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VOL. XI, No. 4 

JANUARY, 1923 

Alumni Review 

The University of North Carolina 






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Volume XI 

JANUARY, 1923 

Number 4 


What We Are Asking For 

On another page The Review sets forth in detail 
for the information of the alumni the requests for 
buildings and maintenance which the University is 
making of the legislature of 1923. 

No extended editorial comment is called for here 
other than to say what all of the alumni already 
know. North Carolina high schools are turning out 
thousands of graduates ( 5000 next May ) where 
formerly they were turning out hundreds. These 
boys and girls, practically 70 per cent of them, are 
planning to go to college. If they carry out their 
plans the University must prepare to take care of at 
least 500 more students than it does at present. That 
means that in the second year of the biennium 1923-25 
it must be readv for a student body of 2500 instead 
of the 2000 this year. 

You cannot house and teach 500 additional students 
without additional buildings and instructors. You 
cannot run a twelve weeks' summer school for the 
price of a six weeks' term, and if not a single addi- 
tional student was enrolled in 1923-25 the upkeep of 
new recitation buildings provided out of the $1,490,- 
000 — light, heat, water, janitor service — has to be 
figured in, the library has to be strengthened, and 
the instruction, particularly for the freshmen, imist 
be made of the sort that will steadily decrease the 
hitherto high mortality rate in that class. 

There are, to be sure, many other things set forth 
in detail in the requests, but this is the heart of the 
matter. North Carolina youth is knocking at the 
doors. It is for the University and the State to see 
to it that the doors swing wide and that the resources 
of the institution, once the doors are opened, 
are ample. 

□ □ □ 

Productive Scholarship Is Promoted 

The third annual Bulletin of Research in Progress 
(University Record No. 196) covering the year end- 
ing July first, has been issued by the Graduate School. 
About a hundred projects are summarized, represent- 
ing investigations by as many professors and graduate 
students. Publications in learned journals, papers 
read before research organizations at the University, 
and abstracts of theses offered by candidates for 
advanced degrees, make up the bulk of the Bulletin, 
but there are also a preliminary statement showing the 
distribution of the thousand dollar fund for faculty 
research, and. at the end of the Bulletin, records of 
the activity of the various research organizations and 
tables of contents of the University's research pub- 
lications for the year. In the record nineteen depart- 
ments of instruction are represented, and fifty mem- 
bers of the faculty are named in connection with 
items ranging in length from ;i few lines to 
several pages. 

Thus the Bulletin presents concretely a picture of 
that aspect of the University's activities that has to 
to do with additions to knowledge. It enables the 
University committee to recognize those of its group, 
who are productive scholars. It gives to men who are 
engaged in investigation the stamp of the approval 
of the institution, recognition that hearing lessons or 
giving lectures is not the sum total of the service to 
be rendered by a university teacher. It pains for the 
University and for the research men in its faculty a 
wider recognition, through the fact that it is sent 
to libraries, college and university officials, and 
specialists throughout the country. The admission 
of the University to the Association of American 
Universities, noted in our last issue, was due in large 
part to the reputation of Carolina for productive 

To the layman, these research projects fall into two 
main divisions. Tn the first are projects immediately 
applicable to the life of the State. The value of such 
research every intelligent citizen can instantly recog- 
nize. Cooperation with State Commissions, study of 
the resources of the State, study of education and 
social welfare, scientific investigation leading to the 
increase of the wealth of the State and of its citizens 
— these are subjects of investigation in laboratories 
and libraries here. In the second division are found 
projects that seem to the layman to be phrases in an 
unknown language, on subjects apparently remote 
from everyday interests. Yet we remember that the 
history of learning is filled with instances in which a 
whole civilization has been transformed by the re- 
sults of research that had no apparent connection 
with either wealth or welfare. Such a record as this 
reminds us of the unity of learning, of the idea of 
investigation as one of the fundamental ideas on which 
university efficiency rests, and of the fact that research 
is becoming increasingly recognized as one of the most 
important activities of the State. 

□ □ n 

New Evidence of Exact Training 

Time was, and that was not so long aero, in North 
lina when the disk harrow was scarcely known on the 
average North Carolina farm and there was but little 
talk about sub-soil plowing. The preparation of a 
seed-bed did not receive the meticulous care it does 
today, and the crop was not nearly so abundant. 

Recently an alumnus of the University, in account- 
in;.' for the fact that North Carolinians were not 
writers, made the statement that the average Tar Heel 
was too good a talker to devote much time to writing 
Why write when you could talk and do it easily 
and interestingly? 

Neither of these two observations has. seemingly, 
any particular relation to the work of the University 
as illustrated in research in progress commented on 



in the preceding paragraphs, or to that of the North 
Carolina Law Review, the second number of whcih 
came from the press in December. 

But the observations do have value, if for nothing 
more, as points of departure for one thing we wish 
to say. And this thing we want to say, and say with 
all the emphasis we can, is : The men who follow 
through the courses and write down the findings of 
their investigations as many men in the University 
and the student editors of the Law School are now 
doing, will constitute a more finely prepared body of 
teachers, and chemists, and economists, and historians, 
than their predecessors have been, and young lawyers, 
whether they substitute writing for talking, will 
unquestionably prepare a more thorough going type of 
brief than the men who have preceded them at the 
bar. And at all events, North Carolina, whose life 
is daily becoming more complex and accordingly is 
demanding men competently trained to meet the 
demand of a more complex civilization, will have 
them at hand. 

Possibly the things that fill the ear of the average 
citizen as he notes the growth of the University are 
the stories of her physical expansion, her increased 
enrollment, and her athletic achievement. Or it may 
be the doings of the Extension Division, or the activ- 
ities of the Y. M. C. A. But while this is true, and it is 
only right that the University should build more 
buildings — dozens of them, and develop its student 
body physically and enroll men in extension classes 
wherever a real need of instruction arises, — while 
this is true, it is equally true that the University has 
introduced into its instruction methods which lead 
to a real mastery of the subject of study. It has, in 
fact, substituted exact writing for a less effective type 
of preparation, and hereafter its graduates, whether 
in literature, or history, or economics, or business, or 
engineering, or what not, will be more able to do their 
work well than heretofore. And, as in the case of 
sub-soil plowing and disk harrowing, the State will 
reap the reward. 

□ □ □ 
Cooperative Courses in Engineering 

The attention of the public has recently been drawn 
to a new undertaking on the part of the University's 
new School of Engineering whereby it is placing its 
juniors, seniors, and graduate students in the 
employ of organizations requiring engineers while 
they are still students in the University. The plan, 
as now operative, has proved feasible at Harvard, 
and at present involves 20 University students. 14 of 
whom are students of electrical and six of civil 
en<rineerina\ Next year the number will be increased 
to 18 and 14 respectively, the total being rtO. While 
at work the students receive from $15 to $20 a week 
as pay. 

The plan in brief is this: Half the students taking 
the cooperative course go to the outside jobs in October 
and stav on them four weeks. Then they return to 
the University and the other half go to the outside 
jobs. After that, the shifts are eight weeks instead 
of four. The rotation continues on through the 
summer, except that arrangement is made for three 
or four weeks' vacation for one croup in August and 
for the other group in September. 

Judged by the requests which come from employers 
the plan not only is acceptable temporarily to them. 

but it insures them of the ability to recruit their 
personnels not only with graduates who have a 
theoretical knowledge of engineering, but a practical, 
working experience as well — a fact which inevitably 
will affect the rapidly developing industrial life of 
North Carolina and the South. 

□ □ □ 
The Medical School Situation 

Alumni have been interested for more than a year 
in the plans of the University for a four-year medical 
school. Through the columns of The Review they 
have been acquainted with the various proposals 
made, and with the action of the committee of the 
State Medical Society, and on December 20th were 
looking at the headlines of the papers to see what the 
special committee, which has had the matter under in- 
vestigation since commencement, had to report to the 
Trustees who were meeting in special session in Ral- 
eigh to consider the committee's report and to pass 
upon the University's budget for the next biennium. 

But instead of finding the committee report in the 
press, alumni found the story of a proposal made to 
the Trustees by President W. P. Few, of Trinity Col- 
lege, looking to the getting together of the University 
and Trinity in the building of a medical school lo- 
cated at Durham which could serve the purposes of 
both institutions. 

The proposal called forth extended discussion and 
led to the appointment of a special committee to con- 
sider it and report on it to an early meeting of the 
Board. It also evoked from the committee through 
President Chase a formal statement which appears 
on another page, to which the attention of the alumni 
is directed. This, in turn, was followed by a state- 
ment from Governor Morrison to the effect that a 
plan might be worked out whereby the school would 
not belong to either the University or Trinity, but 
would be chartered as a distinct, separate State in- 
stitution, governed by its own board of trustees. 

□ □ □ 

Matter Is Under Advisement 

As The Review goes to press, the papers are full 
of comment. Unfortunately, however, this comment 
seems to be founded on no specific basis as none of 
the details of the plan have been definitely stated. 
President Pew held out the expectation of being able 
to secure $4,000,000 for the medical school if a plan 
could be worked ont which would commend itself to 
the two institutions, to the judgment of the State at 
large, and to representatives of various national 
medical organizations. The source or sources from 
which the $4,000,000 could be secured were not men- 
tioned, and the whole matter was presented to the 
Trustees with the hope that a plan might be evolved 
which would be satisfactory and would prove bene- 
ficial to the whole State. 

□ □ n 

Greek 1 and 2 Credited 

Alumni who wonder what has become of the old 
curriculum committee in the new organization of the 
University with its administrative boards for every 
school, will find interest in the announcement made 
by the administrative board of the College of Liberal 
Arts that beginning in January Greek 1 and 2 



elementary Greek — which heretofore has not counted 
towards a degree, will hereafter be credited for 
the A. B. 

In taking this action, the University was moved by 
two major considerations: Greek is no longer taught 
in the preparatory schools, and if given by the 
University will not be in competition with them; as 
a liberalizing subject it is far too valuable to be placed 
under the fearful handicap it has labored under in 
recent years. 

Thus, in these days of specialization in the science 
and engineering business organization, the University 
again turns to Greek and, to quote the press notice, 
offers it "a place in the sun." 

□ □ □ 
The Magazine and Southern Arts 

Last year The Carolina Magazine (the new title 
of The University Magazine,) "went in" for free 
thought, red riot, and quite a number of other things 
which were to be expected under the soviet regime 
rather than on the campus of the University. The 
result was that it was widely read, richly abused, and, 
if we may judge, got nowhere. 

The December number for 1922 furnishes a delight- 
ful contrast. Entitled Southern Arts Number, this 
issue, which has been widely read and generously 
praised, critically analyzes the status of Southern Art 
or the lack or defects of it, and proposes a way out. 
In addition to editorial comment of a discriminating 
sort, the number carries articles, among others, by 
Miss Nell Battle Lewis, Dr. Archibald Henderson, 
Prof. C. A. Hibbard, Prof. Thos. II. Hamilton, and 
Messrs R. W. Adams, E. H. Hartsell, R. S. Pickens, 
G. W. Lankford, and W. J. Cocke, Jr., students. 

