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The University of North Carolina
JOHN SPRUNT HILL
of the Class of 1889
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This book must not be
taken from the Library
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Sell all kinds of furniture and furnishings for churches,
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How Complete is Our Service?
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VOL. XI, No. 6
The University of North Carohna
PliKSPKC TIVE UF THE I'KOPOSEU CHAPEL HILL METHUDLSL CHURCH
HEARD AND SEEN AROUND THE WELL
ALUMNI WORK GOES FORWARD
CAROLINA HAS SUCCESSFUL BASKETBALL SEASON
NEW YORK ALUMNI HOLD BANQUET
Mr. Daniel Webster's Hat
Daniel \\'ebster's famous retort to a smart young man when their
hats g-ot exchanged: "Why, Mr. Webster, our heads are the same
size," said the smart young man. "Perhaps so on the outside." repHed
We make the ap]3Hcation to our quaHty Hues of school equipment,
not tlic sirjc but quality in the make-up — "inside stuff."
We have furnished large quantity of equipment for the lecture
rooms in the new buildings at the University during the past year.
We also furnished the State College for Women at Greensboro
and the State College for ]\Ien at Raleigh and practically every pro-
gressive city and county system in the State.
We made shipments into twelve States.
We are in position to meet your requirements whate\-er they may
be in quality, styles, prices and service. ' ■ '
Southern School Supply Company
Raleigh, North Carolina
American Tubular Steel Combination Desk
High Grade Steel Frame Desks
of Different Styles used in the Best
Schools. Stock of Combination
Desks carried in Charlotte Ware-
house for immediate delivery.
Full Line of Auditorium Chairs
and other School Furniture.
Samples and Prices submitted on
Blackboards, Crayon, Erasers, Globes, Etc.,
also carried in stock
Write for catalogue
Carolina School Supply Co.
119 Brevard Court
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
t # HE most modern, largest
and best located Hotel in
'^chmond, being on direct
car line to all ^J(ailroad
The only Hotel in the city
'with a garage attached
Headquarters for Carolina
JAMES T. DISNEY, President
OPERATED ON EUROPEAN
'\fkiviy^ouvikSireei east a.i%rk.AveKU9
AN HOTEL OF DISTINCTION
WITH MODERATE TARIFF
WALTON H. MARSHALL
The Bon Air-Vanderbilt
Two picturesque golf courses.
Tennis. Horseback riding.
Motoring. 300 rooms, each
with hath. Management un-
der the direction of the Van-
derbilt Hotel, New York.
The Trust Department
First National Trust Company
OF Durham, North Carolina
FFERS safety and service in handling
of estates and trust funds and acts as
executor, administrator, trustee, guard-
ian and receiver.
FIRST NATIONAL TRUST CO.
JAS. 0. COBB, President JULIAN S. CARR, Vice-President
W. J. HOLLOWAY Vice-President J. F. GLASS, Treasurer
C. M. CARR, Chairman, Board of Directors
WHY NOT MAKE YOUR CONTRIBUTION TO
THE ALUMNI LOYALTY FUND
By means of an Endowment Insurance Policy? The volume
of "bequest insurance" is growing by leaps and bounds. It's
the safest and surest way of making a bequest. Policies from
$250 to $50,000 may be had in the
Southern Life and Trust Company
HOME OFFICE "The Multiple Line Company" GREENSBORO, N. C.
A. W. McAlister, President A. M. Scales, Second VicePresident
R. G. Vaughn, First Vice-President H. B. Gunter, Third Vice-President
Arthur Watt, Secretary
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
OPINION AND COMMENT
What the University Is Asking For
For the third time in three consecutive months The
Review has begun its first editorial note with the
heading "What the University Is Asking For."
To alumni who have kept track of the legislative
situation in Raleigh, influenced as it has been by a
succession of events unparalleled in the amount of ex-
citement and confusion to which they have given rise,
the reason for the repetition is obvious. It is to say
again, quietly and earne.stly, what the University of
North Carolina, which has served the State in the de-
cades that have gone, is asking of the legislature in
order that it may return it in service in good measure,
pressed down and running over. It is to draw the
attention of those in whose hands the policies of the
State rest to the fact that the program of the higher
educational and charitable institutions, of which the
University is a part, is fundamentally sound, that it
will meet a fundamental need, and that the State of
North Carolina, whether it has a surplus or deficit of
cash in pocket at this particular moment, is funda-
mentally able to meet the need. It is to point out
that while the overhauling of the auditing system of
State finances is an extremely necessary thing, so that
every penny, whether of surplus or deficit, may be
exactly accounted for, it is infinitely more important
that North Carolina shall go steadily forward in the
training of its youth, for "there is that scattereth,
and yet increaseth, and there is that withholdeth
more than is meet, but it tendeth to poverty."
D D D
Can We Compress a Genera-
tion of Progress Into Four Years?
The Review does not desire to participate in any
of the controversies growing out of the situation at
Raleigh. Being a monthly luiblieation it obviously
could not if it desired.
But there is one question which has been a-sked in
reference to the request which the University, in
common with the other institutions, has made of the
legislature, which The Review wishes to consider,
namely, "Can We Compress a Generation of Progress
into Four Years?"
If the State had not largely failed in the generation
which has passed to do the things which would have
secured its normal progress; if the State were not fi-
nancially able to-day to take the step without jeopard-
izing its financial future — not its present method of
keeping books! — the answer would and should be no.
But until two years ago, the State had not invested
generously in the education of its youth, and if it does
invest more generously in the present (luadreniiium
than it has in the past, its financial future will not be
wrecked, because it will be placing its money in the
one thing — education — that yields the surest and
Short, But of Tremendous Import
But what if the State fails to make the investment
in the four years?
Four years in the life of a state or a nation, obvi-
ously, is a short period. But it is a period equal to
that in which the destinies of the American Union
were decided in 1861-6.5, and to that required by the
Allies in preserving democracy to the world. And in
the ease of the high school boys' and girls graduating
this May and the next three Mays succeeding, some
25,000 of them, it comprises the period in which they
must secure their education or go without it. Failure
on the part of the State, even for seemingly such a
brief time, means for them abridgement of oppor-
tunity at the most important moments of their lives.
n n D
Concerning the Graduate School
One of the moments at Commencement in previous
years which usually yielded amusement to faculty,
students and visitors alike was that devoted to the
reading of the titles of theses of the graduates.
While the practice has recently been discontinued.
The Review is reminded of it by the receipt from
the Graduate School of a list of persons who have
been admitted to candidacy by the School for higher
degrees, together with the subjects which have been
approved for graduate theses. The present list, how-
ever, yields little amusement of the former sort.
Hundred-syllabled, tongue-entangling captions in the
field of Chemistry still appear, but in addition to
them and the other more usual titles in literature
and other subjects two facts emerge. The first of
these is that four persons are candidates for the Ph.D.
at Commencement, 42 for the A.M., and 7 for the S.M.
—53 in all. The second is that in the fields of the
social sciences and of history and government, sub-
jects bearing upon North Carolina and the South are
receiving attention as they never have before. Three
of the investigations in the School of Commerce, for
example, treat of the Cooperative Marketing of To-
bacco, Cooperative Marketing of Cotton, and High-
way Financing, all in relation to North Carolina.
Similarly in the School of Education every one of the
ten investigations is based on some definite North
Carolina or Southern educational problem. And in
the departments of Sociology and Rural Social
Science the investigations have to do with the eco-
nomic and social conditions of North Carolina com-
munities and counties.
The Review has commented before on the rapid
growth of the Graduate School, and upon the increas-
ing thoroughness of its methods. The list in question
gives abundant and pleasing evidence of both.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
The University Serves
The reach of the University in direct service to the
State has steadily been extended during the past year.
According to statistics just appearing in Bulletin No.
8, Vol. II, of the Extension Division, which records
in detail the activities of the thirteen departments of
the Division, the major services from November 1,
1921 to October 31, 1922, have been as follows :
356 enrollments were i-eceived for correspondence-
study courses from 262 students in 79 counties.
200 physicians took the 1922 summer post-graduate
medical course in 12 centers of the State.
165 students were enrolled in extension classes in
188 lectures given by University speakers scheduled
through the Extension Division.
58,050 people heard at least one University lecture.
16,000 homes received the "University News Let-
ter" every week during the two-year period.
101,850 copies of educational bulletins were printed
and sent out.
6.500 high school students took part in the State
championship debating and athletic contests organ-
ized by the Extension Division.
780 people were reached by the Bureau of Design
and Improvement of School Grounds.
2,500 requests for educational information were
taken care of by the School of Education.
5,285 members of women's clubs studied programs
prepared by the Extension Division.
3,264 package libraries were sent upon request.
850 people were reached by the field work of the
School of Commerce.
4,263 letters were written in answer to requests for
1,740 people were reached b.y the extension services
of the School of Welfare.
650 play-books and pageants were sent out upon
request by the Bureau of Community Drama.
7,600 people were served by the work of the Bureau
of Community Music.
7,800 letters were received by the Department of
Rural Social-Economics i-equesting information about
703 communities were reached by one or more
forms of University Extension Service.
Thousands of people attended the jierformances
throughout the State of the Carolina Playmakers and
the University Glee Clubs.
D D n
The Medical School Situation
The Board of Trustees met in Raleigh on Friday,
February 9, to continue its consideration of plans for
the proposed Medical School. Delegations from Ral-
eigh, Durham, Charlotte, and Greensboro presented
proposals, following which the Trustees adopted reso-
lutions to proceed with the establishment of the
school, and to ask the general assembly now in session
for $350,000 for construction and $150,000 for main-
tenance in order to make a start. Decision as to the
location of the school was reserved imtil later.
The request goes to the legislature entirely separate
and apart from the general University request, and
stands or falls by itself.
The whole problem is one of the most puzzling and
difficult with which the University has ever been con-
fronted, and it is also one which has aroused a great
interest all over the State.
n n n
In Re Music
JMusic at the University is a comparatively late
comer. And, to those who believe in it, and would see
its influence increase, and increase rapidly, the goal
which should be reached is still far distant.
But there is progress, and of the sort that in the
end will count. Not only have the orchestra, the
band, and the glee club given creditable account of
themselves, but more important still, an increasing
number of students have taken up various studies in
music. Just now a group of students who are inter-
ested in "both music and dramatics are preparing to
present a musical comedy for which the music, as
well as the lines, have been written by members of
the Universit.v ; and each year several outstanding
artists are brought — usually, so far, at a financial loss
to the Music department — to the University for alto-
gether worth while musical performances.
