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Library of 
The University of North Carolina 





of the Class of 1889 





This book must not be 
taken from the Library 

i 9Jaf25 
• 291,23 


Chapel Hill St., Opposite Grand Central Garage DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA 

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


A Living Trust For You 

Do you wish to invest in bonds? 
A.nd to keep your funds invested 
ivithout worry or bother? 

The Wachovia will receive de- 
posits from you, investing your 
funds in the best obtainable securi- 
ties, re-investing the income or re- 
mitting it as you may direct. 

Suppose you make an original 
deposit of $500, adding $25 month- 

ly. At the end of ten years you 
will have $4,082.75 (interest com- 
pounded at 6/o); at the end of 
twenty years, $11,394.34; and at 
the end of thirty years, $24,488.28. 
We would be glad to administer 
a Living Trust for you. A letter 
or a postal will bring full partic- 






Commercial Banking— -Trusts— Savings-— Safe Deposit— -In vestments- --Insurance 

High Point 

ImrvoT''r Libr".ryi, . 


MAY, 1923 

Alumni Review 

The University of North Carohna 






Mr. Daniel Webster's Hat 

Daniel Webster's famous retort to a smart young man when their 
hats got exchanged: "Why, Mr. Webster, our heads are the same 
size," said the smart young man. "Perhaps so on the outside." replied 
Mr. Webster. 

We make the application to our quality lines of school equipment, 
not the sise 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 Men 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 whatever they may 
be in quality, styles, prices and service. 

Southern School Supply Company 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

American Tubular 
Steel Desks 

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

Full Line of Auditorium Chairs 
and other School Furniture. 

Samples and Prices submitted on 

American Tubular Steel Combination Desk 

Blackboards, Crayon, Erasers, Globes, Etc., 
also carried in stock 
Write for catalogue 

^^ !• Ol 1C 1 i^ ^^^ Brevard Court 

Carolina ocnool oupply v^o. charlotte, n. c 

O^iviy^ourikfireei east ai %rkAvenue 



The Bon Air-Vanderbilt 

Augusta, Georgia 

Two picturesque golf courses. 
Tennis. Horseback riding. 
Motoring. 300 rooms, each 
with bath. Management un- 
der the direction of the Van- 
derbilt Hotel, New York. 

Murphy's Hotel 

Richmond, Virginia 

CrfiE most modern, largest 
and best located Hotel in 
'^chmond, being on direct 
car line to all %tilroad 

The only Hotel in the city 
•with a garage attached 

Headquarters for Carolina 
Business Men 

JAMES T. DISNEY, President 


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. 


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 



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. 

CAPITAL $1,000,000.00 

A. W. McAlister, President A. M. Scales, Second VicePresident 

R. G. Vaughn, First Vice-President H. B. Gunter, Third Vice-President 
Arthur Watt, Secretary 


Volume XI 

MAY, 1923 

Number 8 


Building Program Adopted 

Meetint? with tlie Executive Committee in Chapel 
Hill on April 19, the Building Committee of the Uni- 
versity laid out a program of construction for the 
biennium covering nineteen undertakings and call- 
ing for the expenditure of the $1,650,000 provided 
by the recent legislature. 

Among the more notable jn-ovisions which alumni 
will heartily approA-e. are : $400,000 for a new chem- 
ical laboratory. $100,000 for a woman's dormitory: 
$90,000 for the extension of athletic grounds and the 
erection of a building to take care of indoor athletics ; 
$375,000 for three new dormitories; $125,000 for 
renovating the old dormitories, and amounts suf- 
ficient to insure the development of a new water 
supply and the extension of the sewer system. 

Altogether, the program is a most admirable one, 
and, now that it has been adopted, it becomes the 
privilege of the University to see that it is carried 
out in a way that will add to the efficiency and perma- 
nent attractiveness of the campus. 

n D n 

Who Are Responsible for Alumni Leadership? 

On another page appears a directory of the officers 
and committees of the General Alumni Association, 
class secretaries, and officers of local associations. 

The Rea'iew publishes the list for a very definite 
purpose. It wishes to bring home to the officers the 
fact that they, .just as the Trustees, or Faculty, or 
.student body, represent a fourth member of the Uni- 
versity of Xorth Carolina — the big member, in fact. 
in keeping the University before the public and as- 
sisting it in securing the sort of support necessary 
for it to do the great work which it should in the 
State and nation. It also wishes to let the alumni as 
a whole know who its leaders are and who are respon- 
sible for the success or failure of the alumni program. 

n n n 

The Central Office Does Its Part 

With this done. The Review wishes to say some- 
thing about the work of the central office of the Gen- 
eral Association. Secretary Grant took the duties of 
the office over in the fall of 1922. Since then some- 
thing for the good of the Association has been done 
everj^ moment. It may not be apparent to the alumni 
as a group, but the fundamental work of establish- 
ing an office, of securing the pro])er addresses of 
alumni, of perfecting a mailing room eqiiipment. of 
visiting alumni groups in different sections of the 
country, and of devising wa.\s and means of putting 
ginger into the alumni organization — this necessary 
work has been pushed with the finest sort of results. 

With this accomplished, or being accomplished, 
the time has come for the alumni to catch their 
stride in making the University a great, outstanding 


The Door of Opportunity Swings Wide 

The University of North Carolina has the oppor- 
tunity of becoming one of the great institutions of 
the nation. It has a notable history for a century and 
a quarter. Its faculty numbers well up toward 200 
and contains many men of the highest scholarly at- 
tainment. Its record for scholarly investigation is 
imsurpassed by that of any institution in the South. 
Its library now numbers 115,000 volumes and adds 
more than 10,000 volumes annually. Its journals, 
such as The Journal of the ElisJia Mitchell Scientific 
Society, Studies in Philology, and The Journal of 
Social Forces, to mention only three of the nine it 
publishes, are held in highest esteem throughout the 
scholarly world. 

Again, we say, there is a program for the alumni 
here commensurate with that of Yale, or Princeton, 
or Michigan, or California. It is not concerned merely 
with athletics, or increasing the number of students, 
or assisting in increasing its appropriations, essential 
as these may be. But it does call for the most care- 
ful sort of study of the part alumni should play in 
building the greater University and in interpreting it 
to the people — a task of mammoth proportions, tre- 
mendously worth the doing, and. as yet, scarcely con- 
ceived of, much less begun ! 

The Review doesn't know just what program the 
officers of the Association will present at the ap- 
proaching meeting on Alumni Day. It is inevitable 
that The Graham Memorial Building. The Alumni 
Loyalty Fund, Carolina Inn, and various other splen- 
did undertakings will be up for consideration. But 
along with them there should go the consideration of 
this fact which we have touched on in the barest out- 
line — this fact that the door of opportunity swings 
wide of making this the great University of the South, 
and that it is the privilege of this alumni group to 
start to do it now! 

n n D 

Floridians Set an Example 

Secretary Grant has recently returned from a most 
enthusiastic meeting of Carolina alumni in Florida. 
The activities of the alumni group in that state so 
impressed him that he sent The Review the follow- 
ing comment concerning it : 

The Central Office finds in the aggressive assistance 
rendered by Univcrsitj' alumni in Florida a model 
sort of attitude and contribution. It answers perma- 



nently the argument of the "doubting Thomas" that 
"we're too far away," or "we're too scattered," or 
"we're too busy." Of course these are not argu- 
ments, but mere excmses to cover indifference or 
waning interest. 

The University has slightly over 100 alumni in the 
entire state, of whom only about 60 could, until re- 
cently, be reached with recorded addresses. Florida, 
let it be remembered, is not a compact state, and these 
]00-plus alumni are scattered from Pensacola to 
Jacksonville to Key "West. Jacksonville has the 
largest number of any one city, claiming about fifteen. 

These handicaps were no deterrent for the unflag- 
ging enthusiasfli of the men who took up the work, 
and after much planning a well-attended meeting was 
held at the Seminole Hotel in Jacksonville on the 
evening of March 10 and the Florida Alumni As- 
sociation was formed. 

Now the University has an outjiost in the state of 
Florida that is jealously guarding its interests and 
working to increase its prestige. At least two meet- 
ings are to be held each year, and although all the 
members cannot be expected to attend on account of 
the wide distances, everyone in the state has a direct 
connective through his association with Chapel Hill, 
and a constant stimulus for his interest. 

The Florida group is now diligently searching the 
state for those who have been lost, is sending to each 
member a complete account of the activities of the 
association, is devising ways of assisting in the gather- 
ing of material for the forthcoming alumni catalogue, 
is urging every alumnus to become a subscriber to 
The Review, and is doing nvimerous other things to 
help the immediate inauguration of the alumni work. 

Those directly responsible for the work in Florida 
are : H. Plant Osborne, president ; Wm. A. Seliell, 
secretary ; and Frank W. Norris, treasurer. There 
are others who have assisted actively, and all have 
supported heartily. 

D n D 

A Job for You 

The Review is in receijit from Secretaiw Grant of a 
list of alumni — some 2,000 of them — concerning whom 
he wishes information. The list has also gone to a 
number of alumni who are in a position to assist in 
furnishing the information, with the request that 
tliey help to the limit in rediicing the list of those of 
whom the University has lost track. 

Here is a .job that will take an hour or two. How- 
ever, it is extremely important and if you will do 
it you may rest assured yo\ir services will be gen- 
uinely worth while. Furthermore, if your experience 
is like ours, you will find as you run down the list 
a name here, a suggestion there that will evoke mem- 
ories of the days when you were a care-free student 
here beneath the oaks, which, of itself, will be a 
most happy reward. 

n n n 

The Alumni Loyalty Fund 

The attention of alumni is directed to the adver- 
tisement of the Alumni Loyalty Fund ajjpearing in 
this issue. Established in 1916, this fund has steadily 
grown, until it amounts at present to $13,878.24, not 
to mention the amounts which have been set aside 
in its favor in the form of life insurance policies 
carried by classes and individuals, and provisions 
written in vai'ious wills. 

At the coming commencement it is proposed to in- 
corporate the fund in order that it may lend itself 
more easily to the uses to which it should be put. 
With that done, like the fund at Yale, which yields 
approximately .$500,000 annually, it can be made the 
ideal means through which individuals and classes 
can further the work of the University. The Review 
commends it most heartily to every one who would 
have a part in the enrichment of the University life, 
and particularly to the reunion classes who wish to 
jilace their contributions to the University where they 
will count most. 

n n D 

High School Week 

High School Week, culminating in the victories of 
the Elizabeth City debating team over that of the Wil- 
son high school, and of the Charlotte and Goldshoro 
track and tennis teams over all competitors, brought 
to the campus for entertainment by the University 
community 240 debaters, 220 participators in the 
various athletic events, and teachers and other repre- 
sentatives of the schools to the total number of 600. 

The week, despite the showers of the second day, 
was a distinct success. The second decade in the life 
of the High School Debating Union was inaugurated 
by the offering of a new Aycoek Memorial Cup, and 
the 600 pupils and teachers came in contact with the 
T''niversity at work — a wonderfully inspiring thing 
in itself, which is far too seldom done by busy ahnnni, 
much less by citizens of the State at large. 

