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Library of 
The University of North Carolina 





of the Class of 1889 

v. 11 

This book must not be 
taken from the Library 


SEP 467 


**wt£," y 


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VOLUME XI, No. 9 ~+*>s~» JUNE, 1923 

Alumni Review 

The University of North Carolina 








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The Bon Air-Vanderbilt 

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Headquarters for Carolina 
Business Men 

JAMES T. DISNEY, President 




We have moved from our old Location on Martin Street to our new building 
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We invite school officers and teachers to visit our exhibit rooms where they 
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Our business extended into twelve states during the past year and we feel 
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JULIAN S. CARR, President 

W. J. HOLLOWAY, V.-President 

i I.AIBORN M. CARR V.-President 


W. J. BROGDEN, Attorney 

The Trust Department 


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of Durham, North Carolina 


FFERS safety and service in handling 
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JAS. 0. COBii, President JULIAN S. CARR, Vice-President 

W. J. HOLLOWAY, Vice-President J. F. GLASS, Treasurer 

C. M. CARR, Chairman, Board of Directors 



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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 

JUNE, 1923 

Number 9 


The 128th Commencement 

The 128th Commencement, begun by the masterful 
appeal of Dr. Plato Durham to the graduating class to 
help break down the limitations of men. ended at noon 
on June 13, being a ceremonial distinguished in the 
following particulars: 

1. The baccalaureate speakers sounded a note of 
idealism worthy of full acceptance by the graduating 
elass; (2) The alumni officers cast aside any illusions 
they may have had as to the nature of their task in 
the building of the Greater University and called 
upon the alumni as a group to rally to the cause; and 
(3) The University itself, by sending into the life of 
the State 228 trained sons and daughters, forty-two of 
whom received its highest degrees, proved anew that 
it was devoting itself fully to the high mission of 
training men for useful service. 

D □ □ 

Alumni Day 

Except for the members of the graduating class. 
Alumni Day has. in recent years, come to he the out- 
standing day of Commencement week — a fact which 
was certainly true of Alumni Day this year despite 
the steady downpour of rain, and the victory by Vir- 
ginia on Emerson field. President Chase's summary 
of the year's activities, the reports of the General 
Secretary and committees on various alumni activities, 
the speech-making by returning alumni, the luncheon. 
the game, the class reunion dinners and the perform- 
ance of the Playmakers made up a day colorful and 
pleasing in every way. From start to finish it was 
full of interest, and was the sort that warmed the 
hearts of all who made the happy pilgrimage to the 

□ n □ 

The Innovation 

The innovation of the Alumni Day baseball game in 
a half dozen Southern college commencements was, 
with one exception, a wonderful success, the exception 
being that in every instance the visiting team, instead 
of being defeated, won the victory, and, accordingly, 
spilled the ice water on the home-coming old grad. 

Speaking for Carolina, however, the innovation, in 
spite of the Hood of rain in the morning and the de- 
feat at the hands of Virginia, added tremendously to 
the gayety of Alumni Day. More alumni were on the 
Hill than ever came back For an Alumni Day per- 
formance before. And the game was ;i thriller, end- 
ing with a double play that on account of its "classi- 
ness" delighted the heart at the same time it spelled 
defeat. Moth teams put up gilt-edged ball, the finest 
spirit of sportmanship prevailed, and the old grad, 
led by "Ratty" Ranson and "Scrubby" Rives, put 
up "the old fight." It was a great performance and 
must become a permanent institution. 

Two Observations 

The Review takes this occasion to put its finger on 
two facts which may otherwise escape the attention of 
alumni as they read the story of this commencement 
issue, namely, that the School of Commerce, with an 
enrollment of 400, has been admitted into the Ameri- 
can Association of Collegiate Business Schools, and 
that forty-two members of the Graduate School re- 
ceived advanced degrees — four of them being the 

These two facts are highly significant. In four 
years, the School of Commerce has perfected its or- 
ganization, set up its standards, and demonstrated its 
effectiveness so clearly that it receives this high recog- 
nition. And. without much ado, the Graduate School 
has become the leading graduate school of the South. 
Now that the University has extended the Summer 
School to twelve weeks and is rapidly increasing the 
number of courses open to graduate students and the 
Library is spending more money for books and peri- 
odicals yearly than Johns Hopkins, there is no reason 
why the University, through the summer term, should 
not become in the fullest sense, the graduate center 
between Baltimore and Texas. The opportunity to 
do, in the summer, what Chicago has long done by 
means of its fourth (Summer) term, is now ours, and 
there is every reason to believe that the University 
will utilize it to the full. 

□ □ □ 
The Class of 1913 

Running true to form the Class of 1913 came back 
for its 10th anniversary, thirty-five strong, and 
turned in a report that won the highest sort of ap- 
proval in two particulars. It placed in the hands of 
its members a class book containing up-to-date infor- 
mation about itself, and through its officers banded to 
the President of the University as its contribution to 
the Alumni Loyalty Fund a check for +1500. 

Nicholas Murray Butler said several years ago thai 
the first i\\ity of an alumnus was to keep himself in- 
formed about the work and purposes of his Alma 
Mater. This 1913 has done. Furthermore, il has kept 
the bond between its members closely tied, and in ad- 
dition has eome back bearing gifts to strengthen Alma 
Mater's hands. 

□ □ □ 
The Seely Piano 

One of The Review's dreams came true at Com- 
mencement. On Sunday morning, when the pianist 
for the baccalaureate sermon struck the first note of 
the opening hymn, the audience realized that at last 
the long-wished for grand piano was at hand. 

The gift, which comes from Mr. Fred L. Seely, of 
Asbeville. is a Hardman concert grand and meets 
a want which has too long been unfilled. 



Now that, the Seeley Piano is a reality we pause to 
catch the name of the donor of the pipe organ-to-be 
which should be installed in Memorial Hall before the 
next University ceremonial — October 12th. Who'll 
till in the name? "We wait to see! 

□ DD 

The Graham Memorial Building 

The hour for building the Graham Memorial, a per- 
spective and a description of which are to be found in 
this issue, has struck. Within the next ninety days 
total subscriptions of $400,000 are wanted to insure 
the erection of a building that will match the present 
building plan of the University, that will take ade- 
quate care of student needs, that will evidence the ap- 
preciation of the alumni of the State's generosity to 
the University, and will serve as a fitting memorial 
to the man in whose honor it is planned. 

Here is an undertaking that has already been too 
long uncompleted, which will meet an imperative 
need, and will afford alumni an opportunity of 
rendering a lasting service to the youth of North 

□ □ □ 

A. T. Allen Succeeds E. C. Brooks 

In the elevation of A. T. Allen, '97, to the headship 
of the public schools of the State as successor of Dr. 
E. C. Brooks, The Review finds much pleasure and 
the assurance that the splendid work in the public 
school system will be carried to higher levels. Since 
his graduation in 1897, Mr. Allen has been a constant 
student of North Carolina's educational problems as 
well as an effective teacher and executive, and he 
brings to his high office an equipment and ability 
which insure the State of a wise administration of its 
most important single undertaking— the development 
of its public schools. 

□ □ □ 
Recording North Carolina 

The Review calls the attention of the alumni to the 
issue of The News Letter for June 27 entitled Record- 
ing North Carolina. The issue is devoted to a de- 
scription of the North Carolina material in the gen- 
eral library of the University and the departmental 
library of Rural Social Science and contains an ap- 
peal to the citizens of the State to assist in saving for 
North Carolina all books, pamphlets, newspapers, 
maps, etc., which treat of any phase of North Carolina 

Copies are being mailed to the alumni in the hope 
that they will assist in this highly important under- 
taking of making the record of North Carolina, so far 
as it is available in print and manuscript, complete 

and permanent. Communications i erning such 

material should be addressed to the library of the 

□ □ □ 

Twenty Years of the Golden Fleece 

One item of Commencement news calls our atten- 
tion to the fact that twenty years have carried in 
their train five college generations since the Senior 
Order of Golden Fleece was established on the Uni- 
versity campus. To emphasize outstanding achieve- 

ment in the major lines of student life by bestowing 
public recognition and to unify student-life through 
the stressing of the primacy of the University over 
any of its parts and through the fellowship of lead- 
ers; this was the ambitious purpose conceived in 190:!. 
We know that these things have in large measure 
been done and we feel that the Golden Fleece has had 
great part in the accomplishment. With remarkable 
unanimity the campus has sustained the choices made 
each spring and the Fleece tap-day, with such out- 
standing speakers as governors and gubernatorial can- 
didates and with an audience that packs Memorial 
Hall to see and applaud the tappings, has become a 
genuine University occasion. It is too early yet to see 
what part the Argonauts of Carolina will play in the 
life of the State. However, if they catch the real 
spirit of the tradition they inherit from the splendid 
youth of Greece, they will have the finest training for 
lifelong leadership. The University alumni salute 
you on this birth-day and bid you carry on ! 

□ □ □ 
The Alumni Review 

With this issue The Review completes its eleventh 

In view of the fact that at the meeting of the Gen- 
eral Alumni Association a resolution was passed look- 
ing to a closer union between The Review and the 
Association in order that the interests of both might 
be the better promoted, the Editor takes this occasion 
to summarize the activities of the publication to date. 

The Review began publication in the fall of 1912 
as the official organ of the Association. It was estab- 
lished by the Alumni Council, who named the then 
Secretary of the Association managing editor, ap- 
pointed an editorial board, borrowed $1000 to begin 
work with, collected something over 300 five-year and 
125 one-year paid-in-advance subscriptions, and 
started the publication on its way. 

When the June issue, the sixth and final for the 
year, came from the press, all of the money had been 
spent, bills amounting to approximately $200 re 
mained unpaid, and the Association, unable to carry 
on the undertaking, turned it over to the board of 
editors to be continued if means could be devised to 
that end. 

That was in June, 1913. Three members of the 
board of editors went to the bank and borrowed 
money to meet the unpaid bills; the present managing 
editor, just graduating with the Class of 1913, was 
pressed into service, and. for the ten years interven- 
ing, The Review has been operated by the board in 
the interest of the Association, but independent of it, 
the managing editor assuming all financial responsi- 
bility for it. 

In looking back over the years, in spite of the many 
faults which the board is conscious have marred The 
Review's effectiveness, there is much in which the 
board finds pride. 

First of all, it knows that, through the generous 
support of the alumni, it saved the publication to the 
University. Furthermore, it assumed the indebted- 
ness to the 300 odd subscribers who had paid for five 
years in advance and saw that they lost no money — a 
total of some $1200 to $1400— that' they had advanced 
in this alumni undertaking. 



In the second place, the board has been able to take 
an active subscription list of not more than 500 and 
lias gradually built it up to the point that 3500 alumni 
have regularly been informed concerning what the 
University is doing, what its needs arc. and what it 
hopes to do. In this way. it lias been the medium 
through which a body of information lias been pre- 
sented to alumni which was absolutely essential to any 
concerted, intelligent cooperation on their part in 
promoting the larger welfare of the University. 

In the third place, by reason of the fact that it was 
in touch with the alumni, and realized how little 
knowledge North Carolinians had of the University, 
it presented in its editorial columns the necessity of 
the establishment of a popular paper through which 
information concerning the serious interest of the 
University in the State could lie broadcasted, and as 
early as 1913 proposed to the Visiting Committee of 
the Trustees the establishment of a publication which 
in 11)14 after the coming of Professor Branson took 
the concrete form of The News Letter. 

And, finally, it has taken its full part in the total 
job on which the alumni have worked. With the Class 
of 1905 it advocated the establishment of the Alumni 
Loyalty Fund. It has constantly secured informa- 
tion concerning alumni which is of value in the publi- 
cation of the proposed alumni catalog. It, has con- 
stantly suggested ways in which individual alumni 
and local associations could enrich the life of the Uni- 
versity. It submitted in writing to the Board of Trus- 
tees the proposal concerning the publication of the 
volume of addresses by President Graham and the 
erection of the Graham Memorial building. It wrote. 
on September 27, 1920, the memorandum which 
started what later became the $20,000,000 program, 
and its members, five on the central committee here, 
and one in the House of Representatives, joined with 
thousands of forward-looking alumni and citizens at 
large in fighting through to a successful beginning, 
this great undertaking. 

One word more. The Review began publication in 
October, 1912. In November the Alumni Neivs ap- 
peared at Virginia; a little later, the Alcalde, at the 
University of Texas; some two or three years later, 
the Alumnus, at Vanderbilt: and later still the alumni 
publications of the Universities of Tennessee, South 
Carolina, and Georgia. Two of the publications con- 
sciously adopted the form and departments of The 
Review ami members of the various editorial boards 
have Frequently sought suggestions from it. At three 
of the annual meetings of the Association of Alumni 
Secretaries it has contributed papers on alumni pub- 
lication subjects, and it has had its regular place on 
the exchange tahle of the leading alumni publications 
of the nation. 

Altogether there has been lots of hard, inspiring 
work, tin- finest sort of cooperation, and the satisfac- 
tion that will ever abide of having been permitted to 
serve Alma Mater and t he State. 

At present, the program for 1923-24 is not deter 
mined. lint whatever ii may he. The Review, fellovi 
alumni, through your increased support, must press 
on to ever increasing usefulness. — L. R. W. 


The first building operation on the campus this 
summer is to be the reconstruction of the interiors of 
the Old East and Old West buildings. These two 
structures have remained practically as they were 
when they were built more than a century ago, and 
the object now is to change them from antiquated and 
unsanitary into decent modern dormitories. At one 
time it was proposed that they he changed into class- 
room buildings, because of their central position on 
the campus, but considerations of sentiment, as well 
as their physical conformation, moved the trustees to 
abandon this idea. 

They are the only two dormitories that will not be 
occupied by students in the Summer School. The ex- 
pectation is that the work of reconstruction will be 
completed in time for their use again at the beginning 
of the fall term. 

Another immediate undertaking is the erection of 
the physical training building down in the woods back 
of Emerson Field. This is to have walls made of 
galvanized steel plates. They are made to fit together, 
much in the manner of the block houses that children 
use as toys, and the job can be done with great speed. 
The cost, excluding the floor, will be about $33,000. 
Six basketball courts can be laid out in the enclosed 
space, besides an eighth-of-a-mile running track. 
There will be ample space for haseball pitchers to 
warm up in cold weather. Four thousand people will 
be accommodated on bleachers that can he put up and 
taken down in a few hours. 

The installation of a new water supply system is 
one of the enterprises upon which a start is to be made 
within the next few weeks. The preliminary investi- 
gations and calculations have already been made. A 
dam is to be built on Morgan's creek, half a mile above 
the present emergency intake and about a mile beyond 
Carrboro. When the installation is completed, the 
available supply will be 500.000 gallons a day. 