With all this, however, two ways in which the situ-
ation could be vastly improved and immediately are :
(1) Some alumniis or citizen of the State could give
the T^uiversity a pipe organ that would enormously
increase the musical possibilities of the campus, and
(2) someone else could establish a foundation, the in-
come from which could be used in bringing artists of
unquestioned reputation before the student body.
n n D
Virginia Classic on Alumni Day
Something new under the sun is scheduled for
Alumni Day. According to an announcement com-
ing from Secretary Grant, of the Alumni Association,
and Graduate Manager Woollen, these two gentlemen
have arranged to bring the final game of the Virginia-
Carolina series to Emerson field for the afternoon of
June 12 — Alumui Day!
That, we submit, with the banquet at noon, the
spread on the green at six, and the performance of
the Playmakers at 8 :30, makes a feast fit for a king.
The attention of alumni is directed to the story
told on another page by Secretary Grant of the work
of the General Alumni Association. After several
months of preliminary organization, the Central Of-
fice is getting down to real work, and the Association
in the future may be expected to function in a way
that will result in unusual good to the alumni and
For the moment, alumni are urged to do the fol-
lowing: (1) Read Secretary Grant's article down to
the last line; (2) Send in the answers to his ques-
tionnaire; (3) If you happen to be a local secretary
or class secretary, do the job that has been assigned
you; and (4) Get ready to come back to the Hill for
D n D
John Pipkin Washburn
John Pipkin Washburn, president of the class of
1920 and president of the Student Council, died at
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
his home in Lillington a victim of tuberculosis, on
Monday, February 5. Since leaving the University
in 1920 he had been in the employ of the National
City Bank, first in London and later in Shanghai.
In June, 1922, he returned from China ill with the
disease which terminated his brilliant career.
For the body of alumni who left the campus years
ago, this announcement probably has no special sig-
nificance. But for the present generation of college
men, and particularly for the University administra-
tion, it has a most profound significance. The war,
the S. A. T. C, the passing of Graham, and Stacy,
and Battle in 1918-19, left the campus stunned and
demoralized. Tradition had been lost sight of.
Morale had suffered, and the hour cried aloud for
student leadershiji. Without special preparation,
but with sense and infinite tact, and a spirit both
teachable and ideal, Washburn gathered up the loose
ends of campus life, and through the wreckage cleared
a new and shining way.
STEWART ALLEN VISITS
Captain J. Stewart Allen made a visit to Chapel
Hill in January.
Nobody who was not at Chapel Hill the war year
of 1917-1918 can know what the name of Captain
Allen means to the University and to Chapel Hill.
The personality of this young Canadian ofScer, form-
erly with Princess Patricia's Canadian Light In-
Captain J. Stewart Allen
fantry, fresh from the war in Europe with a record
of great distinction made a deep imprint. He ar-
rived in September, 1917, and in less than a fort-
night the student body would have been willing to
go ahead and attack the Hindenburg line if he had
said the word and promised to lead them.
His mission at the University was to take charge
of military training. And of course in 1917 military
training had precedence over everything else. It is
related by those who were under his command then
that the forms and ceremonies of the soldier's life
cut a very small figure with him. He went straight
to essentials. His experience in the trenches — build-
ing shelters, bringing up food and materials under
fire, conducting patrols in no man's land, repelling
gas and bayonet attacks, going over the top at dawn
— had equipped him to tell the young men-about-to-be-
soldiers just what the}' needed most to know. Prob-
ably he did not despise the value of saluting and pre-
senting arms and all the rest of the folderol of war
as it is fought far from the front — but they didn't
interest him much. He wanted to teach the real
thing, and he did.
His military work was not confined to Chapel Hill.
He went about the State and gave a number of talks
upon problems connected with the war. The knowl-
edge that he spoke from actual experience naturally
gave him high prestige, and he was eagerly sought
After leaving Chapel Hill in 1918 he became an
official of the Atlas Portland Cement company. He
married, and now has two children. He is located
BAPTIST CHURCH NEARS COMPLETION
The new Baptist Church in Chapel Hill will be
completed early in March. It occupies a lot 160 by
160 feet on Columbia Avenue near Franklin Street,
and will be the church-home of the nearly five hun-
dred Baptist students attending the University. The
architect is Herbert L. Cain, of Richmond, Va., and
the contractors are Salmon, Shipp and Poe, of Dur-
ham. The building is one of the most modern church
and Sunday school plants in the South. It is the pure
Greek tj'pe of architecture and conforms to the gen-
eral type of University buildings.
The first floor is devoted wholly to student activi-
ties, and contains an assembly room and social hall to
seat 300, and fourteen large Sunday school rooms,
rooms for the Young People's Union, the Bible Chair
classrooms, a large kitchen, two cloak rooms, toilets,
and shower baths.
The second floor includes the cliurch auditorium,
seating 800, beginners' and cradle roll rooms, mothers'
room, large primary assembly room and six individual
primary classrooms, pastor's study and office, church
business office, supply room, and large double ladies'
parlor, which can be used on Sunday for large classes
The third floor contains the balconies, seating 300,
large junior and intermediate assembly halls, together
with four junior and four intermediate classrooms,
and two large senior classrooms.
The fourth floor of the Sunday school wing or " T "
contains a mezzanine floor with four junior and four
intermediate individual classrooms.
The success of this undertaking is due very largely
to the Rev. Dr. Charles E. Maddry, of the class of
1903, who has had the active cooperation of the State
Mission Board of the Baptist State Convention and
of individual Baptists throughout the State, as well
as the hearty support of the local pastor and church
Dr. E. J. Wood, B.S. 1899, has a paper on Sir Pat-
rick Manson : The Father of Tropical Medicine, in the
American Journal of Tropical Medicine for July,
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
HEARD AND SEEN AROUND THE WELL
The H. C. L. does not woriy three freshmen who
did their own cooking last month. The entire cost
of their month's board including the fuel with which
it was cooked was $9.38 each. Not only did they
achieve such economy but a genuine economy that
was not at the expense of health. The diet was
worked out scientifically and each man consumed
2700 calories per day. Two of the three held their
weight ; one of these goes out every day for track.
The third man gained two poimds during the month.
I wonder if the Domestic Science Department of our
esteemed sister can beat this record.
Winning the B.S. in Dietetics
The technique of nourishment seems to be getting
considerable attention just now. An alumnus i-e-
turning would find Swain Hall serving from large
trucks that roll out from the kitchen like Joffre's
aiitomobile army. The University cafeteria served
its first month 5000 meals and last month, after doub-
ling its floor space, 30,000 himgry people were fed.
It is an interesting thing to see the spreading knowl-
edge of dietetics reflected in the trays the students
select. Milk and salad is surprisingly prominent.
The time was when a cafeteria would have found any-
thing but beef almost unsalable. Those who prefer
sleep to food can now enjoy themselves without the
harrowing consciousness of paying for something and
then missing it. An enterprising boarding-house has
established the "two meal house." You pay for and
eat only two meals a day.
The Freshman "Bloc" Has Arrived
Beginning even before the death of hazing there
has been manifest for many years an increasing
amount of activity on the part of freshmen. A snow
formerly meant the sophomore's opportunity. Last
year it was emancipation day for the freshmen. This
year the two classes have mingled their petitions to
heaven seeking a snowless winter. The freshmen
have enough glory without black eyes and the sopho-
mores have had enough degradation. Last week the
freshmen in one of the societies voted as a unit with
the exception of two men. The result of such organi-
zation was that they elected their choice of a speaker
over all the upper classmen who were imanimous for
the defeated candidate. We would like to hear the
sentiments of "Kitty" Little, Fitzgerald, and Nance
when they read of this "revolt."
In view of such astounding precocity it is well that
the freshmen are this year for the first time being
given an intelligence test. The Department of Psy-
chology has arranged a triple test that seeks to dis-
cover the student's intelligence, emotional character-
istics, and traits of personality. The first two ele-
ments in this combination are in various forms in use
all over the country; the last is in its experimental
stage. Dr. F. H. Alport who came here this fall from
the faculty of Harvard is generally recognized as a
leader in this particular line of psychological research
and he expects to make further progress through the
material furnished by the tests that the freshmen are
Five Deans for One
The transformation from a college to a University
is seen on every hand. It was the custom in the olden
times for "The Dean" to have a few serious words
in mid-term with "The Freshmen." Today that
same process requires five deans talking to the fresh-
men registered in their respective five schools, Pre-
Med, Applied Science, Engineering, Commerce, and
Liberal Arts. When the inventory period arrives
chapel is disbanded and that period the freshmen
meet in five different auditoriums scattered over the
"Catching classes" is a campus phrase that refers
to the efforts of the student. However, the profes-
sors are coming to understand its significance. Three
members of the faculty make a weekly jump via Ford
of about fifty miles to "catch" an extension class.
Teachers seeking improvement in method, business
men asking for more knowledge about advertising,
etc., club women following systematic studies in his-
tory, these are the groups that ask the University
for such service. The professor hurries to the Alumni
Building, cranks up the Extension Department's
Ford and spins merrily along a modern road to
"catch a class."
Washburn's Work Lives On
This year's senior class was in its fii-st year when
John Washburn of Lillington served the campus as
mayor. It was Washburn's burden and privilege to
span in his own college career a sharp break in the
spirit and life of Carolina. He was a freshman in
1916 when the whole institution was conscious of new
life and harmony. He saw the military regime dis-
place student government and campus life become
barracks life, which "don't make no plaster saints."
He watched from the vantage point of "junior-dom"
the class of '19 sweat blood in the effort to reorganize
the campus and restore the spirit of ' ' before the war. ' '
With a rare combination of understanding, tact, and
firmness, he threw the weight of his own personality
against the stream of demoralization consequent upon
the lack of tradition. As President of the Senior
Class and the Student Council 1919-20 he lifted the
plane of student life and thought. We all enjoy to-
day the result of his work. His death touched the
hearts of all who knew him. The student-body
through its president, J. O. Harmon, expressed its
grief at the grave of its former leader. Those who
Imew him personally carry a personal grief. The
work that he did gives eternal meaning to student
honor and leadership.