The Review has commented in previous years on 
the significance of these contests. There is not any- 
thing it cares to add to its previous comment other 
Ihan this. We are convinced that hundreds of Noi"th 
Carolina boys and girls have been held in the high 
schools by the interest aroused by these contests ; 
other hundreds have discovered through these eleven 
annual pilgi-images to the University that there is 
something beyond high school worthy of their high- 
est ambition : and all who have followed through the 
jirocedure culminating in the finals here on the 
campus have developed an ability to evaluate mate- 
rials and to correlate physical and mental powers in 
a way that will add to their effectiveness as citizens 
in the days to come. High School Week is, in reality, 
an educational institution of the most genuine value 
and merits the finest sort of support by the 


It is more than ]irobable that the annual Confer- 
ence of Alumni and Alumnae Secretaries from all 
over America will be held in Chapel Hill in 1925. 
The last Conference was held at Cleveland, Ohio, from 
April 12 to 14. Secretary Grant attended the Con- 
ference and invited it to Chapel Hill. Those in at- 
tendance were anxious to come to North Carolina 
and when Carolina Inn is completed and in smooth 
running order the invitation will be heartily accepted. 

Ralph M. Harper, '04, formerly a member of the 
International Committee of the Y. M. C. A., is now 
rector of St. John's Episcopal Church, Winthrop, 




The Executive Committee of the University's Board 
of Trustees met in Chapel Hill in the middle of April, 
and, after having received and examined the recom- 
mendations of the Committee on Buildings, an- 
nounced the following apportionment of the fund of 
.$1,(J5U,000 voted by the last legislature. The total 
of the items in the list comes to $1,637,700 — leaving 
$12,300 not j^et scheduled. 

Schedule of Allotments: 

Permaiieut water supply $ 120,000 

Women 's building 100,000 

ChemisU-y building 400,000 

Eemodelliug old buildings -. 125,000 

Men 's dormitories 375,000 

Koads and grading 50,000 

Permanent departmental equipment 75,000 

Sewers, heating, lighting extensions 115,000 

Exercise and recreation grounds 50,000 

Furniture and fixtures 45,000 

Storage and repair shops 10,000 

Infirmary addition 20,000 

Library addition 25,000 

Pliysical training building 40,000 

Gymnasium repairs 3,000 

Biolog}' basement floor 12,000 

Extra finish, law building 7,700 

Railway and eciuipment 65,000 

Total :. $1,637,700 

Of course this program will not be adhered to with 
absolute rigidity — there are obliged to be modifica- 
tions, from time to time, as construction proceeds. 
But there will probably be no important deviations 
from the present expansion plan. 

$100,000 for Women's Building 

The question of the women's building naturally has 
occupied a prominent place in discussion of the pro- 
gram, since the excited arguments of a few weeks 
ago. The appropriation of $100,000 is less than was 
once proposed, but il seems to promise satisfactory 
accommodations — for the next two or three years, any- 
how — for as many women as cannot be comfortably 
housed in the town. 

Instead of going up in the grove in front of the 
Battle place, the women's building will be placed on 
the University property between the Episcopal church 
and the Raleigh road, where the late Eben Alexander 
u-sed to live, and after him the late C. W. Bain, and 
then J. B. Bullitt. Wallace E. Caldwell is occupying 
the house now. 

Old Dormitories to be Renovated 

In their i-i!ceiit consullations, the committees of the 
Trustees made the etfort to arrive at a balanced 
scheme of building. That is, not to spend all the 
available money on new .structures at the expense of 
Ihc old ones or at the expense of necessary equipment. 
To make tlu; ohl buildings sanitary and habitable, 
$12r),0()0 will l)e spent. It is not possible to change 
them into modern fireproof dormitories, but they will 
he thoroiiglily renovated and made clean and livable. 

New Roads to be Developed 

An important decision of the Trustees is to proceed 
at once with certain roads. One will leave the Chapel 
Hill-Pittsboro-Pinehurst highway a little way south of 
the campus and run eastward, following the natural 
contour of the ground, to emerge on the Raleigh road 

this side of the cemetery between Emerson Field and 
the new class athletic field. Another — construction 
of which is now under way — will extend along Cam- 
eron avenue eastward to meet the Raleigh road bej'ond 
the cemetery. A third will leave this Cameron ave- 
nue extension near the corner of the Battle place, 
run ahmg the .south edge of that property, curve 
northward to meet the road by the Bradshaw and 
Hibbard homes, and come out on the main street of 
the town between the Lawson and Kennette homes. 

Unorganized Athletics Promoted 

The phj'sical training building is designed to pro- 
mote not organized athletics but recreation for the 
student bodj- as a whole. It will be of frame and 
will be in the woods south of the campus. The Uni- 
versity is not spending a penny on organized ath- 
letics. This activity has to be taken care of, inde- 
pendently, bj- the Athletic Association. 

The chemistry building Ls .to be to the south of 
the power house, in what is now the woods. The labo- 
ratory part of it is to be one-story high, with over- 
head lighting ; eventuallj' this will be surrounded by 
the sections of the structure devoted to recitation 


Features for the coming commencement are not 
wanting. On Monday the "Wonder Team" of 1903 
will cross bats with the faculty. On Tuesday there 
will be the Virginia-Carolina baseball game — the clos- 
ing one of the series. 

Now enters the famous University quartette that 
dates back to the early years of the century — the one 
that did lots of singing and popularized "Hail Caro- 
lina" — Woollen, Callaway, Mangum, and Ehring- 

Tradition has it that the first verse and the chorus 
of this song had already been written, but it wasn't 
sufficiently long to give the singers a chance to show 
their "wares." It was orderd at one practice that 
each member was to submit a stanza at the next meet- 
ing. This was done and Mangum's and Woollen's 
stanzas were accepted. (Neither Ehringhaus nor 
Gallavvay supplied this information ! ) Mangum is 
credited with the romantic verse which begins 
"'Neath the Oaks" while Woollen is charged with 
being responsible for the more solemn strain ' ' Though 
the Storms of Life Assail." 

Since the end of their joint singing J. C. B. Ehrmg- 
haus has been practicing law in Elizabeth City, and 
was for a long time State solicitor; Charles S. Man- 
gum has taught Anatomy in the I'niversity Medical 
School a;Rl helped guide Carolina athleties; Gaston 
C. (Jailaway is in the real estate business in Char- 
lotte; and Charles T. Woollen has l)een with the 
I'niversity, serving as Registrar, (Jradiiate Manager 
of Athletics. I5usiiu'ss Manager, aiul in various other 

The singing of the quartette is to be one of the 
features of the Alumni Luncheon at Swain Hall on 
Alumni Day. 

Rev. F. M. Osborne, '99, a member of the theolog- 
ical faculty of the University of the South, has re- 
cently been elected Chaplain of that institution. 




The arboretum is painted ivith the glory of spring 
and perfumed by her garments. The crack of the 
bat smacks noisily against the sides of the Medical 
building and drifts gently into the shady depths of 
Battle's park. The campus politician runs back and 
forth around the Well herding together liis cohorts 
of freshman and sophomore votes. Next week the 
president of the student body will be elected, also 
editors, managers, and class officei-s. Then the Golden 
Fleece will tap, Phi Beta Kappa will initiate, exami- 
nations will begin and nothing more will be heard 
or seen aroiind the Well. 

Politicians Run True to Form 

Politicians run true to form. A week ago President 
Harmon announced that on the following Monday in 
Chapel the nominations for next year's president 
would be held. On the appointed day two men were 
nominated from the i-ising junior class. Then some 
wily one moved that the "constitution" be amended 
so that others would be eligible. "Mule" Shirley, 
as president pi"o tem, said he did not know what to 
do, that this was not his job anyhow. Now the whole 
job has to be done over after the amendment has 
been put to ballot. Gentlemen of 1921 and 1922, does 
this sound familiar? But I really believe that some 
progress is apparent. The denunciations have become 
less violent and there is much more good humor. One 
is less reminded of Mexico. 

Putting the presidency of the campus on the ballot 
of the whole student body has increased by so much 
the political tension of this season. In fact the cam- 
pus seems to move as a political unit to a surprising 
extent. From the various rumors one collects it can 
be gathered that the editorial offices, about ten in 
number, the class offices, about twelve, the athletic 
association jobs, about five, the presidency of the 
student body, and the literary society presidencies, 
these offices, about thirty in number, are lumped 
together and divided by trading between various 
political factions. For example, the president of the 
Di society may be really chosen by men who are not 
even members of the society. 

Easter Dances a Success 

The Easter dances were a success. Of course they 
were not perfect. The music was not completely satis- 
factory. There were almost as many girls as boys 
present the first evening. This, coupled with the 
disuse of the dance program, made the situation a 
little embarrassing to boys and girls alike. The house 
parties at the S. A. E. and Sigma Chi houses relieved 
the congestion at the boarding houses. The rule pro- 
hibiting "late dates" which was worked out by the 
dance leaders, the boarding house chaperones, and the 
University, was received with remarkably little objec- 
tion and was fairly well observed. The girls were 
more beautiful than usual and their clothes were 
absolutely satisfactory to the most artistic and most- 
exacting chaperone present. The dancing was con- 
spicuous by the absence of the extreme. For the 
first time in years no one was heard to say "Look at 
the way that girl is dancing." The conduct of the 
men present was all that could be desired. Of coui'se 

the perennial alumnus bacchanalianus bloomed. How- 
ever, through the activity of the dance leaders this 
crop was nipped in the bud. John Bonner, treasurer 
of the German club, took the joy out of life the last 
night b.y asking the alumni present to come back to 
the door and give a free-will offering. It seems that 
the German club was about to come out in the hole. 
About fifty dollars was collected in this manner, indi- 
cating the presence of about twenty-five alumni. The 
dances show decided evidence of return to "nor- 
malcy." They were very creditable. 

PM Beta Kappa Oration 

The University chapter of Phi Beta Kappa begins 
a new plan this spring when it has a Phi Beta 
Kappa oration and a formal announcement of the 
new members. This has been impossible until now 
because of the necessity of waiting until the final 
gi-ades were obtained on the candidates in June. 
Under the present plan the spring quarter is omitted 
and the selection is possible after the winter quarter 
examinations. This initiation ceremony will be dis- 
tinguished this year by the presence of Oscar M. 
Voorhees, national secretary of the Phi Beta Kappa 
society. Mr. Voorhees will deliver the oration at 
8:00 P. M. May 1st. After his address public an- 
nouncement of initiates will be made. 

What the Blanket Fee Does 

Our debating team lost to Washington and Lee and 
defeated Johns Hopkins. This, the fourth annual 
clash of this triangle, was concerned with cancella- 
tion of inter-allied debts. The Tar Heel affirmative 
team composed of C. A. Peeler and J. W. Deyton lost 
to Washington and Lee here by two to one. The nega- 
tive team, George C. Hampton and Victor V. Young, 
received a unanimous decision over Johns Hopkins in 
Baltimore. After the Baltimore debate Young and 
Hampton met and defeated George Washington Uni- 
versity on the same query. Not content with this 
second laurel Young representing the negative and 
J. Y. Kerr the affirmative on the abolition of capital 
punishment entered the National Literary Society 
debate in Washington. In this contest Young de- 
feated the representatives of six other institutions 
and won the medal and scholarship offered. We have 
just been defeated by Kentucky in the Southern 
Oratorical contest. George Hampton has been selected 
to compete in the Peace Oratorical. Then we will 
meet the University of Kentucky in debate at Lex- 
ington. We have certainly had a full season and a 
fairly victorious one so far. All this unprecedented 
interest and activity is the result of the blanket fee. 