Other immediate undertakings are the addition of a 
new wing to the infirmary ; repairs to the gymnasium ; 
the fireproofing of the roof over the stacks in the li- 
brary ; the finishing of the basement of the biology 
building; and the laying out of between thirty and 
forty tennis courts where the woods now are, across 
the Raleigh road from the new class athletic field. 

Just when work will begin on the three dormitories, 
east of and beyond tin- Raleigh road from the new 
dormitory quadrangle, has not been decided. The 
steady rise in the cost of materials is a factor in the 
situation. Fortunately, the University entered into a 
contract for the purchase of large quantities of ce- 
ment and brick before the prices of these began to go 
up. so it is not in so embarrassing a predicament as it 
mighl he. Yet it has not been thought wise to em- 
hark upon this project at once. The prevailing opin- 
ion seems to he thai the foundations of Hie first of the 
I hive will be laid before the summer is past. 

Work upon the Carolina Inn has already begun, to 
the extent of preparing the site. The former Graves 
house has Keen moved to the hack part of the lot and 
will he used as a rooming place for students. The 

architect ami contractors look forward to the com- 
pletion of the inn ahoiit Christmas time. 

Professor A. ('. Mcintosh, of the Law School, re- 
ceived the degree of Doctor of Laws from Davidson 
College at its recent commencement. 

Dr. \V. D. Moss, pastor of the Presbyterian church 
of Chapel Hill, is on a European trip this .summer. 




Although J. Pluvius conspired against 'em, Uni- 
versity alumni returned to the recent commencement 
in the largest numbers yet. And they enjoyed it ! If 
the reception committee had not provided appropriate 
and sufficient entertainment, no ardor was dampened. 
These returning alumni were like the wise Virgins — 
they had their lamps trimmed and burning! 

The returning alumni seethed with activity from 
Monday afternoon through Tuesday night, before re- 
tiring to allow the faculty and graduates to come to 
the front of the stage. On Monday afternoon at 3 :30 
it started in a ball game on Emerson Field between 
the Wonder Team of 1903 led by "Fatty" Giles and 
a team representing the Faculty ranging from "Sher- 
iff" Currie, '18, Secretary to the President, to Pro- 
fessor James Frederick Dashiell, chief functionary in 
the department of Psychology. There can be no 
charge laid against the officials of the game, although 
the faculty was slightly topped. However, everybody 
was winded by the end of four innings, and the game 
was called on "account of insufficient lung space." 
Then there was the Local Officers' conference at 7:00 
o'clock; the Reunion of the Golden Fleece; then the 
Board of Directors' Meeting. Tuesday morning the 
regular Business Meeting of the Association in 
Gerrard Hall from 10:00 to noon; then the reunion 
program, officially curtailed by the Honorable Francis 
1). Winston, of Snakebite township; then there was 
the luncheon, graced by the presence of more than 
500 alumni and the eloquence of President "Pete" 
Murphy, "Luns" Long, and "Nat" Townsend ; and 
then it stopped raining for a few minutes and gave 
Virginia opportunity to win a finely played ball game 
on Emerson Field ; then the class dinners of '22, '18, 
'13, '08, and '03;. and finally the performance of the 
Carolina Playmakers complimentary to the alumni. 

Local Officers' Conference 
The first conference of Local Association Officers 
was held at the Carolina Cafeteria at a dinner. 7 

o'clock Monday, attended by officers of local clubs, 
members of the Board of Directors, and other promi- 
nently interested alumni. Those in attendance were 
President Walter Murphy, Leslie Weil, Isaac S. Lon- 
don, Chas. L. Weill, Katherine McD. Robinson, J. C. 
B. Ehringhaus, W. F. Carr, L. R. Wilson, Albert L. 
Cox, R. D. W. Connor, Francis F. Bradshaw, John 
W. Umstead, Jr., R. T. Fountain, R. W. Sparger, W. 
J. Gordon, T. C. Taylor, A. L. M. Wiggins, Frank S. 
Spruill, Jr., R. B. House, Robert W. Madry, Graham 
Woodard, Bryce Little, J. Minor Gwynn. Marshall T. 
Spears, J. L. Morehead, A. H. Carr, T. C. Worth, W. 
S. Dickson, C. R. Wharton, E. E. Rives, Norman 
Boren, II. B. Gunter, J. Kenyon Wilson, W. Carey 
Dowd, Jr.. T. L. Gwyn, E. *R. Rankin, Daniel L. 
Grant, Francis D. Winston, Major W. P. Wooten. 
Lenoir Chambers, and John M. Cheek. 

The meeting continued for about two hours, was 
presided over by President Murphy, and the following 
subjects were thoroughly discussed : The Present Con- 
dition of the Alumni Association and its Possibilities. 
by Secretary Grant ; Attitude of the Alumni Toward 
this work — Its Inert Character, Albert L. Cox, of 
Raleigh; the Workability of the Local Unit in the 
Alumni Job, by Robert B. House, Secretary of the 
Wake County Alumni Association ; program for Local 
Association Meetings on October 12th, by Professor 
W. S. Bernard ; The Need for a Handbook on Alumni 
Work, by Tyre C. Taylor, Secretary of the Bertie 
County Alumni Association; Financing the Associ- 
ation, by Charles L. Weill, of Greensboro ; The 
Alumni Secretary, by Professor R. D. W. Connor ; 
The Alumni Review, by Oscar J. Coffin, Editor of 
the Raleigh Times. 

Annual Business Meeting 

At the annual business meeting on Alumni Day, by 
unanimous consent the present elective officers — the 
president and two vice-presidents — were continued in 
office for another year. Agitation for this change 

A New Feature of Alumni Day— The Carolina-Virginia Baseball Game 



started last year shortly after the election, it being 
considered wise at these early stages of getting the 
work properly inaugurated that officers should not 
change each year. Practically the entire Board "I' 
Directors will continue for an additional year, and 
President Murphy is expected to appoint two or three 
other directors from the northern alumni groups. 

Campus Beautiful 

Dr. Wade II. Atkinson, of Washington, D. ('.. 
chairman of the Campus Beautiful Committee, re- 
ported that his committee was prepared to go ahead 
with the advertising of that important project, and 
contemplated that by the end of this year sufficient 
funds will have been raised to enable several beautifi- 
cation projects to be inaugurated. 

Graham Memorial 

.Mr. C. Felix Harvey, of Kinston, a member of the 
Graham Memorial committee, reported that it has 
been found necessary to remake the plans for the 
Graham Memorial Building on account of the tre- 
mendous growth of the University in recent years, and 
anticipated continued expansion. Originally the pro- 
posal was to raise $150,000. It was reported by .Mi'. 
Harvey that $123,000 had already been pledged and 
a large part of it actually paid in. 

Xow it is contemplated that a building adequate 
to meet student needs will cost at least $400, 000, mak- 
ing it necessary to raise near $.'100,000. The Commit- 
tee is making during the summer a complete canvass 
of the alumni in an effort to secure this money. A 
trained assistant has been secured, and the commit- 
tee proposes to use about 20 young University alumni 
during the summer months in an effort to complete 
the amount needed to carry into execution this im- 
portant project. 

Secretary Reports Progress 

Secretary Grant next reported on the work of the 
Association. His report, in full, will be printed and 
sent to all alumni within the next ten davs. He 

called special attention to six matters: (1) That 
there are real difficulties in the way of effective 
alumni work which the alumni must face and oxer- 
come; (2) That of the 11,000 alumni recorded at the 
beginning of the year only about 3000 could be easily 
reached, those being the alumni on The Review mail- 
ing list; (3) That a total of (I.") local associations had 
been effectively organized; i4i That a permanent 
class secretaries' bureau had been established for the 
handling of class organizations; (5) That a pre- 
liminary alumni catalogue would be published this 
fall and a complete catalogue in 1924; (6) And that 
the Association had had very poor success in raising 
finances during the year and would need $7000 next 
year for maintenance. 

President Chase Summarizes Year 

Preceding Secretary Grant's report, President 
Chase presented a summary of the year's work (a 
copy of which appears elsewhere in this issue), and 
following the report a resolution concerning The Re- 
view was passed looking to a closer cooperation be- 
tween it and the Association. 

Reunion Program 

The classes back for their reunions were '83, '93, 

e reunion program 

'98, '03, 'OS, 13, 'IS, and '22. Th 
was presided over by the renowned Francis D. Win- 
ston, of Windsor, a toastmaster "than which there is 
none than wicher." He was in fine fettle, opening 
his remarks with "the Chairman of the meeting ad- 
monished me that I have just one hour. I do not 
know whether that includes the responses from the 
various classes, or not. I shall decide that it does not 
include them and that the entire hour has been 
delegated to me." 

Alumni from Everywhere 

The Alumni Day program drew alumni back from 
every part of the hemisphere: J. V. Whitfield from 
Cuba, Grady Burgess from .Mexico, .James T. Pugh 
from Boston, Wade 11. Oldham, T. (i. Murdock and 

Tin: Famous Carolina Baseball Team of 1903 



T. R. Eagles from Birmingham, Hubert C. Petteway 
from Lakeland, Florida ; Henry C. Smith from No- 
gales, Arizona; I. W. Smithey from Morgantown, W. 
Va., and Jasper L. Stucky from Ithaca. 

The first to mount the platform were Colonel Wiley 
Port, '62, of Fremont, and General Julian S. Carr, 
'66, of Durham. 

.Judge J. Crawford Biggs, of Raleigh; Major W. P. 
Wooten, of Washington, D. C. ; James Pugh, of Bos- 
ton ; Victor Whitlock, of New York ; and W. B. Snow, 
of Raleigh, spoke for the class of 1893. For the class 
of 1898, W. J. Brogden, of Durham, and Archibald 
Henderson, of Chapel Hill, spoke. The class of 1903 
juggled awhile and finally let J. L. Morehead, of 
Durham, and Thos. J. Gold, of High Point do the 
talking. The class of 1908 divided time between Jas. 
A. Gray, of Winston-Salem, and Judge W. P. Stacy, 
of Raleigh. 

Class of '13 Presents Loyalty Fund With $1,500 

The class of 1913 let money do the talking, by 
presenting the Alumni Loyalty Fund with a check 
for $1,500. This talking was ably supported by the 
class president, Douglas L. Rights, of Winston-Salem. 

John S. Terry transported his 300 or more pounds 
of self all the way from New York City to lead his 
class to the platform ; dividing talking honors with 
Victory S. Bryant, of Durham. 

And then Governor Winston — "Ladies and Gentle- 
men, we now get to the kindergarten class. 1 have the 
very distinguished honor of announcing the return 
to their Alma Mater after months of labor of the 
class of 1922. I now ask them to the platform and 
shall be glad for anyone to speak that has the nerve 
to do it." Jim Phipps, backed up by "Ratty" Ran- 
son's cheering, announced that he understood that 
"children were to be seen and not heard," but he in- 
sisted on announcing that the class had already raised 
$500 on its gift and that it expected to come back four 
years hence with $3,000. 

Alumni Luncheon 

Alumni filled Swain Hall and enjoyed for the first 
time the rain-eooled atmosphere, and for once were 
comfortable. President Walter Murphy assumed the 
reins as chief dictator, giving Governor Winston 
"time out" to eat, and called upon N. A. Townsend. 
and W. L. Long, two men who ably supported the 
University in the last legislative session, to do the 

Class Dinners 

Five of the reunion classes gathered for a class 
dinner on Tuesday evening. The class of '22 met at 
the Carolina Cafeteria. Plans were made for the five 
year reunion. But business didn't harm the fun. for 
they were soon listening to such authorities as 
"Tubby" Murdock and "Jack" Apple discussing 
with measured preparation the important topics 
Trials of Married Life and the Trials of a School 
Teacher, respectively. "Tubby," it seems, went to 
Alabama to work during the past year for an M.S. de- 
gree and won instead an MRS. Nobody attempts to 
explain how this all happened, for "Tubby's" career 
at Carolina gave no warning. The co-eds of the class 
carried through the day their part of the reunion 
program, but really never flowered until the after- 
dinner program was underway. 

Class of '18 Plans Annual Reunions 

John Terry graced the head of the table at the ']8 
dinner. On the program were Miss Anna Forbes 
Liddell, now of Ithaca, New York ; C. Holding, who 
announced his candidacy for Governor; Bingham 
McKee, with his waxed mustache; Bruce Webb, who 
flew to the rescue when the plans for the reunion did 
not get under way early; and Watt Weems Eagle. 
A class treasury was provided, and Harding Butt, of 
Chapel Hill, was elected permanent treasurer of the 

Ten-Year Class Has Dinner 

This class, which had taken the lead at the reunion 
program, had about 35 present for its dinner. Doug- 




las Rights served as toastmaster. Professor H. H. 
Williams and Dr. W. D. Moss were especially invited 

Class of '08 at the Cabin 

•las. A. Gray, permanent class president, presided 
over the naught-eight class dinner. Retiring Secre- 
tary M. Robins made a complete report concerning 
those who were not in attendance at the reunion as 
well as those who were present. Judge W. P. Stacy 
was elected president and II. 1>. Gunter, secretary. 

Class of '03 Has Dinner 

The twenty-year class had about 30 present for its 
dinner at the High School Cafeteria. Tom Gold, of 
High Point, served as toastmaster. and everyone con- 
tributed lo make it an occasion for fun. The unique 

feature adopted by tl lass was to throw upon the 

screen the pictures of the several men of the class as 
they looked when they were graduated, twenty years 
ago. Each one present was given a guess as to whose 
picture each was as it was thrown upon the screen. 

Arrangements were made to publish immediately a 
class bulletin. The class also plans to make some sub- 
stantial gift to the University at an early date, the 
nature of the gift to be decided upon after a confer- 
ence with the President. The Committee appointed 
to handle this is composed of J. L. Morehead. Will F. 
Carr, Graham Andrews, and N. W. Walker. 

Plays Presented to Crowded House 

The final event of the Alumni Day program was the 
performance by the Carolina Playmakers who pre- 
sented at the Playhouse Jane Toy's Agatha, and 
Ernest Thompson's Mamma. The house was crowded 
to overflowing. An added feature of the program was 
the singing of Shakespearean songs during intermis- 
sion, by T. II. Hamilton, E. S. Lindsey, and Hoy An- 
derson. Those appearing prominently in the casts 
were Sue Bird Thompson, of Norfolk. Katherine 
Batts, of Tarboro, Ceo. V. Denny, of Chapel Hill, and 
Charles Gold, of Greensboro— D. L. G.. '21. 


The Alumni Catalogue will appear in October in an 
abbreviated form. The complete book will appear the 
latter part of next summer. 