Searching for Truth
"Bible Study" is a title applied to student
classes in religious discussion but it covers a wide
range of courses. This quarter there are twenty-six
student groups that meet in the dormitories on Wed-
nesday nights for the discussion of "Facing the
Crisis," a book on modern world problems by Sher-
wood Eddy. These groups range in size from six to
thirty-five. Those attending the discussions have re-
fused to allow themselves to be regularly enrolled
and checked or to have any part in the usual com-
petitive scheme for maintaining interest. They have
claimed that they were interested in the discussion
and nothing else. Those who remember the old-
fashioned way of organizing and maintaining interest
in these courses will be pleased and surprised to learn
that results justify the change. Probably the most
interesting aspect of the course is the list of seventy-
nine questions asked of Mr. Eddy last year by Caro-
lina students in his audiences. These questions are
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
used as a guide to the discussion. They concern so-
cial problems, the church, religion, science, and poli-
tics, "Do you think the races of the world will ever
amalgamate?", "What importance do you attach to
style's influence on the opposite sex?", "Do yo.u be-
lieve that all men are born equal?", "Will not the
inter-church movement have to succeed if we do
greater work in other countries?", "Is not the object
of religion comfort aud hope for those who have not
the phj-sical or moral courage to meet death?", "Is
Holy Spirit and Conscience the same thing?", "Is it
right to destroy criminal imbeciles to prevent
crime?", "Is not immortality the man-made answer
to the selfish desire of man to live forever?", "What
did Christ mean in saj'ing 'I and the Father are one
and ye are my brethren'?", "Can a young person
keep up with present-day society and retain proper
fellowship with God?", "Can you reconcile science
and religion without damage to either?", "Should
the United States cancel her war debts?", "Is the
league of nations practical?", "Was Germany the
cause of the war?", these are some of the seventy-
nine posers that the students hurled at Mr. Eddy last
year. They enable one to understand what that great
student of students meant when he said that he
found more evidence of real independent thought
here on this campus than on any other in the nation
"From India's Coral Strand"
From Tabriz to Chapel Hill, or from the ruins of
Babylon to the tomb of Dromgool might be the title
of a migration completed when two Persian boys took
up their residence in February in the fourth floor of
"E" dormitory. The Seruuian brothers are nephews
of Tamraz of the class of 1915. Leaving Persia last
September, after spending millions of roubles, much
mental and physical energy and three months of
their youth, they are Safe in Chapel Hill for a com-
fortable and profitable four years. One of the broth-
ers will take the commerce course while the other fol-
lows his imcle into medicine. We will soon be able
to have a healthy cosmopolitan club ; there are now
among us representatives from Japan, China, Cuba,
India, Korea, and Pei-sia. The representatives of the
latter country bringing a knowledge of five languages,
fresh information of Russia and the Near East, and
a satisfying ability to talk English will contribute to
the broadening of many mental horizons. Who can
write the equation for the chemico-mental transform-
ations when young Persia's Near East and Manteo's
Far East mingle in "bull-session."
In Spite of the Anti-Trust Law
The constitution for the publications union which
will be submitted to vote this quarter will contain the
following main provisions:
Board of control of three students elected by the
whole campus and two faculty members appointed
by the president.
Board will appoint business managers.
Retiring editorial board of each publication will
elect new editor.
New editors will be chosen each year Ijy compe-
tition rather than election.
Blanket fee of $5.50 per year from every student
will entitle each to the three main publications.
Board will supervise all expenditures and deter-
mine all salaries.
If passed this constitution will completely alter
the student publications for the better, according to
the proponents. It is not expected that there will be
opposition to any part of this measure except the
Quantity vs. Quality
There is not much noise on the campus in the mat-
ter of legislative appropriations but there is much
quiet talk and thought. The general feeling is that
enough will be appropriated to make it possible to
accommodate the increasing numbers seeking admis-
sion. The only fear is that while we are merely keep-
ing up so far as quantity is concerned, we will fail to
advance in quality of equipment and instruction.
Shall Freshmen Join Fraternity
General fraternity discontent with the present one
year rule and the consequent long rushing season has
focused in a petition to the faculty to have the rule
amended. The fraternities on their part offer to sub-
mit to any scholarship requirement within reason
that the faculty may see fit to impose. The petition
seeking the privilege of initiating after Christmas
has been referred to a committee of which Prof. A. H.
Patterson is chairman. The committee is engaged in
complete investigation both local and national in its
scope. No faculty action will be taken until this pre-
liminary survey has been completed and the results
Student Conference Organized
President J. 0. Harmon and two other prominent
upperclassmen represented the University at the re-
cent conference of students at Georgia Tech. Ten-
tative organization of a southern federation of stu-
dents, the adoption of a constitution to be submitted
to the respective student-bodies, and arrangement of
a second meeting in April were the accomplishments
of the meeting. The problems of studeut life and
student government were discussed. Better intercol-
legiate spirit was urged. Our representatives report
that Carolina and her honor system received much
applause. It seems probable that an early meeting
of the federation will be held at Chapel Hill.
Professors Noble, Henderson and McKie Who Will Complete in June Twenty-Five Years of
Service as Members of the Faculty.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
Hats Off to Men
The position of respect and affection held in the
heart of the average student by those men who are
working their way through college was emphasized
anew when it appeared that a University rule against
agents canvassing the dormitories would work a hard-
ship on the self-help students. Immediately the Tar
Heel condemned the rule editorially, and resolutions
of protest were adopted by the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
the Campus Cabinet, and the Order of the Grail. In-
vestigation, however, has indicated that the rule in
question was being so interpreted and applied by
Mr. Burch, the superintendent of buildings and
grounds, that very little damage was done to the
cause of the working student. This spontaneous ex-
pression of interest shows beyond cavil that the
campus retains its old-time respect for the man that
is "on his own."
"Blest Be the Tie That Binds"
The campus now has two official bulletin boards,
one at Memorial Hall, the other at the post office.
The University publishes a weekly University Bul-
letin which is sent to all members of the faculty. It
contains a calendar of events, official announcements
of administrative officers, and matters of general in-
terest and importance. So it is that a growing insti-
tution maintains its ' ' iinity, coherence, and emphasis. ' '
New Stunts for Old
"Junior Week" is now no more. It has been dj^-
ing a long time. The new holiday schedule finally
killed it last year. Another "all-Carolina" festival
is coming into being. After three years of growth
and improvement the "Carolina Smoker" passes this
year into a real Carolina institution. Any alumnus
who can drop in on the happy crowd in Swain Hall
March 2nd and watch the various classes stage "Stu-
dent Pastimes from 1792 to 1950" will surely renew
his youth and lo3'alty. Morning praj^ers under Presi-
dent Caldwell, a "cotton picking" broken up by Dr.
Ker, the leave-takings of 1860, the martinets of the
S. A. T. C, catching 8:30's by radio, these are some
of the rare morsels of humor that will be tasted by
those who join in the annual renewal of tradition.
By the time this reaches you the occasion will be over.
I hope you saw it.
Money for Fellowships Needed
Four hard working earnest students have been re-
leased from drudgery to take part in real student life
and to spend more time in the intellectual effort they
have sacrificed so much to enjoy. Or maybe they
have been relieved from the burden of debt and en-
abled to graduate with an even start. The men are
those, one from each class, who have received the
award of $125 each from the Holt Fund. To pay all
your expenses for your freshman year, to make an
average of "2," and to win the Sigma Upsilon short
story prize, all in that one year means that you have
a high powered mental machine and a strong purpose.
Surely it pays the University and all of us to make
it possible for such a man to turn some of his time
from typewriting or wood-cutting to reading, study-
ing, thinking, and writing. When you know the facts
of the sixteen men applying for four such scholar-
ships you wish there were some way under heaven to
find twelve more checks for $125. — F. F. B., '16.
THE PROPOSED METHODIST CHURCH FOR
One of the aims of the Methodists at Chapel Hill in
the erection of their proposed new church, a picture
of which appears on the front cover, has been to make
a distinct contribution in architecture to the campus
and the State. There has been the desire to put the
necessary appointments of a modern college church
in such form as not only to be convenient and practi-
cal, but to be appealing to the aesthetic sense, and a
source of inspiration for the beautiful. The tendency
in recent years in church architecture has been to
ignore graceful lines and beauty for the sake of
utility. This mistake which has been made so fre-
quently the committee is trying to avoid. An archi-
tect, therefore, was chosen who loves grace and beauty
of form as well as utility and convenience of appoint-
ments. He is Mr. James Gamble Rogers, the archi-
tect of the Harkness Quadrangle at Yale University
and the consulting architect of that institution.
The Colonial type of architecture proved the best
form to embody all the features wanted, and to be in
harmony with the University's building program.
The proposed building plan calls for three units: the
main auditorium seating 786 with a gallery seating
218 additional ; a social and assembly unit with ample
kitchen and dining room facilities, Sunday school as-
sembly room with stage and moving picture outfit,
and class rooms ; and a connecting unit at the rear of
the auditorium and social building with lavatories for
men and women, corridors, and four rooms well ap-
pointed for social and reading purposes for students.
One of the pleasing features of the plan is the
court with a large elm tree near the center between
the two main buildings. The shade of the overarch-
ing elm, flower beds, and the green sward of the court
will contribute a homelike atmosphere. Through this
court will pass the walkway from the Library to
The outstanding feature of the whole structure will
he the over-towering spire. Its size and height will
be in proportion with the main building, and its pin-
nacle will rise 210 feet in the air. But its distinctive
feature will be its beauty. Its three sections will re-
spectively illustrate the Doric, the Ionic and the
('orinthian types of architecture.
The plan of the committee is to erect the main audi-
torium and the connecting unit as soon as plans and
funds become available. The estimated cost of these
units is $200,000. The present church building will
he remodeled for social purposes and left standing
until it can be replaced later by the remaining unit.
The new church will occiipy the site of the Seaton
MRS. G. M. McKIE DIES
Mrs. Ethel Mankin McKie, wife of Professor G. M.
McKie, of the department of English, died at Watts
Hospital at 5 o'clock on the morning of February
15, following an operation which she had undergone
several days earlier. Before her marriage Mrs. Mc-
Kie was Miss Ethel Mankin, of Washington, D. C.
She came to Chapel Hill about twenty years ago and
was greatly beloved by all the members of the Uni-
versity community. She is survived by her husband,
her daughter Elizabeth, and by her father, mother,
and one sister, of Washington.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
ALUMNI WORK GOES FORWARD
The General Secretary of the Alumni Association,
although elected in Janie. did not actually begin
the work of the association until the first of Septem-
ber, because of work already engaged in with the
University, and certain difficulties that had to be met
before the alumni work could be started. The fol-
lowing is an effort to say. with no particular atten-
tion as to cohesion of sub.iect matter, what has been
accomplished so far, and what is projected for the
weeks immediately before us.
According to the constitution that is being worked
under, the General Association is a federation of the
local associations, and the Central Office springs out
of the work of these local units. Practically the in-
verse has been true, and the Central Office has had to
stimulate the creation of local associations. It is
difficult to say just how many of these local units
were in existence, because of varying degrees of in-
activity — fifteen is a liberal estimate. About 120
centers contain enough T'niversity men to have
eifective local associations — 85 within the State, and
twenty-five beyond the borders of North Carolina.