We are not particularly impressed by the red and 
blue cover. In fact we loathe it. But the content 
shows real appreciation of a situation that hitherto 
has not been frankly considered by the University 
student body. 


Conference Tightens Up Athletic Regulations 

Alumni who have followed the transactions of the 
newly formed Southern Intercollegiate Conference 
have noted from accounts in the press that three 
important changes were made in eligibility regulations 
at the recent meeting held in Atlanta. The first of 
these, and probably the one which has received most 
consideration by college faculties and alumni gen- 
erally, was the abolition of the $7 a day expense rule 
through which the Conference hopes to eliminate the 
evils of summer baseball. Hereafter, a player on 
any summer baseball team will be permitted to 
receive only bare expenses, and permission to play on 
any team will have to be secured from the chairman 
of the athletic committee of his institution. The 
player will also have to make a full statement con- 
cerning his connection with the team in question. 

The second change relates to the institutions with 
which members of the conference can play. For the 
future, certain colleges, such as Trinity, Wake Forest, 
and Davidson, in playing members of the Conference, 
will have to play according to Conference regulations, 
except in those games for which contracts have already 
been signed for 1923. 

The third change defines the status of a freshman 

who plays on a freshman team, and liberalizes some- 
what the migration rule. In the future, only men 
who have entered college for the first time upon the 
completion of their work in a secondary school can 
play on a freshman team, and a student who has 
played on a varsity team may transfer to another insti- 
tution and play on its team provided he does not play 
in the same branch of athletics in which he played 
before, and that he shall have been a student in the 
second institution for a full college year. There is one 
exception to this rule. A freshman can play on a 
freshman team, go to a second college, stay in resi- 
dence a year, and then play in the same branch 
of athletics. 

The Review hails the changes, particularly the one 
relating to summer baseball, as a distinct advance. 
It is the sort of regulation which the University's 
representatives worked for at earlier meetings of the 
Conference, and it puts baseball where it ought to be, 
namely, in the class of amateur sports. It remains 
now for the athletic committee to administer the rule 
so as to keep it there, a thing difficult to accomplish, 
perhaps, but worth the effort required in the doing 
of it. 


I. W. Rose, Ph.G. '06, of Rocky Mount, presided 
over the forty-third annual meeting of the North 
Carolina Pharmaceutical Association at Winston- 
Salem in June. His presidential address called forth 
a great deal of favorable comment. 

At the recent meeting of the American Pharmaceu- 
tical Association in Cleveland the members elected 
J. G. Beard, Ph.G. '09, as Local Secretary of the 1923 
meeting to be held in Asheville. Mr. Beard has 
recently assumed the editorship of the Carolina Jour- 
nal of Pharmacy, a monthly publication issued by the 
North Carolina Pharmaceutical Association. 

Miss Beatrice Averitt, Ph.G. '22, was given the 
Bradham prize for making the highest grade of any 
of the candidates in her course in pharmacy at the 
University and was also winner of the Beal prize 
for having led the recent State Board examinations in 
pharmacy. Miss Averitt has accepted a responsible 
position with H. R. Home and Sons, Druggists, of 

Miss Addie Lee Bradshaw, Ph.G. '22, is prescrip- 
tionist for Ballew 's Drug Store, Lenoir. 

Edward Vernon Kyser, Ph.G. '15, formerly of 
Rocky Mount and recently of Cincinnati, has been 
appointed Assistant Professor of Pharmacy in the 
University of North Carolina. Mr. Kyser has had 
excellent training for his work as instructor, having 
been identified with the Win. S. Merrell Co., manu- 
facturing pharmacists, of Cincinnati, as a research 
chemist and having taught in the Cincinnati College 
of Pharmacy. 

N. W. Lynch. '05, who acted as toastmaster at the 
Anniversary Banquet held by pharmacy alumni at 
Chapel Hill in June, has just purchased a second 
drug store in Charlotte on Tryon Street. It will be 
called Lynch Pharmacy, Inc. 

Recent marriages among pharmacy alumni include : 
I'. .1. Brame, Jr. '17. ami Grace Thomas Price, of 
Charlotte; A. C. Cecil, Ph.C. '19. and Louise Bow- 
man. ni' Rjindleman; J. L. Cobb, Ph.G. '21, and Ruth 
(leer, of Belton, S. C. : C. R. Wheeler, '18, and Janie 
MeFarland, of Wilson. 




The Committee on the University Medical School 
which has been at work on the problem since early in 
the summer had called a meeting of the Trustees on 
Wednesday, December 20th, to receive its report. It 
is no secret that the Committee had found its task a 
perplexing one. The whole situation was so complex 
that at least three different views as to the question of 
location had found support in its deliberations. 

Two days before the meeting an entirely new ele- 
ment was injected into the situation through the sug- 
gestion made by President W. P. Few, of Trinity 
College, that in a task of this magnitude the solution 
was to be arrived at by a cooperative effort which 
would unite the resources of the interests concerned. 
He suggested that, if an acceptable plan of cooperation 
could be arrived at, it was his belief that a sum 
of four million dollars would be forthcoming through 
private benefaction : It is understood that Trinity 
College has for some eight or ten years had under 
advisement the establishment of a Medical School and 
that it has had in sight for some time at least a part of 
the funds which would be essential for such a develop- 
ment. A conference was at once arranged between 
President Pew and the members of the University 
Committee and was held at the Governor's Mansion 
the night before the Trustees' meeting. The Commit- 
tee was at once impressed by the possibilities of the 
plan if an agreeable formula for its adoption could 
be found. It was decided, therefore, not to pre- 
sent the report which had been drafted by the Com- 
mittee but instead to take to the Trustees' meeting 
the suggestion of a cooperative effort. This was done 
and there was a general agreement in the Board that 
the proposal deserved serious consideration. 

Committee to Consider Proposal 

On motion of Hon. R. A. Doughton a committee was 
appointed to confer further with Trinity College, to 
investigate further the possibilities of cooperation 
with Wake Forest ( 'ollege and Davidson College as 
well. The Committee consists of R. A. Doughton, F. 
P. Hobgood, Attornev General J. S. Manning, Gen. 
J. S. Carr, W. N. Everett, Edgar W. Pharr, H. P. 
Grier, and Governor Cameron Morrison, and President 
Chase, ex-officio. 

The Committee will continue its meetings and will 
report to a meeting of the Board of Trustees to be 
called in January. It is necessary to move slowly 
with a consideration of the problem from all angles. 
No plan at the time The Review went to press had 
been perfected but it is understood that the Commit- 
tee has had under discussion the creation of an in- 
dependent corporation with the Board of Trustees to 
be named by the Governor and confirmed by the Sen- 
ate and on which the cooperating institutions would 
have representation ex-officio through their presidents. 
It is evident much work is still to be done before any 
solution can be arrived at. 

President Chase Issues Statement 

The proposal, when presented to the Trustees, called 
forth a wide variety of comment. It has also been 
widely discussed by the press. On December 22. 
after a meeting of the Committee with President Few, 

President Chase issued the following statement setting 
forth the situation as it had then developed: 

The suggestion that a medical college should be 
established in North Carolina through the cooperation 
of the University, Trinity College, and if proper 
arrangements can be made, Wake Forest and David- 
son, is one which deserves thoughtful and serious con- 
sideration. That there are practical difficulties is 
apparent. Any plan which may be devised must be 
acceptable to the trustees of the institutions concerned, 
to the national authorities in medical education, and it 
must not violate the constitutional provision guaran- 
teeing the separation of church and State. The end in 
view is so big, that if a way can be found which com- 
mends itself to the sober public opinion of the State, 
it ought to be found and the project carried through. 
If such a way cannot be found, of course the project 
must be abandoned. 

I am frank to say that there are such possibilities 
of doing a big thing for the State in a big way that it 
is my earnest hope that the difficulties may be solved ; 
and, in saying this, I believe I am voicing the senti- 
ment of the University Committee and of President 

Nature of Proposal 

President Few has made a most generous suggestion. 
It is not that the college be located on the Trinity 
campus, or that it be operated as an adjunct to 
Trinity College. It is that, if possible, a plan be 
worked out whereby a medical college should be built 
up in Durham, convenient of access to both institu- 
tions, with both institutions, and, if possible, Wake 
Forest and Davidson having a voice in its manage- 
ment in order to insure the preservation of proper 
educational standards; a college supported by funds 
in part from the State and in part attracted from 
private benefaction by the very fact that the institu- 
tions participate jointly in such an endeavor. 

Regarding the Durham location may I say that 
Durham has been the first choice of one member of the 
committee which has been considering the location of 
the University Medical School. It has been the second 
choice of several others provided that certain obstacles 
in the way of maintaining a medical school at Chapel 
Hill could not be overcome. The nearness of Durham 
to Chapel Hill places it in a unique position in this 

Characteristics of Medical Education 

Medical education is in many ways in a class by 
itself. The expense involved is tremendous. The 
American Medical Association requires a two-hundred 
bed hospital as the minimum for the school. To erect 
and equip such a hospital, with the necessary nurses' 
home and general plant, costs around two million dol- 
lars. To maintain it means an expenditure of close 
to three hundred thousand dollars a year, to say noth- 
ing of the cost of the high salaried specialists who 
must be employed to give instruction in the last two 
years. And these figures are for a fairly modest 
school. It costs the University of Iowa, for example, 
with a medical school of three hundred and fifty 
students something like three-quarters of a million 
dollars a year to maintain its five hundred and fifty 



bed hospital. Medical education is in a class by itself, 
too, in that the very process of educating doctors 
means a hospital for the relief of human misery 
and suffering. 

There are only two States in the Union with so few- 
doctors in proportion to the population as North Caro- 
lina. The State, again, has far fewer hospital beds 
than the average for the country — only about half as 
manj* in proportion to its population. We need more 
doctors and we need more hospital facilities. And 1 
believe every citizen of the State ought to consider 
thoughtfully any good suggestion as to how to 
get them. 

With a workable plan of cooperation, there is 
opened up in North Carolina the possibility of a med- 
ical school that will be distinctive and outstanding in 
the whole South Atlantic territory; that will not only 
turn out splendidly trained physicians for the State 
but will, through the added benefactions that it is 
certain to attract, build up an immense charity hos- 
pital that will be a blessing to suffering humanity 
from one end of North Carolina to the other. The 
opportunity is facing us. Shall we, as citizens of the 
State, let such a great humanitarian project fall 
through if its practical difficulties can by thought and 
effort be overcome? 


At the meeting of the State Budget Commission in 
Raleigh on December 21st President Chase presented 
requests for new buildings as set forth in the article 
entitled The Last Two Years and the Next Two and 
for an increased maintenance fund to carry on the 
work of the University during the biennium 1923-25. 