The abbreviated directory will be a pocket edition 
printed on India paper, and will be issued for the 
service it may be to the alumni and also in an effort 
to get as complete a re-check as possible upon the 
names and locations of University alumni before the 
full book is given to the public. There are lots of 
errors in the records as they now stand that can only 
be eliminated by a large number of responses from 
the alumni. 

The complete directory which will be ready for dis- 
tribution in the early fall of 1924 will be a handy 
sized volume of from 1.000 to 1.200 pages, bound in 
cloth. It will contain a complete roster of all Uni- 
versity matriculates and graduates from 1795 to 1924 
with the history of each, trustees of the institution, 
officers of administration and faculty members to- 
gether with class and geographical lists, and a full 
index. Every effort will be made to make it complete 
in every detail and as accurate as it is humanly pos- 
sible to make it. 

Tin' abbreviated directory which is to appear soon 
will be sold at a nominal fee. Full announcement 
concerning it will be made in The Review later. 

E. B. Jeffress, '07, manager of the Greensboro Daily 
News, was awarded, on April 27, the citizenship 
trophy offered by the Civitan club of Greensboro to 
the citizen who rendered the city the greatest public 
service during the year. The citation follows: 

E. R. Jeffress: A publisher: fair, fearless, alert, intelligent; 
.■I citizen: progressive, sane, energetic; a personality: unassum- 
ing, frank, democratic, self-sacrificing — in action indomitable 
and tenacious; in counsel wise and courteous. He lias Berved 
Greensboro in numberless ways, both great ami small, and is 
outstanding particularly for his comprehensive mastery of 
and successful leadership in the movements for: city extension, 

a new station, g I roads to Greensboro, express rates, freight 

rates, improved railroad schedules, railroad consolidation, and 
a favorable new simper presentation of Greensboro to the world. 
To him the Civitan Citizenship Trophy is awarded. 

Tin, Class oi- 1918 at Its Fifth Year Reunion 




In addressing the annual meeting of the General 
Alumni Association on Alumni Day, President Chase 
spoke as follows: 

Tlie graduation of the class which receives its degrees to- 
morrow is significant in two respects; it is the first class we 
have graduated since America entered the world war, whose 
University career has been carried through wholly on a peace 
time basis; and it. was this class who, as freshmen, first brought 
lionie to us the period of great expansion on which the Uni- 
versity was to enter. 

It has occurred to me, therefore, that it is perhaps a natural 
time to cast up accounts — to see what these four years of 
peace and of rapid growth have meant to us, and what they 
may foretell of our future. We have, I think, progressed far 
enough during these four years to get, at any rate, a certain 
perspective on our task. Let us look, then, very briefly, at 
a few of the things that have been done and that remain to 
be done. 

Rapid Growth of Enrollment 

The class that graduates tomorrow came to the University 
in the fall of 1919. They formed part of a student body num- 
bering 1350 — a student body larger by 300 than the University 
had ever before enrolled; the beginning, in short, of our pres 
ent period of expansion. The faculty was 90 in number, sala- 
ries were so low that to meet the bare costs of living was a 
serious problem. The University received from the State a 
maintenance fund of $215,000 for the year, which, in the light 
of the price levels that prevailed, was tragically inadequate. 
Because of advanced prices, the bond issue of 1917, to the 
amount of $500,000, had not resulted in the amount of con- 
struction hoped for; dormitories planned to house 500 men 
were housing over 700, and classroom and laboratory space 
were totally inadequate. I need not retell the story further; 
it is fresh in your minds. 

During its stay at the University our graduating class has 
seen the student body increased to 1952, an average increase of 
200 a year, an increase of 45 percent. It has seen the faculty 
increased from 90 to 134, just about the same percentage as 
the student increase. It has seen the maintenance funds of the 
University more than doubled, a fact which has allowed both an 
increased faculty and increased salaries for the entire staff. 
In addition to scores of minor construction projects, it has wit- 
nessed tie erection of eight major buildings by the University, 
an average of one for each six months of its stay. 

New Schools Established 

Of new lines of activity undertaken by the University since 
its arrival here, the School of Commerce, established in 1919, 

enrolled this year over 500 students; the School of Public, Wel- 
fare, established a year later, is attracting national recogni- 
tion by its work and its publications. A department of music 
has been added, the engineering departments have been reor- 
ganized as a School of Engineering. The entire business man- 
agement of the University has been recast; no private corpo- 
ration, I believe, handles its funds with any greater care or 
accuracy. The whole administrative machinery of the. Univer- 
sity has been reorganized along lines that permit its easy ex- 
pansion to the tasks of a considerably larger institution. The 
library, that great central workshop of a modern institution, 
has added nearly 30,000 volumes to its stacks during the 
period, and its available funds have doubled. The scope and 
effectiveness of the University 's extension service has greatly 
increased. The Graduate School, center of training for schol- 
ars and teachers of the future, has more than doubled, with an 
enrollment of nearly 250 during the last twelve months. 

Building for the Future 

I have jotted these items down as they occurred to me; they 
are, I think, representative. I cannot better sum up the spirit 
in which we have tried to do this work than by quoting a. re- 
mark of a representative of one of the great educational foun- 
dations who spent some time with us recently, looking with 
some care into our situation. He said, when he was leaving, 
' ' The impression the whole thing makes on me is that you 
here have been building for the future. ' ' He had sensed. I 
think, what all of us have resolutely tried to keep in mind; 
that the pressure of daily tasks, heavy as that pressure has 
been, must not cause us to forget, the fundamental importance 
of thinking ahead of our immediate problems; that at this 
plastic period in the University's history it was essential that, 
to the best of our ability, we should lay sound foundations 
for what was to come. 

Held in Esteem at Home 

There are, I suppose, two measures of the vitality of an in- 
stitution. The first is its place in the affections and the es- 
teem of its own people. One measure of this is to be found 
in the size and character of the student, body. With its rapid 
increase in size, we are all familiar; of its representative char- 
acter, I may say that over 90 per cent of its membership is 
from North Carolina, that, it comes this year from 96 of our 
100 counties, that there is literally almost no type of home 
within the borders of the State that it does not include. Of 
its seriousness of purpose, I will merely say that over 700 of 
its membership are earning all or a part of their way through 
the University, either by summer work or by self-help activi- 
ties here, or both. 

Tin Site for the Graham Memorial Building 



That North Carolina so willingly entrusts to ns her sons is 
the best token of her confidence we could ask. That citizens 
all over the State have joined hands in advancing the Univer- 
sity's cause, in making possible her greater prosperity, in 
adding strength and power to her arm — this lias witnessed a 
faith and confidence in what the University is and stands for 
that has placed us under heavy obligation to make good that 
trust. The State has shown, indeed, such confidence and trust 
as to challenge our very effort to be worthy of it, — such an at- 
titude and spirit as I believe firmly can be matched nowhere 
else in the whole South. That we may match in our own 
achievements here the achievements of the State is our earnest 

Rated High Outside 

A second measure of vitality is the reputation which an in- 
stitution achieves in educational circles outside its own State. 
Striking testimony to the rank to which the University has at- 
tained among educational institutions of the country is af- 
forded by its recent admission to the Association of American 
Universities. This Association during the twenty-four years 
of its existence has never, with the exception of the University 
of Virginia, admitted any Southern institution to membership; 
it consists of twenty five institutions: Harvard, Yale, Chicago, 
Johns Hopkins, Princeton, Columbia, and such great state uni- 
versities as Michigan, Iowa, California, anil Minnesota. The 
University of North Carolina was admitted to its roll last fall 
with the unanimous recommendation of its Executive Commit- 
tee — the eleventh institution to be added to the list of its 
charter members during twenty four years. This action places 
the University securely among the first-class institutions of the 
country, by the verdict of its own peers. It is an outstanding 
tribute to the quality and the work of its faculty — and that 
such a faculty is assembled here should be a source of gratifi- 
cation to every North Carolinian; it means that the educa- 
tional opportunities open here to his sons are distinctive and 
of first quality. 

Fine Cooperation Exhibited 

I cannot recall what has been done during this critical time 
without being very deeply impressed by this fact; that it has 
been achieved through cooperative effort; through the working 
together in one great enterprise of trustees, faculty, alumni, 
students, and citizens of the State. That seems constantly to 
me a very distinctive thing ahout our history lev these years. 
All have joined hands to make possible such results as I have 
outlined; all have contributed in their various capacities. The 
loyalty and service of the alumni have been beyond praise; 
the University is your eternal debtor. 

A Look into the Future 

Now a word as to the immediate future. Our maintenance 
funds from the State for the coming two-year period are, for 
the first year, $650,000, and, for the second. $725. i""'. With 
an anticipated increase of 500 students during the two-year 

period, and the necessary expansion and strengthening to pro- 
vide for, the University will again be put to it to keep up with 
its growth, but it is happy in the knowledge that two suc- 
cessive legislatures have so enlarged the material basis of its 
support. For buildings and permanent improvements we have 
available $1,650,000 for the two-year period. Plans for this 
expenditure have been worked out by the Building Commit 
tee of the Trustees, and endorsed by the Executive Commit- 
tee. In general these provide for a balancing of expenditures 
— for the attempt to care for the plant we have as well as to 
add new construction. As a beginning, the (ll.l East and Old 
West will be closed this summer, and thoroughly renovated on 
the inside. Recreational facilities are to be increased by the 
addition of some thirty-five tennis courts, and by the erection 
of a one-story building shell, enclosing a floor space 100 by 3110, 
for general student use. A new chemistry laboratory will be 
erected; three new dormitories will be built across the Raleigh 
Road from the quadrangle. The discussion over the woman 's 
building seems to me to have been happily adjusted. It arose, 
I think, from a confusion and misunderstanding as to the I'ni 
versify 's policy with respect to coeducation, which I trust is 
now clarified, and I believe has been clarified in a way that has 
met general agreement. A woman's building erected under 
this policy is simply a concrete establishment of the Univer- 
sity's existing position, and in no sense a declaration of a 
departure therefrom. 

Building Program Must Be Continued 

Now what as to the future.' In the first place, you will re- 
member that in the fall of 1020 we presented a program — a 
six year program — based on the estimate that by 1926 1927 the 
University would enroll 3000 students. Our enrollment at this 
time (1922-23) we estimated would be approximately 2000. We 
have actually enrolled this session 1952 — that is, we came 
within 48 of our estimate, made nearly three years ago. We 
would, as a matter of fact, have exceeded it, had not changes 
in our entrance requirements made during the period been such 
as to affect some 75 or 80 men who applied for entrance last 
fall, many of whom will, after another year's work, be with 
us next fall, undoubtedly. With the enormous growth in the 
high schools all over the state — a growth that is accelerating 
rather than decreasing, with the fact that our past predictions 
so closely foreshadowed the actual situation, 1 am confident 
that we will have 3000 in the time we set. Now our estimate 
of the amount required to do the work of making the Uni- 
versity a proper place for 3000 students to come to and live 
in, in a material way — our estimate made a part of the $20,- 
000,000 program and submitted to the legislature of 1921, was 
approximately five and a half million dollars for buildings and 
permanent improvements. Some alterations have been made 
in that program as we went along; some things we had 
planned to do in one way have been cared for in another, ami 
some needs exist that we did not clearly foresee, but the total 
figures cannot, I believe, be reduced. If anything, the further 
we get into our program, the more needs we find. Our two 

The Caeolina Track Team of 1923 



legislative appropriations from bond issues total $3,100,000, 
leaving some $2,500,000 still essential if a well rounded pro- 
gram for 3000 students is to be carried out. Legislative ap- 
propriations have been generous, but, as a matter of fact, they 
have not kept pace with what will be necessary if the program 
is to he rounded out within the allotted time, if the six year 
program is to be carried through. We. are still a long distance 
from our goal. Our great danger, as I see it, is that, if the 
program as a whole is not carried through, we will be creating 
here a badly balanced institution. 1 mean that we have other 
responsibilities to our students than those of housing and 
teaching them, important as these are. We must create an 
environment that is, in an all-around way, a good place for 
them to live in — that ensures their development into well 
rounded citizens. Aside from the Graham Memorial Building, 
designed as a student social center (plans for which are pre- 
sented by a member of the committee), two of our outstand- 
ing needs of this character just now are for a gymnasium and 
for a library. I do not need to tell a group of alumni why 
we need both of these buildings. I do want to make definitely 
the point that an institution that trains large numbers of 
young men for healthy manhood has material needs that are 
not exhausted when sufficient dormitories and classroom build- 
ings are erected. Our growth, I believe, has only just begun. 
We must plan for it in a properly balanced way, in buildings, 
as in all else. 

Growth Entails New Problems 

Again, no one of us here has, I think, underestimated the 
importance of the many problems raised by the bringing to- 
gether of large numbers of students on a single campus. It 
has occurred to all of you, 1 know, that the problem of personal 
contacts, that solves itself in a small community, must be 
worked out in a planful way in a large group. It is my firm 
belief that no individual need be lost in the machinery of a 
large institution; that the problem is one that can be solved 
by intelligently organizing for its solution. We are making, I 
am convinced, very hopeful beginnings; by the development 
of inter-dormitory athletics and dormitory organization, by the 
work of the Dean of Students, which has this year centered 
especially on Freshmen, by the social program of the Y. M. C. 
A., by the conversion of Memorial Hall into a usable chapel, 
and by the work of forty-nine volunteer members of the fac- 
ulty who have acted as advisors, each to a group of Freshmen, 
with results that have been distinctly encouraging. We are 
mal'ing next year the beginnings of an attempt to furnish to 
slmlnits systematic advice on vocations; we have given to all 
Freshmen this year, and will continue, mental tests that will 
be of increasing value as they are continued year by year; in 
short, as we make some progress in putting together the re- 
sources of a large institution to help individuals find them- 
selves, I am more and more of the opinion that the large in- 
stitution can carry, if only it sets its mind to it, real helpful- 
ness to the individual, in things outside the classroom, just as 
far, and perhaps farther, than can the small college. 

Service the Main Objective 

I wish thai time allowed me to continue, but I must step 
aside. I have said much of funds, of buildings and equipment. 
May I merely add in closing that we have striven constantly to 
keep in mind that these are, after all, but means to an end — 
that the real test of a University is the wisdom with which 
these things are utilized for the real end of it all, for teach- 
ing, and scholarship, and service to the State. It is as we ad- 
vance or recede in these things that we succeed or fail — it is 
to advance them that we ask your sympathetic understanding 
and your cooperation. 


Rain, the first experienced in Chapel Hill for some 
thirty or forty days and nights, threw ('lass Day exer- 
cises somewhat out of gear. However, the class of 
1923 carried its program through and made a day 
long' to he remembered of it. 