Emilie Rose Knox 

Last night, Fi-iday, April 20, the campus had its 
annual pleasure of being serenaded from the steps 
of Memorial Hall by Miss Emilie Rose Knox. Miss 
Knox has not only won high honors in the musical 
world but a permanent place in the heart of Caro- 
lina. After her concerts the boys gather around 
the entrance and cheer until they get some more 
music. It makes quite an attractive scene to see the 
hundreds of boys standing in silence as they drink in 



the tones of the violin. The atmosphere of spring 
in Chapel Hill is very favorable to such a tableaux 
of youth and feeling. 

Lear Loan Fund Established 

New re-enforcements have come to the rescue of 
the self-help students in engineering. The schedule 
of these students has about made it impossible for 
them to work in the dining hall. Professor J. E. 
Lear bid for the wiring contract on new buildings 
last year. His figures were the lowest and the con- 
tract was awarded to him. Using student help he 
finished the job and cleared $5,000. This amount has 
been set aside as the Lear Loan Fund for engineer- 
ing students. 

Dinner Hour to Pass 

The faculty has under discussion a new schedule 
of classes which would eliminate the fixed dinner 
hour. Classes would run from 8 :30 to 5 :00 without 
stop. Under this schedule the classes would be so 
distributed as to make class-rooms and laboratories 
in continuous use. This economy through shifts 
would also extend to the University's facilities for 
recreation and exercise. But do you remember the 
strenuous efforts vou made to keep from having an 
afternoon class?— >. F. B., '16, April 21, 1923. 


The marvelous expansion of the University of 
North Carolina, not only physically in the way of the 
going up of new buildings upon tlie campus in every 
direction, but also in the progress made in putting 
the University in the front ranks of modern educa- 
tion so that it stands shoulder to shoulder with Har- 
vard, Yale and Princeton in scholarship, was de- 
scribed to the Philadelphia alumni of the University 
in a brilliant address by Daniel L. Grant, alumni 
secretary. Mr. Grant" met about fifty of the Univer- 
sity alumni at a dinner held in the City Club in Phil- 
adelphia at 6 :30 on April 15. 

James Lee Love, of Gaston, formerly a member of 
the faculty of Harvard University, presided over the 
dinner and gave witty reminiscences of the older 
days of the University under the presidency of Dr. 
Kemp P. Battle, the days which produced Mclver, 
Alderman and Aycoek ; Howard A. Banks, associate 
editor of the Sunday School Times, spoke briefly of 
the dawn of the new era of the University under Pres- 
ident George T. Winston; and after Mr. Grant's il- 
luminating address. Professor Edwin il. Wilson, 
headmaster of the Haverford School for Bojs, opened 
a question box which brought out much additional in- 
formation about our great school of the Soufli at 
Chapel Hill. 

A constitution was adopted and the following of- 
ficers elected for the ensuing year : James Lee Love, 
pi-esident; Howard A. Banks, first vice-president; 
Professor Edwin M. Wilson, second vicc-i)resident ; 
Dr. Blackwell Sawyer, secretarj'-treasurer. 

The executive committee chosen consists of the four 
officers of the association and Dr. John Harvey of 
the University of Pennsylvania; Dr. T. Graham Mil- 
ler of the faculty of the University of Pennsylvania 
Medical School; Dr. Charles It. Turner, dean of the 
Dental Department of the University of Pennsyl- 

vania; George V. Strong, a prominent Philadelphia 
attorney; and S. M. Schenck, of the University of 

The following were present at the dinner: Judge 
S. E. ShuU of Pennsylvania Circuit Court ; Dr. Joshua 
Sherman of Lancaster, Pa., Fred S. Wetzell, I. V. 
Giles, E. V. Cordon and Robert Deitz, of Philadel- 
phia; Drs. J. L. Poston and R. A. Ross, Episcopal 
Hospital; Drs. F. R. Robbins, Graham Ramsey and 
J. C. Tayloe, Pennsylvania Hospital; Dr. F. M. 
Clarke, Presbyterian Hospital; Drs. E. W. Clark and 
E. R. Saleeby, Cooper Hospital (Camden) ; Dr. H. 
S. Clark, Methodist Hospital ;■ Dr. John Harvey, Uni- 
versity Hospital; S. M. Crisp, T. D. Elliott, G. F. 
Parker, R. C. Smith, S. M. Schenck, Josh Tayloe, C. 
R. Toy, L. M. Fowler, N. A. Fox, T. E. Jones, E. L. 
Kellum, T. B. Mitchell, G. D. Morris, F. M. Patter- 
son, W. C. Coley, B. C. West, Oscar Goodwin, W. A. 
Rourk, Jr., W. V. Costner, H. M. Riggins, L. A. 
Wilson, John Frazier. 


Dr. Stroud Jordan, of the class of 1909, is now con- 
nected with the Heide Manufacturing Company, one 
of the principal manufacturing confectioners of this 
country. In his capacity of chemist for the company. 
Dr. Jordan is attempting to take much of the empiri- 
cism from candy manufacture and to place the art 
upon a scientific basis. Such efliort is sure to produce 
positive and permanent results where indifferent and 
temporary success has attended the efforts of the 
candy maker. The results which have been attained 
are now being given to the public in a series of arti- 
cles in The Candy Manufacturer. The first of these 
articles, entitled The Value of Decolorizing Carbons 
to the Candy Manufacturer, appeared in the Novem- 
ber issue of 1922. Up to the present the other pub- 
lished ai-ticles are Some Causes of Colors in Sugar 
Products and their Prevention; Color Comparison 
and Determination; Commercial Colors^their Uses 
and Abuses; and Standardization of Colors for Con- 
fectioners' Use. In view of the recognized psycho- 
logical value of color in the sale of candy, this feature 
has occupied much attention from the chemist and the 
manufacturers' salesman. The titles of articles yet 
to appear are The Manufacture of Invert Sugar on 
an Ordinary Factory Scale ; Air Holes in Confection- 
ery and their Role in the Fermentation of Centers 
and Creams; What is a Thermometer, Why and How 
to Use It; and Inversion of Sugar in Process and the 
Prevention of this Side Reaction. The variety of the 
topics of these articles is sufficient evidence of the 
wide range of problems which present themselves to 
such an industry. 

H. D. Meyer, of the School of Public Welfare, is 
the author of Extension Bulletin Vol. II, No. 10 en- 
titled The Commencement Program. The publication, 
which contains information concerning all phases of 
commencement programs, was prepared at the sug- 
gestion of county superintendents "^f public instruc- 
tion and rural school supervisors, and is intended to 
get the school commencement out of the rut in which 
it has been in recent years. 




lu order to bring all the activities of the alumni into closer 
unity, Secretary Grant has jareijared the following directory 
of alumni officers and a model constitution which local asso- 
ciations can adopt in perfecting local organizations : 

General Association Officers 

President, Walter Murphy, '92, Salisbury; vice-president, 
C. L. Weill, '07, Greensboro; second vice-president, Kobert H. 
Wright, '97, Greenville; secretary and treasurer, Daniel L. 
Grant, '21, Chapel Hill. 

Board of Directors 

First district, J. C. B. Ehriughaus, '01, Elizabeth City; 
second district, W. L. Long, '09, Eoauoke Kapids; third dis- 
trict, Leslie Weil, '95, Goldsboro; fourth district, O. J. Cof- 
fin, '09, Raleigh; fifth district. Burton Craige, '97, Winston- 
Salem; sixth district. Miss Kathrine Eobinsou, '21, Eayette- 
ville; seventh district, Isaac S. London, '06, Rockingham; 
eighth district. Miss Mary Henderson, '15, Salisbury; ninth 
district, Robert Lassiter, '98, Charlotte; tenth district, R. E. 
Williams, '02, Asheville; out of State, Shepard Bryan, '91, 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Finance Committee 

Daniel L. Grant, '21, Chairman, Chapel Hill; C. L. Weill, 
'07, Greensboro; John W. Umstead, '09, Durham. 

Campus Beautiful Committee 

Wade H. Atkinson, '88, Washington, D. C. ; Leslie Weil, '95, 
Goldsboro; A. H. Patterson, '91, Chapel Hill. 

Alumni Loyalty Fund 

A. M. Scales, '92, Greensboro; Leslie Weil, '95, Goldsboro; 
L. K. Wilson, '99, Chapel Hill; A. W. Haywood, '04, New 
York City; W. T. Shore, '05, Charlotte; J. A. Gray, '08, 

Alumni Class Secretaries Bureau Executive Committee 

W. S. Bernard, '00; H. M. WagstafE, '99; T. J. Wilson, Jr., 
'94; L. J. Phipps, '22; and the Alumni Secretary, ex-officio, 
all of Chapel Hill. 


Alleghany — E. A. Doughton, '83, president; and Floyd 
Grouse, '16, secretary. 

Anson — W. L. McKinnon, '02, president; and C. L. Gates, 
'12, secretary. 

Beaufort — S. C. Bragaw, '90, president; and Charles F. 
Cowell, '12, secretary. 

Bertie — F. D. Winston, '79, president; and Tyre C. Taylor, 
'21, secretary. 

Birmingham — S. S. Heide, '04, president; and T. E. Eagles, 
'08, secretary. 

Buncombe — C. B. Hyatt, '17, president; and C. Kelly 
Hughes, '16, secretary. 

Cabarrus — L. T. Hartsell, '96, president; and Miles H. 
WolfE, Gr., '22, secretary. 

Caldwell — W. B. Lindsay, '18, president; and W. Clyde Sud- 
dreth, '17, secretary. 

Catawba — A. A. Shuford, Jr., '00, president. 

Chapel Hill — M. C. S. Noble, '81, president; and Collier 
Cobb, '84, secretary. 

Chatham— W. D. Siler, '00, president; and D. L. Bell, '15, 

Chicago — Jas. H. Winston, '04, president; and C. E. 
Thomas, '12, secretary. 

Chowan — F. P. Wood, '16, president; and E. D. Dixon, '10, 

Cleveland — Peyton McSwain, '18, president; and D. Wyeth 
Royster, '16, secretary. 

Craven — G. A. Barden, '19, president; and Charles Ives, '21, 

Cumberland — R. S. McNeill, '10, president; and Murchison 
Walker, '19, secretary. 

Davidson — J. M. Daniel, Jr., '12, president; H. G. West, 
'19, secretary; J. E. Raper, '21, treasurer. 

Duplin — Organized, but names of officers not reported. 

DurJiam — R. H. Sykes, '99, president; and C. McD. Carr, 
'05, secretary. 

Edgecombe — W. Stamps Howard, '97, president; and E. 
Prank Andrews, '19, secretary. 

Florida — H. Plant Osborne, '09, president; and Wm. A. 
Sehell, '10, secretary. 

Forsyth — J. E. Alexander, "95, president; and Moses Shapiro, 
'16, secretary. 

Gaston — T. C. Quiekel, "98, president; and Thomas J. Braw- 
ley, '20, treasurer. 

Georgia — T. B. Higdon, '05, chairman organization com- 

Granville — A. W. Graham, Jr., '12, president; and F. W. 
Hancock, Jr., '16, secretary. 

Guilford — W. S. Dickson, '07, president; and E. B. Eives, 
'21, secretary. 