An Increase of 500 Students Expected 

In presenting the request for maintenance, Presi- 
dent Chase said it was necessar}- for the University to 
secure greater support for two reasons. The first of 
these is that the University is anticipating an increase 
of five hundred students during the two year period. 
These students must be taught and this necessarily 
means a considerable number of additions to the 
Faculty. It is very important that the quality of the 
instruction given by the University should not be 
cheajaened. Teaching standards must be maintained 
and, where possible, improved, and to do this requires 
a larger sum of money. It is also necessary to remem- 
ber that an addition of five hundred students means a 
number equal to the entire enrollment of, say David- 
son College, to realize what an increased teaching bur- 
den is thrown on the University by this addition. 

Not merely teaching, but the administrative work 
of the University, its library service, and its general 
material equipment must keep pace with its growth. 
Obviously for instance, a library with reference books 
and library staff adequate for two thousand students 
cannot serve effectively a student body of twenty -five 
hundred; nor the administrative force without addi- 
tions to handle the business of so large an institution. 

Upkeep Calls for Increased Funds 

In the second place it is very important, however, 
to realize that even if the University did not enroll 
another student during the two year period a con- 
siderable increase in its maintenance fund would be 

necessary. For example, the University has erected 
seven new buildings for which janitor service and 
general care must be provided. In erecting these 
buildings it has enlarged the area of the campus which 
must be looked after and kept in shape. A consider- 
able expense which does not depend at all on the num- 
ber of students enrolled is involved in these things. 
Furthermore, now that the University is easily acces- 
sible to the State it ought to pay more attention to 
the general appearance of its grounds. Unsightly 
and unkempt grounds produce a bad impression. 
Again the Extension Division of the University 
has been unable to meet adequately during the last 
two years anything like the number of calls made 
upon it. This branch of the University's service has 
been of immense value to the State, and it has definite 
plans in mind for enlarging its usefulness in direc- 
tions for which there is an insistent demand. This 
means an increase in its available funds which is 
again independent of the number of students enrolled. 

Twelve Weeks of Summer School 

Once more, from the teachers of the State and from 
the State Department of Public Instruction has come 
a request that in order to serve more adequately the 
teaching profession, the University Summer School 
operate for twelve weeks instead of six. This is a very 
important opportunity and funds have been requested 
to make this possible. 

All these factors taken together make a large 
increase in maintenance essential. If the University 
is to serve the State adequately and well it must 
neither cheapen the quality of its instruction, embar- 
rass its faculty and students for lack of working tools, 
fail to keep its plant in proper condition, nor must it 
refuse to render the State the other types of service 
which are within its power. 


The Music Clubs made a highly successful tour of 
the western part of the State, November 20-25, giving 
performances in Winston-Salem, Hickory, Hender- 
sonville, Asheville, Morganton, Charlotte, Greensboro. 
With the thirty performers who made the trip the 
directors were able to present a splendid and varied 
program. The first part consisted mainly of selec- 
tions from the works of recognized standard com- 
posers, for male chorus, orchestra, string quartet, and 
soloists. The chorus, directed by Thomas II. Hamil- 
ton, sang with the pleasing accuracy and finish that 
comes only from expert coaching. The orchestra, 
under D. L. Sheldon, handled its difficult selections 
in a competent and artistic manner. The other num- 
bers, too, were creditable. The Mandolin Club and 
the Saxophone Quintet supplied the comedy. 

The second half of the program was The Flapper's 
Opera, "'a Buffoonery with Music," written by Mr. 
Hamilton, delightfully and cleverly ridiculous in 
dialogue and action and full of gay and taking music. 


Thomas J. Campbell, for three years coach of the 
Carolina varsity and during 1922 head coach of foot- 
ball at the University of Virginia, will join the 
coaching and managerial staff of Harvard in 1923. 




There has been manifest on the campus for some 
time an increasing demand for social opportunities. 
This feeling became £a acute last year that the 
president of the Campus Cabinet appointed a gen- 
eral committee to work out some plan of social 
education. The only suggestion made by this com- 
mittee was a course in etiquette. This suggestion was 
received with the proper ridicule. The committee 
disbanded without having contributed anything more 
than an emphasis. The junior class this year has gone 
about the matter from a different angle. It has tried 
to add some more social units by making the dormitory 
take on the nature of a club. The four new dormi- 
tories have been thus organized and room 113 set aside 
in each as a dormitory club room. During the past 
quarter these rooms have been used for floor smokers, 
study halls, headquarters for the "Lion Tamers" 
clubs — whatever they may be — and as a general meet- 
ing place. The increase of dormitory spirit has made 
possible some wholesome legislation against various 
nuisances, and some spirited athletic competition 
between floors and between dormitories. This addi- 
tional touch of community life comes just in time to 
a campus that finds the classes numbering too many 
for real social contact. Imagine a smoker of four 
hundred persons. Such a gathering cannot be infor- 
mal without endangering life, limb, and the clock. 

Doesn't This Take Your Breath? 

Those of us who sat in the middle of Gerrard Hall 
at chapel our freshman year, on the right downstairs 
our second year, upstairs on the right the next, and 
upstairs on the left when we had reached the dignity 
of senior-hood, fairly gasp when we learn that Mem- 
orial Hall will not this year seat all the three lower 
classes. About thirty juniors were unable to secure 
seats after the most strenuous efforts. Just think of 
that ! Plans are on foot to re-seat the hall with opera 
chairs to a capacity of two thousand. However, after 
we once realize that not even that monster of a hall 
will hold all the men now, one is inclined to feel 
skeptical about a paltry two thousand seats sufficing 
for freshman chapel long. 

Some Speeches Will Not Bear Repetition 

One feature of the year for the freshmen has been 
freshman chapel. On three out of five chapel days 
the upperclassmen are excused and opportunity is 
provided for the presentation to the freshmen of many 
things that they ought to hear but that would be bor- 
ing to even a sophomore, not to speak of a junior. I 
think that all of us who attended chapel under the old 
plan can remember speeches which were very enjoy- 
able the first time we heard them but which were 
so effective that repetition the following year seemed 
to us inappropriate and unnecessary. We can, there- 
fore, congratulate both freshmen and upperclassmen 
this year. 

These Doughty Men Are Tar Heels 

One fact in the football record of the past that gives 
great joy to all loyal Carolinans is that every member 
of the entire team hails from Tarheeldom. Look over 
the teams of manv of our rivals and the roster reads 

like the membership of the inter-state commerce 
commission. Go back into our own past history. 
Even so recent and native a team as that of 1915 con- 
tained contributions from our sister states of Illinois, 
Florida, and Tennessee. We welcome "foreigners" 
and rejoice in their achievements among us. However, 
there is a certain athletic practice of combining large 
areas for readymade stars which we would fain avoid. 
The present team is entitled to full membership in the 
"Made-in-Carolina Exposition." Thank you Mr. 
Rankin ! 

Three Got Away 

"Who's coming back?" is the question most often 
heard when a ' ' wonder-team ' ' has passed into history. 
Three men are ineligible, Pritchard. Cochran, and 
Johnston. One man graduates this year, McGee. So 
far as is known all the men eligible including McGee 
will answer the call next September. The captaincy 
of Blount guarantees a hard-hitting, fighting team. 

They Took the First One 

The basket ball team having practiced steadily this 
fall has now been joined by McDonald and Johnston 
and the pre-season victory over the Durham Y. M. C. 
A. shows in some measure what we may expect this 

The "Damn-Yankee" Club Arrives 

The campus has added to its long list of clubs the 
Northern Club, called by some of its members the 
"Damn-Yankee Club." The membership numbers 
about forty and includes representatives from New 
York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, Con- 
necticut, and the District of Columbia. The club 
meets for social purposes fortnightly and has a gen- 
uine good time as the writer can testify. It will prob- 
ably be only a matter of time until the men from Ohio, 
Illinois, and Missouri form a Mid- Western Club while 
those from California and Washington organize some 
sort of a Pacific enterprise. So it is that we are 
broadening our horizon. 

This Will Puzzle the Old Grad 

Alumni having sons at the University now will be 
under the necessity of telling how they were wont to 
make "A's" on all their work. The "1" will no 
longer gladden the hearts of the proud parents as they 
look over "George junior's" report. The faculty has 
substituted the alphabetical notations of A, B, C, D, 
E, and F, for the old 1, 2, etc. This change brings us 
into accord with the national practice and makes 
simpler all comparisons and all transfers of credit. 

We Call This Something New 

The proposal of the Debate Council for a blanket 
fee of fifty cents a year for the support of our forensic 
program was mentioned in the last Review 7 . This 
measure was put to ballot and received five times as 
many "aye's" as "no's". This puts the matter up 
to the University and it is generally taken for granted 
that arrangements will be made for the collection of 
the fee at the next registration. The recent prelim- 
inaries for the Southern Chain Debate reflected the 
increased interest in that activitv this vear. Twelvf 



men contested for the three places and the judges 
considered the contest unusually hot. V .V. Young, 
'23 of Durham, Geo. C. Hampton, '23 of Chapel Hill, 
and J. Me. Brown. '23, of Wilkesboro, were selected. 
This team will debate the query "Eesolved, That the 
allied nations should release each other from all 
indebtedness incurred for the purpose of carrying on 
the World War". We will meet South Carolina at 
Columbia. January 11th, Oglethorpe, in Atlanta. Jan- 
uary 12th, and Alabama, in Tuscaloosa, on the loth. 
In all three contests Carolina will support the nega- 
tive side of the query. This southern trip is a new 
experiment in all its features. We have not had a 
chain debate in recent years, if ever. We have not 
debated these institutions before. This sort of sched- 
ule is part of the general expansion program and is 
being watched by the campus with great interest. 

How the Times Have Changed 

There, has been much excitement in debate circles 
over the fact that a freshman won the Mary D. Wright 
inter-society debate. This debate was formerly the 
soph-junior debate. When the medal was offered for 
the best speaker on the winning team and the name 
changed it was thrown open to men from all classes. 
However, by the natural advantage of greater exper- 
ience upper-classmen have always composed the teams. 
There was one gasp when L. T. Bledsoe, '26. of Ashe- 
ville made a place on the Di team. There was another 
and even greater gasp when the judges declared the 
Di the winner of the debate and Bledsoe the best 
speaker. The other debaters were juniors and 

Some Day We May Swim and Row 

Our first wrestling match, with Trinity, was a 
defeat. However, much interest was aroused, many 
paid the necessary admission fee. and there is every 
reason to believe that' under the leadership of Dr. 
Lawson and Dr. Shapiro, of the Spanish department, 
we have added a sport. Boxing and fencing ought to 
follow and then maybe some one will present Chapel 
Hill with a large body of water and we can take on 
a few more. 

The Red Flag Is Furled 

There is a different spirit abroad on the campus 
this year. A Tar Heel headline says "Palm Branch 
Replaces Red Flap: for Magazine.!' An editorial in 
the same paper bemoans the lack of sensational news 
in a particularly harmonious quarter. There is no 
more vivid evidence of normalcy. The peculiar 
thing about this wave of quiet succeeding the former 
discord and protest, it is not a local but a national 
phenomenon. The college student is thus acutely 
sensitive to the currents of national life. 