The day started with Professor Williams conduct- 
ing the final Chapel Exercises. President Chase, in 
the absence of "Mule" Shirley, away with the team 
at Charlottesville, said the final word to the seniors 
and conducted the contest for the Mangum Medal in 
which A. F. Essie. J. Y. Kerr, and Victor Young 
were the orators. A reception by President and Mrs. 
Chase followed the game between 1903 and the fac- 
ulty, and at 6 o'clock, in Memorial Hall, C. H. Ash- 
ford gave the class statistics, N. C. Barefoot recounted 
the class history, J. J. Beale presented the last will 
and testament. Miss Jane Toy read the class prophecy, 
R. B. Felton recited the class poem, J. P. Trotter pre- 
sented the class gift, and J. O. Harmon, president of 
the student body, turned the campus over to presi- 
dent-elect J. R. Allshrook, of the Junior class. The 
pipe of peace went the rounds and the day for the 
seniors was over. 

At eight o'clock W. F. Somers and C. A. Peeler, of 
the Di, and Z. T. Fortescue and C. E. Spencer, of the 
Phi, fought for the Bingham Medal over the query 
Resolved. That France was justified in entering the 
Ruhr. The Phi won, the medal going to C. E. Spencer 
for the best speech. Following the debate reunions 
were held in the society halls for the benefit of the 
returning alumni. 

The New Sigma Chi Chapter House 




Speaking to the largest audience ever packed into 
Memorial Hall. George Gordon Battle, native son of 
Carolina long resident in New York City, recalled in 
delightful reminiscence the scenes and personages of 
the University in 1881, and following a masterful ex- 
position (if the proposed world court, called upon the 
ill's members of the graduating class and the State of 
North Carolina to enlist in the cause of international 
justice. His thumb-nail sketches of Ransom. Vance, 
Jarvis, Battle, Manning, Alderman, and Mclver 
caused those worthies seemingly to occupy anew their 
positions upon the platform, and a storm of applause 
greeted him when, in concluding, he said: 

Tlie history of revealed religion is largely a story of long 
struggle of man to curb his savage desires, to respect the 
rights uf others and to accept the arbitraments of justice. 

George Gordox Battle, '85 
Baccalaureate Speaker 

Now to our nation has conic the opportunity to put into effect 
tin yearnings and the aspirations uf tin- centuries. No influ- 
ence is so helpful for peace as the belief that there is an avail- 
able and appropriate tribunal from which just decisions may 
be expected. You will remember that the Star of Bethlehem 
led the Wise Men uf the East to the birthplace of the Prince 
of Peace. It may well be that the light of justice radiating 
from this court may guide all nations into an era of peace ou 
earth and good will to men. 

Governor Morrison Speaks 

After the presentation of diplomas, Governor Mor- 
rison addressed the graduating class. Devotion to 
North Carolina was his theme. He urged the young 
men and young women now leaving the University to 
use their talents and their training in the service of 
the commonwealth. He said that all the colleges and 
the schools of North Carolina had more students 
graduating this year than ever before. The high 
schools were giving diplomas to about 6,000. 

His remarks in concluding were as follows: 

I welcome you young men and young women into the ranks 
of the "grown folks." I want you to give a very part of 

your heart and soul to the aid of those who are not well 
trained as you are, to the end that the time may come when 
there are no more weak and untrained and illiterate people 
in all of North Carolina. Have solicitude for those who are 
less fortunate than yourselves. 

Cathey and Worsham Receive Ovation 

Praise for the manifestation of indomitable spirit 
was evidenced by the audience when Samuel Murston 
Cathey and Blackburn Buford Worsham, two blind 
seniors, received their diplomas from the hand of Gov- 
ernor Morrison. At the beginning of the exercises 
President Chase had requested the audience not to 
applaud the recipients of degrees in course for fear 
that the exercises would be unduly prolonged. But 
the audience broke over when these two favorites of 
the campus carried away from the platform the di- 
plomas in the acquisitio nof which they had pluckily 
overcome seemingly insurmountable difficulties. 

Honorary Degrees Conferred 

The concluding event of the brilliant ceremonial 
which brought the 128th Commencement to a close 
was the conferring of honorary degrees upon five men 
of prominence in recognition of their public services. 
Dr. Archibald Henderson, chairman of the faculty 
committee on public occasions, presented the recipi- 
ents, and President Chase conferred the degrees. 

United States Senator Carter Glass, of Virginia, 
who delivered the University commencement address 
last year, was the first candidate presented by Dr. 
Henderson. He was given an ovation and Dr. Hen- 
derson brought cheers again as he cited him as chief 
author of the Federal Reserve act which aided in re- 
deeming agriculture from the ' ' bondage of Wall 

frank Page, chairman of the State Highway Com- 
mission, was next presented as ' ' without peer in 
America" in road building; General duliau S. Carr, 
of Durham, as a "loyal son of the University," and 
Associate Justice YV. P. Stacy as one who had won 
great honor in his chosen profession and who had 
manifested the highest ideals. These four received 
the degree of Doctor of Laws. The degree of Doctor 
of Divinity was conferred upon liev. N. H. D. Wilson, 
of Elizabeth City, a graduate of the University, for 
"wise tolerance, broad sympathy, and rare skill in 
the conduct of church affairs of large import." 

Features of the Day 

Other features of 1 he day were the awarding of 
thirty-eight .Masters degrees and four Doctors of Phil- 
osophy— the largest totals in the history of the Uni- 
versity, the announcement by President Chase of 
the gift of a grand piano for use in Memorial Hall, 
by Mr. Fred L. Seely, and the action of the Trustees 
in deciding to memorialize the next general assembly 
for the establishment and maintenance of a 200-bed 
hospital in connection wilh a four-year medical school, 
the question of location to be referred to the Council 
on Education of the American Medical Association. 

Tl sercises were preceded with the academic pro- 
cession led by the Fifth Regiment band from Camp 
Bragg. Rev. A. S. Lawrence, of the local Episcopal 



church, offered the invocation, and at the conclusion 
of Mr. Battle's address. President Chase made the fol- 
lowing announcements : 

Promotions in the Faculty 

Walter J. Matherly, associate professor of business adminis- 
tration, to be professor of business administration. Earl E. 
Peacock, associate professor of accounting, to be professor of 
accounting. H. W. Crane, associate professor of psychology, 
to be professor of psychology. Samuel H. Hobbs, Jr., assistant 
professor of rural economics and sociology, to be associate pro- 
fessor of rural economics and sociology. William Flint Thrall, 
assistant professor of English, to be associate professor of 
English. Howard Russell Husc, assistant professor of romance 
languages, to be associate professor of romance languages. 
Robert Hasley Wettach, assistant professor of law, to be as- 
sociate professor of law. Henry Roland Totten, instructor in 
botany, to be assistant professor of botany. Ernest C. P. 
Metzenthin, instructor in German, to be assistant professor 
of German. 


Maurice Taylor Van Hecke, associate professor of law. 
Homer Hoyt, associate professor of economics. James P. Har- 
land, assistant professor of classics. Thomas Hoffman Hamil- 
ton, instructor in music. Samuel C. Smith, instructor in chem- 
istry. Charles R. Bagley, instructor in French. Fred B. Mc- 
Cali. instructor in Latin. Roland P. McClamrock, instructor in 
English. A. T. Johnson, instructor in English. M. H. Rob- 
erts, instructor in French. David L. Sheldon, instructor in 
instrumental music. Heinrich Bosshard, assistant professor of 

Leaves of Absence 

M. C. S. Noble, dean of the school of education, to assemble 
material for use in the publication of a history of education 
in North Carolina. Henry M. Dargan, associate professor of 
English, sabbatical leave for study. Frank Porter Graham, as- 
sociate professor of history, leave for two years for study 
abroad, as the recipient of the Amherst Fellowship. Leaves of 
absence for next year on the Kenan Foundation to Professors 
Daggett, Henderson, and Patterson had already been approved 
by the executive committee. 

Dr. James M. Bell was appointed acting dean of the school 
of applied science during the absence of Professor Patterson. 

Additions to the Faculty 

Thomas L. Kibler, Ph.D., professor of economics. Albert 
M. Coates, LL.B., assistant professor of law. Wiley Britton 
Sanders, A.M., assistant professor of sociology. Chester Penn 
Higby, Ph.D., associate professor of history. Paul Harrison 
Dike, Ph.D., associate professor of physics. A. R. Newsome, 
A.B., assistant professor of history. Willard E. Atkins, J.D., 
associate professor of business law. Harold R. Smart, Ph.D., 
assistant professor of philosophy. Paul E. Green, A.M., as- 
sistant professor of philosophy. Shipp G. Sanders, A.B., as- 
sistant professor of classics. Albrecht Naeter, N.S., associate 
professor of electrical engineering. Joel H. Swartz, Ph.D., as- 
sistant professor of geology. Ralph E. Trimble, B.S., instruc- 
tor in civil engineering. Charles B. Millican, A.B., instructor 
in English, John Coriden Lyons, A.M., instructor in French. 
Albert Wilder Thompson, A.M.. instructor in French. Wyatt 
Andrew Pickens, A. II., instructor in Spanish. Thomas Ewell 
Wright, A.B., instructor in French. Wilton Cathey, A.B., in- 
structor in physics. William White Rogers, A.B., instructor in 
English (part time). Oscar Eugene Martin, instructor in civil 
engineering, (part time). F.P.Brooks, instructor in chemistry. 
Paul Milton Gray, B.S. in E.E., instructor in electrical engi- 
neering. R. A. Hope, A.B., instructor in Latin. 

Graduate Fellows 

(last. .11 Swindell Bruton, mathematics; Robert Byerly Euts- 
ler, economics; Karl Claudius Garrison, psychology; James 
Vernon Harvey, botany; Earl DeW. Jennings, chemistry; 
George Harold Lawrence, sociology; Clarence Clifford Norton, 
history and government; William Vann Parker, mathematics; 
.h . s Theophilus Penney, zoology; John Leroy Smith, ro- 
mance languages; Sterling Aubrey Stoudemire, romance lan 
guages; William Stanford Webb, English; Dare Abernathy 
Wells, physics; Julian Henry Wulbern, civil engineering. 

Medals and Prizes 

The William Cain prize in mathematics: Z. T. Forteseue, Jr. 
The El. en Alexander prize in Greek: P. H. Edwards, Jr. 
The Early English Text Society prize: C. I', daddy. 

J. G. 


The Callaghan Scholarship prize in Law: P. D. Herring. 

The Ledoux Fellowship in chemistry: Alfred Boyles. 

The Bradham prize in pharmacy: A. P. Westbrook. 

The Hunter Lee Harris Medal: C. B. Colton. 

The Ben Smith Preston Cup: J. J. Wade. 

The Julian S. Carr Fellowship: A. F. Raper. 

The S-B-M-K Memorial Medal in Fr. English: 

The Mildred W. Buchan Scholarship in philosophy: 

The Wu, J. Bryan prize in political science: Julia Cherry 

The Graham Kenan Fellowship in philosophy: Catherine Gil 
hert, J. C. Greenwood. 

The Legal Research prize: Andrew Joyner, Jr. 

The Marvin prize in chemistry: L. V. Phillips. 

The J. W. Bailey N. C. Club prize: D. E. Scarborough. 

The Bingham prize: C. E. Spencer. 

The Mary D. Wright Memorial Medal: C. E. Spencer. 

The Mangum Medal : Victor Young. 

Elected to membership in the Phi Beta Kappa Society, 
1923: George Edgar Newby, Jr., President; Jane Bingham 

General Julian S. Carr, '66 
Recipient of the LL.D. Decree 

Toy, Secretary ; Earl Horace Hartsell, Gaston Swindell Bru- 
ton, May Belle Penn, William Henry Holderness, Samuel Her- 
bert Voungblood, Edward Payson Willard, Jr., Dalma Adolph 
Brown, Henry Davis Duls, Lawrence Vermeule Phillips, Wil- 
liam Wardlaw Gwyuii, Arthur Franklin Raper, John Tillery 
Gregory, Zachariah Thomas Forteseue, Jr., William Talmadge 
Shuford, Annie Virginia Duncan, Cullen Bryant Colton, Wil- 
liam Curtis Moore, Jr. 

Elected to Associate Membership in the Society of Sigma 
Xi, 1923 : John Alpheus Bender, Ernest Otto Moehlmann, Joe 
Lew McEwen, Horace Downs Crockford, Haywood Maurice 
Taylor, Gerald Raleigh McCarthy, Roy Jay Morton. 

Certificates Awarded 

Geology: Harold Clyde Aniick, Herman Jennings Bryson, 
Carl Hamilton Walker. 

History and government: John McKinley Brown, James 
Yancey Ken, Lula Valeria UzzelL Victor Vernon Young. 

Honors in language and literature: Annie Virginia Duncan. 

Degrees Conferred 

Bachelors of Arts, presented by Dean James Finch Royster: 
Charles Hall Ashford, Nathan Carl Barefoot, John Thomas 
Barnes, John Thomas Barnes, Jr., Edward Wall Barr, Jesse 



Gordon Beale, Clayton Giles Bellamy, Catharine Cole Boyd, 
John Hugh Bradford, John McKinley Brown, Roy Eugene 
Brown, Gaston Swindell Bruton, Herman Jennings Bryson, 
Daniel Clifton Butler, Kansas Byers, Dan Byrd, William Mc- 
Neill Carpenter, Curtis Calvin Carroll, Samuel Murston Cathey, 
Wilton Cathey, John Cheesborough Cheesborough, William 
Ernest Comer, Junius Horner Cooper, Amos J. Cummings, 
Henry Carrington Cunningham, George Graham Dickson, Annie 
Virginia Duncan, John Bruce Eagles, Breston Hampton Ed- 
wards, Jr., Henri Bruce Ellis, Abdo Frank Essie, William 
Frank Falls, Robert Lee Felton, Jr., Manly Fulcher, William 
Hayes Gaither, Willie Clay Grose, Jonathan Greene Gullick, 
Douglas Hamer, Jr., Martha Lozette Hamilton, Olin Carlton 
Hendrix, Jacob Frank Higlismith, Jr., Howard Holderness, Ed- 
win Clyde Hunt, Webb Hunter Huss, Claude Leon Ives, 
Ernest Cooper Jernigan, Haywood Benjamin Kendrick, James 
Yancey Kerr, Bernie Barton Calhoun Kesler, William Arthur 
Lillycrop, William Murray Linker, James Thomas Little, 
Thomas Arthur Little, Fernando Llorens, Zachary Fillmore 
Long, Archibald McDowell, Jr., Elizabeth Gregory McPher- 
Bon, < 'liarles Irving Matthews, John Henry Mendenhall, Wil- 
liam Clayton Mitchum, Clifton Leonard Moore, George Dillon 

Rev. N. H. D. Wilson, '86 
Recipient of the D. D. Degree 

Morris, Mildred Eliza Morse, Artus Monroe Moser, Harold 
Danes Pan-ell, William \ aim Parker, Pearl Pendergraft, May 
Belle Penn, Mary Winifred Potts, Charles Percy Powell, Ralph 
Clay Price, Jesse Robert Bhue, J amesi Lester Scholl, Cecil Cline 

Smith, William Leonidas Smith, .lack Holland Spain, Irving 
Joseph Stephenson, Sterling Aubrey Stoudemire, John William 
Slribling, Annie Stroud, Ernest Hnynes Thompson, Jane Bing- 
ham Toy, Thomas Turner, Jr., Lola Valeria I'zzell, Pauline 

I'z/.ell, Leon Stephens Venters, Walter ('lark Voorhees, Julius 

Jennings Wade, Mabel Duella Walker, Edward I'ayson Willard, 
Jr., Anderson William Womack, Blackburn Buford Worsham, 
Marvin Pleasant Young, Victor Vernon Young. 