Halifax (North) — C. A. Wyche, '01, president; and L. N. 
Taylor, '10, secretary. 

Harnett — E. L. Godwin, '02, president; and M. T. Spears, 
'13, secretary. 

Harvard-Tech (Boston, Mass.) — W. M. York, '18, president; 
and M. C. S. Noble, Jr., '21, secretary. 

Haywood — T. L. Gwyn, '03, chairman of organization com- 

Henderson — R. C. Sample, '13, president; and R. Lee Whit- 
mire, '21, secretary. 

High Point — Carter Dalton, '06, chairman of organization 

Hoke-Red Springs — B. P. McMillan, '82, president; and W. 
B. Towuseud, '14, secretary. 

Iredell — L. W. MacKessou, '03, president. 

Johnston — Organized, but officers not reported. 

Lee — J. D. Gunter, '81, president; and D. L. St. Clair, '01, 

Lenoir-Greene — E. J. Perry, '17, president; and E. T. Allen, 
'14, secretary. 

Lincoln — A. L. Quiekel, '95, president; and K. B. Nixon, 
'05, secretary. 

Lumbertou — Dickson McLean, '10, president; and Ertel Car- 
lyle, '20, secretary. 

Macon— S. H. Lyle, Jr., '08, president; and R. D. Sisk, '99, 

Martin — Sylvester Hassell, '62, president; and Harry A. 
Biggs, '08, secretary. 

McDowell — J. W. Pless, '17, secretary. 

Mecklenburg — Hamilton C. Jones, '06, president; and W. 
Carey Dowd, Jr., '17, secretary. 

Montgomery — Claudius Dockery, '87, president; and W. A. 
Cochran, '98, secretary. 

Moore — Organized, but officers not reported. 

Nash (Rocky Mount) — E. T. Fountain, '07, president; and 
Frank S. Spruill, '83, secretary. 

New Hanover (Brunswick) — J. G. Murphy, '01, president; 
and L. J. Poissou, '10, secretary. 

New York — Organized, but officers not reported. 

Northampton — W. H. S. Burgwyn, '08, president; and W. 
J. Long, '14, secretary. 

Orange — John W, Graham, '57, president; and J. C. Webb, 
'01, secretary. 

Pasquotank — J. Q. A. Wood, '73, president; and J. K. 
Wilson, '05, secretary. 

Pee Dee Association of South Carolina — E. D. Sallenger, '02, 
president; and A. L. M. Wiggins, '13, secretary. 

Perquimans— T. A. Cox, '90, president; and Silas M. Whed- 
bee, '22, secretary. 

Philadelphia — Jas. Lee Love, '84, president; and Blackwell 
Sawyer, '21, secretary-treasurer. 

Pitt — F. G. James, '79, president; and M. K. Blount, '16, 

Eiehmond — W. N. Everett, Jr., '11, president; and I. S. 
Loudon, '06, secretary. 

Richmond, Va. — Benjamin Bell, Jr., '01; W. B. Jerman, 
'09, and O. R. Cunningham, '20, compose organization com- 

Rockingham — W. J. Gordon, '03, president; and J. M. 
Gwynn, '18, secretary. 

Rock Hill, S. C. — A. H. Byuum, '01, chairman organization 

Eowan — A. H. Price, '95, president; and J. F. Hurley, Jr., 
'19, secretary. 



Rowland — J. McN. Smith, '06, president: nnd .T. F. Sin- 
clair, '14, secretary. 

Rutherford — R. E. Price, '18, president; and D. F. Morrow, 
'03, secretary. 

Sampson — Fitzhugh Whitfield, '11, president; and Miss 
Fannie E. Vann, Gr. '21, secretary. 

Scotland — J. D. PhUlips, '12, president; and W. S. Dunbar, 
'15, secretary. 

Stanley — T. A. Hathcock, '92, president ; and H. C. Turner, 
'16, secretary. 

Surry — J. H. Allred, '16, president; and C. B. Sp.-irger, '22, 

Union — Organized, but officers not reported. 

Vance — Organized, but officers not reported. 

Wake — John B. Wright, '98, president ; and R. B. House, 
'16, secretary. 

Washington, D. C. — Wade H. Atkinson, '88, president; and 
M<Tngum Weeks, '15, secretary. 

Wayne — W. A. Dees, '11, president; and Kenneth C. Royall, 
'14, secretary. 

Wilkes — R. N. Hackett, '87, president; and J. A. Rousseau, 
'12. secretary. 

Wilson — George W. Connor, '92, president; and Bryce Little, 
'20, secretary. 

Unorganized Associations 

The following places which have a sufficiently large num- 
ber of alumni to do effective work do not have organized asso- 
ciations: Alamance, Ashe, Bladen, Burke, Cartaret, Cherokee, 
Columbia, S. C, Columbus, Dallas, Texas, Franklin, Gates, 
Greenville, S. C, Halifa.x (South), Hertford, Jones, Louisiana, 
ilaryland, Norfolk, Va., Oklahoma, Onslow, Person, Pitts- 
burgh, Pa., Randolph, Spartanburg, S. C, Swain, Transylvania, 

Class Organizations 

The class officers are not listed here. The Secretary for 
each class that has one is listed at the top of the class notes 
in The Re\tew. There is no record here of the permanent 
class presidents; in fact, many of the classes have no perma- 
nent officers. For tliese, meii .-ire now being secured to serve 
under a special appointment until the class holds its next 
reunion. A complete directory of all class officers will be 
printed later. 

Model Local Association Constitution 
. The following specimen pl;in of organization for local alumni 
associations seems to be good to begin with. Several groups 
recently forming associations have followed this suggestion 
very closely, and found it satisf.-ictory. 

We, the undersigned, all being graduates or former students 
of the University of North Carolina, have associated ourselves 
under the following constitution for the purposes herein stated. 

I. Name 

The name of this organization shall be the 

Alumni Association of the 

Hniversity of North Carolina. 

II. Object 
This association is formed to promote, through co-operation 
with the General .'\.lumni Association of the University of 
North Carolina, (a) a closer fellowship among the alumni and 
students of the University, (h) the adi'ancement of the inter- 
ests of the University, and (c) the promotion of literary and 
scientific pursuits and matters kindred thereto. 

III. Membership 
Membership in this association shall be of two classes: (a) 
Active, (b) Honorary. All grad;iates and former students of 

the University of North Carolina residing at 

shall be active members of this 

association. Former officers, faculty members, trustees, and 
those otherwise ufficially connected with the University shall 
be entitled to honorary membership; and others as this asso- 
ciation may invite. 

rv. Officers .\nd Duties 
The officers of this Association shall be: 

1. A president whose duties .shall be those of presiding offi- 
cer, and who shall be ex-offlcif) chairman of the Executive 
Committee. He shall appoint two members of the E.\ecutive 

2. A vice-president who sh;ill, in the absence of the presi- 
dent, act as presiding officer, and perform all other duties of 
that office. 

3. A secretary-treasurer who shall perform the duties of the 
secretary's office, and shall also be charged with the duties of 
notifying the General Alumni Association of the University of 
North Carolina (at Chapel Hill) of changes of addresses, of 
deaths and marriages among the alumni of the University in 
this vicinity, of public honors bestowed upon them, and such 
other information as should be a matter of record in the office 
of the General Association. He shall also collect the annual 
dues for the local and General Association and keep the ac- 
counts of the Association. He shall also be a 

member of the Executive Committee. 

4. An executive committee of five members. The Executive 
Committee shall be composed of the officers named above and 
two additional ones to be appointed by the Chair. The 
President of the Association shall be Chairman of the E.\eeu- 
tive Committee. It shall be trusted with the general manage- 
ment of the association. It shall have the power to call meet- 
ings from time to time, appoint special committees, and act 
upon the reports submitted by such committees, and it shall 
be its duty to receive suggestions from members and take 
action upon them. 

v. Term of Office 
The length of the term of the officers and members of the 
Executive Committee shall be one year, or until their successors 
are designated. 

VI. Meetings 

The Association shall meet on October 12th of each year, or 

as near thereto as practicable. At this meeting shall "be held 

the annual election of officers. Other meetings shall be held 

or at tlie call of the Executive Committee. 

VII. Dues 
The annual membership dues in this Association shall be 

in addition to the annual dues of $1.00 for 

the General Association at Chapel Hill. These fees are to be 
collected by the Secretary-Treasurer (or the General Asso- 
ciation fee may be collected direct by its Finance Committee). 

VIII. Amendments 
Amendments, abrogations, or further provisions to this pact 

may be made at any regular meeting of the 

by a two-thirds vote. 


The proposed churcJi foi- tlie parish of tlie Chapel 
of the Cross is designed by Hobart B. Upjohn, arehi- 
teet, first as a typical village church and second as a 
type of Perpendicular Gothic, a style prevalent among 
the protcstant Episcojjal churches of the last decade. 
The building is intended to be of stone to match in 
color and texture the present church, which will 
become the chapel, thus retaining in concrete form 
the memories and traditions of the parish. Even a 
casual examination of the picture will show how suc- 
cessful the architect has been in creating an ecclesi- 
astical group, and the use of the spire on the domi- 
nant tower brings the whole mass into an harmonious 

The tentative plans of the building show a seat- 
ing capacity of al)out 450, a choir ample for 36 sing- 
ers, and the general arrangement of the church proper 
in line with the age-old traditions and canons of the 
church. Ample sacristy and robing rooms are pro- 
vided, as well as two routes for the processional and 
recessional of the choir. 

The contemplated additions to the parish house 
comprise two stories of class rooms for the Sunday 
school, auditorium, church offices, all in the style of 
the main building. 

The old church, jiarish house, new church, and 
cloister form a clos(>, in the center of which a memorial 
is ]iroposed for those "who went forth to battle and 
returned not" as well as for the blessed dead of the 




Naturally, when the baseball season for 1923 
niH-ned, Carolina students and followers began specn- 
latiou as to the chance of producing another team like 
the one of 1922 which played 21 games, lost two of 
them and won 19. It was evident from the start 
that Coach Bill Fetzer had excellent material with 
which to -work toward that end, but it was also obvi- 
ous that the team would not be as brilliant as that 
of last year, at least not during its first games. 

Prom the 1922 Southern Championship nine Caro- 
lina had lost her two most brilliant pitchers, Llewel- 
lyn and Wilson, with only Bryson left among the 
veterans. The pitching staff presented the first and 
greatest problem and the Carolina coach began at 
once to work with Bryson and his new men. John 
Coffey and Allen Moore had seen some varsity in- 
nings, but not many, and the rest of the twirlers 
came up from last year's freslunen. Frank Coxn. 
former Yale pitching ace, was added to the squad, 
but his old strength has not yet shown itself with 
the Carolina team. Among these new pitchers Bill 
Ferebee is giving great promise. Coltrane may de- 
velop and Finch has possibilities. 

Captain Roy Morris is back at his old post behind 
the bat, and through the Guilford game he had hit 
two home runs ; the first led to a victory over N. C. 
State and the second prevented a defeat at the hands 
of Guilford College. Allan MeGee, a varsity letter 
man, is also back for the position and is substituting. 
Simm Wrenn, former Davidson star. Homer Starling, 
from the 1922 freshman team, and Merle Bonner, 
wlio made his letter in the outfield last year, are also 
all good catchers and there will be no trouble be- 
hind the plate this year. 