Freshmen Make Better Grades 

The present freshman class continues to give evi- 
dence of quality. The following table from an admin- 
istrative report indicates the way in which the men 
of '26 are carrying on. 

Pall 192] Fall 1922 

Number of freshmen 569 64] 

Number making 3 di - on 

mid-term exam 46 (8%) 45 (7%) 

Number making 2 deficiencies on 

mid-term exam. .... 96(14%) 

Number deficient marks given 

freshmen 502 

Such a large gain in one year is a very remarkable 
academic phenomenon and one that is very difficult to 
explain. There are so many factors involved in the 
work of five hundred men registered in five schools 
and taking a wide selection of courses that it would 
be fruitless to attempt inquiry into causes at this time. 
However, one fact stands out clearly. The freshman 
and his Alma Mater are getting along together better 
than they have for some time past. For this to be 
true in the face of continued growth is a flat denial of 
the many prophecies that we could not take in such 
a quantity and maintain our quality. We are doing 
that and then some more. 

Some Folks Just Will Not Behave 

Most of us remember the way in which the edges of 
work skirting the various holidays were wont to be 
kept ragged by those who had to have dental work 
done or who had emergencies of various sorts at 
home or those who just did not want to stay until the 
holiday began or return promptly at its close. Out 
of the eighteen hundred who recently went home for 
a Thanksgiving 97 per cent, were on the job on the 
following Monday morning at eight-thirty — and the 
three per cent, we have always with us in any of 
life's enterprises. 

A Drive That Went Across 

A curious caravan of trucks moved out across the 
campus some nights aero. Large, powerful machines 
with students driving and three student passengers 
on each. Their mission carried them to every dormi- 
tory into which the three passengers would plunge 
returning with huge armfuls of clothes. Had it not 
been for the constant blowing of horns someone might 
have summoned the local police force to put a stop to 
the apparent depredations of wholesale thieves. It 
was a new variety of canvassing committee on a 
"drive" for the New Bern fire sufferers, and they 
piled Mr. Bernard's porch hitrh with contributions 
to the box ear that went from Chapel Hill. — F. F. B. 

Paul Greene. '21, holder of the Graham Kenan fel- 
lowship in Philosophy and now pursuing graduate 
studies at Cornell University, is the author of 
"White Dresses." a play in one act, written while 
Mr. Greene was in residence at the University and 
recently published by Charles Scribner's Sons. The 
play is one of eighteen contained in a volume edited 
by B. Rowland Lewis, of the University of Utah, and 
Mr. Greene has the distinction of having his name 
appear in company with those of August Strindberg. 
Hermann Sudermann. Anton Chekhov. Percy Mac 
kaye, Sir James M. Barrie, Lady Augusta Gregory, 
and other playwrights. 

E. Merton Coulter. '13. of the department of 
history and political science in the University of 
Georgia, lias published through The Bull* fin of the 
University of Georgia (December, 1922) a 20-page 
article entitled Elijah Clarke's Foreign Intrigues and 
the "Trans-Oconee Republic." The publication is 
historical in character and deals with the career of 
Elijah Clarke who was a resident of North Carolina. 
and moved to Wilkes county. Ga. He was a Major 
General in the Georgia forces during the Revolution- 
arv War. 




With regard to the expansion of the University 
within the last two years and its proposed expansion 
within the next two, here is a pertinent fact : 

The increase in the number of students is such that, 
despite all the building that has been going on, the 
only net gain has been the relief of the worst of the 
overcrowding on the campus. That is to say. as far 
as its ability to take care of the certain future increase 
in attendance is concerned, the University is just 
where it was three or four years ago. 

Any citizen of North Carolina can find the explana- 
tion of this in his own community. All he has to do 
is to consider the high school growth that he sees with 
his own eyes. The effect of this growth upon the 
University is as simple as the simplest sum in arith- 
metic. More and more high school students in North 
Carolina means more and more college students in 
North Carolina. 

Out of the $1,490,000 voted by the 1921 legislature 
as a building fund for the University, four dormi- 
tories, affording rooms for 480 students, were erected. 
But there were 239 more students in attendance this 
last fall than there were twelve months before. 
Besides taking care of these, the new dormitories made 
it possible to end the three-students-in-a-room abuse in 
some of the older buildings. But in other buildings 
the University authorities are still obliged to continue 
this condition of crowding. 

It is as certain as almost anything in the future can 
be that the flow of high school graduates to Chapel 
Hill will continue in steadily augmented volume. 
Superintendent of Public Instruction E. C. Brooks 
told the executive committee of the Trustees recently 
that the number of high school seniors gradiiating next 
June was estimated at 5,000. "Within the last year, 
57 high schools have been added to the list of those 
giving the standard four-year course: that is. to those 
which prepare their students to meet the University's 
admission requirements. 

Increase in Two Years 

The attendance at the University now, not counting 
summer school and correspondence students, is around 
1900, which is 427 greater than two years ago. A con- 
servative estimate puts it at 2500 two years hence. 
The expected increase will lie made up not only by 
freshmen coming in from high schools but by profes- 
sional students and transfers from other institutions. 

Three dormitories, each housing 120 students, are 
asked for from the Legislature for the next two years. 
It is hoped that private enterprise in the village will 
care for the rest of the expected 500. The new dor- 
mitories will go up in the western part of Battle's 
Park , across the Raleigh road from the recently 
created quadrangle and forming an extension of that 
group. The arrangement has been carefully worked 
out by a Trustees' committee and a faculty committee 
with the advice of Arthur C. Nash, architect of the 
T. C. Atwood organization, and the consulting archi- 
tects, McKim, Mead and White. Eventually, there 
are expected to be two more dormitories besides these 
three in the new layout beyond the Raleigh road : four 
of the five will exactly balance the four now standing, 
forming two rows of four each, and the fifth will close 
the east end of the broad avenue between the two rows. 

A Women's Building 

A women's building is a feature of the immediate 
program. This was talked about a good deal when 
the 1921 Legislature was in session, but the decision 
was to postpone the construction of it. The site in 
view is on the east side of Battle's Grove, beyond the 
Raleigh road from the Arboretum and north of the 
projected group of men's dormitories. The building 
unit will contain a central dining room, kitchen, ma- 
tron's room, and other rooms that, serving the whole 
group, will not have to be repeated in the units that 
come later. 

The Trustees are also asking the Legislature for a 
chemistry building, a geology building, and a "general 
utility" classroom building. Here, as in the ease of 
dormitories, the constantly swelling attendance is the 
explanation of the urgent need. It is obvious that 
classroom and laboratory space has to be steadily 
expanded if the quality of instruction is not to suffer. 
To stop in providing living quarters for more students 
would mean creating a student population whom the 
University could not properly serve. 

A permanent water supply is on the list of essen- 
tials. A dam and reservoir must be built in order 
that an adequate supply may be insured for all sea- 
sons. For two years now, the installation of a tem- 
porary pipe line has been necessary to enable the 
University to open in the fall. Another item on the 
present program is grounds for student exercise and 
recreation. The organized teams have space for their 
games, but the great body of students are left with 
nowhere to play. Grading and clearing of forest land 
now owned by the University will solve this problem. 

What Has Already Been Done 

Readers of The Review are already familiar with 
the important facts about the University's growth and 
achievement in the last two years. They will be only 
summarized here. 

The principal additions to the plant within this 
period have been : 

Four ' dormitories, accommodating 480 

A building for the law school. 

Two classroom buildings. 

An auditorium. This is not a new build- 
ing, but it amounts to that. The defects in 
the acoustics of Memorial Hall have been 
removed, and it is used for daily chapel exer- 
cises, lectures, concerts, and plays. 

Extensions to water and sewer lines and to 
the heating and lighting system. 

Fourteen residences, which are rented to 
members of the faculty and officers of the 
construction force. 

A railroad spur leading from the Carrboro 
station to the campus. 

The quality of work done in the University has 
received signal recognition in the admission of the 
institution to the Association of American Univer- 
sities. This body is made up of the leading institu- 
tions of the nation, including Harvard, Johns Hopkins, 
Yale, Princeton, Columbia, Chicago, and some of the 
greatest state institutions. There are only twenty-five 



members. The University of North Carolina is the 
onlj- Southern institution ever voted a member in the 
twenty-odd years of the organization's existence. 
(Virginia was a charter member.) Admission is 
based largely upon achievements in research. 

The University's internal machinery has been reor- 
ganized. Each administrative division of the institu- 
tion, each of its schools, has its administrative board, 
with the result that every kind of work done on the 
campus has closer and more intelligent attention and 
is therefore done more efficiently. 

The faculty has been strengthened. There have 
been few resignations by men holding important 
positions, and the growing reputation of the Univer- 
sity makes it easier to add good men to the staff. 

A counsellorship system for freshmen was inaugu- 
rated in the fall of the present session, more than 40 
members of the faculty having volunteered to act as 
counsellors for as many groups of freshmen. 

An evidence of improvement in administration and 
teaching, as well as of better preparation and the 
value of closer contact between faculty and students, 
is a decrease this last fall of 20 per cent, in the num- 
ber of freshmen failing to measure up to the required 
scholastic standards. 

The University 's athletic record has been exception- 
ally good. This is in large part due to the intimate 
contact of the University with the high schools of the 
State. Every member of this year's team was a North 
Carolinian. A consequence of the keen interest in 
high school athletics is that a great many ardent young 
athletes — not only ardent, but many of them already 
capable — enter the University every year. 


Very little change has taken place in the colony of 
the alumni of the University in Atlanta during the 
past year. We regret that we cannot report any 
break in the ranks of our numerous bachelors such as 
Jerome Moore, John Y. Smith, J. W. Speas, Lieut. 
Oscar Rand, J. A. Fore, S. C. Satterthwaite, Bobby 
Foster, and others. We have not been able to report 
a marriage in the colony during the past year. 
Whether it has been due to hard times, or other 
causes beyond the control of the before named bache- 
lors, it is impossible to state. Possibly some new 
alumni have come to Atlanta during the past year, 
but they have not so far revealed their whereabouts 
either to our secretary or to the writer. Either of us 
will be glad to hear of any new arrival from the 
University in the city. 

On October 1 of this year Governor Hardwick ap- 
pointed Shepard Biyan a judge of the Superior 
Court of Fulton County to fill the unexpired term of 
Judge J. T. Pendleton. No appointment of a judge 
has ever given more universal satisfaction to the 
members of the local bar. It was therefore with re- 
gret that the bar and the pubic generally learned 
sometime before the past election that Judge Bryan 
would not stand for election as judge to succeed him- 
self. Upon the expiration of his present term, he will 
return to the practice of law as a member of the firm 
of Bryan and Middlebrooks in the Candler Building. 
His residence is 893 Peachtree street. 

Dr. Michael Hoke is engaged in the practice of 
orthopedic surgery with offices at 15 West Alexander 
street. He is probably the most prominent orthopedic 

surgeon in the southern states and is the head member 
of the staff of the Scottish Kite Hospital at Decatur. 
His residence is 210 Peachtree street. 