On October 12tli — University Day — 27 of these
local units gathered, many of them for regular meet-
ings, some for reorganization meetings, and some to
organize for the firet time. Three of these were out-
of-State groups. During the Christmas holidays
twenty-seven groups gathered within the State. New
York alumni recently held a highly successful re-
organization meeting. In Florida, Louisiana, and
Charleston, Rock Hill, Richmond, Philadel])hia. Bal-
timore, Louisville, and Oklahoma City — all out-of-
State points — committees are now actively arranging
for meetings to be held soon. Washington, D. C.
alumni held a banquet on the 26th of February.
Altogether, then, a little more than sixty of the
110 units have been cared for to date.
Appoint Local Secretaries for Large Unorganized
For the purpose of collecting dues, correcting ad-
dress lists, and gathering information for the alumni
catalogue, it is highly important that the Central
Office have some responsible alumnus in each center
of University men to whom it can turn for co6])er-
ation. Where there are local associations, this man
is the secretary. As the work of forming all these
units into associations is far from complete, the
Board of Directors of the General Association at its
recent meeting, authorized and directed the General
Secretary to designate, wherever there is a large
number of unorganized University men, some man
to serve as the local secretary for that group.
Alumni Secretaries' Conference
As has already been stated, the nuicliinory of tin-
General Association is built upon the local associa-
tions which theoretically should include all Univer-
sity men. As Carolina men are scattered through-
out the 'world, this is, of course, impossible of complete
realization. When all the local associations have
been formed in the possil)le 110 centers al>()Ut 85 per
cent of the total group will be reached.
This basis of handling the work takes no account
of the most unified, the most workable, and the most
organic division of the alumni group — the class.
Recognizing this the General Secretary and the class
.secretaries who live in Chapel Hill, arranged for and
held a Permanent Class Secretaries' Conference on
October 12th, to consider the work that each should
do in his own class, and also the contribution these
key men can make to the work of the Central Office.
Many of the classes have no permanent secretaries
duly elected. For some of these classes men have
consented to act under an appointment by the Board
of Directors until the next meeting of their class. A
few of the classes are yet improvided for.
The Class Secretaries' Bureau
A complete report of the accomplishments of this
conference was carried in the November Review. It
was instantly recognized that the men in these posi-
tions are the most vital ones in the entire alumni
group, and to enable them to make more real the
service they can render, there was formed the Alumni
Class Secretaries' Biireau "to see that jiroper and
uniform facts concerning every University alumnus
and class are kept, that the reunions are organized
in a way to secure the greatest attendance from the
members, and an enjoyable and effective i)rogram. to
stimulate the work of the secretaries by proper co-
operation, to secure a greater imity of action and
feeling in the various classes through regular in-
formative communications by letters and through
The Alumni Review, and the regular jniblication
of class histories, thereby fostering the work of the
general and local associations."
It is ca.sily recognized that the carrying out of
these purposes constitutes a great portion of the work
of the General Association.
The Board of Directors at its last meeting recog-
nized that the local unit, upon which the machinery
of the Central Office is built, is no more important
than the class unit ; that there are, since the form-
ation of the Permanent Class Secretaries' Bureau,
two distinct organizations in the field to accomplish
the work to be carried on ; and that it would be wise
to build the machinery of the Central Office on both
of these units jointly, rather than the two separately,
letting each share equally in the control of all asso-
ciation affairs. This necessitates considerable re-
organization of the present machinery as provided by
the Constitution and By-Laws. It was therefore or-
dered that the secretary make a report of this situa-
tion and intention to the alumni and set about the
task of wf)rking out the change.
Two Years' Term for Officers
This reorganization cannot be accomjilished readily
because of the other work that must come first.
Shortly after the election of officers last June, the
question of the wisdom of the term being lengthened
from one year to two years, especially at this im-
portant time of getting the work under way, was
raised by a large number of prominent alumni. So
insistent was the suggestion that tin; Board of Direc-
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
tors, at its first meeting, decided to submit the ques-
tion to the alunmi for tlieir consideration. It has
not been acted on by all because of the large number
of units unorganized, but associations that have con-
sidered it have endorsed the suggestion unanimously.
If no protest is raised as a result of this announce-
ment, the officers are going to consider that it is the
wish of the majority of the membership for them to
continue in position for another year.
This will give ample time to get the whole alumni
machinery to going, and the complete reorganization
plan worked out. It will be published in The Review
in the fall, submitted to the local associations at their
subsequent meetings, and come up for final consid-
eration and adoption at the 1924 meeting of the
General Association in Chapel Hill.
The Whereabouts of University Men
There are approximately 11,000 living University
alumni, not including the present student body.
When the work of the General Secretary was started
in September, it was found that we had the correct
addresses for only about half of this number, making
it necessary to recheck the entire list before effective
work could be done. A stupendoiLs task. Now only
about 2,000 are marked "lost sheep." Soon a list
of these will be Lssued in order to get help in locating
Alumni Catalogue Material
The immediate goal of the Central Office is the pub-
lication of a catalogue of all University Alumni. To
do this it is not only necessary to locate University
men, but to find out a wealth of information concern-
ing their lives and accomplishments. For this piir-
pose a questionnaire is now being mailed to those
alumni that present recorded addresses will enable
us to reach. About 5,000 have been sent out, of
which less than 1,000 have been returned. Four
thousand more will be mailed during the next twenty
days to the balance of those that we can reach.
Of course, a dozen lost men, or men who will not
answer questionnaires will hold up indefinitely this
work, and delay the publication of the book. Our
chain is instantly broken by those who will not co-
operate. Ten thousand men ma.y reply readily to
our inquiries, and yet the balance cause us infinite
expense, delay, and result in the publication of an
inaccurate and incomplete directory.
Reunions and Home-Coming Day
Next June 12 is not only the dav for the reunions
of the classes of '22, '18, "'13, '08," '03, '98, '93, '83,
and '63 but it is a Home-Coming Day for all sons
The transportation facilities are better now, the
housing and feeding arrangements are better, and to
add further attractiveness to the occasion. Graduate
Manager Charles T. Woollen has arranged a Virginia-
Carolina baseball game to be played on Emerson
field on the afternoon of Alumni Day. More Uni-
versity men are expected in Chapel Hill than have
ever been here on a single occasion before. Arrange-
ments will be made for members of the several classes
to have seats in groups.
The most pleasant thing for any genuine Univer-
sity man is a return to Chapel Hill. Here preacher,
teacher, lawyer, doctor, politician, and business man
live as boys again. Recognizing this, the Board of
Directors has designated a committee, which will be a
permanent part of alumni organization, to work out
plans to make the coming Alumni Day the most en-
.joyable yet, and then to advertise it thoroughly and
bring University men home. This committee is com-
posed of J. Frank Wilkes, '83, Charlotte; J. Craw-
ford Biggs, '93. Raleigh; W. J. Brogden, '98, Dur-
ham ; N. W. Walker, '03, Chapel Hill ; M. Robins, '08.
Greensboro ; A. L. M. Wiggins, '13, Hartsville, S. C. ;
W. R. W^unsch, '18, Monroe, Louisiana : L. J. Phipps,
"22, Chapel Hill, whose terms will expire June 30th,
1923: and 0. C. Cox, '09, Greensboro, and E. R.
Rankin, '13, Chapel Hill, whose terms will expire
June 30th, 1924. The General Secretary is ex-oificio
The Class Secretaries at their conference in Chapel
Hill on October 12th, ordered unanimously that each
Class Secretai'y prepare and publish a history of his
class just prior to the date for its reunion, in order
to have a history of the activities of the members of
the class and in order to stimulate interest in the
coming gathering in Chapel Hill.
The $5,000 Underwriters Fund
In order to finance the Central Office until the
work of the Association could be started, and ma-
chinery provided to handle its affairs, fifty loyal Uni-
versity men pledged themselves to advance $5,000 to
meet the expenses of the first year. These men are :
J. R. Baggett, Lillington; W. M. Person, Louisburg;
Herman Weil, Goldsboro ; Leslie Weil, Goldsboro ;
K. S. Tanner, Spindale ; Z. V. Walser, Lexington ;
James A. Gray, Winston-Salem; J. LeGrand Everett,
Rockingham; W. N. Everett, Raleigh; George S.
Steele, Rockingham ; J. S. Carr, Jr., Durham (de-
ceased) ; Stable Linn, Salisbury; Gen. J. S. Carr,
Durham ; C. A. Jonas, Lincolnton ; T. C. Leak, Rock-
ingham ; R. M. Hanes, Winston-Salem ; A. S. Hanes,
Winston-Salem ; W. M. Hendren, Winston-Salem ;
R. S. Hutchison, Charlotte; J. W. Umstead, Jr., Dur-
ham ; C. G. Wright, Greensboro ; W. L. Long, Roanoke
Rapids; K. D. Battle, Rocky Mount; Joe A. Pai-ker,
Goldsboro ; M. Robins, Greensboro ; John Tillett,
Clover, S. C. ; C. 0. Robinson, Elizabeth City ; W. L.
Small, Elizabeth City ; Herman Cone. Greensboro :
W. P. Carr. Durham; V. S. Bryant, Durham (de-
ceased) ; Felix Hai-vey, Kinston : Dr. J. B. Wright,
Raleigh; J. Bryan Grimes, Raleigh (deceased) ; Hay-
wood Pai'ker, Asheville ; George Stephens, Asheville ;
R. G. Rankin, Gastonia ; Donnell Gilliam, Tarboro ;
S. N. Clark, Tarboro ; T. H. Battle, Rocky Moimt;
A. G. Mangum, Gastonia; F. D. Winston, Windsor;
Dr. W. deB. MacNider, Chapel Hill; J. W. Fries,
Winston-Salem ; Dr. J. G. Murphy, Wilmington ; W.
C. Coughenour, Salisbury ; F. L. Carr, Wilson ; A. W.
Graham, Oxford; IMajor W. A. Graham, Raleigh;
J. N. Pruden (deceased).
The Board of Directors has ordered that the Gen-
eral Secretary shall also be the Treasurer of the Asso-
ciation, and chairman of a finance committee of three.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
President Murphy has appointed to the other places
on the committee Charlie L. Weill, of Greensboro,
and John "W. Umstead, of Durham. This is a per-
manent committee and is to have control of the collect-
ing of dues and the general financial affairs of the
Association. It will start soon the collection of the
Board of Directors Meet
The last meeting of the Board of Directors was
held at the Yarborough Hotel, Raleigh on January
30th. Present— Walter Murphy, Robert H. Wright,
0. J. Cofiin, Leslie Weil, Miss Kathrine Robinson,
W. L. Long, and Daniel L. Grant, from the board ;
by invitation C. T. Woollen, Business Manager of
the University : L. R. Wilson, for Graham Memorial
Fund; and E. R. Rankin, former secretary of the
Association. — D. L. Grant, '21.
