She is secretary of the 
Warrenton school board. 


O. C. Cox, Secretary, 

Greensboro, N. C. 

— Dr. James Arthur Keiger and Miss 
Ethel Condo Bollinger were married on 
October 10 in the First Presbyterian 
Church of Asheville. They live in 
Greensboro, where Dr. Keiger practices 

— W. Campbell McLain, laivyer of Co- 
lumbia, S. C, has been appointed by 
Governor Harvey as judge of the court 
of common pleas of Horry County. 
Judge McLain is a native of Statesville. 
— A. E. Lloyd is president of the hard- 
ware firm of A. E. Lloyd and Company, 
Durham. Mr. Lloyd spent twelve years 
in China as a representative of the Brit- 
ish-American Tobacco Company. 
— Chas. W. Tillett, Jr., Charlotte law- 
yer, made a brief visit to the Hill in 
October and took in the Carolina-South 
Carolina football game. 


J. R. NisON, Secretary, 

Edenton, N. C. 

— Ernest Jones has returned from Cuba 
where he spent several years engaged in 
electrical engineering practice and is 
now located at Butler, Pa., where he is 
connected with the West Penn Power 

— R. D. Di-xon, lawyer of Edenton, was 
elected in November as clerk of superior 
court for Chowan County. 
— H. L. Newbold, former assistant State 
bank examiner, is now cashier of the 
First National Bank of Statesville. 
— Rev. S. B. Stroup, rector of the 
Church of the Ascension, Hickory, was 
chairman of the delegation from the 
diocese of western North Carolina to 
the general convention of the Episcopal 
Church, held at Portland, Maine, in 


T. C. MosEB, Secretary, 

Asheboro, N. C. 

—The Webb School of California has 
been opened at Claremont with R. 
Thompson Webb as headmaster. Mr. 
Webb has been a teacher in the Webb 
School of BeU Buckle, Tenn., and is a 
son of W. R. Webb, '64, "Old Saw- 


By courteous and pleasing ser- 
vice the University Cafeteria has 
won its way into the hearts of a 
great many students and alumni. 

The same service that made the 
Cafeteria popular last year is 
being rendered again this year. 

Come in and Try Our Meals 


AVinston-Sai.em, N. C. 

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

JAS. A. HUTCHINS, Manager 



Mill Supplies 

Modern Machine Shop, Auto 

Cylinder and Crankshaft 





Eastman Kodaks and Supplies 
Nunnally's Candies 

The place to meet your friends when 
in the Capital City 






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



Chapel Hill Hardware 

Cutlery, Paints, Oils, House- 
hold Supplies, Tools 

Phone 144 




Johns-Manville Asbestos Koofing 
and Shingles. Slate, Tin and Tile 

A few of our jobs in Chapel Hill 
are: Dormitories B, C, D and E; 
History and Language Buildings ; 
Physics and Engineering Building ; 
University Laundry ; Sprunt Me- 
morial Church ; New Baptist 
Church, etc. 




Excellent Service 

Courteous Treatment 


ney, ' ' founder of that school. Says an 
official announcement: "The new school 
will strive to attain in its boys the high 
ideals of character and scholarship that 
have marked the careers of so many of 
the graduates of the southern school for 
the past fifty years. ' ' 
— The engagement of Miss Anne Ludlow 
McGehee, of Chapel Hill, and Mr. James 
Webb Cheshire, of Ealeigh, has been 
announced. The wedding will take place 
in November. 


J. C. LocKHAKT, Secretary, 

Raleigh, N. C. 

— Jno. G. Nichols has resigned as vice- 
president of the American Trust Co., 
Charlotte, and has joined the stafE of 
the State bank examiners with head- 
cjuarters at Ealeigh. 
— C. M. Spainhour is owner of the En- 
terprise Specialties Mfg. Co., Chicago. 
He lives at 25 S. St. Louis St. 
— ^W. W. Rogers, formerly principal of 
the Pikeville high school, is now superin- 
tendent of the Mt. Olive schools. 
— C. K. Thomas is assistant director of 
publications for the La Salle Extension 
University. He lives at 747 Hinman 
Avenue, Evauston, 111. 


A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary, 
Hartsville, S. C. 

— Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Kelly have an- 
nounced the birth on October 11 of a 
son, .James Clyde, Jr. Mr. Kelly is su- 
perintendent of the Sand Hill Farm Life 
School at Vass. 

— W. N. Post is with the Capehart- 
Carey Corporation, general advertising 
agents, with offices in the Times Build- 
ing, New York. 

— Horace Sisk resigned the superintend- 
ency of the Lenoir schools during the 
past summer and accepted the superin- 
tendency of the North Wilkesboro 

— Geo. P. Wilson is a graduate student 
and instructor in the University of Wis- 
consin. He is working for the Ph.D. de- 
gree in English. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson 
live at 216 North Orchard Street, Madi- 

— J. S. Hunter is 'connected with the 
Boston office of the Hunter Mfg. and 
Commission Co. He plans to attend 
1913 's big decennial reunion next eom- 

Oscar Leach, Secretary, 
Raeford, N. 0. 
— Miss Anna Maria Puett, of Dallas, 
and Mr. Charles Lynwood Bonney, of 
Rocky Mount, were married on October 
12 at the home of the bride's mother 
in Dallas. They live in Rocky Mount. 


Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirty-five Years Raleigh's 
Leading Clothiers 

Dermott Heating 

Durham, N. C. 


Steam, Hot Water or Vapor 

Durham Home Heating 

Engineers and Contractors 


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

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

Gooch's Cafe 

Offers to Alumni and Stu- 
dents a Cafe and Service 
second to none in the State. 
Established in 1903. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 






Durham Ice Cream 


Durham, N. C. 





F. DORSETT, Manager 

13 ^ KnlvcrsltY 4^re5s 

Zeb p. Council, Mgr. 



Flowers for all Occasions 



Electric Shoe Shop 

Expert Shoe Repairing 


Jeweler and Optometrist 


"Better Food" 

Headquarters for Carolina 


(• i^ 

£ubanks Drug Co. 

Reliable Druggists 

V 'J 



Agency NorriB Candy The Rexall Store 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Henry Price Foust and Miss Louise 
Antoinette Loetsch were married on No- 
\eniber 8 at Grace Lutheran Church, 
Wasliington, D. C. They make their 
liome in Greensboro, where Mr. Foust is 
eng.aged in the insurance business. 
— II. R. Dunnagan resigned as city 
editor of The Charlotte Observer and 
lias entered the school of journalism of 
Columbia University. During his stay 
in Charlotte "Mike" took a prominent 
part in many civic movements and was 
a leading member of the Kiwauis club. 

D. L. Bell, Secretary, 
Pittsboro, N. C. 
— Philip Woolleott and Miss Corinne 
Gibbon were married on October 25 in 
the First Presbyterian Church of Char- 
lotte. They make their home in Eich- 
niond, where Mr. Woolleott is cashier of 
the Morris Plan Bank of Eichmond. 
— E. J, Lilly, Jr. is a captain of infan- 
try in the U. S. Army. His address ia 
Room 315, Pereles Building, Milwaukee, 


F. H. Deaton, Secretary, 

Statesville, N. C. 

— Francis O. Clarkson, lawyer of Char- 
lotte, has received appointment by Gov- 
ernor Morrison as solicitor of his judi- 
cial district to fill the unexpired term of 
George W. Wilson, resigned. Mr. Clark- 
sou is a member of the law firm of 
Clarkson, Taliaferro and Clarkson. He 
was in service in the world war as second 
lieutenant in the marine flying corps and 
became instructor in aerial gunnery. 
— T. C. Linn, Jr. is on the staff of The 
Xcw ¥ork Times. 


H. G. Baity, Secretary, 

Ealeigh, N. C. 

— James Millar Coleman and Miss Flor- 
ine Rowland were married on September 
7 in Asheville. "Nemo" Coleman is 
well known to Carolina men as the Tar 
Heel football captain of 1919. He is 
now engaged in the real estate business 
in Asheville and is also director of ath- 
letics at the Bingham School. 


W. R. WuNSCU, Secretary, 
Monroe, La. 

— Joe Burton Linker and Miss lone 
Lewith Markham were married on Sep- 
tember 20 at the First Baptist Church 
of Durham. They make their home in 
Baltimore, where Mr. Linker is in the 
faculty of Johns Hopkins University. 
— Roland Ernest Price and Miss Lillie 
Dell Whitaker were married on Septem- 
ber 6 in the First Baptist Church of 
Chapel HiU. They live in Eutherford- 


Clothes Tailored at Fashion 









experience in 


school anc 

college build- 



Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Books, Stationery, 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Rooms $1.50 and Up 

Cafe in Connection 


The J. F. Pickard Store 

A. C. PICKARD, Owner 


OppoRite Campus 


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

Write for catalogue and full partic- 
ulars to 

Mks. Walter Lee Lednum, President 

Campbell-Warner Co. 



Phono 1131 



As the town grows, so do we, and we 
invite Faculty, Students, Citizens, and 
all others to give us a look before 
making any Fall purchase. 




ton, where Mr. Price edits the Ruther- 
ford Sun and serves as county welfare 


H. G. West, Secretary, 

Thomasville, N. C. 

— Nathan Green Gooding and Miss Pau- 
line Cook were married on October 4 at 
the home of the bride's parents in Char- 
leston, S. C. They live in New Bern, 
where Mr. Gooding is city editor of the 
New Bernian. 


T. S. KiTTEELL, Secretary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Samuel James Fisher, Jr. and Miss 
Mary Fries Patterson, daughter of Prof, 
and Mrs. A. H. Patterson, were mar- 
ried in tlie Chapel of the Cross at Chapel 
Hill on June 28. They live in Asheville, 
where Mr. Fisher is in the faculty of 
the Asheville School. Mr. Fisher saw 
service overseas during the World War 
as a first lieutenant of field artillery. He 
was graduated from Harvard in 1921. 