Dr. Edgar 6. Ballenger is a member of the firm of 
Ballenger and Elder, physicians, with offices in the 
Healey Building. He is head of the department of 
urology in the Southern Medical Association and de- 
livered an address at its annual meeting in Chatta- 
nooga in November. His residence is 1085 Peachtree 

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

John Y. Smith practices law with offices in the 
Fourth National Bank Building. At the last election 
he was elected representative from Fulton County to 
the State Legislature. He resides at the Aragon 

Jerome R. Moore is engaged in the practice of law 
as a junior member of the firm of Jones, Evins and 
Moore, with offices in the Atlanta Trust Company 

Thomas S. Kenan, Jr. is president of the Atlanta 
Cotton Oil Company with offices at 80 Milton avenue. 
He resides at 85 West 14th street. 

L. B. Lockhart is engaged in commercial chemistry, 
and is the proprietor of a commercial chemistry lab- 
oratory at 33 1-2 Auburn avenue. He resides at 312 
Myrtle street. 

Clarence E. Betts is a professor in the Tech high 
school. He also writes insurance for the Mutual Life 
of New York. His residence is 160 Linwood avenue. 

T. B. Higdon and T. J. Johnston practice law to- 
gether under the firm name of Higdon and Johnston, 
with offices in the Hurt Building. This partnership 
was formed recently. Mr. Higdon has practiced law 
constantly in Atlanta since 1909. Mr. Johnston form- 
erly practiced his profession at Franklin, N. C, and 
was for several years mayor of this town. 

•J. W. Speas is manager of the Hibernia Securities 
Co., dealers in stocks and bonds, with offices in the 
Candler Building. He resides at 45 West 11th street. 

J. A. Fore is employed in the Central Traffic De- 
partment of the Southern Bell Telephone Company. 

Oscar Rand is a first lieutenant in the Sixth In- 
fantry Regiment, I . S. Regulars. He is stationed at 
Fort McPherson. 

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

Robert Foster, Jr., is manager of the Atlanta 
branch of Dillon, Read and Company, stock and bond 
brokers, with offices in the Citizens and Southern Bank 
Building. He resides at the Ponce de Leon Apart- 

George Graham is a teacher in Tech high school. 
He resides at 733 Peachtree street. 

Atlanta alumni were proud of the basketball team 
which the University sent down to the intercollegiate 
basketball tournament here last February, when Caro- 
lina cariicd off the championship from a field of bril- 
liant basketball teams. The skill of the players was 
equalled by their good sportmanship and the boys 
from Chapel Hill made friends with all who watched 
their game. We hope the University will be repre- 
sented at the next tournament held here. 

T. B. Higdon, '05. 




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 Editor 

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 


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


Literature and Life; Book Two. By Edwin Green- 
law and Clarence Stratton. ( Chicago : Scott, 
Poresman and Company. 1922. pp. 626.) 

Comment was made in these columns in an earlier 
number concerning Book One of this series of publi- 
cations edited by Dr. Edwin Greenlaw, dean of the 
Graduate School of the University. "This volume," 
to quote from the preface, "is the second in a series 
of four books that present a course in literature for 
secondary schools, marked by effectiveness, original- 
ity, and vitality of organization. The basis of the 
course is the body of material tested for many years 
by teachers in every part of the country. These books 
contain in complete form and with adequate editorial 
apparatus, more material than the list of the National 
Conference on English requires for admission to col- 
lege. For the study of literary types, for the study 
of the history of American and English literature, and 
for elementary literary criticism, this series also 
provides adequate equipment." 

Following the plan of the first book, which was pre- 
pared for the use of first year pupils in high school, 
this volume is planned for the second year of the high 
school course. ' ' It features literature as story : Stories 
in Verse^ Stories in Prose, Dramatic Story, and the 
Story of American literature." 

The volume is issued in a 25,000 edition and at once 
becomes one of the chief handbooks of high schools 
throughout the country. While this is intended as 
the main function of the four volumes, there is every 
reason why the average citizen who desires to lay a 
foundation for extensive reading in both English and 
American literature should possess the entire series. 
The four volumes are admirably planned and will 
prove an extremely valuable addition to any individ- 
ual 's library. 

The November number of The North Carolina Law 
Review, which came off the press on December 11th, 
contains an article on Child Labor, Congress, and the 
Constitution, discussing the two cases arising in North 
Carolina, in which the United States Supreme Court 
held unconstitutional the two federal child labor laws. 
The article is contributed by Thomas Reed Powell, 

professor of constitutional law in Columbia Univer- 
sity. Another article of importance in connection 
with labor matters is that on The Suability of Labor 
Unions, by Katherine B. and Roswell F. Magill, of 
the Chicago bar. This article discusses the now 
famous Coronado case, in which Chief Justice Taft 
held labor unions to be suable as entities under 
the Sherman Law. Mr. Magill was located in Chapel 
Hill for a time during the war as a captain and assist- 
ant adjutant in connection with the S. A. T. C. in the 
southeastern district. He is now an instructor in the 
University of Chicago Law School. Mrs. Magill has 
recently resigned as secretary to Judge Evan A. 
Evans, of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals. 
There are two noteworthy discussions of North Caro- 
lina school finance problems. One of these is an article 
on Special Tax School Districts in North Carolina, by 
Professor A. C. Mcintosh, of the University of North 
Carolina School of Law. This article includes a com- 
ment upon the recent case of Coble V. Guilford coXxnty 
believed to be of epoch making importance to school 
administration in this State. The other discussion is 
a comment by E. B. Hope, a law student in the Uni- 
versity, from Madison, on State Loans to Counties for 
Schools in North Carolina. Divorce comes in for two 
treatments, one being an article by Robert H. Wettach, 
an assistant professor of law in the University, on 
North Carolina and Jurisdiction for Divorce, and the 
other a comment by Ray P. Davis, a law student from 
Kinston, on Wife's Confinement in Insane Asylum as 
cause for Divorce. 

Other contributions of particular interest to North 
Carolina lawyers are Shelley's Case and Limitations 
Over After Estates Tail, by Dean L. P. McGehee. 
Dying Declarations in Civil Cases, by Dennis G. 
Downing, a student from Cedar Creek, and M. T. Van 
Hecke, of the law faculty ; The Enforcement of Sus- 
pended Sentences, by J. P. Trotter, a second year law 
student from Charlotte; Publication of Libel, by 
George C. Hampton, a law student from Chapel Hill ; 
Liability of Terminal Carrier Under Interstate Com- 
merce Act, by A. E. Cook, a law student from Fay- 
etteville; and Priority of Automobile Mechanic's Lien, 
by L. T. Hartsell, a law student from Concord. The 
new book edited by Pou, Bailey, and Pou, and L. J. 
Emanuel, of the Raleigh bar, is reviewed by M. T. 
Van Hecke. An editorial note by Ernest Freund, 
professor of law in the University of Chicago, and M. 
T. Van Hecke, on The Teaching of Statute Law, was 
used as a basis for discussion at the round table con- 
ference on that topic held in connection with the 
annual meetings of the Association of American Law 
Schools and the American Political Science Associa- 
tion, in Chicago, Christmas week. 

The tremendous increase in popularity of football 
all over the United States, but especially in North 
Carolina, has turned many persons to thinking more 
closely about the game in all its aspects than ever be- 
fore. With this thinking there is naturally on the 
part of many fathers and mothers a natural and a 
keen interest to know what the game is doing for 
their sons. 

Especially do they want to know about the football 
coaches, the men who have it in their power to exert 
a tremendous influence on the young men under their 
charge. A real coach is not only a man who teaches 
and leads in football practice ; he is a man to whom 



all the members of his squad look up and from whom 
they take their example on the football field aud in 
every other activity, in college and afterward. He 
comes closer to the men under him than any other 
teacher. He can have more power for good or evil 
over them than any other of the teaching staff. 

There has come to the Daily News a copy of a letter 
a coach in this State wrote to the members of his 
squad after the season was over. It went from him 
to every man who had played under his leadership. 
The coach did not write the letter with any view t<> 
publication, but a member of his team thought so 
highly of it that he showed it to the Daily News. 

Because it will give some conception of the ideals 
behind the game of football as it is played in this 
State and elsewhere, it is here printed. It will show 
that the game is more than a mere game, that the 
football field is as fine a place on which to build 
character as there is, and that football players come 
under an influence that should set at rest any possible 
doubt as to the value of their experience. 

The coach is Bob Fetzer, who with his brother, Bill 
Fetzer, directs athletic activities at the University ; 
and it was sent to every member of the University 
squad which this year made one of the best records 
the State has ever seen. Here is the letter : 

"As a member of the 1922 varsity football squad, 
you have just finished one of the most successful sea- 
sons in the history of the University, and have had a 
real part in establishing a name and record that will 
live and grow brighter long after your football togs 
have moulded and been added to the scrap heap. 

"The record of the 1922 season has been made and 
closed forever, but the spirit that made such an en- 
viable record possible has only reached its infancy. 
While your physical deeds are done for this year, and 
while some of you will never appear again to champion 
the name of the University at North Carolina, all of 
you have a wonderful and glorious opportunity to 
keep alive, to nourish and foster, by your words and 
deeds, that indomitable spirit that has been the back- 
bone of your success, and that should characterize 
every athletic team that represents the University in 
future years. 

"As on the football field you have refused to ac- 
knowledge defeat, and have responded unflinchingly 
to every call for service and sacrifice, so let each and 
every one of you register a solemn promise to do your 
part to maintain and develop at the University a 
spirit that recognizes and rewards service, that sub- 
ordinates self; a spirit that makes possible the blend- 
ing of all into one harmonious unit ; a spirit that is 
generous and liberal to our rivals and sportsmanlike 
to the very core ; a spirit that values effort above 
scores, that glories in victory only as a reward of con- 
scientious and persistent effort, and accepts defeat 
with quiet determination to profit by it and do better 
next time. 

"Our physical resources are limited, in point of 
material we are handicapped in competition with our 
real rivals; our only hope for continued and increased 
success lies in the utilization of every ounce of avail- 
able energy and by the development of a spirit that 
will rise to any crisis and overcome any handicap. 
We must keep ever before us the basic principle of 
all success, 'our best performance today, must be im- 
proved tomorrow. 1 Never allow yourselves to be satis- 
fied ; profit by experiences and mistakes, and place 

your goal so high that you must always climb to 
reach it. 

"With such a spirit dominating our student-body, 
and manifesting itself in the stands as well as on the 
field of play, athletic supremacy will follow as surely 
as day follows night. 

"You have proven your ability 'to put across' 
whatever you set out to do ; so, let us set ourselves to 
the task of creating at Carolina the true 'Athletic 
Spirit' and thus immortalize again, in the hearts of 
all true Carolinians, the name of the varsity football 
squad of 1922." — The Greensboro News, December 
17. 1922. ^4—UlJL^ 

( Alumni interested in the status of the Graham Mem- 
orial Fund will be interested in the following state- 
ment furnished by the Secretary at the meeting of the 
committee in Chapel Hill on November 28th, covering 
the period January 19, 1919 to October 31, 1922. 