CAROLINA HAS SPLENDID BASKETBALL
Starting the season minus the services of "Billy"
Carmichael and "Sis"' Perry, veterans of last year's
Southern Championship team, the Carolina student
body was somewhat skeptical as to the basketball
team's prospects. But Captain "Monk" McDonald
took the lead without a coach, placed Carl Mahler,
who made his letter last j'ear, in Billy's place and
Sam McDonald in Peri-y's place and up to the time
of this writing (February 18) Carolina has won every
game played and hopes run high for the outcome of
the big Atlanta toiirnament which will decide champ-
ionship honors again.
The team now developed is every bit the equal of
the famous 1922 squad which took Atlanta by storm
and fought its way to the highest rung in the ladder
of southern basketball achievement.
This season, as usual, was opened with the Durham
"Y" in Durham and Carolina won 33 to 28 without
the services of Captain McDonald who had just quit
the football team and was not in training with the
other members of the squad. Shortly after the Christ-
mas holidays the "Y" team came to Chapel Hill, and
this time with Monk in and the quint in better shape
Carolina won 50 to 21.
The inter-collegiate contests started with Wake
Forest here and the Baptists were defeated 38 to 26.
Then came Mercer, the team Carolina defeated for
southern honors last year. But the game proved
rather an eas.y affair for the coachless Carolinians
who crushed the Georgia five 33 to 22. It was one of
the big early-season signals for another winning team.
The usual northern trip had been left off the sche-
dule because of the time expected to be spent in At-
lanta, but Captain McDonald did lead his team
through Virginia, and, for the first time in the Uni-
versity's basketball history every Old Dominion five
met was defeated. The V. M. I. game gave the Tar
Heels a 26 to 20 victory, Washington and Lee was
beaten 21 to 21 and Lynchburg College 50 to 31. Vir-
ginia was not played on the trip as the schedule called
for only one game with her, that set for Chapel Hill
on February 24.
The first Trinity game in Durham proved the closest
of the year and the unusually strong Methodist team
came near defeating the champions. The contest
finally ended 20 to 19 for Carolina, however. Wake
Forest also gave stubborn resistance on her own court
but was defeated 25 to 23 in the last minute of play
by a field goal by Jimmy Poole, a substitute.
Florida came to Chapel Hill for the first time with
a basketball representation and met an overwhelming
defeat 59 to 14. The second Trinity game, this time
at the Bynum gjonnasium, was attended by as large
a crowd as could cram itself into the little building.
The Methodists ran wild for the first few minutes and
at one time the score stood 13 to 7 for them. But
McDonald called his men together, and, led by the
brilliant Carmichael, the team fought its way past
powerful resistance and won 36 to 32. On February
19th Carolina defeated N. C. State at Chapel Hill by
the score of 39 to 9, and at Raleigh on February 21
Carolina won from the same opponent again, this time
by the score of 45 to 26.— G. W. Lankford, '23.
The Carolina Basketball Team, Season of 1923
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
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 Ib edited by the following Board of Publication;
Louis R. Wilson, '99 Editoi
Associate Editors: Walter Murphy, '92; Harry Howell, '95; Archibald
Henderson, '98; W. S. Bernard, '00; J. K. Wilson, '05; Louis
Graves, '02; F. P. Graham, '09; Kenneth Tanner, '11; Lenoir
Chambers, '14; R. W. Madry, '18.
E. R. Rankin, '13 Managing Editor
Single Copies $0.20
Per Year 1.50
OFFICE OP PUBLICATION, CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
Entered at the Postof&ce at Chape] Hill, N. 0., ae second class
THE UNIVERSITY IN PRINT
Southern scholars are well represented in the cur-
rent issues of Studies in Philology. Dr. R. P. Mc-
Cutcheon, of Wake Forest College, contributes an
interesting chapter on Addison's connection with an
early eighteenth century periodical, The Mkscs Mer-
cury. Professor A. D. McKillop, of Rice Institute,
Texas, writes about William Collins. Dr. H. E. Rol-
lins, formerly of Texas, adds a supplement to the
important article published by him in the same journal
a year or so ago on the history of the drama during
the period of Cromwell. Like its predecessor, this
article goes to show that prohibition of the drama
did not prohibit in the seventeenth ceutury. Per-
formances were illegal, but they were given neverthe-
less. And Professor Willard Farnham, of Washing-
ton and Lee University, presents what is perhaps the
most interesting feature of the January issue in his
reprint of a medieval poem called "The Daves of the
Mone." This poem is filled with bits of folklore and
superstitions concerning lucky and luilucky days.
The material is arranged by days, so that the reader
might have a guide to conduct for each day of the
lunar month. We notice many superstitions that are
current today, and the student of North Carolina
folklore might find in the poem evidence of the age
of many saj"ings still extant. With this issue. Studies
in Philology enters upon its twentieth volume. It is
one of the oldest and best known of American jour-
nals of research in its field.
THE UNIVERSITY LECTURES
During the session of 1922-23, lecturers of note
have alreadj' spoken here. Others of equal note will
speak later in the year. On November 15, Garrett
P. Servi-ss lectured on "The Astronomical Story of
Creation," with interesting lantern slides. On De-
cember 6, Hugh Walpole, leading English novelist of
the younger generation, lectured to a very large and
enthusiastic audience in Memorial Hall, on "Novel
Writing and Novel Reading." On February 5, the
veteran publisher, William W. Ellsworth, lectured on
"Forty Years of Publishing." The following morn-
ing before the class in journalism he lectured on
"The Art of Writing." That night he delivered a
beautiful illustrated lecture on "Moliere and His
The McNair Lectures will be delivered this year, on
March 24, 25, and 26, by Dean Roscoe Pound of Har-
vard LTniversit}', subject: "Law and Morals." The
Weil Lectures on American Citizenship will be de-
livered on April 25, 26, and 27, by Dr. Fabian Frank-
lin, on some topic dealing with individual liberty in
America. Professor W. C. Coker, head of the de-
partment of Botany, will deliver a series of lectures
at the University of South Carolina as Southern Uni-
versity Exchange Lecturer. Professor Ivey Lewis,
'02, of the department of Biology at the University
of Virginia, will deliver here this spring a series of
lectures on the Southern University Exchange
A. DOUGHTON APPOINTED TAX
Hon. R. A. Doughton, former Lieutenant Governor
and member of the General Assembh', was appointed
Tax Commissioner of North Carolina on January 29,
his appointment being made by Governor Morrison,
following the resignation of A. D. Watts, former
incumbent of the office.
Governor Morrison's action in naming Mr. Dough-
ton for this position was promptly approved by the
State Senate and has met with universal favor
throughout the State. Mr. Doughton, in addition to
having served as Lieutenant Governor, has been a
member of the general assembly for more than a quar-
ter of a century, and since the passing of the good
roads legislation in 1921, has been a member of the
State Highway Commission. In the House, where
most of his public work in behalf of the State has
been done, he has served frequently as chairman of
the finance committee, by virtue of which position he
has been a member of the Budget Commission since
its creation in 1919.
MAJOR CAIN HONORED
Major William Cain, Kenan professor emeritus of
mathematics in the University, was the recipient from
the American Society of Civil Engineers at its meet-
ing in New York on January 17 of the J. James R.
Croes Metlal, awarded by the society for paper No.
1483 entitled, "The Circular Arch Under Normal
Loads." The citation was made for the society by
Prof. G. M. Braune. dean of the School of Engineering
of the University, the award being for distinguished
work in engineering research. Siuce his retirement
two years ago from active teaching. Major Cain has
steadily carried on his special studies, and has added
to his reputation as a distinguished worker in the
field of engineering research.
William Starr Mj'ers, '97, Professor of History and
Politics, Princeton Universitj', will address the (Jan-
adian Clubs this winter (February) in Ottawa, To-
ronto, and Hamilton. The last week in February he
will deliver the endowed lectures on Citizenship at
De Pauw University, Greencastle, Indiana.
At the Christmas meeting of the American Society
of Zoologists in Boston Professor H. \'. Wilson was
elected an associate editor, for the usual period of
three years, of the Journal of Morphology.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
NEW YORK ALUMNI HOLD BANOUET
Carolina alumni in New York now have a live work-
ingr organization. Plans that had been maturing for
some time took defluite shape on February 9th. when
approximately one hundred Carolina men gathered at
a dinner held at the Aldine Club, 200 Fifth Avenue,
and tied tighter and stronger the common bonds es-
tablished at Chapel Hill.
The dinner was a great success from everj' point of
view. George Gordon Battle was toastmaater and
there were numerous speakei's. but there was not a
speech that bored. Prof. W. S. Bernard, the princi-
pal speaker, talked for about two hours, but no one
realized it. The selection of officers, a president, vice-
president and secretary-treasurer, was put in the
hands of the organization committee, which will act
soon. The stand of the legislature (at this writing)
regarding appropriations was no sooner brought to
the attention of the meeting than a resolution was
unanimously adopted, calling on the legislators to
continue the program begun in 1921.
What's most important of all, however, is that
every one left that dinner mighty glad he had come
and looking fonvard to another such get-together. It
was after one o'clock before it ended and few had
gone home before that hour. The interest in the
meeting, aside from the large number present, was
also well registered by many congratulatory messages.
Junius Parker made the first talk, which was short
but very much to the point.
Prof. W. S. Bernard, head of the department of
Greek in the University, was the principal speaker.
He told of the growth of the institution, ]iarticularly
in recent years, and briefly outlined its plans for the
future. Pie presented facts that were pleasant revela-
tions to those who had not been in close touch with
the tremendous strides made by their native State.
His address was eloquent and brought applause.
At the conclusion of Professor Bernard's address,
numerous questions were asked by the alumni con-
cerning various phases of University activities. Par-
ticular interest was exhibited in the future physical
expansion of the Ihiiversity ; the internal, academic
changes in the institution as evidenced in the develop-
ment of the new schools of commerce, public welfare,
engineering, and music; the growth of the extension
service; and the character of the student body.
Albert M. Coates, representing the General Alumni
Association, urged the need of strong alumni groups
throughout the country. He pointed out that there
are now more than 12,000 former students of the Uni-
versity living, scattered throughout the world. He
told of the rapid growth of the General Alumni As.so-
ciation since Walter Murphy, now president, was
elected the first full-time secretary. The University
administration, he said, is anxious to have the alumni
make themselves felt in its affairs. The New York
alumni have an important role in the making of local
history and Carolina is proud of them, he declared.