— Mack Claude Braswell, of Battleboro, 
died on October 14 in Eichmond, Va., 
61 years of age. Mr. Braswell was a 
man of many activities and considerable 
wealth, prominently engaged in farming, 

merchandising, banking and manufac- 


—Oliver Clegg Bynum, A. B. 1886, died 
on October 16 at his home in San Fran- 
cisco, aged 59 years. He was a native of 
Chatham County and had served several 
terms as mayor of Pittsboro. 

—Dr. Hugh White McCain, A. B. 1906, 
died on October 3 at his home in High 
Point, aged 40 years. Dr. McCain was 
a physician and surgeon of great ability 
and was held in highest regard by all 
who knew him. 

The Peoples National Bank 


Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

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

J. M. Dean, Cashier 

Taylor Simpson, Assistant Cashier 




0. Bernard, Manager 

Corcoran Street Durham, N, C. 

It 'y 


so Copies of the June 

North Carolina 
Law Review 

Supply Exhausted 
Demand Continues 

Those not desiring to retain 
copies Jtine number perma- 
nent} y please return. Postage 

Lawyers desiring to receive 
November number should 
s u bscribe immediately. 



M. T. Van Hecke, Editor 





Is the Inseparable Companion of Achievement 

Every activity of mankind is accompanied bv printing, either in advertising 
matter or in forms that must be used to forward the activity. 

From the registering of the birth of a child to the final certificate of his death, 
every day printing must play a part, and without it man would not achieve 

It is only from the time that w.ovahlc types were invented 
that real achievement in human life was made, and today 
achievement follows only zvherc printed matter is used, and 
lots of if. 

The man who thinks he can get along without printing will soon find out 
that he will not get far, and the more he uses printed matter, the greater advance- 
ment he will make. 

We prodncc it in any and every form. 

Printers in 


Since 188S 

(TuUure 5cl)olar5blp Service Self-Support 


Mortb (TaroUna (Lollege for 'domett 


An A-1 Grade College Maintained by North Carolina for the Education of the Women of the 


Tlie institution includes the following div- (b) The Faculty of Mathematics and 

isions ■ Sciences. 

(c) The Faculty of the Social Sciences. 
1st— The College of Liberal Arts and 2nd— The School of Education. 
Sciences, which is composed of : 3i-d — The School of Home Economics, 

(a) The Faculty of Languages. 4th— The School of Music. 

The equipment is modern in every respect, including furnished dormitories, library, labora- 
tories, literary society halls, gymnasium, athletic grounds. Teacher Training School, music 
rooms, etc. 

The first semester begins in September, the second semester in February, and the summer 
term in Jime. 

For catalogue and other information, address 

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



The Journal of the Elisha Mitchell Scientific Society (Quarterly) $3.00. 

Studies in Philology (Quarterly) $3.00. 

The High School Journal (Monthly from October to May) $1.50. 

The North Carolina Law Review (Quarterly) $2.00. 

The Journal of Social Forces (Bi-monthly) $2.50. 

The James Sprunt Historical Publications (Semi-annually) $2.00. 

The University of North Carolina Extension Bulletin (Issued 14 times a 

year). Write for special titles and prices. 
The Univer.sity News Letter (Weekly). Free to residents of North Carolina. 

Send check for subscriptions to 



Murphy's Hotel 

Richmond, Virginia 

CT'HE most modern, largest 
and best located Hotel in 
^chmond, being on direct 
car line to all ^^ilroad 

The only Hotel in the city 
•with a garage attached 

Headquarters for Carolina 
Business Men 

JAMES T. DISNEY, President 


'\JkiviYJouvikyireei east &i fkrhAvenua 




The Bon Air-Vanderbilt 

Aujusta, Georgia 

Two picturesque golf courses. 




300 rooms 
with Ijath. Management un 
der the direction of the Van 
derbilt Hotel, New York. 

American Tubular Steel Combination Desk 

American Tubular 
Steel Desks 

High Grade Steel Frame Desks 
of Different Styles used in the Best 
Schools. Stock of Combination 
Desks carried in Charlotte Ware- 
house for immediate delivery. 

Full Line of Auditorium Chairs 
and other School Furniture. 

Samples and Prices submitted on 

Blackboards. Crayon, Erasers, Globes, Etc., 
also carried in stock 

Write for catalogue 

r^ !• Cl_ IC \ r^ 119 Brevard 

Carolina bchool oupply Lo. charlotte 

119 Brevard Court 
N. C. 

-J 'i nil J 

RESOURCES OVER $6,000,000 

The First National 


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

JULIAN S. CARR, President 

W. J. HOLLOWAY, Vice-President 

CLAIBORN M. CARR, Vice President 


W. J. BROGDEN, Attorney