Subscription Statement 

Total s,ubs. ription - $123,000.00 

Subscriptions paid 72,845.5(1 

Subscriptions unpaid 50, 154.511 

Cash Statement 

('ash Received: 

Donations $ 72.845.50 

Interest from banks 3,105.00 

Interest on monthly cash balances.; 4,956.45 

Total cash received $ 80,907.04 

Cash Disbursed : 

Campaign and collection expenses.... 5,899.78 
Building plans, etc., Expenditures.... 5,057.66 

Mortgage on store buildings: 
Chapel Hill Insurance and- 

Realty Company $5,000.00 

Orange County Building 

and Loan Association 6,000.00 11,000.00 

Total casli disbursed 21.957.44 

Cash balance. October 31, 1922 $ 58,949.60 

Condition of Fund 
Assets : 

n. Cash $ 58,947.60 

Mortgage receivable 11,000.00 

6 Building plans, etc. 5,057.66 

Total assets $ 75,007.26 


Reserve for building plans, etc 5,057.66 

Total liabilities 5,057.66 

Net Value of Fund, October 31, 1922.... 69.949.50 

From the foregoing statement it will be seen that 
the committee has $69,949.50 in cash or mortgages, 
I $50,154.50 in unpaid subscriptions, andjplans for the 
building on which it has paid $5000. The site of the 
building has been fixed as that of the Old Inn, the 
consulting architect and the Trustees Building Com- 
mittee have approved the general nature of the plans, 
and the committee is waiting to start building until it 
can be reasonably sure that it can see its way clear 
to securing the necessary $150,000 to build the 
first unit. 

Plans for the first unit, which will be the central 
unit, call for a building of colonial type facing the 
Battle-Vance-Pettigrew dormitories with an appro- 
priate entrance from Franklin Street, The first floor 
will provide space for a splendid lounge, reception 
rooms, and managerial offices; the second floor will be 
reserved principally for student activity offices, and 
the basement will be provided with a large cafeteria 
and serving room, barber shop, and toilet facilities. 



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 Dirt. 9957 

Twenty-Three Years Experience 




Officers of the Association 

Walter Murphy. '92 President 

D. L. Grant, '21 Secretary 


— Tlios. M. Vance, lawyer of Olympia, 
Washington, senior member of the firm 
of Vance and Christensen, writes : "I 
am promising myself the pleasure of 
some day writing more fully my 
appreciation of The Review and of the 
memories recalled by its examination. ' ' 
Mr. Vance is a leading member of the 
bar in his adopted state and formerly 
served as assistant attorney general of 

— James Lee Love is Philadelphia rep- 
resentative of the Harvard University 
committee on economic research. His 
office address is 823 Land Title Building, 
and his residence address is 1604 Pine 

— W. B. Sheppard after leaving the 
University entered upon the practice of 
law at Apalachicola, Florida. He served 
as mayor of this city, as collector of 
customs, and as U. S. district attorney. 
In 1907 he was appointed by President 
Roosevelt as U. S. Judge for the north- 
ern district of Florida. Judge Sheppard 
makes his home at Pensacola. 


— F. F. Patterson entered the employ of 
the Baltimore Sun in 1896 and has been 
connected with this paper ever since. He 
has held nearly every position on the 
paper from time to time, but his work 
at present is writing editorials and doing 
other editorial work for the Evening Sun. 
He lives at 2108 Mt. Royal Terrace, Bal- 
timore. Mr. Patterson is a native of 

— Rev. Thos. J. Eskridge shortly after 
graduation joined the Methodist min- 
istry and has been a member of the 
Holston Conference since. He was 
honored with the degree of Doctor of 
Divinity by Emory and Henry College 
and is now stationed at Bluefield, W. Va., 
where he is pastor of a church of 1,700 

— Frank Drew, who received his law 
diploma in 1888, is practicing law at 
Live Oak, Fla. 

— Rev. W. E. Edmonson is a retired 
naval chaplain, residing at Hollywood, 

The Fidelity Bank 

With Total Resources of Over 

Six Million 

Solicits 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«. Lee Smith. Pro. Howell L. Smith. Sec'y 
Wm. Oliver Smith. Trea*. 

Edwards and Broughton 
Printing Company 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Engraved Wedding Invitations, C hrutmai 
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" 

— Paul Jones, Law '88, of Tarboro, rep- 
resents his district in the State Senate. 
— O. D. Batehelor practices law in New 

— W. DeB. McEachirn is a fertilizer 
salesman of Laurinburg. 
■ — Wm. Myers Little practices law in 
Atlanta, with offices at 302 Healy 

— G. S. Wilis has resigned as head of the 
department of English in the Baltimore 
Polytechnic Institute and has taken up 
his duties as professor of English in the 
Western Maryland College, Westminster, 
Md. Mr. Wills served from 1917 until 
1920 as a member of the First Council of 
the Allied Association of Public School 
Teachers of Baltimore. Through the 
efforts of this council, salaries of teach 
ers were raised to a standard comparable 
with the standards of American pro- 
gressive cities generally, the educational 
system was renovated, and a building 
campaign that will ultimately involve the 
expenditure of twenty million dollars was 

— W. S. Battle, Jr. has been engaged 
constantly in the railway business since 
leaving the University. He is now gen- 
eral claim agent of the Norfolk and 
Western Railway Co. at Roanoke, Va. 


— E. P. Willard has been engaged in the 
manufacture of jute goods at Wilming- 
ton since 1893. His concern is the Wil- 
lard Bag and Mfg. Co. and he is presi 
(lent of this company. He has one son, 
Payson Williard, Jr., who will graduate 
from the University this spring. 

— E. W. Brawley is engaged in cotton 
manufacturing at Mooresville as presi- 
dent of the Dixie Cotton Mill Co. 

— Alex M. Winston practices law in 
Spokane, Wash., as a member of the firm 
of Allen, Winston and Allen. He is 
assistant corporation counsel of the city 
of Spokane and is trial counsel of the 
Canadian Pacific Railway. 
— W. D. Merritt, lawyer of Roxlioro, 
writes: "The Review grows better as 
the University grows greater.'' 
— Harry Howell, formerly superintendent 
of the Raleigh schools, is now engaged in 
the insurance business at Raleigh. 

— W. R. Webb, Jr. entered the faculty 
of the Webb School at Bell Buckle, Tenn., 
in 1897. In 1908 he was made co-princi- 
pal with his father and uncle and the 
active management of the school was 
turned over to him at that time. He 
has been for the past twelve years chair- 

Trust Department 

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

Trust Department 

Southern Life & Trust Company 

A. W. McALISTER, President. 
U. 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 
busini'ss. promising you every service 
and assistance consistent with safe 
banking. "It pleases us to please 

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




All Sizes 
10c and Up 

I. L Sears Tobacco Co. 

Phone 1323 

Durham, N. C. 

man of the Board of Education of the 
Tennessee Methodist Conference. He is 
a member of the advisory committee of 
the American Classical League. This 
committee for the past two years has 
been making a survey of the teaching 
of Latin and Greek in the secondary 
schools of the nation. The work is 
being conducted along experimental 
lines and is the most complete piece 
of work that has ever been done 
in this connection. It is the purpose of 
this committee to prove by experiment 
exactly what can be accomplished by the 
teaching of Latin and Greek and then 
to make recommendations for improve- 
ment both in the course of study and in 
the method of teaching. This work is 
being financed by the General Education 
Board. Mr. Webb is the author of a 
Beginners Latin Book. In 1898 he mar- 
ried Miss Louise Hall Manning, daughter 
of the late Dr. John Hall Manning, who 
was dean of the University Law School 
for many years. 

— Chas. W. Briles, of Oklahoma City, 
is director of the department of voca- 
tional education for the State of Okla- 
homa. He writes: "I note with much 
interest the forward movement in the 
development of the building program at 
the University." 

— Jas. A. Gwyn is connected with E. I. 
DuPont DeNemours and Co. His address 
has been changed recently from Wilming- 
ton, Del., to 486 Clifton Ave., Newark, 
N. J. 


— When the New York Times contem- 
plated bidding for the Kaiser's memoirs, 
it despatched Ralph H. Graves to Europe 
to read the manuscript and take part in 
'he negotiations for the purchase. Mr. 
Graves spent several weeks in Germany 
and returned to America with the mem- 
oirs in his knapsack. Mr. Graves ' reg- 
ular post is Sunday editor of the Times. 
He has recently been elected president of 
the North Carolina Society of New York. 
— J. H. Dangerfield is president and A. 
VV. Latta, '04, is secretary and treasurer 
of the (Jastonia Cotton Yarn Co. This 
company acts as direct mill agents, hand- 
ling the products of twenty or more 
Gastonia cotton mills. The general offices 
of the company are in the Mariner and 
Merchant Building, Philadelphia. 
— Joe S. Wray, who was for twenty-one 
years superintendent of the Gastonia 
schools, is now engaged in the insurance 
business at Gastonia as general agent 
for the Reliance Life Insurance Co. 
— J. Solon Williams is in the faculty of 
the New York City schools. He lives at 
38 W. 75 St. 

— Robert Lassiter, cotton manufacturer 
and capitalist of Charlotte, was recently 


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-Naslv 
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 wilt visit you and 
supply any information or estimates 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 
Engineering and Contracting 

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

1002 Citizens Bank Building 

Raleigh, N. C. 

American Exchange National Bank 
Building Greensboro, N. O. 

named by the Federal Reserve Board at 
Washington, D. C, as a director of the 
Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond, Va. 
Concerning his appointment the Char- 
lotte Observer says editorially: "The 
appointment is of the sort which may 
be properly described as a happy one, 
and the Richmond board will find itself 
materially strengthened by the acquisi- 
tion of so finely equipped a man as Mr. 
Lassiter. The Federal Reserve Bank of 
Richmond is the hub for Maryland, 
West Virginia, Virginia, District of 
Columbia, North Carolina and South 
< larolina." 

— Geo. P. Butler is principal of the 
Academy of Richmond County, boys 
high school, Augusta, Ga. This academy 
was endowed by the State of Georgia in 

H. M. Wagstaivf, Secretary. 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— H. L. Watson has been prominently 
engaged in many lines of endeavor in his 
home city, Greenwood, S. C, since leav- 
ing the University. He is editor of the 
Index Journal and president of the 
Index Journal Company. He is also 
president of the National Loan and 
Exchange Bank of Greenwood. Since 
1915 he has been chairman of the board 
of trustees of the Greenwood public 
schools. This school system now has 100 
teachers and 3,500 pupils. He is a mem- 
ber of the Greenwood County Highway 
Commission and is president of the Fur- 
man University Alumni Association. He 
was formerly president of the South 
Carolina Press Association. From 19] 6 
until 1920 he served as a member of the 
State board of charities and corrections. 
In war days he was chairman of the first 
Liberty Loan campaign in Greenwood 
county and later served as county fuel 
administrator. He is a charter member 
of the Rotary club of Greenwood. Gov- 
ernor Harvey appointed Mr. Watson as 
a member of his staff in June, 1922. 
Mr. Watson is married and has five child- 
ren, four girls and a boy. He writes: 
"I am very proud of my diploma from 
the University of North Carolina, My 
stay at Chapel Hill was one of the mos1 
delightful experiences of my life. 1 
hope some day to be able to come back 
and see what wonderful progress has 
been made there since the year 1899." 
— C. B. Buxton was witli the Atchison, 
Topeka and Santa Fe Railway in New 
Vork from 1900 until 1904. From 1904 
until 1916 he was general agent for the 
Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe in 
Philadelphia, having charge of the 
Atlantic Seaboard. In 1917 and 1918 
he served with the U. S. Food Adminis- 
tration at Washington, in charge of over- 
seas traffic. In 1919 he was assistant 





The Young Man 

vho prefers (and most young men do) 
styles that are a perfect blend of 
lovelty and refinement has long since 
earned the special competency of this 
'lothes shop. 