Sidney Blackmer, another ('arolina man (all the
speakers were Carolina men), who is now plaving the
title role in "The Love Child" at the Geo. M. Cohan
Theatre, devoted hLs talk to The Carolina Playmakers
and the work of Dr. Frederick H. Koch, which, he
said, has attracted favorable attention in New York
and throughout the counti-y. The New York pro-
ducers are interested in Dr. Koch's work, he said.
Other speakers included Dr. Herman Harrell
Home, member of the faculty of New York Univer-
sity ; Frank R. McNinch, former mavor of Charlotte ;
the Rev. St. Clair Hester, of Brooklyn, and "Bill"
Folger, whose 52-yard run at Richmond in 1916 gave
Carolina her first victory over Virginia in eleven
The dinner was organized by an executive com-
mittee composed of George Gordon Battle, New York
attorney, who was toastmaster; Junius Parker, coun-
sel to the American Tobacco Company ; Alfred W.
Haywood, New York attorney ; and Robert W. Madry
of the editorial staff of the New York Herald. This
committee was assisted by an arrangements commit-
tee, the members of which were Stroud Jordan, Frank
R. McNinch, M. R. Dunnagan, Lucius H. Ranson, A.
W. Folger, Kameichi Kato, Jonathan Daniels, Ralph
D. Williams, Elliot T. Cooper and John Terry.
The executive committee wishes to acknowledge
with many thanks the contributions toward the suc-
cess of the dinner made by Rufus L. Patterson and
C. W. Toms, who supplied the cigars and cigarettes ;
by Louis Graves, who spread the news of the affair
throughout North Carolina ; by Daniel L. Grant, Sec-
retary of the General Alumni Association, whose co-
operation in the matter of arranging a program was
of inestimable value ; by the members of the arrange-
ments committee, whose cooperation was splendid ; by
T. I. Jones, who arranged for permanent quarters,
and by others too numerous to be mentioned here.
Carolina headquarters in New York for the present
will be in the West Side Y. M. C. A., the officials of
which have generouslj- offered the use of rooms for
smokers and committee meetings. Just how often
Carolina men in this city will get together will depend
solely on how often they want to, and the executive
committee is anxious to have further expressions in
regard to this matter.
The following resolution, calling on the present leg-
islature to continue the "consti'uctive and forward-
looking program" of education begun in 1921, and
submitted b.y the resolutions committee consisting of
George Gordon Battle, chairman, Dr. H. H. Home,
Victor E. Whitlock, Dr. I. F. Harris and David
Brady, was unanimously adopted and copies were
telegraphed to Governor ]\Iorrison, President Chase.
Lieutenant Governor Cooper, Speaker Dawson and
Walter Murphy, i)resident of the General Alumni
Whereas, we the University of North Carolina
Alumni Association in New York, at our meeting on
February 9th, are greatly impressed with the educa-
tional oroeress within the State of North Carolina,
realizing the necessity of continuing such progress
and firmly believing in the permanency of the recent
great growth and future leadership of the State of
North Carolina, do hereby
Resolve, that we express our hearty endorsement of
the legislative program of the 1921 session of the
State Legislature for the upbuilding of education in
the State, and respectfully and heartily memorialize
the present, session of the State Lcgisiature to con-
tinue this same con.struetive and forward-looking
I)rogram. — R. W. Madry, 'IS.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Surplus & Profits $252,000.00
We cordially invite the
alumni and friends of the
University of North Carolina
to avail themselves of the fa-
cilities and courtesies of this
D. P. TILLETT
All recent reports show an
improvement in money condi-
tions and in returning demand
for cotton goods.
Just now is a good time to buy
SOUTHERN MILL STOCKS
We have several very good
offerings indeed at this time,
at prices which should show
good profits as the mill business
becomes adjusted again.
Send for special list.
F. C. Abbott & Co.
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Phone 238 Postal Phone
Long Dist. 9957
Twenty-Three Years Experience
GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH
Officers of the Association
Walter Mukphy, '92 President
D. L. Grant, '21 Secretary
WITH THE CLASSES
— Dr. L. J. Battle, physiean of Wash-
ington, D. C, writes: 'I enjoy every
page of The Review. I love to keep in
touch with my Alma Mater and her
boys. ' '
— For several years after he graduated
from the University J. J. Jenkins was
engaged in teaching. Later he beeamu
sheriff and treasurer of Chatham county.
He has been engaged constantly in bank-
ing at Siler City since 1902, as cashier
of the Chatliam Bank. He has been
married twice and has four children,
two boys and two girls.
— S. Porter Graves, of Mt. Airy, was re-
elected as solicitor of his judicial
district at the last election. Mr. Graves
is in point of service the oldest solici-
tor in North Carolina.
—Dr. W. T. Whitsett, president of
Whitsett Institute, at Whitsett, edits the
book review page entitled ' ' Outlooks on
Books," appearing each Sunday in TIk
—Judge W. A. Devin, Law '92, of Ox-
ford, who has been for a number of years
on the superior court bench, has a son
in the University, W. A. Devin, Jr., of
the class of 1926.
— Included in the memliprship of the
Ship and Transportation Commissionj re-
cently appointed by Governor Morrison,
are the following alumni: A. M. Scales,
'92, of Greensboro; Geo. Stephens, '96,
of Asheville; Dr. J. Y. Joyner, '81, of
Lagrange; Emmett Bellamy, '12, of Wil-
mington; and Professor D. D. Carroll, of
— Hale K. Darling, Law '94, has been
engaged in the practice of law at Chel-
sea, Vermont, since leaving the Univer-
sity. Some of the honors which have
come to him in the interval of years
which have elapsed since he studied law
under the late Dr. John Manning at
Chapel Hill include: state's attorney
of Orange County, Vermont; clerk of
Orange County courts; member of state
board of bar examiners; member of both
branches of the General A.ssembly of
Vermont; commissioner to revise statutes
The Fidelity Bank
With Total Resources of Over
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
General Contractors and
Charlotte, N. C.
Now Building the
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
Chas. Lee Smith, Pres. Howell L. Smith, Sec'y
Wm. Oliver Smith, Treaa.
Edwards and Broughton
Raleigh, N. C.
Engraved Wedding Invitations, Chriitmat
Cards, Visiting Cards and Correspon-
Printers, Publishers and
Steel and Copper Plate Engravers
Blank Books and Loose Leaf
We always carry a large
stock for the young man
HINE-MITCHELL CO., Inc.
"The Style Shop"
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C.
of Vermont; chairman of the State Li-
brary Commission, and lieutenant gov-
ernor of Vermont. He has been ad-
mitted to practice law in North Carolina,
in Vermont, and before the Supreme
Court of the United States. Mr. Darling
writes: "I read The Review with
great interest, and I trust that it re-
ceives, as it certainly deserves, the
cordial support of the alumni. ' '
— Dr. James Sawyer writes from 29
Montford Ave., Asheville, to Dr. T. J.
Wilson, Jr.: ''Please take notice that
I have returned to Asheville to live and
have The Ee\iew sent to me here in-
stead of Cleveland, Ohio. ."Vfter all
there is no State like old North Carolina
to live in, so I came back here, though
I uas located very well in Cleveland. ' '
— Dr. W. C. Wicker, head of the depart-
ment of education in Elon College, has
been elected to the new position of edu-
cational field secretary created at the
recent session of the North Carolina
Grand Lodge of Masons.
— A. L. Brooks practices law at Greens-
boro as senior member of the firm of
Brooks, Hines and Smith.
— J. Harvey White, who in college days
w:is a representative of Carolina on the
gridiron, has been engaged constantly
in cotton manufacturing since he left
the University. In 1901 in conjunction
wtih hi3 mother and two brothers he
organized the TraVora Mfg. Co., at
Graham. He has been president of this
company since it was organized. He is
married and has one son, James W.
White, age eight and one-half years.
— A. H. London, of Pittsboro, is secre-
tary and treasurer of the Odell Manu-
facturing Company, cotton manufaetu-
lers at Bynum. He is also engaged in
merchandising and is chairman of the
board of trustees of the Pittsboro
— J. E. Little, Law '96, is connected
with the enforcement division of the
Feder.il Prohibition Bureau at Wash-
ington, D. C.
— .\. T. Allen has returned to his post
as supervisor of teacher training with
the State department of education, Ral-
eigh, after having spent the past few
months in study at Columbia Universitj-,
— Ralph H. Graves is now located at
Garden City, N. Y., care of Doubleday,
Page and Co. He lately resigned as
Sunday editor of The New York Times
and took up his duties with Doubleday,
Page and Co.
Of the Southern Life and
Trust Company buys and
sells high grade stocks and
bonds. We have for sale
some especially attractive
Southern Life & Trust Company
A. W. McALISTER, President.
E. G. VAUGHN, First Vice-President.
A. M. SCALES, General Counsel and
MAKE IT YOUB HOME WHEN
B. H. GRIFFIN HOTEL
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
THE BANK of
Oldest and Strongest Bank
in OrEinge County
We earnestly solicit your banking
business, promising you every service
and assistance consistent with safe
banking. "It pleases us to please
M. C. S. NOBLE, President
R. L. STROWD, V.-President
M. E. HOGAN. Cashier
10c and Up
I. L Sears Tobacco Co.
Durham, N. C.
W. S. Beknakd, Secretary,
Cliapel Hill, N. C.
— T. W. Jones, Jr. has practiced law in
Weatlierford, Okla., since September,
1902. He is engaged in general practice
and is also counsel for five banks, is
local attorney for the Chicago, Rock
Island and Paeifle,. and is the repre-
sentative in legal matters of tlie city of
Weatherford and of the board of educa-
tion. He has been a candidate on the Re-
publican ticket for the district judgeship
and for Congress. He writes : "I am
always eager to read The Review and
often put aside work which I ouglit to
be doing in order to glance through The
Review immediately upon its arrival.
I am watching the growth of the Uni-
versity with great interest, and liope
some of these days to be able to send
my own children there to get 'the some-
thing' in the atmosphere there that the
boys and girls out here do not get. ' '
J. G. Murphy, Secretary,
Wilmington, N. C.
— E. S. Satterfield, for the last four
years assistant editor of The Christian
Advocate, Nashville, Tenii., has been
elected associate editor of that paper,
to serve a term of four years. Thi'
Christian Advocate is the general organ
of the Methodist Episcopal Church,
South. Mr. Satterfield was in November
elected for the eleventh time secretary
of the West Oklahoma Annual Confer-
ence of his denomination and editor of
the annual journal of that conference.
— Judge O. H. Sumpter, of Hot Springs,
is on the Arkansas circuit bench.