In the infield Coach Fetzer lost only one man, Fred 
Morris, for two years the best third baseman in the 
State. Shirley is back at his old place at first and in 
as good form as ever; Joe McLean, veteran of threi' 
years standing at second, has been playing his posi- 
tion again in spite of his medical studies, which make 
it hard for him to get time for practice. Morris Mc- 
Donald is playing his third year at short. 

Coach Fetzer began to work on his recruits to find 
a third baseman. Fuquay. Carmichael, Starling, 
Griffin and Bonner were thought of. but none seemed 
to fill the bill. At last he tried "Touchdown" Jones, 
who plaj-ed first for the freshmen last year, and Jones 
at the time of this writing has played in all the 
games through the Guilford contest. 

In the outfield Sweetman and Bonner were the only 
regulars. Bonner caught the first three games be- 
cause of Morris' sore arm. but he is now back in left 
field and is making a good record. Sweetman is a 
clever fielder, but his hitting has fallen very low. 
For the third place, in right, there was a wealth of 
material, mostly in bulk, to work from, and Griffin. 
Gibson, Carmichael, Fuquay and Coffey have all 
beeen used with still no decision reached as to what 
man shall hold the place as a regular. 

The Season 

At the time of this writing the team has played 
seven games, won three, lost three and tied one. The 
season opened with the Navy at Wilson and early- 
season form was clearly in evidence. The middies 

won the game 5 to 4 in spite of the superb twirling 
of Herman Bryson who held his opponents to 5 hits. 
Tar Heel errors lost the affair, Joe McLean, who had 
practiced for only two days, being responsible for 
two of them. 

The next game was plaj'ed with Maryland on the 
following day, March 31, and this time Cai'olina won 
by a score of 12 to 6. Coffey, Coltrane and Ferebee 
were used on the mound and Ferebee showed up 
well in his first varsity game. He was credited with 
the win. 

The Easter Monday game with Davidson was 
|)layed at Gastonia, Casey Morris' home town, and 
again Carolina was victor, the score being 12 to 5. 
Brj-son pitched most of the game but Coach Fetzer 
again tried Ferebee for three innings and the young- 
ster looked good for the second time. 

The Lynchburg College game at Chapel Hill on 
April 16 resulted in a defeat. Coach Fetzer used it 
as a pitching and batting practice, and, as the stu- 
dents termed it, "Lynchburg just out-practiced us." 
The score was 5 to 4. 

The fii'st important inter-state game played at home 
came with Trinity on April 18 and the hard-hitting 
Methodist team won the victory, 4 to 2. Bryson 
started on the mound for Carolina and was touched 
for 5 hits and 4 nuis during the first and before 
anyone was out in the second inning, Bill Ferebee 
then won the hearts of Carolina students by going 
in. retiring the side with two men on base and allow- 
ing no more runs for the contest. The Carolina 
team played well in the field but could not hit Demp- 
ster, the Trinity southpaw, to any run-making degree 
except for the two runs secured. 

With this showing sport writers were predicting 
championship honors for any other team except for 
the Tar Heels until Carolina met the undefeated N. 
C. State team in Raleigh on April 21. Herman Bry- 
son pitched good ball. Casey Morris hit a home-run, 
and Carolina won. Tar Heel stock went soaring 

It fell off for the third or fourth time, however, 
when Guilford held the Fetzer team to a tie on Emer- 
son field on April 24. The playing of the Carolina 
team was poor, ten errors being marked against the 
players. It was excused as a team slump after the 
great trial in Raleigh on the previous Saturday, but 
still the large number of errors looked bad. The 
team's Southern trip began on April 30. and every- 
one is looking for some victories farther down in 

On this trip Carolina plays Auburn, the University 
of Alabama, the University of Georgia. Mercer, and 
Georgia Tech. Southern alumni were clamoring to 
see the Carolina team and this trip is being substi- 
tuted for the usual journey north. 

After^ this trip the team meets Wake Forest at 
Chapel 'Hill on May 8 and N. C. State four' days 
later. Wake Forest will be played at Wake Forest 
on May 24 and the .second Trinity game will be 
played in Durham on June 5. 

The last two Virginia games have been saved for 
the close of the season. The second will be in Char- 
lottesville on June 11, and third at Chapel Hill on 
Alumni Day, June 12. 



Carolina Defeats Virginia 

For the seventh time in succession the University 
of North Carolina defeated the University of Virginia 
in baseball, when the Tar Heels won the famous 
classic in Greensboro on April 28, by the score of 2 
to 1. A crowd, estimated at 6,000, saw the game, 
which was played after clearing skies had followed a 
downpour of rain. 

The real hero of the game was young Bill Perebee, 
a sophomore from New Bern, who was sent to the 
mound by Coach Fetzer and who remained there for 
all nine innings, allowing the Virginia team only 
four hits and one run. Ferebee is only 18 and it 
was his second varsity tryout of importance. He 
strengthened his hold on the hearts of (Carolina stu- 
dents and Carolina fans and helped to make athletic 
history by carrying Tar Heel victories into the 
seventh consecutive win. 

In spite of a heavy field only one error was 
recorded in the contest, and "Monk" McDonald, who 
starred with his bat and also in his position at short, 
got credit for it. McDonald scored Carolina's first 
run in the third inning when he hit a long hard fly 
to left for two bases, was sacrificed to third by Joe 
McLean and tagged the plate on Merle Bonner's dou- 
ble to right. McDonald hit safely again in the fifth 
inning but it did not count toward a score. 

In the first half of the sixth inning Virginia made 
her only run. Ferebee walked Deal, who stole second 
and scored on Deitrick'.s single to center. 

This tied the count and "Mule" Shirley came up 
first for Carolina in the second half of the inning. 
He led off with a double to right center. Captain 
' ' Casey ' ' Morris followed with a terrific smash in the 
same direction, Shirley came home, and the game was 
won. Morris' drive made the third one of importance 
hit by the Carolina slugger to result in a win or tie 
this year. His home run against State College won 
that game and his hit for four bases tied the Guilford 
battle that resulted in a tie. 

The Greensboro game carried all the old color and 
fire of former days. Usually it is the second of the 
Virginia series : this year it came first. Two glori- 
ous groups of college girls, one from N. C. C. W. and 
the other from G. C. W., were on hand in a riot of 
colors, songs and j'ells for their brother institution 
down State, ilore than a thousand students from 
Chapel Hill went by special train, regular train, car 
or bus to see the old rivals meet, and Greensboro ex- 
tended to them a warm hand of welcome. 

The two women's colleges entertained in honor of 
Carolina and Virginia students after the game and 
two dances were given down town. It was the third 
successive victory in Greensboro, the university band 
was there, and the student body was well organized. 
The showing of the team, Ferebee 's pitching strength, 
and the support of the students make things look 
hopeful for more wins. — G. W. Lankford, '23. 


The Varsity baseball outfit of 1903, the "Wonder 
Team" that won 19 games, lost two, and tied one, 
is, according to a press note emanating from ]\Iarion 
on April 22, to seek the scalp of the faculty sluggers 
on Emerson Field Monday afternoon of commence- 
ment week. 

The doughty warriors of yore who are to be in the 
fray are : Manager George Graham, mill owner, of 
Charlotte; outfielder John Donnellj', tuberculosis 
specialist, of Charlotte; outfielder Wade Oldham, 
chemist, of Birmingham, Alabama; outfielder D. F. 
Giles, state senator, of Marion; first sacker Earl Holt, 
teacher of Oak Ridge; second baseman John Cheshire, 
farmer, of Tarboro; short stop "Bill" Carr, mill 
owner, of Durham; third baseman Frank Smathers, 
lawyer, of Miami, Florida, and Hal V. Worth, lum- 
berman, of Raleigh; catcher R. P. Noble, X-ray 
specialist, of Raleigh; pitchers George Green, lawyer, 
of Weldon, and Peck Hart, manufacturer, of Tar- 


yuite aside from University cortstruction, there is 
a real building boom in Chapel Hill. 

Architects and builders who have cheeked up on 
new operations estimate that perhaps $500,000 worth 
of buildings will go up this ■ spring and summer. 
Largest of all the projects is the Carolina Inn, but 
this is only one of many. Stores are rising along 
the main street, and the construction of residences is 
in progress in every part of town. 

Among the professors who are putting up homes 
are James F. Royster, Sturgis E. Leavitt, Howard 
W. Odum and Chester D. Snell. Mr. Royster and 
Mr. Leavitt are building beside the Durham road, 
Mr. Odum and Mr. Snell out to the southwest toward 
Pittsboro. Edwin Greenlaw is soon to start his house 
on the lot between the MacNiders' and the Hender- 
sons', on the way to Durham. Gustave M. Braune, 
Frederick H. Koch, and A. C. Howell are to have 
homes on what was the Tenney farm but is now to 
be a residential colony. Paul John Weaver has al- 
ready finished the foundations of his home on the edge 
of the Park Place settlement. 

Cameron MacRae announced the other day that a 
three-story edifice would soon be erected on the corner 
of Henderson street across from the post-ofSce. The 
Tankersley building next to the post-office on the 
west is almost finished. W. B. Sorrell is to build a 
two-story store building west of the banks and drug 

S. J. Brockwell is planning a new home on Hen- 
derson street, a block below the post-office, and Col- 
lier Cobb is to add a unit to Cobb Terrace for the 
occupancy of H. R. Totten. D. D. Carroll and W. F. 
Prouty are making ready to break up into lots their 
land on the Pittsboro road; Mr. Prouty and perhaps 
Mr. Carroll will themselves build there. Other pro- 
fessors who, it is said, may build this summer are J. 
F. Dashiell, J. E. Lear, and F. F. Bradshaw. 

The Baptist church, on Columbia street near 
I^'ranklin, is almost ready for its opening. The Epis- 
copalians are assured of funds for their new church 
next to the present Chapel of the Cross. The 
Methodists are to launch this summer a campaign for 
monej' for their new church, which is to stand where 
the old Seaton Barbee house now is. 

Dr. J. W. Turrentine, Ph.B. 1901, M.S. 1902, 
chemist in the U. S. Department of Agriculture, 
gave an illustrated lecture on Algae before the Bot- 
anical Society of Pennsylvania at the University of 
Pennsylvania, December 16, 1922. 




Member of Alumni Magazines Associated 

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

Board of Publication 

The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication: 

Louis R. Wilson, '99 Editoi 

Associate Editors: Walter Murphy, '92; Harry Howell, '95; Archibald 

Henderson, '98; W. S. Bernard, '00; J. K. Wilson, '05; Loun 

Uraves, '02; F. P. Graham, '09; Kenneth Tanner, '11; Lenoir 

ChiUiibers, '14; K. VV. Madry, '18. 

E. R. Rankin, '13 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies *9-20 

Per Year 1°° 


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


number, was reprinted in the August Ayyierican Law 
Review, published in St. Louis, and Mr. W. F. Dodd's 
article on Statute Law and the Law School, in the 
June number, was reprinted in the November Ameri- 
can Law School Review, published in St. Paul. In 
addition, the editors have been gratified to see various 
articles and editorial notes cited as authority for 
positions taken by law writers in other law reviews. 