Pritchard-Bright & Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

Ra wis- Knight Co. 

' 'Durham 's Style Store 

We extend a special invita- 
tion to our Chapel Hill friends 
to visit our store and view 
what's new in 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 weaves in cot- 
ton and woolen goods, silks, 
duvetyn, plush. Large line of 
silk and cotton hosiery. The 
home of Lady Ruth, Crown, 
Modart and Binner Corsets. 
Centemeri Kid Gloves and 
Ashers Knit Goods. 

Mail orders promptly filled. 

Rawls-Knight Co. 

Durham, N. C. 




Agency for 

Alex Taylor & Co. 


22 E. 42nd St., New York 

25 Years Specialists in 

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 

Alurnni 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. 

director of traffic for the U. S. Railroad 
Administration under Director General 
W. G. McAdoo. Since 1919 he has been 
located at Dallas, Texas, as vice presi- 
dent of the firm of H. L. Edwards and 
Co., cotton merchants and exporters. 
His favorite pastimes are golf and 

— Rev. F. M. Osborne was chosen 
recently as chaplain of the University of 
the South at Sewanee, Tenn. Mr. Osborne 
has been in the faculty of this institution 
for the past four years. 

W. S. Bernard, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. Emelie W. McVea, president of 
Sweet Briar College, Sweet Briar, Va., 
was elected vice president of the Asso- 
ciation of Colleges and Secondary 
.Schools of the South at the meeting held 
in December at New Orleans. 
— J. E. Gant, of Burlington, has in 
charge the management of the Jewell 
Cotton Mills, at Jewell, Ga. 

J. G. Murphy, Secretary, 

Wilmington, N. C. 
— R. W. Jordan is manager of the 
Emporia Sash and Door Co., Emporia, 

Louis Graves Secretary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— Dr. John A. Ferrell has been since 1913 
director for the United States of the In- 
ternational Health Board of the Rocke- 
feller Foundation. He has written many 
pamphlets and numerous articles on mat- 
ters relating to public health, especially 
hookworrn disease. His office is at 61 
Broadway, New York, and he lives at 86 
Prospect Park West, Brooklyn. Dr. 
Ferrell received the S. B. degree from 
the University in 1902 and the M. D. 
(iegree in 1907. 


N. W. Walker, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— J. B. Ramsey, lawyer and banker of 
Rocky Mount, was named recently as 
first president of the country club at 
Rocky Mount. 

T. F. Hickerson, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— J. F. George, of Norfolk, Va., entered 
the service of the Norfolk Southern Rail- 
road Co. in 1907 and has been with this 
company continuously since. He has 
served as chief clerk to the treasurer, 
assistant treasurer, and was recently 
elected treasurer of the company. 
— Dr. J. Sherman, physician of Lancas- 
ter, Pa., visited Chapel Hill in December. 

Dermott Heating 

Durham, N. C. 


Steam, Hot Water or Vapor 

Durham Home Heating 

Engineers and Contractors 






Durham Ice Cream 


Durham, N. C. 


Delicious and Refreshing 

Quality tells the difference in 
the taste between Coca Cola and 

Demand the genuine by full 
name — nicknames encourage sub- 

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

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



JANUARY, 1923 







































Start the Glad New Year 

By making an investment that will bring improved opportunity 
to the boys and girls of North Carolina and that will bring to yourself 
a portion of the durable satisfactions of life. 

Invest in North Carolina Youth 


The Alumni Loyalty Fund 


Alumni Loyalty Fund. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

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

Name ... 




$ 2.00 
$ 5.00 






$ ■ 



Pollard Brothers 

Phone 132 

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

Durham, N. C. 

ODELL'S, inc. 


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. 

W. T. Shore, Secretary, 
Charlotte, N. C. 
— T. B. Higdon has just formed a law 
partnership in Atlanta, with T. J. 
Johnston, '96, under the firm name of 
Higdon and Johnston. The offices of the 
firm are in the Hurt Building. Mr. 
Higdon has been constantly engaged in 
the practice of law in Atlanta since he 
located in that city in 1909. He is a 
prime mover in the doings of the Tar 
Heel contingent in Atlanta. Mr. John- 
ston formerly practiced law at Franklin. 
He served as mayor of Franklin for nine 
years. E. E. Thornton, a graduate of 
Mercer University and Emory Univer- 
sity, is an associate in this new firm. 
— Dr. H. B. Chalfaut has been engaged 
in the practice of medicine at Mullica 
Hill, N. J., for a number of years. 

C. L. Weill, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— W. H. Duls entered the employ in 1912 
of the legal department of the American 
Telephone and Telegraph Co. at New 
York, where he remained four years. He 
was in Chicago a year on one of this 
company 's cases and in St. Louis another 
year in the legal department of the 
Southwestern Bell Company, one of the 
associated companies of the Bell system. 
In 1917 he was sent to Dallas, Texas, 
where he has since remained, at work on 
some of the legal problems of the South- 
western company in Texas. He is a 
member of the bar in New York, 
Missouri, and Texas, and in 1921 was 
admitted to practice in the Supreme 
Court of the United States. In the 
world war he was in service in the field 
artillery with the rank of second lieu- 
tenant. He is married and has a 

M. Robins, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— Drury M. Phillips writes from River- 
side, Texas: "Riverside is not much of 
a town, about the size of University 
Station, but there are large deposits of 
Fullers Earth near it, and the Texas 
Company is putting in a mine and mill 
here. I spent several months here las 
spring prospecting, and was recently ap- 
pointed to construct and operate the 
plant. The Phillips family has accord- 
ingly left Fort Arthur for an indefinite 
period of sojourning in the 'piney 
woods of East Texas, ' which remind me 
greatly of some of our Carolina hills. 
We are, however, on one of the main 
trunk lines from the north to Texas, and 
even more than before, we will be glad to 
see any Tar Heels who may be passing 


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 


Winston-Salem, 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 


DURHAM, N. C. ' 


Johns-Manville Asbestos Roofing 
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 


O. C. Cox, Secretary, 
Greensboro, N. C. 
— L. A. Blackburn has joined the 
executive staff of the Olds Motor Works, 
Division of the General Motors Corpo- 
ration, Lansing, Mich., as plant engi- 
neer. He formerly held a similar posi- 
tion at Saginaw, Mich., with the Saginaw 
Products, also a Division of the General 
Motors Corporation. His address at 
Lansing is 213 East St. Joseph St. 
— Elden Bayley is a member of the firm 
of the William Bayley Co., Springfield, 

J. R. Nixon, Secretary, 
Edenton, N. C. 
— Dr. Chas. S. Venable has resigned as 
assistant director of the organic research 
laboratory of the Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology and has taken up his new 
'luties at Chester, Pa., as head research 
chemist for the Viscose Co. This com- 
pany manufactures ninety per cent, of 
.•ill the artificial silk made in the United 
States. Dr. Venable lives at 811 Glen 
Terrace, Chester. During the world war 
he served as captain in the chemical 
warfare service. 

—Dr. Alvin Clay McCall and Miss Clefa 
Pernell Wynne were married on Novem- 
ber 29 at Rocky Mount. They make 
their home in Asheville, where Dr. 
McCall is a specialist in diseases of the 
eye, ear, nose and throat. During the 
world war Dr. McCall held the rank of 
captain in the medical corps and saw 
service overseas. 

— T. P. Nash, Jr. is in the faculty of the 
University of Tennessee Medical School. 
His address is 879 Madison Avenue, 

— Ernest Jones has been transferred from 
the assistant superintendency of the But- 
ler, Pa., district of the West Penn Power 
Co. to the superintendency at Weirton, 
W. Va., of the Brooke Electric Co., which 
is a part of the West Penn system. 


I. C. MOSKK. S( ci, l,n/!. 

Asheboro, N. C. 
Walter L. Small, of Elizabeth City, 
has assumed his duties as solicitor of 
the first judicial district. 
— Mrs. Thomas Alexander Ilearn (Miss 
Mary Jarman) sailed from Shanghai 
for America in December. She is 
accompanied by her husband, Dr. Ilearn. 
and their three children. Mrs. Ilearn 
is editor of the Quarterly Journal for 
Chinese Nurses. 


J. C. Locke uit, Si 

Raleigh, N. C. 
Thomas Moore Price has been engaged 


Clothes Tailored at Fashion 






years ' experience in 

planning school and college build- 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Books, Stationery, 

Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirty-Jive Years Raleigh 's 
Leading Clothiers 


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

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

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. 


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

Write for catalogue and full partic- 
ulars to 

Mrs. Walter Lee Lednum, President 





F. DORSETT, Manager 


Eubanks Drug Go. 

Reliable DruggistM 

^b* l£nlv«rslt? "press 

Zeb P. Council, Mgr. 



Flowers for all Occasions 



Electric Shoe Shop 

Expert Shoe Repairing 


Jeweler and Optometrist 


"Better Food" 

Headquarters for Carolina 




Agency Norris Candy The Rexall Store 

Chai-i r. Kill, n. 0. 

for several years in engineering work on 
the Pacific slope. He is now connected 
with the Kaiser Paving Co. and as 
located at Palm Springs, Calif. He and 
Miss Alice Bone were married on Feb- 
ruary 4th last. 

— Jno. G. Nichols has resigned from his 
connection with the State bank exam- 
ining staff and has become affiliated 
with the Morris Plan Bank, with head- 
quarters at Norfolk, Va. 


A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary, 
Hartsville, S. C. 
— W. Raleigh Petteway, lawyer of 
Tampa, Fla., and judge of the juvenile 
court of Hillsborough county, was re- 
cently elected president of the Kiwanis 
club of Tampa. Judge Petteway, who is 
the first member of the class of 1913 to 
wear the ermine, was recently reelected 
for another four-year term as judge of 
the juvenile court. He will attend 1913 's 
big decennial reunion next commence- 

— Geo. B. Mason, of the law firm of 
Mason and Mason, Gastonia, was 
recently elected president of the Kiwanis 
club of Gastonia. Chas. W. Gunter, '11, 
manager of the Coker Cotton Sales Co., 
was elected secretary of the club. 
— Paul R. Bryan, who is engaged in 
chemical pursuits, has changed his resi- 
dence from Wilson, Pa., to Saltville, Va. 
—Dr. Win. S. Tillett is on the staff of 
the Hospital of the Rockefeller Insti- 
tute for Medical Research, 66th Street 
and Avenue A, New York. 