Louis Graves, Secretary,
Chapel Hill, N. C.
— A. S. Hanes, president of the Hane.s
Rubber Co., Winston-Salem, was ap-
pointed in February by Governor Morri-
son as a member of the State Highway
Commission, to succeed R. A. Doughtoii,
'83, who resigned to become State rev-
T. F. HiCKERSON, Secietary,
Chapel Hill, N. C.
— Dr. W. F. Jaeocks is connected witli
the International Health Commission of
the Rockefeller Foundation with head-
quarters at 61 Broadway, New York,
lie lately returned from a stay of several
years at Colombo, Ceylon, where he had
been engaged in work for the commis-
— W. C. Rankin has resigned as secre-
tary and treasurer of the Stephens Co..
developers of Myers Park, Charlotte. He
As Qood as the Best
Over eighty per cent of our busi-
ness is mail order
May we send you a price list?
R. W. FOISTER
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
The Guilford Hotel
GREENSBORO, N. C.
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
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
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
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
S. A. MANUEL,
President and General Manager
Durable and Economical
If you arc interested in streets or
roads we invite you to inspect our
work. See the Asphalt Highways built
Ijy us recently: Rocky Mount Nash-
ville Highway, Raleigh-Cary Highway,
Durham toward Hillsboro, Durham
toward Roxboro, Greensboro to High
Point, Guilford County, Gibsonville
Road, Guilford County, Archdalc Road,
Guilford County, Thomasville Road,
Guilford County, Guilford Station Road
and many others. This work speaks for
A representative will visit you and
supply any information or estimatos
Robert G. Lassiter & Co.
Engineering and Contracting
Home OfBce; Oxford, N. C,
327 Arcade Building Norfolk, Va,
1002 Citizens Bank Building
Raleigh, N. V..
American Exchange National Bank
Building Qreensboro, N. C.
is engaged in the real estate business at
Charlotte for himself.
■ — John A MeRae has been engaged in the
practice of law at Charlotte since
October, 1903. He is a member of the
firm of Parker, Stewart, McRae and
Bobbitt, the other members of this firm
being J. J. Parker, '07, Plummer
Stswart, '01, and W. II. Bobbitt, '21.
Mr. McRae is a former city attorney of
Charlotte, a former president both of the
Charlotte Bar Association and the North
Carolina Bar Association. In 1903 he
represented Anson County in the State
House of Representatives and in 1915
lie represented the district composed of
Mecklenburg and Cabarrus Counties in
tlie State Senate. He is now president
of the Kiwanis club of Charlotte. On
January 22, 1916, he married Miss Mat-
tie Ham, of Pikeville. They have three
children, Martha Ham, John Albert, Jr.,
and William Haywood.
W. T. Shore, Secretary,
Charlotte, N. C.
— Rev. Fraueis A. Cox writes from the
American Cliurch Mission, Sooehow,
China, as follows: "I am away out here
in China without any news of old Caro-
lina, so am naturally rather hungry for
some recent dope. Will you be good
enough to enter my subscription for
The Review and be sure to send along
the November and December issues, con-
taining accounts of football games. ' '
— X. A. Towusend, in college days a
gridiron star of first magnitude, now a
lawyer of Dunn and present representa-
tive of Harnett County in the General
Assembly, was recently elected presi-
dent of the First National Bank of
J. A. Parker, Secretary,
Washington, D. C.
— Matt H. Allen is president and Geo.
U. Baueom, '09, is secretary-treasurer of
the Title Guaranty and Insurance Co.,
Raleigh. Among the directors are
Graham H. Andrews, '03, Albert L. Cox,
'04, and Kenneth Gant, '03.
— Isham King has resigned as vice-presi-
dent of the Seeman Printery, Durham,
.iiid has become manager and secretary-
treasurer of the Christian and King
Printing Co., of Durham.
C. L. Weill, Secretary,
Greensboro, N. C
—After graduating in 1907 T. Holt
Haywood went to Philadelphia, where
for two years he studied the manufacture
nf cotton goods in the FHiiladolphia
Textile School. In 1909 he entered the
employ of Frederick Vietor and Achelis,
The Young Man
who prefers (and moat young men do)
styles that are a perfect blend of
novelty and refinement has long since
If a rned the special competency of this
Pritchard-Bright & Co.
Durham, N. 0.
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
wrhat's new in Fall and
Winter wearing apparel.
Fashion's very latest styles
in Coats, Suits, Dresses and
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.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
The Quality u)e served your
THE BOOK EXCHANGE
Alex Taylor & Co.
Dean of Transportation
AH History of the Bus be-
gins and ends with Pendy
He is the pioneer jitney man
and the one that brought the
$1.00 Fare to 50c
Alumni are invited to keep
this price down to 50 cents
by riding in
THE RED BUS
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.
textile commission merchants of New
York. He started with this firm as a mill
designer of cotton textile fabrics and
hiter entered the selling end of the busi-
ness. After traveling for several years
he became assistant manager of the cot-
ton goods department of this firm and
in April, 1915, became manager of the
cotton goods department, which position
lie has held since. Prior to his gradua-
tion in 1907 he was elected permanent
president of the class of 1907. He is
located at 65 Leonard Street, New York.
— R. T. Allen, a native of Wadesboro, is
engaged in the lumber business at Gib-
— E. B. Jeffress is successfully engaged
in the newspaper business as manager
of Thi' Greensboro News. He is presi-
dent of the Greensboro chamber of com-
— R. B. Hardison is a member of the
firm of Hardison Bros., Inc., cotton
buyers and general merchants of
— S. G. Noble is professor of education
and director of extension for Millsaps
College, Jackson, Miss.
M. Robins, Secretary,
Greensboro, N. C.
— Born in Winston-Salem on November
19 to Mr. and Mrs. Jas. A. Gray a son,
— Dr. Orestes Pearle Rein and Miss Hul-
dah Rockett were married on December
2fi at Conover. They live at Hickory
wliere Dr. Rein is professor of German
and Trench in Lenoir College. Dr. Rein
was formerly assistant professor of Ger-
man in the University. He spent the
summer of 1922 in England, France and
0. C. Cox,Seoretary,
Greensboro, N. C
— Jno. W. Umstead, Jr. is located at
Durham as manager of the Durham office
of the Jefferson Standard Life Insurance
Co. Formerly he was located at Tarboro
as manager of the Tarboro office of this
J. R. ^'ixoN, Secretary,
Edenton, N. C.
— M. C. Todd has been located at Wen-
dell as cashier of the Bank of Wendell
since leaving the L'niversity. This bank
has a capital stock of $100,000 and has
resources of .$700,000.
I. C. MosEK, Secretary,
Asheboro, N. C.
^R. T. Brown, formerly assistant state
highway commissioner for South Caro-
We have purchased 122,000
pair U. S. Army Munson last
shoes, sizes Syi to 12 which was
the entire surplus stock of one
of the largest U. S, Govern-
ment shoe contractors.
This shoe is guaranteed one
hundred per cent solid leather,
color — dark tan, bellows tongue,
dirt and waterproof. The ac-
tual value of this shoe is $6.00.
Owing to this tremendous buy
we offer same to the public at
Send correct size. Pay post-
man on delivery or send money
order. If shoes are not as rep-
resented we will cheerfully re-
fund your money promptly upon
National Bay State Shoe Company
296 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
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.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
Jlluiitnj Coyalty Tund
"One for all, all for one"
A. M. SCALES. '92
LESLIE WEIL. '95
L. R. WILSON. '99
A. W. HAYWOOD. '04
W. T. SHORE, 05
J A. GRAY, '08
A Half Million For Churches
In the last six years five of the leading denominations of North Carolina
have spent, or planning to spend, a half million dollars in hte erection of
churches for the use of University students.
These denominations, whose building funds represent the free offerings of
thousands of North Carolinians, many of whom have had no connection with
the campus but are interested in the service of youth, have chosen this method
of serving. There are hundreds of other ways through which the lives of the
student body of to-day and to-morrow can be enriched. One of these is
The Alumni Loyalty Fund
PUT CAROLINA IN YOUR WILL, FILL OUT COUPON. TEAR OFF. AND SEND TO
JULIUS A. WARREN, Treas.
Alumni Loyalty Fund,
Chapel Hill, N. C.
Enclosed find mj' Alumni Loyalty Fund contribution for 1923,
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
120 W. Main St.
209-11 Parrish St.
Durham, N. C.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
China, Cut Glass and
General line of Hardware,
Sporting Goods and
Dependable goods. Prompt
Perry-Horton Shoe Co.
Special Agents for Nettleton and
ether Standard Makes for Men
Shoes and Hosiery
MAKE OUR STORE HEAD-
QUARTERS WHILE IN
DURHAM, N. C.
Watches, Diamonds and
110 W. Main St. Durham, N. C.
lina, is now lociiteil at Green=:lioro wlicrc
he is general .superintendent for J. T.
Plott, contractor in ro.-ul and bridge
— F. S. Wetzell, a native of Gastonia, is
engaged in the yarn commission business
— Herbert Augustus Vogler and Miss
Louise Henley were married on Feb-
ruary 14 at Winston-Saleui. They live
in Winston- Salem, where Mr. Vogler is
assistant treasurer of the Wachovia
Bank and Trust Co.
— Edgar P. Warren and Miss Effie
Bi.ynes were married on September 2S.
They make their home at Hurdle Mills.
J. C. LocKHART, Secretary,
Raleigh, N. C.
— B. H. Johnston has been engaged in
cotton manufacturing with headquarters
ill his home city, Charlotte, since leaving
tlie University. He is president of the
Beltou Yarn Mills and the Park Yarn
Mills; vice-president of the Highland
Park Mfg. Co., the Anchor Mills, Cor-
nelius Cotton Mills, Norcott Mills Co.,
Brown Mfg. Co., Eastern Mfg. Co., and
the Spinners Processing Co. ; vice presi-
dent and treasurer of the Johnston Mills
Co. ; and general manager of the Kouda
Cotton Mills. In 1915 he married Miss
Adelaide Orr, of Charlotte. He is a
member of the Kiwanis club of Char-
— T. M. Friee, who is connected with the
Kaiser Paving Co., and now located at
Palm Springs, Calif., writes : ' ' The
world is not serving me so badly, as J
have a responsible position with the best
firm of its kind on the Pacific Coast,
and I believe we are making a suc-
cess of a very difficult piece of business.