The special features of the April number, which 
will appear late in May, will be two articles by Pro- 
fessors W. J. Matherly and Edmund Brown, Jr., both 
of the School of Commerce of the University of North 
Carolina, on Taxation of Shares of Stock in North 
Carolina Corporations, and Cooperative Marketing in 
North Carolina, respectively. The June number will 
be devoted exclusively to a review of the public laws 
enacted by the North Carolina General Assembly of 

The January number of The North Carolina Law 
Review, rendered three months late by unanticipated 
editorial difficulties, made its appearance Wednesday, 
April 11. The April issue will appear the first week 
in May, and the June issue about commencement time. 
The June number will be devoted to a review of the 
public laws enacted by the General Assembly of 1923. 

The leading article in the current number is a dis- 
cussion of the economic and legal aspects of the con- 
troversy between the state banks of North Carolina, 
Georgia, Kentucky, and Oregon, and the Federal Ke- 
serve System over The Par Clearance of Checks. It 
is contributed by Professor C. T. Murchison, of the 
School of Commerce of the University. Dean L. P. 
McGehee, of the School of Law, has an article on an 
important aspect of real property law. Estoppel and 
Rebutter in North Carolina. Professor Lyman P. 
Wilson, of the College of Law of Cornell University, 
is the author of an article entitled Limitations on the 
Attractive Nuisance Doctrine, in which an early deci- 
sion of Judge H. G. Connor, then a member of the 
Supreme Court of North Carolina, and a recent deci- 
sion of Justice Holmes of the Supreme Court of the 
United States, form the basis for what the author 
regards as the solution of the problem. Professor M. 
T. Van Hecke, the editor-in-charge of the Review, 
contributes an article on Legislative Power in North 

Communications received from North Carolina 
judges and lawyers, and from law teachers in other 
states, indicate that the January issue is generally 
regarded as the best nvimber of the North Carolina 
Law Review yet produced. Especially notable was 
the recognition given to the leading article on Par 
Clearance of Checks, by Professor C. T. Murchison, 
wlien the Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond pur- 
chased thirteen hundred reprints of the article for 
distribution among the banks of North and South 
Carolina. This is the third time an outside agency 
has caused an article appearing originally in the 
North Carolina Law Revieio to be reprinted in full. 
Dean L. P. McGehee 's discussion of Wife's Separate 
Action for Personal Injury to Husband, in the June 

Charles Phillips Russell, "04, known in American 
journalistic circles as Phillips Russell, has been at 
32 Marlborough Hill, Loudon, N. W. 8, where he has 
been engaged in literary aud journalistic work. 

In recent years Mr. Russell has been a frequent 
contributor to American and European magazines, 
some of his articles being as follows: Roads of 
Doubt, and American Literature in France, in the 
Freeman; The Best Epigrammist since Oscar Wilde, 
in Shadowlandj The Troubadour, a short story in 
Smart Set; The Chimney, a short story, in McClure's; 
Journee de Negre, a translation in the Paris Human- 
ite of a short story. Poems by Mr. RusseU have also 
appeared in Smart Set, Loudon Fanfare, and Lon- 
don New Age. 

Two recent publications in the Bulletin series of 
the University Extension Division are Town Studies, 
by Harold D. Meyer, of the School of Public Welfare, 
and The Enforcement of Railroad Labor Board De- 
cisions, by E. Ralph Rankin, '13, Associate Director 
of Extension. Town Studies,. as the title seemingly 
implies, is arranged for study by members of the 
State Federation of Women 's Clubs, the State League 
of Women Voters, and the State Parent-Teacher 
Associations. The second Bulletin is the handbook 
of the High School Debating Union for 1923. 

Common Forest Trees of North Carolina: How to- 
Know Them, is the title of a 76-page booklet edited 
by J. S. Holmes, '90, State Forester of North Caro- 
lina and issued by the North Carolina Geological and 
Economic Survey. The booklet describes the trees 
ruost usually seen in North Carolina forests, is well 
illustrated, and serves splendidly as an aid in the 
identification of trees. 

According to the University Catalogue, a 464-page 
booklet which has recently come from the press, the 
faculty of the University includes 57 full professors, 
43 associate and assistant professors, 34 instructors, 
20 teaching fellows, and 28 student assistants — a total 
of 182 persons engaged in some way in giving in- 




Chapel Hill was the mecca on April 12 and 13 for 
six hundred visitors from the high schools of North 
Carolina. The visitors included debaters, athletes 
and school officials who had come, many of them from 
remote sections of the State, for the eleventh annual 
final contest of the High School Debating; TTnion, 
the eleventh annual inter-scholastic track meet, and 
the eighth annual inter-scholastic tennis tournament. 
All of these events made up what has become known 
in late years as High School Week at the University. 

Sixty high schools sent their debating teams num- 
bering" 240 speakers to the University to compete in 
the final contest of the High School Debating Union 
for the Aycock ^Memorial Cup. These schools had 
won both debates in the State-wide triangular debat- 
ing contest held in 250 communities on March 30, on 
the querj': Resolved, That Congress should provide 
for the enforcement of decisions of the Railroad 
Labor Board. 

A first general meeting of the debate delegations 
was held in Gerrard Hall at 2 :00 P. M. on Thursday, 
April 12. Prof. N. W. Walker, chairman of the cen- 
tral committee on the debate, presided over the meet- 
ing. At this meeting the drawing for sections and 
for pairs in the first preliminary was held. The first 
preliminary in fourteen sections was held Thursday 
evening. From each section one affirmative team and 
one negative team were chosen for the second pre- 

The schools whose- teams made the second pre- 
liminary on the affirmative side of the query were : 
Guilford, Wilson, Alarshville, Glade Valley, Stone- 
wall, Durham, Statesville. Southern Industrial In- 
stitute, Mills River, Monroe, and St. Pauls. 

The schools whose teams made the second prelimi- 
nary on the negative side of the querj^ were : Beau- 
fort, Farm School, Stovall. Durham, Elm City, Sun- 
bury, Glen Alpine, Graham, Elizabeth City. Middle- 
burg, Monroe, Guilfor<I, Williamston and Elon Col- 

The Final Debate 

To Misses Ellen I\Iellick and Mary Dozier, speakers 
on the negative representing the Elizabeth City high 
school, belongs the honor of winning for their school 
the Aycock Memorial Cup. In the final debate with 
Anderson Boswell and William Anderson, speakers 
on the affirmative representing the Wilson high 
school, the Elizabeth City young ladies won the award 
by a three to two vote of the judges. 

The final debate was held in Memorial Hall on 
Friday evening, April 13. In spite of the rain which, 
had fallen steadily during the day, a huge crowd was 
present to hear the final debate. The debate itself 
was spirited and ranked high among all the debates 
which have yet been held for the Aycock Memorial 

President H. W. Chase presided over the final de- 
bate. D. B. Teague, of Sanford, a member of the 
class of 1910, presented the Aycock Memorial Cup 
in the name of the former Carolina debaters, who had 
donated the trophy. Prof. M. C. S. Noble presented 
the cups and medals to the winners in the inter- 
scholastic track meet. The judges of the final debate 
were Professors H. II. Williams, L. P. McGehee. H. 
M. Wagstaff, L. R. Wilson, and W. S. Bernard. A 

reception in the Gymnasium immediately after the 
debate brought to a conclusion the activities of High 
School Week. 

Schools Entering Finals 

The following schools sent their representatives to 
Chapel Hill to participate in the debate finals: 

Almond. Angier. Apex, Arcadia, Beaufort, Bolton, 
Brevard Institute, Bunn, Canton. C'arthage, Colum- 
bus, Dover, Durham, Elizabeth City, Elm City, Elon 
College, Falling Creek, Farm School. Glade Valley, 
Glen Alpine, Granite Falls, Graham, Guilford, Har- 
mony, Harrisburg, Henrietta, Hickory, Jonesboro, 
Kinston, Lexington. Louisburg. Macclesfield, Marsh- 
ville, ]\Iaxton, Mills River, Middleburg, iMineral 
Springs, Monroe, Mountain Park, Mount Olive, 
Moyock, Paw Creek, Pinnacle, Princeton, Roberdel, 
Rock Ridge, Southern Industrial Institute, St. Pauls, 
Saratoga, Stanley, Statesville, Stonewall, Stovall, 
Sunbury, Taylorsville, Teacheys, Turkey Knob, 
Wakelon, Wilke.sboro, Wilson, Williamston. 

The Track Meet 

The inter-scholastic track meet was conducted un- 
der the general direction of Robert A. Fetzer, direc- 
tor of athletics in the LTniversity, who had associated 
with him as officials various others who are closely 
identified with track athletics at the University. The 
meet was the largest which has yet been held. 

The Charlotte high school team won first place in the 
track meet and was awarded the trophy cup. The 
Greensboro relay team won the relay race and was 
awarded a cup in this connection. 

Twenty schools were represented in the meet and 
the contestants numbered nearly two hundred. The 
following schools were represented : Battleboro, Bur- 
lington, Chapel Hill. Charlotte. Fayetteville, Friend- 
ship, Greensboro, High Point, Laurinburg, Oxford. 
Raleigh, Reidsville, Roanoke Rapids, Rockingham, 
Stem, Wilson, Farmville, Durham, Apex and Tarboro. 

The Tennis Tournament 

The tennis tournament was conducted iinder the 
direction of E. C. Jernigan and associated Carolina 
tennis players. The tournament was the largest 
which has yet been held. The Charlotte high school 
players won the cup offered for the doubles champion- 
ship, and the Goldsboro high school representative 
won the cup offered for the singles championship. 

The schools taking part in the tennis tournament 
were : Benson, Burlington, Charlotte, Fayetteville, 
Goldsboro, Greensboro, Hickory, Leaksville, Oak 
Ridge, Oxford, Raleigh. Rockingham, Siler City, 
Smithfield, Wilson, Winston-Salem, Lexington, Rocky 
Mount, Sanford, and Atlantic Christian College 
Preparatory Department. 


A meeting of the officers of all the local ahanni as- 
sociations — 65 of them with about 140 officers — is 
being planned at 7 P. M. on June 11 of commence- 
ment. The occasion will be celebrated by a dinner 
held at that time, and every local association is urged 
to send all of its officers, and certainly the .secretary 
if only one can attend. The main topic for considera- 
tion will be The Relation of the Local Association 
to the Central Office. 



Union National 


Capital $200,000.00 

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

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


Southern Mill 

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

Just now is a good time to buy 

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

F. C. Abbott & Co. 



Phone 238 Postal Phone 

Long Ditt. 9957 

Twenty-Three Years Experience 




OfScers of the Association 

Walter Murphy, '92 President 

D. L. Grant, '21 Secretary 



—Dr. W. B. Kicks, a native of Nash 
County, practiced law in Buena Vista, 
Va., and Lexington, Va., for several 
,\ears after he left the University. He 
was a member of the firm of Batehelor, 
Kicks and Winborne, all of the members 
of which firm were Carolina alumni. In 
1904 lie entered the Methodist ministry 
and has since held various important 
charges. In 1918 he was appointed mis- 
sionary secretary of the missionary 
centenary movement of the Methodist 
church and has been ever since one of 
the general secretaries in this movement. 
He is also president of the conference 
board of missions and president of the 
board of trustees of the Cumberland 
Mountain School. In 1916 the Kentucky 
Weslayan College conferred upon him the 
degree of D.D. He is married and has 
two children. 