Bachelors of Arts in Education, presented by acting Dean 
Nathan Wilson Walker: Robert Floyd Coats, Minnie DeWitt 
Franklin, Thomas Clinton Lingerfeldt. 

Bachelors of Science in Chemistry, presented by Dean An- 
drew Henry Patterson: William Lee Brown, Lillie Fielding 
Poisson Cutlar, Grady Hill Leonard, Laurence Vermeule Phil- 
lips, Howell Grady Pickett, George Richard Stout, Thomas Kent 


Bachelors of Science in Medicine: Edgar Vernon Benbow, 
Corbett Ethridge Howard, Ashley Curtis Norfleet, Fred Marion 

Bachelors of Science ill Civil Engineering, presented by Dean 
Gustave Maurice Braune: Truss Bostick Guuter, Reginald 
i .1 melon May. 

Bachelors of Science in Electrical Engineering: Thomas Wel- 
don Angel, William Croon Boddie, Everett Edward Dellinger, 
Barney Ellison Humphrey, Rufus (iiiyn Koontz, I 'arl Glenn 
Mauuey, William Curtis Moore, Jr., Robert Clayton Rike, 

Harold Laeey Ross, Calvin Upshur Smith, Christopher Rush 

Bachelors of Science in Commerce, presented by Dean Dud- 
ley Dewitt, Carroll: Wyatt Rudolph Aydlett, Garvin Bowles, 
Vardaman Moore Buckalew, Milton English Burleson, George 
Vernon Denny, Roland Byerly Eutsler, James LeGrand Ever 
ett, Jr., Willie Floyd Gattis, Thomas Pegram Graham, Perej 
Granville Grant, Robert Henry Griffith, Thomas Simmons How- 
ard, George Penn Hunt, Sidney Johnston Lane, Jr., Walker 
Avery Lemmond, Allan Marshall McG'ee, Carl Kampen Mahler, 
Hubert Neville, Albert Summey Orr, Peter Augustus Reavis, 
Jr., Norman Westbrook Shepard, Ernest Raeford Shirley, 
Ralph Edward Spaugh, Hearne Swink, William Francis Tunis, 
Colon Edgar Williams, Jesse Graves Yates. 

Bachelors of Arts and Laws, presented by Dean Lucius Polk 
McGehee: Luther Thompson Hartsell, Jr., Raleigh Bradford 

Bachelors of Laws: John Wesley Foster, Preston Winfield 
Herman, Paul Dominic Herring, Dawson Emerson Scarborough. 

Graduates in Pharmacy, presented by Dean Edward Vernon 
Howell: Jacob LeRoy Alderman, John Harper Best, Herbert 
Otis Champion, William Franklin Craig, Bagwell Sutton 
Goode, Ralph Aaron Hales, Jr., Samuel Cannady Hall, Alexan- 
der Lacy Hogan, Thomas Ruftin Hood, Herbert Rhodes Laid- 
law, Lewis Marion Lamm, Robert Houston Milton, Walter 
Wellington Parker, Laurie Brittain Poole, Edwin LeRoy 
Reaves, Jefferson Reaves, Frank Robinson, Jr., George Wash 
ington Carr Rush, Sam Sowell, Paul Herman Thompson, John 
Everett Tilly, Guy Oscar Tripp, Almond Percy Westbrook, 
David Jackson Womble, Simeon Mayo Wrenn. 

Pharmaceutical Chemist, Dinker Bapuji Kirtiker. 

Presented by Professor William Whatley Pierson, Jr., Mas- 
ters of Arts: Victor Aderholdt, Clayton Brown Alexander, 
Harold Civile Aniick, Roy Ritter Anderson, Wade Hampton 
Atkinson, Jr., Sybil Burlington, Cecil Kenneth Brown, John 
Wiley Coker, Robert Alexander Davis, Jr., Frederick Mast 
Dula, Flora Harding Eaton. John Grady Eldridge, William 
Everett Giles, Arthur Gwynn Griffin, Minnie Etta Harman, 
John Thomas Hatcher, Henry Arthur Helms, Sadie Junius 
Husketh, Genevieve MacMUlan, Samuel Aubrey Mauney, Jr., 
Charles Bowie Millican, Henry Bascom Mock. Vivian Monk, 
Cora Jenkins Moss, Garland Burns Porter, George Branson 
Robbins, Julia Cherry Spruill, Frank Thornber Thompson, 
Samuel Hunter Thompson, Carl Hamilton Walker, Daniel Jay 

Masters of Science: John Alpheus Bender, Ernest William 
Constable, Horace Downs Crockford, Joe Levy McEwen, Ernst 
Otto Moehlmann, Roy Jay Morton, William Brittingham 

Doctors of Philosophy: Edwin McCoy Higlismith. Edwin 
Samuel Lindsey, Samuel Clement Smith, Henry Roland Totten. 


The University alumni are scattered to the four 
corners of the earth. Vol they attempt to run an as- 
sociation jointly for their own pleasure and profll and 
to enable them the better to supporl the University in 
its work. 

The annual business meeting of the association is 
conducted by from KM) to 200 alumni who gather in 
Gerrard Hall on Alumni Day, largely a differenl 
group each year. Those a long way from Chapel Bill 
gel ai host only slighl information as to whal the 
alumni are attempl ing. 

"The alumni must be informed," insists Secretary 
Grant, about their own work and the progress of the 
University. I >;i <• k of complete and exael informa- 
tion for all the alumni has been one of the greal 
handicaps of the past." So this year ;i complete ste- 
nographic report of the Local Officers ' Conference and 
the regular business meeting of the association 1ms 
hern made and will be mailed within the next ten 
days to ;i!l the alumni thai can be reached with re- 
corded addresses. The report is to be printed in ;it- 
tractive, readable form and will contain aboul twenty 
pages. It will help the alumnus in Podunk and 
Borneo to live through the proceedings as they went 
off in Chapel Hill. It is ;i comprehensive, enlighten- 
ing, purposeful report. 




In a most impressive ceremony four distinguished 
alumni of the University received honorary degrees 
at the 128th Commencement in recognition of their 
splendid public service, the presentations and awards 
being made by Dr. Archibald Henderson and Presi- 
dent Chase, as follows: 

Presenting Gen. Julian S. Carr, Dr. Henderson said: 

Julian Shakespeare Carr, a native of Chapel Hill and pe- 
culiarly a son of the University, being born on University day, 
October 12, 1845. Educated at the village school, lie entered 
the University at the age of sixteen, but before he had finished 
the course, patriotically donned Confederate gray and helped 
to fill Lee's depleted ranks, enlisting as a private in company 
K, Third North Carolina Cavalry, Barringer's Brigade. Re- 
ceived the degree of A. P.. from his University in 1911, as of 
1866. After the war he became North Carolina's greatest cap- 
tain of industry of that day, developing the tobacco business 
until it grew into a mammoth industry. With a patriotism 
which sprang from the heart, and a liberality unexcelled for 
its breadth, he gave himself without stint to the development 
anil upbuilding of his native State. The mere catalogue of 
the institutions he directed, the causes he supported, even 
without comment, would in itself constitute a worthy and noble 
monument. Leader in business, in philanthropy, in politics, in 
the support of education, in the organization of the United 
Confederate Veterans in which he has held the very highest 
posts, in all creative efforts for the making of a great Com- 

Responding, President Chase said: 

Julian Shakespeare Carr: Throughout your long and distin- 
guished life you have steadily striven to advance the public 
good; every movement to advanee the welfare of your beloved 
State has found in you an active and unselfish ally. You, sir, 
have made yourself a secure place in the affection and esteem 
of your State and of your University, and in visible token 
thereof we confer on you today the degree of doctor of laws. 

Presenting State Highway Commissioner Frank Page, Dr. 
Henderson said : 

Frank Page, born at Gary, N. C, February 22, 1875. Re- 
ceived, his preparatory education in Davis Military school. 
During the years 1894-1895 lie eras a student of the University 
of North Carolina. For some years he was engaged in im- 
portant business and engineering projects, winning reputation 
mid public confidence as financier, administrator and construc- 
tor of public works. During the World War he. served in an 
important capacity in Prance in the construction of military 
roads. In 1921 he was appointed to the high and responsible 
position of chairman of the North Carolina State Highway 
Commission, to which was entrusted the momentous task of ex- 
pending, adeipiately and judiciously, the great sum of sixty- 
five million dollars in the building of the good roads system of 
North Carolina. The successful carrying out of that tremen- 
dous undertaking attracted the approbation of road experts 
throughout the country. On the score of ability, efficiency and 
adequate accomplishment of a monumental task, the highway 
organization he created and directed is without a peer in 

Responding, President Chase said: 

Frank Page: You have directed with outstanding success 
the greatest material achievement which any Southern State 
has ever undertaken; you have viewed your task always as an 
opportunity to render large and effective public service; 
through the highways you have built, you have helped to build 
a greater ami more unified Commonwealth. For the splendid 
service you have done your State, the University confers on 
you the degree of doctor of laws. 

Presenting Justice W. P. Stacy, Dr. Henderson said: 

Walter Parker Stacy, born in Ansonville, N. C, December, 
1884. Received his preparatory education at Weaverville Col- 
lege 1895-8, and at Morveii high school 1899-1902. Distin- 
guished for sound scholarship and astute leadership of his Eel 
lows at the University of North Carolina where he was gradu- 
ated with tin- bachelor of arts degree in 1908. After attending 

the University of North Carolina law scl I (1908-09), he re 

ceived his license to practice law. Represented New Hanover 
County in I he General Assembly of 1915. Served with unusual 

distinction and popular favor as judge of the superior court of 
the eighth judicial district from 1916 to 1919. Since his elec- 
tion in 1920 he has been an associate justice of the supreme 
court of North Carolina — winning plaudits for his legal learn- 
ing, judicial balance and able opinions. 

Responding, President Chase said: 

Walter Parker Stacy: You, sir, have attained in a few brief 

Frank Page, '95 
Recipient of the LL.D. Degree 

years to great eminence in your chosen profession; not only 
this, but you have embodied in every aspect and relationship 
of your career the finest ideals of this, your Alma Mater, who 
today confers on you the degree of doctor of laws. 

Presenting Rev. N. H. D. Wilson for the degree of doctor of 
divinity, Dr. Henderson said: 

Nathan Hunt Daniel Wilson, born in Greensboro, N. C, 
January 26, 1866. Received his early education in the graded 
schools of Greensboro and was graduated from the University 
of North Carolina with the degree of A. Pi., winning the highest 
honors of his class and delivering the valedictory oration. 
After teaching school lor one year in Montgomery county and 
studying four years at Yunilerbilf University, whence he re- 
ceived the degree of B.D., in 1890, he joined the North Caro- 
lina Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, in 
1891. During the course of a ministry characterized by unre- 
mitting labor and consecrated devotion, he has had many 
charges, acted for a period of years as presiding elder of the 
Wilmington and Washington districts and held high posts in 
the gift of his church. In those positions lie has displayed wise 
tolerance, broad sympathy and rare skill in the conduct of 
church affars of large import. Distinguished as exemplar and 
interpreter of the highest ideals of the University of North 
( 'arolina. 

Responding, President Chase said: 

Nathan Hunt Daniel Wilson: With steadfast devotion and 
high consecration, you, worthy son of this University, have 
steadily striven for the advancement of the Kingdom of the 
Master, whom you serve. For what you have done in His Spirit 
your Alma Mater confers on you the degree, of doctor of 




You ought to see the old well now! The few boys 
that arc around have that hunted look that comes 
from trying to keep on good terms with five summer- 
school girls at the same time. But matters of this sort 
are in better shape this summer than ever before, be- 
cause with the advent of the twelve-week summer 
school there has been an increase in the enrollment of 
University students that makes the proportions more 
workable. There are this summer about three hun- 

Jutige Walter P. Stai y. '08 
Recipient ok the LL.D. Degree 

dred regular University students in the summer quar- 
ter. It makes one realize that it is probably only a 
matter of time until the regular enterprises of student 
life will go right on for the whole year. 