We have an eighteen mile concrete job
licre across the desert at the head of tlic
Imperial Valley. We have to haul all
of our materials by a railroad we put in
.-ilong the new grade. It is very pleasant
here this time of the year as the ther
monieter rarely goes above ninety. In
the summer, however, 'she is a hum-
dinger. ' We expect to finish in two
more months. The Imperial Valley i-i
tlie country described in 'The Wiiiniiiy
of Barbara Worth.' It is 200 feet bclow
sea level. We are not far from Lo-;
Angeles and I drive it in three hours
The roads are all paved. I should be
delighted to see any Tar Heels who
might come out this way. ' '
— A. B. Nimocks has been located for
the past twelve years at Forrest City,
Ark. He is now president and general
manager of the Forrest City Grocer Co.,
\vholesale grocers. In the world war he
saw service overseas as a captain of field
artillery. In October, 1921, he married
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
HUTCHINS DRUG STORE
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
DILLON SUPPLY CO.
RALEIGH, N. 0.
Modern Machine Shop, Auto
Cylinder and Crankshaft
THREE MODERN DRUG STORES
RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies
The place to meet your friends when
in the Capital City
GILBERT CRABTREE, Mgr.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
Communicate with me re-
garding your needs for monu-
ments or tombstones. Will
gladly forward catalogue upon
W. A. COOPER
RALEIGH, N. C.
Chapel Hill Hardware
Cutlery, Paints, Oils, House-
hold Supplies, Tools
BUDD-PIPER ROOFING CO.
DURHAM, N. C.
JoliusManville Asbestos Eoofing
and Shingles. Slate, Tin and Tile
A few of our jobs in Chapel Hill
are: Dormitories B, C, D and E
Ilistorj' and Language Buildings
Physics and Engineering Building
University Laundry; Sprunt Me-
morial Church ; New Baptist
CONTRACTS SOLICITED ANY-
WHERE IN STATE
WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU
TO VISIT OUR CAFE WHEN
YOU ARE IN GREENSBORO
GREENSBORO, N. C.
Miss Eloise Buford of Forrest City. He
has served as president of the Rotary
club and the chamber of commerce of
A. L. M. Wiggins, Secretary,
Hartsville, S. C.
— Geo. K. Freeman is engaged in the
pr.Tctice of law at Goldsboro as a mem-
ber of the firm of Dickinson and Free-
man. Mr. Freeman saw service over-
seas as a lieutenant colonel of infantry
— Marshall Turner Spears and Miss Es-
teile Flowers wore married on February
24 at the Memorial Church, Durham.
They live at Lillington, where Mr. Spears
practices law. Mr. Spears saw service
cverseas during the world war as a first
lieutenant in the infantry of tlie 81st
Oscar Leach, Secretary,
Raeford, N. C.
— J. F. Pugh following his graduation
from the University taught for three
years in the Charlotte high school. Dur-
ing the world war he was in service as a
first lieutenant of infantry, stationed
at Camp Jackson and Camp Sevier. He
was conaiected fon ,a year -with tie
district office of the Goodyear Tire and
Rubber Co., at New Orleans. Later
he became assistant secretary of the
chamber of eommeree at Norfolk, Ya.
He is now a member of the firm of
Randolph, Pugh and Day, contractors,
whose office is located at 644 New Mon-
roe Building, Norfolk, Va.
D. L. Bell, Secretary,
Pittsboro, N. C.
— D. H. Killiffer is associate editor of
htdustria! and Engineering Chemistry,
a journal of the American Chemical So-
ciety. Mr. Killifer and Miss Dorothy
Savage were married on February 4,
in New York. They live at 2.56 W. 22ncl
St., New York.
— Edmund J. Lilly, .Jr. is a captain of
infantry in the U. S. Army. His address
is Room .S1.5 Pereles Building, Milwau-
kee, Wis. Capt. Lilly is a native of
F. H. Deaton. Secretary,
Statesville, N. C.
— F. W, Xorris has been engaged in
banking in his home city, Jacksonville,
Fla., since leaving the University. Ho
is now manager of the credit depart-
ment and assistant cashier of the Bar-
nett National Bank of Jacksonville. He
v,as married in June, 1921.
— H. V. Bailey is principal of the Hayes-
ville high school.
Thirty-five Years Raleigh's
PRIDGEN & JONES COMPANY
We carry the beat shoes, Edwin
Clapp, Howard and Foster, and Hey-
Expert fitters — A cordial welcome
107 W. Main St. Durham, N. C.
Offers to Alumni and Stu-
dents a Cafe and Service
second to none in the State.
Established in 1903.
Chapel Hill. N. C.
Steam, Hot Water or Vapor
Durham Home Heating
Engineers and Contractors
BLUE RIBBON BRAND
Durham Ice Cream
Durham. N. C.
THE ALUMNI REVIEW
F. DORSETT, Manager
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Oubanks Dru^ Co.
CHAPEL HILL, N. 0.
^I)C KixlversllY "Press
Zeb p. Council, Mgr.
QUALITY AND SERVICE
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
Flowers for all Occasiorts
Chapel Hill Asenls: EUBANKS DRUG COMPANY
Electric Shoe Shop
Expert Shoe Repairing
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
W. B. SORRELL
Jeweler and Optometrist
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
WHITE HOUSE CAFE
"Feeds You Better"
Headquarters for Carolina
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
Agency Norris Ciindy The Rexall Store
Chapel FIill. N. 0.
H. G. Baity, Secretary,
Kaleigh. N. C.
— Cary Carlyle Boshamer and Miss
K;itlileen Porter were married on Decem-
ber 28, in Columbia, S. C. Tliey make
their home in Gastonia, where Mr.
Boshamer is engaged in the wholesale
W. E. WuNSCH, Secretary,
— W. G. Burgess is engaged in the oil
business in Mexico. His address is
.\partado 161, Tampieo, Tamps, Mex-
ico. Mr. Burgess saw service overseas
during the world war as a captain of
H. G. West, Secretary,
Thomasville, N. C.
— Friends of Jack Powell, and especiallj'
the members of the class of 1919, of
wliich he is permanent president, will
learn with pleasui'e that he h.vs decided
after spending three and a half years in
the service of the National City Bank
of New York, located in Montevideo,
Urugua}', to remain in the Old North
State. On February 15, he became as-
sociated with the Durham Realty and
T. S. KiTTRELL, Secretary,
Henderson, N. C.
— Graham Arthur Barden and Miss
Agnes Foy were married on December
20 at New Bern. Mr. Barden is a law-
yer of New Bern and is also judge of
the county court.
C. W. Phillips, Secretary,
Greensboro, N. C.
— M. G. S. Noble, Jr., who is a graduate
student at Harvard, has received ap-
pointment to a position as assistant in
education in Harvard University.
MARKHAM - ROGERS CO.
Clothes Tailored at Fashion
DURHAM, N. C.
:, N. c.
A. A. KLUTTZ CO.,
Chapel HiU, N. C.
Greensboro, N. C.
Rooms $1.50 and Up
Cafe in Connection
CAROLINA MEN WELCOME
As the town grows, so do we, and we
invite Faculty, Students, Citizens, and
all others to give us a look before
making any Fall purchase.
ANDREW'S CASH STORE
The J. F. Pickard Store
A. C. PICKARD, Owr,er
HEAVY AND FANCY
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
DURHAM BUSINESS SCHOOL
Offers exceptional opportunities to those
desiring training in the fundamental
principles of business.
Write for catalogue and full partic-
Mrs. Walter Lee Lednum, President
DURHAM, N. C.
The Peoples National Bank
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C.
Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository
.1. W. Fries. Pres. W. A. Blair, V.-P.
J. M. Dean, Cashier
Taylor Simpson, Assistant Cashier
R. BLACKNALL & SON
AND Huttler's Candies
Street Durham, N. C.
FINE MONUMENTS, BUILDING STONE
REASONABLE PRICES. WRITE US
RALEIGH, N. 0.
(TuUure 5cbolar5l)lp Service Self-Support
ytovl\) (TaroUna doUegefor'^omen
GREENSBORO, N. C.
An A-1 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
^ ° • (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
The first semester begins in September, the second semester in February, and the summer
term in Jime.
For catalogue and other information, address
JULIUS I. FOUST, President, Greensboro, N. C.
The University of North Carolina Summer School
'Uhirty-Sixth Session - June 1 8-September 7, / 923
The growing teacher is always in demand. Progressive schools are looking
for teachers who have not stopped growing. Education is a never-ending process
of development and growth. The growing teacher is one who is always learning.
The growing teacher receives a double reward. The first is intellectual satis-
faction; the second is increased pay. Don't stop growing.
The University Summer School has laid its plans to serve 2,000 growing
teachers in the summer of 1923. The Summer School will enable you to become
acquainted with the best in modern education.
A regular quarter's work will be otfered in 1923, but there will be two terms
of six weeks each, so the teacher who cannot attend both terms may get the
usual Summer School credit for attending either term. First term — June 18 to
July 28. Second term — July 27-September 7.
Preliminary Announcement will be sent on recjuest.
Complete Announcement will be ready April 1st.
For further information, address
N. W. WALKER, Director of the Summer School
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
GREENSBORO, N. C.
THE WM. FOOR HOTELS CO.
Wm. Foor, President
E. E. Robinson, Vice-President-Treasurer
J. G. Rovitson, Secretary
W. H. Lowry, Manager
A. M. Scales
Clem G. Wright
THE O. HENRY
Greensboro, N. C.
Spartanburg, S. C.
High Point, N. C.
New Hotels Now Building in
Charleston, S. C.
Charlotte, N. C.
A Little Field
Never think that your print-
ing orders are too small for us
to handle, or to submit to our
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-
Whether your printing runs
into two figures or six, give it
the care that will get full value
out of it. Make your printing
Yours in the past, present
THE SEEMAN PRINTERY
Durham, North Carolina
Quincy Sharpe Mills, North Carolinian
After rising from obscurity to high success in ten years, this bril-
liant young editorial writer of The Ez'Ciiiiig Sun, of New York, was
killed in an attack on the German lines in July of 1918.
Now a rarely appealing memoir of him has been brought out by
Putnam's. It tells of Mills' boyhood, his college days in Chapel Hill,
his struggles in New York, and finally his experiences in the Army.
The volume contains letters that gi\-e an unusually vivid picture of the
No North Carolinian — especially no alumnus of the University,
which IMills loved so deeply — should be without this book.
2 IV. 45th
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS, $1,100,000
RESOURCES OVER $6,000,000
The First National
A large, up-to-date banking institution
privileged to be of State-wide service,
always at the disposal of the University
of North Carolina, its faculty, student-
body and alumni in the transaction of
their banking matters.
JULI.V.N S. CARR, President
W. J. HOLLOWAY, Vice-President
CLAIBORN M. CAER, Vice-President
SOUTHGATE JONES, Cashier
W. J. BROGDEN, Attorney
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