Oscar Leach. Secretary, 
Raeford, N. C. 
— Capt. H. W. Collins is stationed at 
Fort Dupont, Delaware, where he is in 
command of Company D, First Engineers. 
Capt. Collins writes : ' ' The Review has 
been reaching me regularly and I enjoy 
reading it. It is inspiring to learn of 
the changes and transformations that 
are taking place at the University. I 
am getting along nicely with my work 
at this post." 

— J. A. Holmes, formerly principal of 
the Raleigh high school, is now engaged 
in the insurance business at Raleigh 
with the New England Mutual Life 
Insurance Co. 

— J. S. Cansler, of the law firm of Cans- 
ler and Cansler, Charlotte, was recently 
elected county attorney of Mecklenburg 

D. L. Bell, Secretary, 
Pittsboro, N. C. 
— John Benton Stacy and Miss Mary 
Cole were married on December 27 at 
Sanford. They make their home in Dan- 
ville, where Mr. Stacy is associated with 

the Tobacco Growers Co-operative Mark- 
eting Association. 

— The engagement of Miss Sarah Miller 
Brown, of Ripley, Miss., and Mr. William 
Wayt Thomas, of Charlotte, has been 
announced. The wedding will take place 
in January. 

— Dr. E. F. Uzzell practices medicine at 
Atlantic City, N. J. His address is 1101 
Pacific Avenue. 


F. H. Deaton, Secretary, 
States ville, N. C. 
— Dr. H. G. Lassiter practices medicine 
at Weldon. 

The Peoples National Bank 


Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

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

J. M. Dean, Cashier 

Taylor Simpson, Assistant Cashier 


Norris and Huyler's Caivdies 

G. Bernard, Manager 

Corcoran Street Durham, N, C. 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Rooms $1.50 and Up 

Cafe in Connection 



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


The J. F. Pickard Store 

A. C. PICKARD, Owner 


Opposite Campus 

Campbell-Warner Co. 



Phone 1131 






Win. Poor, President 

E. E. Robinson. Vice-President-Treasurer 

J. G. Rovitson, Secretary 

W. II. Lowry, Manager 


A. M. Scales 
Clem G. Wright 



Greensboro, N. 0. 

Spartanburg. S. C. 

High Point, N. C. 


Jacksonville. Fla. 

New Hotels Now Building in 

Charleston, S. C. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

A Little Field 
Well Tilled 

Never think that your print- 
ing orders are too small for us 
to handle, or to submit to our 
expert craftsmen. 

The small orders for print- 
ing, under our careful atten- 
tion, will by their elegant ap- 
pearance and consistent quali- 
ty, attract attention to your 

The smaller the business, the 
greater care is necessary to 
foster and keep it growing. 
Good printing helps to empha- 
size superiority in quality, and 
the other kind leaves the oppo- 
site impression. 

Whether your printing runs 
into two figures or six, give it 
the care that will get full value 
out of it. Make your printing 
your representative. 

Yours in the past, present 
and future. 


Printers in 

Durham, North Carolina 
Since 1885 



— George Wallace Smith and Miss Mar- 
guerite Ghent were married on December 
2 at Atlanta, Ga. They are at home 
in Chapel Hill where Mr. Smith is 
instructor in engineering in the Uni- 

— J. F. Jarrell is principal of the high 
school at Tiptonville, Tenn. He writes: 
"I am located next to Eeelfoot Lake, 
the greatest fishing and duck hunting 
place in the world. ' ' 

— Robert H. W. Welch, Jr. and Miss 
Marion Lucile Probert were married on 
December 2 in Wellesley College 
Chapel, Wellesley, Mass. 
— Frank Capps is Co-Ordinator in charge 
of the Rehabilitation Department of the 
N. C. State College, under jurisdiction 
of the U. S. Veterans Bureau. At the 
present writing he has 215 U. S. Vet- 
erans Bureau Trainees at State College, 
has reorganized the department, has a 
corps of 14 instructors, and adequate 
equipment to carry out successfully the 
program of training as outlined by the 
U. S. Veterans Bureau. 
— W. O. Smith, treasurer of the Edwards 
and Broughton Printing Co., Raleigh, 
was elected in September at the annual 
convention of the North Carolina depart- 
ment of the American Legion in Greens- 
boro as alternate national committeeman. 
— F. W. Norris, one time manager of the 
varsity football team, is engaged in 
banking at Jacksonville. Fla., as credit 
manager of the Barnett National Bank, 
one of the largest southern banks. 
— Joseph Henry Allred and Miss Irene 
Thompson were married on June 24 in 
Mt. Airy. They make their home in 
Dobson, where Mr. Allred is superin- 
tendent of schools. 

— Captain Julian G. Hart, U. S. A., 
and Miss Paula Runkels were married 
on June 10 at St. Peters Cathedral, New 
York. They make their home in Port- 
land, Oregon, where Captain Hart is 
now stationed. Captain Hart was with 
the American Army of Occupation in 
Germany for the past two years. 
— M. K. Blount has been engaged in the 
practice of law at Greenville since leav- 
ing the University. 


H. G. Baity, Secretary, 
Raleigh, N. C. 

— J. H. Hardison is located at Lovett, 

Ga., where he is engaged in the lumber 


— Joe Hawthorne, who was formerly 

with the American Trust Company, 

Charlotte, is now cashier of the Bank 

of North Charlotte. 

Geo. M. Norwood is president of the 
Geo. M. Norwood Brick Co., w : ith head- 
quarters in Raleigh. 

— B. P. Scruggs, Phar. '17, is engaged 
in the drusr business at Chesnee, S. C. 

— Oscar Merritt and Miss Katherine 
Hubbard were married on October 4 at 
Elkin. They make their home in Mt. 
Airy, where Mr. Merritt is connected 
with the Mt. Airy Furniture Co. 
— Marion Ross, who was graduated from 
the Harvard Law School last June, has 
taken up the practice of law in Char- 
lotte in association with E. R. Preston, 

— Beemer Clifford Harrell and Miss 
Ruth Roberts were married on July 11 
at Ninety Six, S. C. They make their 
home in New Bern where Mr. Harrell is 
executive secretary of the Community 
Y. M. C. A. Mr. Harrell is well known 
to alumni as the Carolina football cap- 
tain of 1920. 

W. R. Wunsch, Secretary, 
Monroe, La. 
— Announcement was made recently by 
the Groves Mills, Inc., cotton manufac- 
turers of Gastonia, that work would begin 
at once on a new cotton mill of 15,000 
spindles, to be known as Groves Mills 
No. 2. E. E. Groves, '18, is secretary 
and assistant treasurer of the Groves 
Mills, Inc. H. H. Groves is president 
and treasurer, and A. G. Mangum, '93, 
lawyer of Gastonia, is vice president. 
— William Dougald MacMillan, 3rd, and 
Miss Laura Love Thompson were married 
on December 21 at Christ Church, 
Raleigh. They live in Chapel Hill, 
where Mr. MacMillan is instructor in 
English in the University. 
— Frank John, principal of the Salisbury 
high school, won the degree of Master of 
Arts at Columbia University last year. 
His grades averaged two plus. 
— Dr. A. L. O 'Briant practices medicine 
at Cameron. 


H. G. West, Secretary, 

Thomasville, N. C. 

— William Enoch Price and Miss Maud 
Wilson were married on October 21 at 
Greensboro. They live at Spartanburg, 
S. G, where Mr. Price is on the staff 
of the Spartanburg Journal. 
— Francis Edward Liles and Miss Anna 
Locke Ingram were married on Novem- 
ber 21. They live at Lilesville, where 
Mr. Liles is engaged in the mercantile 

— II. G. Smith, of Tarboro, is southern 
salesman for the Graselli Chemical Co. 
— Miss Mary Amburgey, Law '19, is 
engaged in teaching at Middletown, Ohio. 
— W. H. Hooker is on the staff of the 
Charlotte Observer. 

— Norman A. Boren, '19, and E.. E. 
Rives, '22, practice law together at 
Greensboro under the firm name of Boren 
.■Mid Rives. 

— The recently organized Civitan Club 
of Gastonia includes in its membership 

the following alumni: E. B. Denny, '19, 
president, corporation lawyer; Kay Dix- 
on, '07, vice-president, fine yarns; Dr. 
Chauncey Highsmith, '02, dentist; Ern- 
est R. Warren, '18, criminal lawyer; 
Clayton C. Carpenter, '16, life insurance; 
Harvey H. McKay, '98, druggist. 


T. S. Kittrell, Secretary, 
Henderson, N. C. 
— W. W. Neal is connected with the 
Standard Oil Co., at Fayetteville. 
— Edwin Donnell is claim agent for the 
Southern Railway system at Selma, Ala. 


C. W. Phillips, Secretary 

Greensboro, N. C. 

— Louis deR. MacMillan is engaged in 

the automobile business at Wilmington 

with his father, W. D. MacMillan,, Jr. 

L. J. Phipps. Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 
— W. E. Wolf is connected with the firm 
of Efroymson and Wolf, importers and 
jobbers of dry goods and notions, 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

— J. G. Bardeii is in the faculty of the 
Rocky Mount high school. 
— H. H. Llewellyn, Law '22, practices 
law in Mt. Airy and is judge of the 
recorder 's court. 

— Ernest H. Abernethy is on the adver- 
tising staff of the Philadelphia North 
A merican. 

— A. P. Sledd is in the faculty of the 
Wilmington high school. 

— R. L. Gray, Jr. is on the staff of the 
Raleigh News and Observer. 



— Dr. Ernest Windley Dunn died on 
December 8 at New Bern, aged 34 
years. Dr. Dunn had practiced his pro- 
fession, osteopathy, in his home city, 
Xew Bern, for several years. He was a 
student in the University in 1906-07 and 
1907-08. Among the survivors is his 
brother, William Dunn, Jr., '04. 


— Miss Katharine Bourne died on Decem- 
ber 13 at San Juan, Porto Rico, as the 
result of shark bites received while in 
bathing near San Juan. Miss Bourne 
was a student in the University in 
1918-19 She was a native of Tarboro 
and had been engaged in teaching at a 
school conducted by the Episcopal church 
in San Juan. Two brothers are alumni 
of the University: Louis M. Bourne, 

'87, of Asheville, and Henry C. Bourne. 

'14, of Tarboro. 

Culture Scholarship Service Self-Support 


Mortl) Carolina (Lollegefor^Pomen 


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


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

• * Sciences. 

lslons : (c) The Faculty of the Social Sciences. 

1st— The College of Liberal Arts and 2nd— The School of Education. 

Sciences, which is composed of : 3rd — 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 June. 

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 University News Letter (Weekly). Free to residents of North Carolina. 

Send check for subscriptions to 



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