Publications Union Formed 

One of the final acts of the student-body of ':>:2-'2:> 
was the definite launching of the Student Publications 
Union. Beginning next fall the three student publi- 
cations will be in the hands of the Union, which in- 
cludes all students and which administers complete 
control through a board composed of three students 
and two members of the Faculty. For the next two 
years there is a blanket fee of $5.50 to be paid by all 
students, in return for which each man will receive the 
Tar II" I. the Magazine, and the Yackety Yack for the 
year, in other words for $.50 more than he has been 
paying for the Yackety Yack alone he gets all three 
publications. The Hoard for next year is composed of 
Reid Kitchen, Knox Massey, and H. II. Maultsby 
from the students, and Professors Matherly and llib- 
bard from the facility. This board has worked in real 
earnest on organization and has made plans next year 
to include a central cashier who will handle all funds, 
a compensation for the business managers which will 
allow the publications to accumulate working capital. 
a tri-weekly Tar Heel after Christmas, a business-like 
accounting system, and a. regular schedule of adver- 
tising rates. It is contemplated that the alumni will 

be offered the opportunity to subscribe to all three 
publications on the same flat rate as the blanket fee 
or to subscribe to the two periodicals at a special rate 
lower than for the two separately. Another striking 
feature of this plan which has been launched is the 
two-year limit on the blanket fee. At the expiration 
of that time the fee will be automatically discontinued 
unless re-voted. In general it may be said that the 
Publications Union is the best possible plan of organ- 
ization for student publications. There is none better 
anywhere in the country. A visiting representative 
of a great printing concern made the remark that by 
voting this plan the students of this University had 
definitely put their publications in a class by them- 
selves so far as southern colleges were concerned and 
on a par with Cornell and Michigan and Massachu- 
setts Tech., which have been recognized as leading in 
this particular enterprise. With a guaranteed circu- 
lation of over two thousand and with an organization 
which makes it possible for the first time to accumu- 
late experience and capital the student publications 
of the Carolina Campus arc oft' for a fine career of 

Dances Made Better 

"Will there be any commencement dances.'" This 
was one of the questions that divided interest with 
examinations. It arose from the faculty action which 
said that there would not be any finals this year un- 
less the German Club gave effective guarantees that 
the dances would be entirely creditable, not only as 
touching conduct on the floor but during the entire 
dance period. Here, just as all over the country, for 
the last many years there has been considerable drink- 
ing among a minority of those attending the dances. 
In an effort to stop this the German Club took action 
last fall requiring every man admitted to the dances 
to sie-n a pledge that he would not take any intoxicant 
for six hours before and during the dance. This 
measure greatly improved conditions on the dance 
floor. The Easter dances held under this system were 
conspicuously free from the taint of liquor so far as 
the floor was concerned. However, at the conclusion 
of the dances there was a let down and the small 
hours of the morning saw disorder that definitely 

blotted tin' clean record. Then during two successive 

week-ends about a month after Easter there were 
small organization dances which were not definitely 
under the German Club. These occasions were ac- 
companied by much drinking. The community was so 

outraged by these incidents that the faculty action al- 
luded to was taken without a dissenting voice and 
President ('base presented the issue to the German 

('lub. The reorganization that followed abolished 
the pledge system, installed a German Club commit- 
tee of ten members who should supervise all dances 
ami have the power to suspend from all dances Eor 
the period of one year any person who should be 
guilty of misconduct before, during, or after the 
dances, organized a board of chaperones with Mrs. 
Chase as chairman, this board appointing a smaller 
board of about six chaperones and a chairman for 
each dai , abolished after-dance feeds and "late- 
dates." and stiffened the enforcement of standing 
German ('lub rules against smoking on the floor and 



leaving the hall during the dance. The outcome of 
the matter was that permission was given for the first 
dance of the series with the understanding that for 
cause succeeding dances might he discontinued. The 
dances were held with great success. The men on the 
German Club committee did effective work and a new 
record for fine dances was made. The committee has 
debarred from all University dances for one year four 
men. All future dances at the University, under the 
arrangement now in force, will lie held under the 
general supervision of the German Club. 

Big Year in Debate 

The day when a junior or senior went out for an 
intercollegiate debate, hung his fob to his watch and 
retired from the field with his honor, seems to be past. 
This year one man participated in five inter-collegiate 
forensic contests and another in three. When the stu- 
dent body passed 1055 to 244 the measure for a 
blanket Pee of fifty cents for the support of the inter- 
collegiate debate program they inaugurated a greatly 
enlarged schedule of contests in this intellectual sport 
in which this University has won 65 per cent of the 
honors during the past twenty-five years. The 
season 's results were as follows : 

Southern Chain Debate. Lost to South Carolina. 
Allied Debt Cancellation. Won from Oglethorpe. 

George Washington University defeated by N. C. 
Decision rendered by almost unanimous vote of audi- 

Annual Triangular Debate. Lost to Washington 
and Lee. Won from Johns Hopkins. 

National Literary Society Debate. Took first place 
in competition with eight leading American univer- 

Lost to University of Kentucky on Excess Profits 
Tax. Lost to University of West Virginia on same 

First Freshman Intercollegiate contest won from 
both Trinity and Wake Forest. 

Total won— 6. Total lost— 4. 

Fine Delegation at Blue Ridge 

Word comes from the mountains that the Carolina 
delegation to the Southern Student Conference at Blue 
Ridge numbers fifty, the largest of the whole confer- 
ence. With almost all the members of student admin- 
istration present at this great clearing house of stu- 
dent opinion, this conference will play a big part in 
determining student policy next year on this campus. 
The delegation had almost a perfect record of attend- 
ance at the various classes in the conference, and in 
inter-collegiate athletic contests won the baseball, vol- 
ley-ball, swimming, and heavy weight wrestling cham- 
pionships, thereby attaining the position of general 
athletic champions and winning the conference ban- 
ner for which we were runners-up last summer. 

Fleece Holds Reunion 

One of the outstanding student events of the past 
Commencement was the reunion banquet of the Sen- 
ior I Irder of Golden Fleece. The following thirty-odd 
of ISO men lapped by that order during its twenty 
years of existence were present: General Albert L. 
Cox. Raleigh; Rev. W. J. Gordon. Reidsville; J. W. 
Hester, Oxford: II. B. Gunter, Greensboro; F. E. 
Winslow. Rocky Mount; K. D. Battle, Rocky Mount; 
A. U M. Wiggins, Hartsville, S. C. ; Rev. D. L. Rights, 

Winston-Salem; R. O. Huffman, Morganton ; W. F. 
Taylor, Goldsboro; F. F. Bradshaw, Chapel Hill; R. 

B. House, Raleigh; W. B. Umstead, Durham; J. B. 
Linker, Chapel Hill; K. F. Moseley, Greensboro; R. 

C. deRossett, Duke; V. S. Bryant, Durham; G. Hold- 
ing, Raleigh; 0. ]>. Spruill, Jr., Chapel Hill; G. W. 
Hill, Durham; W. E. Horner. Durham; D. B. Jacobi, 
Wilmington; L. J. Phipps, Chapel Hill; G. B. Porter, 
Chapel Hill; 0. L. Moore, Leaksville; E. E. Rives, 
Greensboro; A. M. McDonald, Charlotte; A. M. Mc- 
Gee, Goldsboro; C. C. Poindexter, Franklin; C. U. 
Smith, Ceepron, Va. ; J. J. Wade, Dunn; V. V. 
Young, Durham; W. W. Gwynn, Leaksville; C. B. 

A. T. Allen, '97 

State Superintendent of Public 


Colton, Boston, Mass. ; Legrande Everett, Rocking- 
ham ; E. H. Hartsell, Concord : George Hampton, 
Chapel Hill; J. R. Allshrook, Roanoke Rapids. Gen'l. 
Cox as one of the charter members talked about the 
history of the founding of the order. The assembling 
of a history of its members was authorized and R. B. 
House assigned to the job in collaboration with L. J. 
Phipps. After this transaction of business the meet- 
ing enjoyed a recital of personal histories and of the 
horrors of initiation, past and present. The Order 
adjourned to assemble next Commencement and this, 
the first of its reunions, became thereby the inaugura- 
tion of a precedent, a new Commencement pleasure. 
Whether working for father, selling aluminum or 
bibles, lecturing to tourists at the seashore, or organiz- 
ing house-parties, those who have left the Well to its 
silent communion with the Poplar are missed by one 
who has enjoyed watching their life and listening to 
their talk for' The Review this year.— F. F. B. '16. 

Macon Rush Dunnagan, '14, more generally known 
as "Mike" Dunnagan, graduated from the Pulitzer 
School of Journalism of Columbia University, June 
7th, and came to the Hill for the commencement exer- 
cises, before going to Asheville, where he has taken 
the position of managing editor of the Citizen. Be- 
fore going to Columbia Mr. Dunnagan was city editor 
of the Charlotte Observer and at one time was city 
editor of the Winston-Salem Journal. 




According to plans announced on Alumni Day by 

C. Felix Harvey, '92, of the Graham Memorial com- 
mittee, plans have been perfected for the completion 
of the campaign for raising subscriptions for the 
building, and twenty alumni and students of the Uni- 
versity are now at work in increasing and collecting 
old subscriptions and securing new subscriptions to 
bring the total for the building, a perspective of 
which appears on the front cover of this issue, up to 

in taking up the work anew, which was stopped by 
the depression of 1920, the committee is asking for the 
fullest sort of cooperation on the part of the alumni. 
Since the undertaking was first proposed in Decem- 
ber, 1918, the size of the student body has doubled, 
the State has greatly increased the building funds of 
the University, and the type of building now being 
erected on the campus is such as to require an outlay 
within the next few years of $400,000 to secure a 
building that will be adequate. Of this amount $123,- 
000 has been subscribed, $80,000 has been paid in, 
the plans have been drawn, and it is hoped that with 
the increased subscriptions and cash paid in the cen- 
tral unit, which will cost $200,000, can be begun in 

To Occupy Old Inn Site 

The building, which will be of the late Georgian 
style of architecture, brick with limestone trimmings, 
will face the Battle-Vance-Pettigrew dormitories, with 
appropriate north and south faces on Franklin Street 
and the walk way between the Inn and Alumni 
building. . 

Purpose of Building 

The purpose of the building is to secure a general 
get-together center for the student body and special 
quarters for student activities. Accordingly, in work- 
ing out the plans, a large social room forty by eighty 
feel has been provided on the first floor which is easily 

a ssible from the front and capable of being used 

for a variety of purposes such as class and alumni 
banquets, group singing, movie exhibits, dances, etc. 
Entrance to this room from a spacious portico, which 
can be used in open weather, will also give direct ac- 
cess to stairways leading up and down, coat room, ad- 
ministrative office, serving room, and ladies reception 
room. In the south and north wings will be rooms 
for musical clubs, college publications, the student 
council, athletic and other organizations, and a read- 
ing room. In III'' basement beneath the social room 
will be a cafeteria for use in the evening to supph 
sandwiches, soft drinks, etc. A Wcll-c,|lil|,pcd kitchen 
will be provided, with a system of dumb-waiters eon 
ncclcd with the upper stories to take can- of banquets 
an ,l d u b dinners. The remainder of the basemenl 
will be devoted to toilets, wash rooms, a barber shop, 
and storage space. 

Second Floor Layout 

The layout of the second Hour is planned exclusively 

for student activities In tl enter there will be 

eighl small rooms twelve by twentj one feet which, by 

means of folding d 'S, can be thrown into one large 

room, and three additional rooms averaging twenty 

one by twenty-three feet. All of these rooms are to 
be connected with dumb-waiter service from the 
kitchen and can be used for various purposes. The 
north and south units will be laid out in a similar way 
and will provide additional space for the rapidly in- 
creasing number of student organizations. 

Future Expansion Possible 

In the more distant future, if the student body 
numbers 5000 or more, it will be possible to extend 
the central unit to the east as ample space remains on 
t he plot for this purpose. 

The plans, as previously announced, have been 
worked out by Mr. Kendall, of McKim, Meade, and 
White, and Mr. Nash, of the Atwood organization, in 
conference with the members of the Graham Memorial 


Two of the most distinctive gifts received by the li- 
brary in recent years are those of early North Caro- 
lina newspapers made by Mrs. Lindsay Patterson, of 
Winston-Salem, and the Rowan Historical Society, of 
Salisbury. The gift from Mrs. Patterson, made in 
memory of her husband, the late Lindsay Patter- 
son, of the class of 'iS, is particularly rich in files 
running from 1850 to 1870 of such papers as the Ral- 
eigh Standard, the North Carolina Sentinel, the Char- 
lotte Democrat, the Raleigh Register, the Church In- 
telligencer, early North Carolina pamphlets, a file of 
the National Intelligencer, numerous clippings of his- 
torical material from more recent publications, and a 
number of letters and account books from 1810 to 

The gift from the Rowan Historical Society consists 
of a practically continuous run of Salisbury news- 
papers, such as the Western Carolinian, the Watch- 
mam and Old North State, Old North State, and Caro- 
lina Wat rlt man from 1830 to 1890. The latter gift, 
which constitutes one of the longest runs of news- 
papers ever received by the library, was secured 
through Dr. Archibald Henderson, who himself has 
recently presented the library with a beautiful repro- 
duction of the picture of the first legislature of the 
Colony of Transylvania which hangs in the State 
House in Frankfort, Kentucky. The Library has also 
received by way of an addition to the collection pre- 
sented several years ago b\ the family of the late Col. 
A. B. Andrews thirteen bound volumes of the annual 
reports and proceedings of the various railroads of 
North Carolina. The reports, 226 in number, were 
collected b.\ Colonel Andrews during his connection 
with tin- Southern Railway, and comprise practically 
the entire earlj history of railway development in 
Xort h ( Carolina. 


Presidenl II. W. Chase, of the University, received 
the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws conferred 
upon him by the University of Georgia on .June 20. 




With eight losses, two ties, and eleven victories out 
of twenty-one games played, the Carolina baseball 
team has finished a season brilliantly that began with 
reverses and looked like a bad cause. The finest thing 
about the year was the winning of two out of three 
games from Virginia and the carrying of Tar Heel 
victories over the Old Dominion to eight consecutive 
wins. The famous Greensboro classic resulted in a 2 
to 1 victory and the game at Charlottesville gave a 12 
to 3 win to Fetzer's team on June 11, but the return 
game at Chapel Hill the following day turned out 
Virginia's first victory over Carolina in three years. 
The score was 3 to 4. 

The game was played on Alumni Day and in the 
ninth inning with the score 4 to 3 for Virginia and 
three men on bases and with but one man out. Captain 
"Casey" Morris hit into a double play at second that 
brought it to a lightning-like end and left the throngs 
of alumni stunned in their tracks. It had looked like 
another great rally and from a baseball sense the 
finish was pure luck. 

The end of the season saw two Carolina stars finish 
their four years of service. Joe McLean, of four years 
steady work at second base, and Ed Sweetman, out- 
fielder who has played brilliantly in the field for four 
seasons and hit we'll most of the time except this last 
year. "Mule" Shirley, considered among the two or 
three best tirst basemen Carolina has ever produced, 
was elected captain for next year and it is hoped he 
will return although he has a professional contract 
with the Norfolk, Virginia, club. Shirley led his team 
in hitting this year with an average of .413 and it is 
believed that he is the first man within the last several 
years who has established such a record. Six of his 
hits were for two bases, four for three and he got one 
home run. He was the logical man for the job and 
the student body has great confidence in his ability to 
lead next year's team. 

The last issue of The Review carried the season 
through the first Virginia game in Greensboro and it 
was riulit after this game that the team took a slump 
and, without the services of the veteran Joe McLean, 
confined to his medical studies, went on the southern 
trip, that resulted in one victory, one tie and three de- 
feats. Auburn was met and tied 4 and 4 on April 30 
and Alabama won from the Tar Heels next day by a 
score of 8 to 3. Georgia crushed the Carolina team at 
Athens on May 2, 9 to 1. Mercer was defeated next 
day 6 to 2. There were two games scheduled with 
Georgia Tech lor the trip but the first one was rained 
out and the second one, played in Atlanta on May 5, 
resulted in an 8 to 3 victory for Tech. Rryson started 
this game on the mound and went well, but Fetzer 
decided to use Ferebee, hero of the first Virginia 
game, for the last half of the game and the youngster 
went wild, forcing several men over. 