— G. P. Howell was graduated from West 
Point in 1893 and at once became a sec- 
ond lieutenant in the corps of engineers, 
JJ. S. Army. He remained in that corps, 
rising to the grade of colonel, until De- 
cember 1, 1922, when he was retired 
from active service. During his period 
of army life Col. Howell was engaged iu 
river and harbor work and fortifications 
construction in Portland, Me., on the 
Ohio and Mississippi rivers, in the Phil- 
ippines, at Charleston, S. C, and at Gal- 
veston, Texas. He was chief engineer of 
the Philippines Division, of the South- 
eastern Department, and of the Fourth 
Corps Area. He was graduated from 
the Army War College. In 1916 he com- 
manded the First Engineers on the Mexi- 
can border, and in the world war he com- 
manded the 210th Engineers. Since his 
retirement he has made his home in 
Charleston, S. C, where he is chief en- 
gineer of the port utilities commission of 
that city. 

— P. L. Woodard is at the head of the 
mercantile firm of P. L. Woodard and 
<-0., at Wilson. 


— J. W. Brooks, Law '92, a native of 
Buncombe County, has been engaged in 
the general practice of law at Walla 
Walla, Wash., since 1893. He served 
formerly as city attorney. 

The Fidelity Bank 

With Total Resources of Over 

Six Million 

SoJicits Your Account 

Four per cent, compound 
interest on savings 

No account too small to 

receive our careful 


The Fidelity Bank 

Durham, N. C. 

T. C. Thompson 
and Bros. 


General Contractors and 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Now Building the 
"Greater University" 



Cha>. Lcc Smith, Pic«. HowcU L. Smith. Sec'y 
Wm. Oliver Smith. Treas. 

Edwards and Broughton 
Printing Company 

Raleigh, N. C. 

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

Printers, Publishers and 

Steel and Copper Plate Engravers 

Manufacturers of 

Blank Books and Loose Leaf 





Washington, D. C. 

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

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

President and General Manager 


— Wm. P. Hubbard, Law '93, has prar- 
ticed law in San Francisco for the past 
twenty years. His offices are in the Milts 
Building. He is married and has one 
ilaughter. He writes: "I retain as deep 
an interest as ever in all that is happen- 
ing in and around Chapel Hill. ' ' 


— Dr. Thos. J. Wilson, Jr., registrar of 
the University, was elected president of 
the North Carolina College Registrars 
.Vssooiation at the first meeting of this 
iiody held in Greensboro in March. 


— E. W. Lehman has been engaged in 
cotton manufacturing at Rosemary for a 
number of years. He is secretary and 
treasurer of the Rosemary Mfg. Co., tlie 
largest manufacturers of cotton damasks 
in the United States. 


— R. E. Coker, professor of zoology in 
the University, has been appointed direc- 
tor of the U. S. Fisheries Biological 
Laboratory at Woods Hole, Mass., for 
the coming summer season. 
— A. H. Hammond is a member of the 
firm of Hammond and Bell, jobbers and 
converters of cotton cloths, Columbia, S. 
C. Mr. Hammond attended the last re- 
union of his class at commencement of 


— R. S. Busbee is secretary and treasurer 
of the Atlantic Fire Insurance Co., Ral- 
eigh. He has served as president of the 
Rotary club of Raleigh and has been a 
director of the local chamber of com- 
merce for many years. He is married 
and has two children, a boy and a girl. 
His son, S. C. Busbee. was a student in 
the University last yeai-. a member of the 
class of 1925. 


H. M. Wagstaff. Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, X. C. 

— M. C, Elliott, lawyer of Washington, 
f1. C, with offices in the Southern Build 
ing, writes as follows in response to a 
request for information concerning his 
activities since he left Chapel Hill: 
"After leaving the University in 1898 
I spent two years in the law department 
of the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Com- 
pany and in 1900 entered the law school 
of the University of Virginia. Leaving 
tJiere in 1902 I spent a few months in 
Richmond, Va., and then formed a law 
partnership with the late Judge D. 
Tucker Brooke, in Norfolk, Va. This 
partnership continued until 1907 when I 
came to Washington as counsel for the 

Trust Department 

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

Trust Department 

Southern Life & Trust Company 

A. W. McALISTER, President. 

R. G. VAUGHN. First Vice-President. 

A. M. SCALES, General Counsel and 

The Yarborough 









Oldest and Strongest Bank 
in Orange County 

Capital $25/300.00 

Surplus $50,000.00 

We earnestly solicit your banking 
hiisiness, promising you every service 
and nssist.ance consistent with safe 
banking "It pleases ue to please 

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




All Sizes 
10c and Up 

I. L. Sears Tobacco Co. 

Phone 1323 

Durham, N. C. 

comptroller of the currency iu insolvent 
national bank matters. I continued this 
work for several months during tlie panic, 
of in07 when I was appointed receiver 
for a national bank in Philadelphia. 
When this work was completed I prac- 
ticed law in Philadelphia from 1909 un- 
til 1911. Then I returned to Virginia 
and engaged in general practice at Char- 
lottesville, Va. In 1913 I was appointed 
counsel to the comptroller of the cur- 
rency; in .January, 1914, secretary and 
counsel to the reserve bank org.anization 
committee, which committee had charge 
of the organization of federal reserve 
banks. Upon the organization of the 
Federal Reserve Board I was appointed 
general counsel and continued in that 
liosition until March 1, 1919, when I re- 
turned to private practice, opening an 
office here in Washington. Upon leaving 
the Federal Reserve Board I was retained 
as consulting counsel by the Board and 
was also retained as consulting counsel 
by the War Finance Corporation. I am 
still engaged in private practice here in 
Washington and am still serving as con- 
sidting counsel for the War Finance 
Corporation but have no other connection 
with any governmental agency. ' ' 


W. T. Shore, Secretary, 
Charlotte, N. C. 

—From 1905 until 1912 Paul W. Schenck 
was connected as an official with a group 
of fire insurance companies in Greens- 
boro known as the Greensboro Fire In- 
surance Companies. In .Janiiary, 1912, 
he established his own insurance State 
agency office, which has since been con- 
ducted in the name of Paul W. Schenck, 
State Agent. In this capacity he is 
State agent for the Globe and Rutgers 
Fire Insurance Co. of New York, the 
Globe Underwriters of New York, and 
the Provident Mutual Life Insurance 
Co. of Philadelphia. He also owns and 
m.inages the Carolina Insurance Agency 
• 'o., a local insurance company in 
Greeusborii. He is prominently identi- 
fied with the civic life of Greensboro. He 
ii;is served as president of the Greensboro 
Country Club and has served for two 
terms as president of tlie Rotary club of 
Greensboro. At the conference of Rotary 
clubs of the 38th district held in March 
at Charleston, S. C, he was named gov- 
enior of the district. 


J. A. Pakker, Secretary, 
Washington, D. C. 

— J. P. Stedman was recently elected an 
assistant treasurer of the R. J. Reynolds 
Tobacco Co., at Winston-Salem. 


As Qood as the Best 

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

May We send you a price list? 


BOX 242 

The Guilford Hotel 


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

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

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

Guilford Hotel Company 

M. W. Sterne, Manager 




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. 

Asphalt Roads 
and Streets 

Durable and Economical 

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

A representative will visit yuu and 
supply any tnforniatiou or estimate! 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 
Engineering and Contracting 

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

1002 Citizens Bank Building 

Raleigh, N. C. 

American Exchange National Bank 
Building Greensboro, N. 0. 


J. R. Nixon, Secretary, 

Edenton, N. C. 

— T. P. Nash, Jr. is head of the depart- 
ment of chemistry in the college of medi- 
cine of tlie University of Tennessee, at 
Memphis. In 1922 he received the Ph.D. 
degree from Cornell University. On 
March 1, 1919, he married Miss Edith 
Lyle Peatross, of Vicksburg, Miss. They 
have a son, T. P. Nash, 3rd. During the 
world war Dr. Nash was in service with 
the ordnance department, stationed at 
Picatinny Arsenal, N. J. At Memphis 
he has a staff of six full-time teachers 
and is making investigations on the func- 
tions of the kidney and the causes of 
diabetes mellitus. 

— Dr. Louis Belden is engaged in the 
practice of surgery in Indianapolis, lud., 
with offices in the Hume-Mansur Build- 
ing. Dr. Belden is a native of Wilming- 
ton. In 1915 he received the M.D. de- 
gree from Johns Hopkins University. In 
service during the world war he served 
overseas as a captain in the medical 
corps, with the 4th Division. 
— After serving as rector of Episcopal 
churches at Roanoke Rapids, at Jerome, 
Arizona, and Clarkdale, Arizona, Rev. 
Henry Clark Smith has been now for two 
years rector of St. Andrew's Church, 
Nogales, Arizona. This church has ivit- 
nessed a rapid growth in the two years 
since Mr. Smith became its rector. It 
is now planning to build a new church, a 
new parish house, and a new rectory. 
Mr. Smith is one of the charter members 
of the Rotary club of Nogales and was 
a delegate both to the last district con- 
ference and the last International Con- 
vention of that organization. He is the 
active head of the Boy Scout organiza- 
tion at Nogales. 

— Dr. Frank Wrenn is a physician of 
Anderson, S. C, with practice limited to 
radiology. During the world war he saw 
two years service in Prance with the 
French and American armies. He held 
the rank of captain in the medical corps 
and was discharged a major. He is 

— The engagement of Miss Louise Man- 
ning Badham and Mr. Richard DUlard 
Dixon, both of Edenton, has been an- 
nounced. The wedding will take place in 
the late spring. Mr. DLxon is clerk of 
superior court for Chowan County. Dur- 
ing the world war he served overseas as 
a captain in the 113th Field Artillery. 


I. C. MosER, Secretary, 
Asheboro, N. C. 

— 8. J. Royall began the practice of law 
in Florence, S. C, in 1914 and has prac- 
ticed his profession there continuously 







The Young Man 

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

Pritchard-Bright & Co. 

Durham, N. 0. 

Rawls- Knight Co. 

' 'Durham 's Style Store 

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

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

Beautiful Silks and,, Woolen 
Dresses in the most appealing 

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

Mail orders promptly filled. 

Rawls-Knight Co. 

Durham. N. C. 



Fashion Park 

Manhattan Shirts 

Stetson Hats 

We always carry a large 
stock for the young man 


"The Style Shop" 

Spring Clothing 

The Store 

\^ or red 


>y~lats ana 

Taylor Co. 

Durham, N. C. 

siuee with the exception of two years spent 
in military service. During tlie world war 
he saw service overseas as a first lieu- 
tenant in the 118th Infantry, 30th Di- 
vision. Mr. Eoyall writes: "It is with a 
great deal of pleasure that I read Thk 
Alumni Review every month and note 
the wonderful progress that is being 
made at the University." 


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

— T. M. Eamseur was in school work at 
Salisbury and Wilmington for three 
j'ears following his graduation from the 
University. In 1915 he became connected 
as cost acouutant with the Hopewell, Va., 
works of the DuPont Co. In 1919 he be- 
came a member of the staff of Haskins 
and Sells, certified public accountants, 
Baltimore. In 1921 he became comp- 
troller of the firm of J. Schoeneman, 
Inc., manufacturers of men's summer 
clothes, Baltimore, which position he 
still holds. He is married and has a 
daughter. His address is Calvert Court 
Apts., Baltimore. He writes: "I am 
looking forward to our ten-year reunion 
in June and if nothing prevents, I will 
be on hand. ' ' 


Oscar Leach, Secretary, 
Eaeford, N. C. 

— Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Owen have an- 
nounced the birth on February 2 of a 
son, Frank Owen, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. 
Owen now make their home at Gibson- 
viUe, where Mr. Owen is secretary of a 
knitting mill. 


D. L. Bell, Secretary, 
Pittsboro, N. C. 

— P. B. McCall, formerly principal of 
the Charlotte high school, is now instruc- 
tor in Latin in the University. He is 
also a law student in the University. He 
received license to practice law at the 
examinations held last August. 


F. H. Deaton, Secretary, 
StatesvUle, N. C. 

— L. A. Blue, Jr. is engaged in the real 

estate business with the firm of Oreou 
E. and E. G. Scott at 800 Chestnut St., 
St. Louis, Mo. During the world war he 
held the rank of first lieutenant of in- 
fantry in the 81st Division, serving as 
aide-de-camp to Brigadier General Geo. 
W. Mclver, '73. He married Miss Mar- 
gai-et Louise Scott at Riverside, N. Y., 
on July 31, 1918. They have a, daughter, 
Joan, three years of age. Mr. Blue 

Save Your 

Buy bonds and protect your 
own and your family's future. 

Bonds are safe and marketable 
and can be obtained to yield up 
to 7 per cent. 

Consult your banker regarding 
the bonds this company sells. 



Greensboro National Bank Bldg 

Greensboro, N. C. 


Dean of Transportation 

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

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

$1.00 Fare to 50c 

Alumni are invited to keep 

this price down to 50 cents 

by riding in 


See and ride in the Red Bus 
Pendy controls the price 

Leave Chapel Hill Leave Durham 

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

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

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

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

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

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




illuintij Coyalty fund 

"One for all, all for one" 


A. M. SCALES, '92 
L. R. WILSON, '99 
A. W. HAYWOOD, '04 
J. A. GRAY, '08 

To The Reunion Classes of 1 923 

Do you want the L-outrilnitioiis which you will bring back to the Hill in 
June to "count most for the enrichment of the life of the campus? 

The one sure way, the way which ]895. and 1905, and 1909, and a half dozen 
other classes have employed, is 


The Alumni Loyalty Fund 

Through this Fund you have the opportunity of making an investment that 
will not only be permanent, but will increase with the years. 



Alumni Loyalty Fund, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Enclosed find my Alumni Loyalty Fund contribution for 1923, 
as follows: 


Name .. 


Class _ 


$ 2.00 
$ 5.00 
$ 10.00 
$ 15.00 
$ 20.00 
$ 25.00 
$ 50.00 



Pollard Brothers 

Phone 132 

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

Durham, N. C. 



China, Cut Glass and 

General line of Hardware, 

Sporting Goods and 

Household Goods 

Dependable goods. Prompt 

Service. Satisfactory 


Perry-Horton Shoe Co. 

Special Agents for Nettleton and 

other Standard Makes for Men 

and Women 

Shoes and Hosiery 




Watclies, Diamonds and 

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

writes : ' ' We will be glad to receive calls 

from North Carolina friends. ' ' 

— Baldwin Maxwell is assistant professor 

of English in Rice Institute, Houston, 



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

— Dr. A. H. Elliott is assistant health 
officer for New Hanover County, located 
at Wilmington. 

— H. 6. Baity is engaged in engineer- 
ing work on the staff of the State Board 
of Health, Raleigh. 

— Boyden Nims was last year in the fac- 
ulty of the John Marshall high school, 
Richmond, Va. He is now a graduate 
student at Harvard. 

— Dr. H. M. Sweaney, of Durham, is 
county physician for Durham County. 


W. R. Wdnsch, Secretary, 
Monroe, La. 

-lialph Rimmer is a chemist with the 
American Aluminum Company, at Badin. 

-Dr. A. L. O'Briant practices medicine 
:\t Cameron. 

— Dr. A. C. Ambler is engaged in the 
general practice of medicine at Ashe- 

— T. P. Harrison, Jr. is a graduate stu- 
dent, specializing in English, in Cornell 
University. His address is 111 Eddy 
Street, Ithaca, N. Y. 
— E. P. Duncan is superintendent of the 
,\l:iyodan schools. 


H. G. West, Secretary, 

Thomasville, N. C. 

■ — P. 6. Miles is engaged in the practice 
of law at Winston-Salem, with offices in 
the Wachovia Bank Building. Mr. Miles 
was editor-in-chief of The Tar Heel in 
his senior year. 

-Dr. Shahanc R. Taylor is at present 
:in interne in the Fifth Ave. hospital, 
New York City, preparing himself to 
become an eye, ear, nose and throat 
specialist. He is thinking very seriously 
of locating in Greensboro sometime 
during the next few months. 


T. S. KiTTRELL, Secretary, 
Henderson, N. C. 

— Nathan Mobley is assistant mauagev 
iif the North Carolina branch of the 
Pidclity and Deposit Co., with offices 
ill the Commercial National Bank 
Building, Charlotte. 

— Delma Desmond Hocutt and Miss 
Helen Smith Avere married on January 
27 at Henderson. Mr. Hocutt is en- 
g:iged in the drug business at Hen- 


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

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

Come in and Try Our Meals 


Winston-Salem, N. C. 

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

JAS. A. HUTCHINS, Manager 



Mill Supplies 

Modern Machine Shop, Auto 

Cylinder and Crankshaft 





Eastman Kodaks and Supplies 
Nuanally's Candies 

The place to meet your friends when 
in the Capital OiW 







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

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


Dermott Heating 

Durham, N.C. 


Steam, Hot Water or Vapor 

Durham Home Heating 

Engineers and Contractors 

Chapel Hill Hardware 

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

Phone 144 



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








Durham Ice Cream 


Durham, N. C. 



Excellent Service 

Courteous Treatment 


A Little Field Well Tilled 

Never think that yotir i^rinting orders are too small for us to 
handle, or to submit to our exp'ert craftsmen. 

The small orders for printing, under our careful attention, will 
by their elegant appearance and consistent quality, attract attention 
to your business. 

The smaller the business, the greater care is necessary to foster 
and kce]) it growing. Good jirinting helps to emphasize superiority in 
(|uality, and the other kind lea\es the opposite impres,sion. 

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

Yours in the, present and future. 


Printers in 

Durham. North Carolina 

Since 1885 





F. DORSETT, Manager 


Elubanks Dru^ Co. 

Rmtiablm Druggista 


I5l)e Knlverslt? "press 

Zeh p. Councii.. Mgr. 



Flowers for all Occasions 



Electric Shoe Shop 

Expert Shoe Repairing 


Jeweler and Optometrist 


"Feeds You Better" 

Headquarters for Carolina 





Ageucy Norris Candy The Rexall Store 
Chapel Hill. N. 0. 


O. W. Phillips. Secretary 
Greensboro, N. C. 

— J. C. Cowan, Jr., is engaged in the 
textile business with the Tanner inter- 
ests at Spindale. 

— H. C. HefEner is in the faculty of the 
University of Wyoming. He lives at 
509 S. 8th St., Laramie. 


L. J. Phipps, Secretary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— F. A. Grissette is editor and publisher 
of the Granite Falls News, at Granite 

Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirly-five Years Raleigh 't 
Leading Clothiers 


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

Expert fitters — A cordial welcome 
awaits you. „ „ . -kt ^-i 

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


Clothes Tailored at Fashion 





Twenty years' experience in 
planning school and college build- 


Gooch's Cafe 

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

Chapel Hill. N. C. 


Chapel HiU, N. C. 

Books, Stationery, 


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

Write for catalogue and full partic- 
ul.irs to 

Mrs. Walter Lee Lednum, President 

The Peoples National Bank 


Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

J \V. Pries. Pres. W. A. Blaib. V.P. 

J. M. Dean. Cashier 

TAYLoii Simpson. Assistant Cashier 


Norms and Huyler's Candies 

0. Bernard. Manager 

Corcoran Street Durham. N. C. 

Campbell-Warner Co. 



Phono 1131 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Rooms $1.50 and Up 

Cafe in Connection 



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


The J. F. Pickard Store 

A. C. PICKARD, Owntr 


Opposite CatnpuB 

(Tulture Scl)olar$l)lp Service Self-Support 


Mortb (Tarollna (ToUegefor^omen 


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 

isions : Sciences. 

•> X rm, /-< II s T -u 1 A i J (c) The Faculty of the Social Sciences. 

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

Sciences, which is composed of : 3rd— The School of Home Economics. 

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

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

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

For catalogue and other information, address 

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


Thirty-Sixth Session June 1 8 - - September 7, 1 923 

First Term— June 18-July 28 

Second Term — July 27-September 7 

Courses counting for credit toward the A.B. and A.M. degrees will be offered in the follow- 
ing departments : English, History, Mathematics, Latin, French, German, Spanish, Physics, 
Chemistry, Geology, Geography, General Economies, Rural Economies, Sociology, Psychology, 
and Education. 

In the Department of Education coui'ses will he offered in the following branches : Educa- 
tional Psychology, School Administration, Supervision, General High School Methods, History 
of Education, Rural Education, Principles of Secondary Education, Tests and Measurements, 
Special High School Methods in English, ni.stoi\\-. Mathematics, Latin, French, German, Ge- 
ography, and General Science. 

High Class Recreational Features and Entertainments of an educational character. Lec- 
tures by noted Thinkers and Writers. Music Festival and Dramatic Performances. 

A strong faculty has been secured composed of specialists in their respective departments 
and successful teachers and superintendents chosen because of their recognized ability in their 
respective fields. 

Moderate Expenses — Rooms may be reserved at any time. 

Preliminary Announcement ready for distribution now. Complete Announcement readv 
April 10th. 

For further information, address 

N. W. WALKER, Dire^or, Chapel Hill, N. C. 


0. Henry 



Wm. Foor, President 

E. E. Robinson, Viee-President-Treasurer 

J. G. Rovitson, Secretary 

W. H. Lowry, Manager 


A. M. Scales 

Clem G. Wright 


Greensboro, N, 0. 


Spartanburg. S. C. 

High Point, N. C. 


Jacksonville, Pla. 

New Hotels Now Building in 
Charleston, S. C. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

The Carolina 

Oper.s on May 1 5 

We have tried to make the 
Carolina Cafeteria the last 
word in modern cafeteria con- 
struction and e(|uipment. 

We beHeve that you will 
find our service highly satis- 
factory and we cordially invite 
you to give us a trial. 

We are located next door to 
the Post Ofifice. 




The Carolina 

Chapel Hill. N. C. 

Quincy Sharpe Mills, North Carolinian 

After rising from obscurity to high success in ten years, this bril- 
Hant young editorial writer of The Evening 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 give an unusually vivid picture of the 

. No North Carolinian — especially no alumnus of the University, 
which Mills loved so deeply — should be without this book. 

Putnam 5 

2 W. 45th 

New York 

Price $4.50 

On This Come 
More Than Thircj 

i I 

RESOURCES OVER $6,000,000 

The First National 


A large, up-to-date banking institu- 
tion 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 

JULIAN S. CARR, President 

W. J. HOLLOWAY, V.-President 

CLAIBORN M. CARR V.-President 


W. J. BROGDEN, Attorney 

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