The team returned to Chapel Hill to meet Wake 
Forest on Emerson Field on May 8 and showed the 
result of its trip by playing lifeless ball against the 
Baptists, who won It to 3. Then Fetzer seemed to put 
new life into his squad. Trinity was claiming the 
State championship by virtue of her victory over 
Carolina and the hitter's lost game to Wake Forest. 
The second X. ('. Stale game was played on Emerson 
Field on .May 12 and it was a different Tar Heel team 

that won by a score of 11 to 4. It was the beginning 
of a brilliant finish. Ferebee pitched and held the 
Techs to 6 hits. 

On May 24 Carolina took revenge on Wake Forest 
at the Commencement day game of the Baptist insti- 
tution by winning 13 to 6. The Wake Forest pitchers 
could do nothing with the Tar Heel club and it was 
in this game that Shirley hit his homer. N. C. State 
was defeated for the third time in Raleigh on her 
Alumni Day by a score of 10 to 8 and the next big 
game was with Trinity in Durham. Bill Ferebee was 
a little wild that day, June 5, but he was effective and 
held the Methodist "Champions" to 3 runs while his 
mates batted in 5. After the contest was over and 
another commencement crowd had been saddened by 
the victorious nine, Manager J. T. Barnes challenged 
the defeated team to a third game to decide the State 
championship, but the Trinity officials refused on the 
ground that Carolina's tie game with Guilford gave 
them the honor. But Carolina followers would not 
listen to it and the followers of both institutions claim 
the mythical pennant. 

Carolina spoiled the fourth and fifth commence- 
ments for other institutions by licking Georgia Tech 
in Atlanta on June t) by a score of 4 to 1, and Virginia 
on June 11 at Charlottesville 12 to 3. The Tar Heels 
simply out-played the Techs altogether and Poyner, a 
sophomore, who had never before seen action in a 
varsity game, was given credit for the win. lie re- 
lieved Ferebee on the mound after the latter had 
shown himself unable to control his speed and turned 
in a great twirling game for his team. Herman Bry- 
son pitched his team to victory at the Virginia game 
and got three safe hits to add to his performance. 

The last game, the third of the Virginia series, re- 
sulted, as told before, in a defeat at Chapel Hill on 
Carolina's Alumni Day. The Tar Heel nine had 
spoiled six perfectly good Alumni Days at other insti- 
tutions and it was rather a bitter pill when the defeat 
came. But the series had already been won and after 
the heart-break that followed Virginia's brilliant dou- 
ble play and the realization that Carolina's ancient 
enemy had come out victor the fans were satisfied. 
Shirley, Morris, McDonald, Bonner, Carmichael, Star- 
ling, Jones, Gibson and several other good men will 
be back next year for the fielding positions and it is 
thought that Herman Bryson, who has twirled so 
many good games for his team will return. Ferebee 
will be back also and several promising men from the 
Freshman team. — G. W. Lankford, '23. 

Now that the Chapel Hill Country Club has put up 
its house, the next task is to build a golf course. Some 
clearing and plowing have already been done, and the 
golfing members are determined to keep plugging 
away at the job. The club has already announced the 
decision to admit students to the golfing privileges, 
and the fees from this source will lie a material aid in 
what is necessarily an expensive undertaking. A 
number of alumni have expressed interest in the 
scheme and provision is to be made for non-resident 
memberships. The building of the new dormitories 
east of the present campus, the new Cameron Avenue 
extension cutting through Battle's Park, and the de- 
velopment into a residential colony of the Gimghoul 
land out on the left side of the Raleigh road, will 
bring the University and the town to the very edge of 
the club grounds. 




Playing true to form, the Varsity of '03, known as 
Carolina's "Wonder Team," took the faculty into 
camp 9 to 2 in a five-inning fray on Emerson Field 
Monday afternoon of Class Day. 

President Chase threw the first ball to short slop 
"Bill" Carr, which Dr. S. A. Nathan, four hundred 
pound umpire and local health officer, called a strike. 
The visitors started scoring in the first when Wade 
Oldham, now a steel manufacturer in Birmingham, 
hit a two-bagger and Earle Holt, of Oak Ridge, scored 
both of them. Holt died on second when Dean Roys- 
ter stopped a hot one from Fred Stem, now of Con- 

"Fatty" Giles, of Marion, who had struck out in 
the first, went to second base in the third inning when 
Claude Currie let a long drive to centerfield gel by 
him. Oldham knocked a two-bagger and Giles came 
home. Holt went to first on balls and to third when 
George Graham, of Charlotte, got a two-bagger. Stem 
was safe on first as Holt came home and Will Carr, of 
Durham, brought both Graham and Stem home. Old- 
ham got another two-bagger, which brought Carr 
home and Giles, with a two-bagger, scored Oldham. 
Holt managed to get in another run while the running 

was good. 

The faculty did their only scoring in the third 
inning when Hobbs and Fernald got on liases, the 
former going to third" on the latter's two-bagger and 
Dr. Lawson scoring both of them on a sacrifice. Bag- 
ley got to first but was caught trying to steal second 
when the entire outfield forces of the visitors were 
brought to hem him in. 

The visitors started off with "Bull" Thompson, of 
Mebane, in the box and he pitched three innings be- 
fore they brought in their star pitcher, "Peek" Hart, 
of Tarboro, who held the faculty down for the remain- 
ing innings by striking them out in one. two. three 

The faculty stuck to Prof. A. W. Hohbs to do their 
pitching, and save only for the two rallies when the 
1903 boys hit him freely, he was able to get the ball 

aCrOSS the plate. 

Dr. \l. .). Noble, of Raleigh, was behind the plate 
for the visitors while Professor Dashiell did the re- 
ceiving for the faculty. 

Holt played like a veteran on first as well as at the 
hat as ilid Dr. Lawson for the faculty. 

Donnelly led the hitting for both teams with two 
sizzling doubles and a single which scored a run. Old- 
ham was second besl batter. 

Of the nine men who played for the visitors, there 
were live captains in the crowd: Holt, caplain of 
1902; Donnelly, of 1903; Thompson, of PHI;"), and 
Stem, of 1906. Giles was elected captain of the 1903 
team, lint refused to accept as he did not expect to 

return to college and Donnelly was named to sue I 



'niversitv of North Carolina's tennis team, 

to the south of North Carolina, in this State, in Vir- 
ginia and in Washington City. 

Carolina took four out of five matches from Vir- 
ginia in the first meet on the schedule, then won all 
five matches from Wake Forest. The University of 
Richmond was defeated in all six matches, and all the 
matches were won from Davidson except one. In the 
second Wake Forest meet Carolina made a clean 
sweep, and on the trip to the national capital Caro- 
lina won five matches from George Washington and 
lost two. and took four out of six from Catholic Uni- 

The team which represented Carolina in Atlanta 
was composed of Captain Tench Coxe, E. C. Jernigan, 
E. B. Smith and G. S. Bruton. Bob Johnston was un- 
able to take the trip because of medical studies which 
kept him too busy for out-of-town tennis. The team 
with Jernigan and Bruton had previously won the 
North Carolina championship in doubles at Greens 
boro. Jernigan was runner-up in the State singles. 

In the Atlanta tournament Jernigan fought his way 
to the finals in the singles only to lose to Murray of 
Tulane. Then Jernigan and Coxe, and Bruton and 
Smith defeated all opponents for southern honors in 
the doubles, and the finals saw two Carolina teams 
fighting each other for first place. The real feature of 
this Southern meet was the come-back staged by Coxe 
and Jernigan in their match with Murray and liar 
rett, of Tulane, in the semi-finals. Tulane had two 
sets and was .">-:!, 40-love on the third. The Carolin- 
ians pulled the set out and won the next two sets. 

The year's achievement has been accomplished de- 
spite a scarcity of courts on which to develop tennis 
stars. More courts are being built, however, and 
tennis followers are looking for even greater things in 
their favorite sport. 

with live clips out of the six offered in the Southern 

Intercollegiate tennis toumamenl at Atlanta, and 
with a record of victory in thirty-five other matches 
out of forty-one played, this year completed the most 
brilliant season in its history. The victories were won 


Ending the track season in the State by a victory 
over N. C. State. Davidson and Trinity in the North 
Carolina intercollegiate meet at Chapel Hill on May 
•*1 and 4. the University closed one of her most success- 
ful years on the cinder path. In addition to winning 
this intercollegiate meet the track team won first place 
in the Stale indoor meet in the early spring by a score 
of 111* to 23 by her nearest rival, won second place in 
the Carolina-Georgia-Clemson meet, and defeated 
Trinity and N. C. State in dual meets. 

Carolina was unable to take many men to the South 
Atlantic and Southern Conference meets and made 
poor showings. 

Coach Bob Fetzer firsl began to show the strength 
of his team in the annual indoor meet at Durham 
when his athletes snowed all competitors under anil 
ran up a total of IP! points while Trinity, winner of 
second place, only gal 21. Training was continued 
then for the big dual and triangular meets which were 
io follow. These opened with Clemson and Georgia 
at Clemson. The Clemson team look first place with 
fifty-nine and one-half points. Carolina second with 
thirty-nine and one-half points and Georgia third 
with twenty-seven. 

A dual meet with Trinity was next held at Durham 
and Carolina overwhelmed the Methodists 85 to 41. 
Records were good and Abernethy, next year's cap 
tain, established ; w record for the javelin by hurl 



ing it for 170 feet and eleven inches, an increase of 
sixteen feet and eleven inches over the previous 
thrust. He was fighting for honors with the javelin 
with Crater of N. C. State all year and finally broke 
his own record by going to 174 feet and 10 inches in 
the State meet. 

When Carolina met N. C. State here for their an- 
nual dual meet State was expecting victory but met 
something else. The result proved another victory 
78 to 48 for Carolina and R. L. Ranson, of the famous 
line of "Ratty," decided that more new records 
needed to be broken and bettered the old pole vault 
record by three inches. The previous height was es- 
tablished by Spencer, Carolina '21, at 11 feet and 2 
inches. Ratty went to 11 feet 5 inches and his record 
remains unbroken. At this N. C. State meet the Caro- 
lina Freshmen defeated the first year men from West 
Raleigh by a score of 82 to 44. Coach Alexander put 
out a fine first 3 r ear squad that should help raise Caro- 
lina's standard next year. 

In the State intercollegiate meet here Carolina took 
first place with 68 two-thirds points, N. C. State sec- 
ond with 51 one-third, Davidson third with 22 and 
Trinity fourth with 11. It was in this meet that 
Abernethy made the new record with the javelin. 
Records were gootl all round with Captain Sinclair 
shining in the dashes, Coxe in the middle distances, 
Ranson in the mile, Purser in the two-mile, Woodard 
and Yarborough in the hurdles and Ranson in the 
pole vault. But other Carolina stars helped to make 
things hot for X. C. State. Moore took second place 
in the 100-yard dash against heavy odds and Corbitt, 
Poindexter anil Abernethy helped in the weights. 

The chief residt of the season, in the mind of Coach 
Bob Fetzer, seems to be increased interest in track 
among athletes and the student body as a whole. The 
annual indoor meet is a big drawing card now, and 
larger crowds attended the meets all over the State 
than ever before. The University band helped to 
make things smart here and the throngs got as excited 
as at baseball and football games almost. Coach 
Fetzer seems to In' pleased with the progress of track 
athletics and believes Carolina will soon be put ting 
out a team that will be among the best in the South. 

ner. Dinker Bapuji Ivirtiker, Santa Cruz, Bombay. 
India, received the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist. 
The Bradham Prize, given by Mr. C. D. Bradham, 
of New Bern, to the student making the highest aver- 
age during the two years of study, was awarded to 
Almond Percy Westbrook, of Dunn. 


The graduating class of the School of Pharmacy 
numbered twenty-six — the largest class ever graduat- 
ing from this school. The following students received 
the degree of Graduate in Pharmacy: Jacob LeRoy 
Alderman, Edenton ; John Harper Best, Greensboro; 
Herbert Otis Champion, Mooresboro ; William Frank- 
lin Craig, Uastonia; Bagwell Sutton Goode, Windsor; 
Ralph Aaron Hales, Jr., Kenly ; Samuel Cannady 
Hall, Oxford; Alexander Lacy Hogan, Ellerbe; 
Thomas Rufiin Hood. Dunn; Herbert Rhodes Laid- 
law, Marion; Lewis Marion Lamm, Lucama; Robert 
Houston Milton, Albemarle; Walter Wellington 
Parker, Jr., Henderson; Laurie Brittain Poole, Clay- 
ton; Edwin LeRoy Reaves, Raeford; Jefferson Reeves, 
Waynesville; Frank Robinson, Jr., Rutherfordtou ; 
George Washington Can- Rush, Biscoe; Sam Sowed, 
Camden, S. C. ; Paul Herman Thompson, Fairmont; 
John Everett Tilley, Granite Falls; Guy Oscar Tripp, 
Ayden; Almond Percy Westbrook, Dunn; David 
Jackson Womble, Cary; Simeon Mayo Wrenn, Gar- 


The Senior Class of the School of Pharmacy held 
its last meeting on June 9. The following permanent 
class officers were elected: President, Miss M. E. 
Smith, Marshville ; Secretary, A. P. Westbrook, 
Dunn; Local Secretary, E. V. Kyser, Chapel Hill. 
Every member of the class pledged himself to sub- 
scribe to The Alumni Review. A section of this 
publication will be devoted each month to the School 
of Pharmacy. An assessment of fifty cents per mem- 
ber per year was made for the publication annually 
of a class bulletin. The class further decided to raise 
a class Alumni Loyalty Fund, the money to be used 
for books for the School of Pharmacy Library. Each 
member pledged the sum of five dollars a year for 
five years. The gift of books will be known as the 
Class of 1923 Collection. A class reunion will be held 
next year and another in five years. 


The North Carolina Board of Pharmacy held its 
examinations for license to practice pharmacy at 
Chapel Hill June 15 and 16. The following Univer- 
sity graduates were among those receiving license: L. 
M. Lamm, Lucama; J. L. Alderman, Edenton; B. S. 
Goode, Windsor; R. E. Langdon, Coats; R. H. Milton, 
Albemarle ; A. L. Hogan, Ellerbe ; W. W. Parker, Jr., 
Henderson; S. M. Wrenn, Garner; G. W. C. Rush, 
Candor ; A. P. Westbrook, Dunn ; J. H. Best, Greens- 
boro ; Jefferson Reeves, Waynesville ; A. C. Cecil, 
High Point; A. M. Gibson, Gibson; E. L. Reaves, 
Raeford; R. A. Hales, Jr., Kenly. 

This is the first time the Board has ever held its 
examination at Chapel Hill. The theoretical ex- 
amination was held in the graded school building and 
the practical work in the laboratory of the depart- 
ment of pharmacy. 


Charles Bernard Herman, of Conover, N. ('., who 
received his first two years in medicine at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina and then transferred to 
Jefferson Medical College for the completion of his 
medical course, received the W. 1>. Saunders prize for 
passing the besl general examination at Ihe end of the 
senior year. University men who received degrees 
were : 

Edward E. Adams. Murphy; Graham I!. Barefoot, 
Hallsboro; William Waldo Boone, Durham; William 
Carey Byrd, Mooresville; James C. Eagle, Spencer; 
William C. Fun-, Cary; Oscar S. Goodwin. Apex; 
Charles Bernard Herman, Conover; Charles C. Mas- 
sey, Princton ; Alan P. Parker, Raleigh; Bennett B. 
Pool, Clayton; James L. Pressly, Statesville; George 
A. Richardson, Dover; Randall C. Smith, New Bern; 
Geo. N. Thomas, Oxford; Runyop Tyler, Durham; 
William M. Watkins. Durham. 




The new home of the Sigma <'lii fraternity, ;i brick 
Southern < !olonial chapter house designed by Milburn, 

Heister and Milburn, has recentlj I n completed Ht 

a eosl of $30,000. H is located on Columbia street at 
the righl of the entrance in Fraternity Court and 
marks the completion of the second of the live houses 
which will constitute the court. 

The house itself is 75 feet by 45 feet, and is set oft' 
by a rectangular tile porch with four huge columns. 
The first floor comprises a great-hall to the right of 
which are a spacious living room and suite of rooms 
for the matron, and to the left of which are a large 
sun parlor and library and reading room. The sec- 
ond floor, accommodating comfortably twenty-five 
men. is complete in its equipment, including nine 
large bed rooms. In the basemenl are the steam heat- 
ing and hot water plants, chapter room, dining room 
and kitchen: 

Dedication exercises and the laying of the corner- 
stone were held on Alumni Day of commencement. 
•Tune 12. < hit of state visitors here for the occasion 
included .lodge Howard Ferris, of Cincinnati, Ohio: 
Mr. Justin Griess, of Cleveland. Ohio; and Mr. R. S. 
Doyle, of Washington. D. ( '. These, as national of- 
ficers, represented the fraternity. A. W. McLean, 
'91, of Lumberton, Dr. J. V. McGougan, '91, of Fay- 
etteville. T. Y. Milburn. '14. of Durham, and about 
forty of the younger alumni and active members of 
the Alpha Tau chapter (the University chapter) of 
Sigma Chi were present for the exercises ami banquet. 


Declaring that the aim of the educated man should 
be to break down the limitations which have held men 
hack. Dr. Plato Durham, of Emory University, in a 
sermon that gripped his audience, called upon the 
members of the graduating class to press the fight 
against disease, ignorance, prejudice, falsehood, and 

The texts of his baccalaureate sermon were "And 
the Lord breathed into his nostrils the breath of life." 
and "'For our free citizenship is in heaven." Dr. 
Durham urged the graduates to keep in mind the 
origin of their spirit and the kingdom of which they 
were free citizens. Every educated man. he declared, 

should assume his task in a< rd with the scheme of 

this kingdom, should fight to cast nil' the chains of 
limitation, and should lie ;i redeemer to mankind. 

Al twilight, under the Davie Poplar. Dr. W. D. 
Moss, of thi' local Presbyterian church, conducted the 

farewell vesper service. 


What is termed as the largest single extension 
teaching projecl in the United states was launched by 
the Extension Division of the University, when dur- 
ing tin' week beginning June 18th over :{;">() physicians 
began a twelve weeks' postgraduate course given in 
eighteen cities distributed throughout North Carolina. 

Three courses are being given in Internal .Medicine 
on three circuits of six towns each, ami. beginning 
.Inly 16th, on another circuit composed of Winston- 
Salem, Greensboro, High Point, Salisbury, Concord, 

and Charlotte, a course will he given by Dr. R. T. 
Terry, of Vanderbilt Medical School, on the subjecl 
of General Pathology. The plan calls I'm- a lecture 
and a clinic a week in each of twenty-four cities 
which will he attended by groups of physicians num- 
bering from fifteen 1o thirty. 

The circuits and their instructors follow: 

Mountain circuit. Dr. F. A. Chapman, of Hush 
Medical College. Chicago, instructor— Waynesville, 
Asheville, Rutherfordton, Morganton, Hickory, and 

Sand Hill circuit. Dr. F. Dennette Adams, of Wash- 
ington. D. C, instructor — Raleigh. Sanford, Hamlet. 
Carthage. Lumberton. and Fayetteville. 

Tidewater circuit. Dr. C. Sidney Burwell, of Johns 
Hopkins, instructor — New Bern. Washington. AVil- 
liamston, Tarboro, Greenville, and Kinston. 


An honor in which the University takes the keenest 
pride was recently shown the School of Commerce by 
its admission into the American Association of Col- 
legiate Schools of Business. 

This organization is composed of the great Ameri- 
can universities that have schools of commerce, with 
Harvard, Columbia and California among the organ- 
izers and leading members. There are strict limita- 
tions upon admission, based upon the number of 
school of commerce students, the standing of the 
faculty, the curriculum, and the requirements for 

The School of Commerce in the University of North 
Carolina was created four years ago and has had a re- 
markable growth. It now has a registration of 400. 

The objecl of the national body of which the Uni- 
versity now becomes a member is to raise the plane 
of business education, so that commerce schools may 
have standing to be compared with that of schools of 
medicine and law. To that end, certain standards 
are erected, to which all members have to conform. 
With the four institutions now taken in, there are 
only :!() members among all the universities and col- 
leges in the United States. Many apply unsuccess- 
fully for admission every year. 


Registration for the first term of the Summer 
School closed June 25 with 1315 students enrolled in 

all deparl nts :::; less than Hie total enrolled in 

1922. Reservations for the second term of six weeks 
beginning duly 28 are already being received, and 
preliminary registrations point to a well attended 
second half. A significant feature of the present 
registration is that between 200 and 250 members of 
the student body are registered in the Graduate 
School and thai more than 300 regular students of 
ihe University are in attendance. 

In a meeting following the Virginia game at Char- 
lottesville, "Mule" Shirley, first baseman on the vic- 
torious University of North Carolina baseball learn, 
was unanimously elected captain of the varsity of 
1924. This election will probably mean Unit Shirley 
will return to the University next year and will not 
play professional baseball this summer. 




Member of Alumni Magazines Associated 

Issued monthly except in July August, and September, by the Gen 
°ral Alumni Association of the University of North Carolina. 

Board of Publication 

The Review is edited by the following Board of Publication: 

Louis R. Wilson, - 99 Editor 

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

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

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

Chambers. '14; R. W. Madry, '18. 

E. R. Rankin. '13 Managing Editor 

Subscription Price 

Single Copies $0.20 

Per Year 1-50 


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



Tin' commencement address of Hon. George Gordon 
Battle at the University was a clear-cut history of the 
movements preceding the plan of the World Court and 
an analysis of the new agency for peaee. together with 
a conclusive argument in favor of America's entrance. 
He preceded his argument with delightful brief ap- 
praisement of a few of the men who were on the stage 
— and filled it — in the days when he was a student at 
the University. You could almost see Ransom and 
Vance and Jarvis and Cox of that generation, and the 
younger men like Mclver and Alderman then boys 
preparing fur their great task. He pointed out North 
Carolina's traditional devotion to its rights, and the 
terrible loss in its manhood in the wars in which its 
best men had given their lives freely rather than com- 
promise their liberty. It was because of its readiness 
to make no sacrifice of its rights, he said, that North 
Carolina must be deeply interested in a better way to 
safeguard them than by resort to force. 

The people of North Carolina were glad to welcome 
George Gordon Battle back to the State of his birth. 
"We have brought him back" said President Chase, 
"but it would be better to say he has never been away 
in heart and in sympathy." That was evident in his 
spirit as well as in his address. Mr. Battle has won 
high place in the metropolis as lawyer, as social 
lender, and as a politician in the veal sense of the 
much abused word. He is interested in all that con- 
cerns the welfare of his fellowmen. The competition 
in New York is fierce, and no man wins the high place 
in state and in church attained by Mr. Battle who has 
not demonstrated ability and character. His career 
has been gratifying to his friends in his native state, 
not so much in the rewards that come to a lawyer with 
a large practice in New York, as because Mr. Battle, 
while broadening in his outlook, has preserved the old- 
time principles which his forebears in North Carolina 
illustrated. Among the Southern men in New York 
he ranks with the first, and wdiether for social or re- 
ligious or political welfare, he is found where the man 
of honor and unselfish public service is rendering the, 
largest contribution. — News and Observer, dune 14. 


T. Gilbert Pearson, '99, president of the National 
Association of Audubon Societies sailed for France on 
.May 12, in the interest of furthering the organ- 
ization and work of the International Committee for 
Bird Protection, of which he is the founder. The 
committee is composed of representatives elected by 
leading scientific and conservation organizations in 
the United States, Canada, Australia, Norway, Eng- 
land, Holland, Luxembourg and France. 

Mr. Pearson is advocating the passage of an inter- 
national law which will prohibit the pouring of oil 
from ships on the waters of the seas, which results an- 
nually in the killing of millions of ducks, loons, gulls 
and other water birds throughout the world. He 
aided in the passage of a bill by the British Parlia- 
ment last -lime which makes it illegal to pour oil into 
the territorial waters of the British Isles. He also has 
been actively backing a bill of similar import in the 
United States which has been pending in Congress 
He goes to Europe as representative of the National 
Association of Audubon Societies and the American 
Ornithologists' Union to address the International 
Convention to be held in Paris under the management 
of the Societe de Nationale d 'Acclimatacion de 

He is hoping that through the work of the Inter- 
national Committee it may be possible to start move- 
ments that may result in the passage of laws for Hi- 
protection of birds in such Latin countries as Spai ' 
and Italy where bird-life is ruthlessly killed at all 


The Review is indebted to a friend for the follow- 
ing quotation from a letter dated April 22 concerning 
Edgar Turlington, '11, from his mother. 

Ho is at Lausanne ;is legal adviser to the American delega- 
tion. He is regarded as an authority on extra-territorial rights 
and is at the great Conference for that reason. He left on 
just a few hours notice Saturday a week ago (April 14). He 
went on the George Washington and was to land at Cherbourg 
yesterday or today. Prom there he was to go to Paris and 
after a few hours wait there was to go on to Lausanne. He 
was crazy to go. They talked of sending him over during the 
first conference. The chief of the Near East Division was 
anxious for Mr. Hughes to send him then, but it broke Un- 
expectedly, and Mr. Hughes did not come to a decision to send 
him. He is going into it 'con amine'. I am so delighted that 
lie has received this recognition of his ability — in spite of his 
being deaf. He will not. return after the conference is 
over, but will take at least three months off for travel. He 
wants to go to Turkey. A great deal of his work has been in 
connection with Turkish affairs and he has become greatly in- 
terested in the country. And I think he will go to Persia. A 
very gooil friend of his, Mr. A. C, Millspaugh, is financial 
manager for the Persian government and I know lie will wish 
to go to Teheran. 


Dr. X. M. Watson, D.D., '98, of Bristol, Va., has 
been appointed by the Methodist Episcopal Church, 
South, as a member of the Commisison on Unification 
which is seeking to bring about a reunion of the 
Northern and Southern branches of the Methodist 
< hureh. Dr. Watson was formerly pastor of the 
Methodist church of Chapel Hill and received the 
di gree of Doctor of Divinity from the University. 




Alumni Coyalty fund 

One Tor all, all for one" 


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

The Class of 1 9 1 3 

Handed Presidenl Chase, on its 10th anniversary, 

A Check For $1500 

To be iisnl for the enrichment of the University's life 

The Alumni Loyalty Fund 

Total gifts 1o tlic Fund made by hundreds of Loyal sons amount to $15,482.32 




Alumni Loyalty Fund, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

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


$ 2.00 

$ 5.00 

$ 10.00 

$ 15.00 

$ 20.00 
$ 25.00 
$ 50.00 

Date Class _ 




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 

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

Just now is a good time to buy 


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

Send for special list. 

F. C. Abbott & Co. 



Phone 238 Postal Phone 

Long Dist. 9957 

Twenty-Three Years Experience 




Officers of the Association 

Walter Murphy, '92 President 

D. L. Grant, '2 1 Secretary 


— C. C. Cobb began the practice of law 
in partnership with J. M. Avery, '81, at 
Dallas, Texas, in 1884. For many years 
this firm did :i very extensive practice, 
but within recent years Mr. Cobb has re- 
tired from active practice and now de- 
votes his time to his private interests. 
He writes : "I have never been to the 
University since I graduated but my af- 
fection for her is constant." Prior to 
removing from North Carolina to Texas, 
Mr. Cobb practiced law fur two years at 

— Jas. L. Little has been engaged in 
banking at Greenville for many years 
and is now president of the National 
Bank of Greenville. He has been a mem- 
ber of the board of trustees of the Green- 
ville graded schools since the public 
school system was established there and 
lias been chairman of this board for sev- 
eral years. His sun, J. T. Little, was 
graduated from the University in the 
class of 1923. Mr. Little was formerly 
treasurer of Pitt County. 
— Heriot Clarkson, lawyer of Charlotte 
since 1884 and one of the leading citizens 
of the State, has assumed his duties as 
associate justice of the supreme court of 
North Carolina. He received appoint- 
ment to the supreme court bench from 
Governor Morrison to fill the vacancy 
caused by the death of Associate Justice 
I Matt 1). Walker, '69. 


— In pursuance of a request which he 
hail made to the board of trustees of the 
college, Dr. Wallace Carl Riddick has 
been transferred from the presidency to 
the deanship of the enlarged school of 
engineering in the North Carolina Col- 
lege of Agriculture and Engineering, at 
Raleigh. Dr. Riddick entered the faculty 
of this State institution in 1 S92 and be- 
came president in 1916. 

— E. L. Gilmer has resigned from the U. 
S. Army, in which he was a colonel, and 
now makes his home in Greensboro. 

— Chas. A. Webb, secretary and treas- 
urer of the company publishing The 
AshevilU Citizen, was elected president 

The Fidelity Bank 

With Total Resources of Over 

Six Million 

Solicits Your Account 

Pour 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». Lee Smith, Ptes. Howell L. Smith, Sec'y 
Wm. Oliver Smith, Treai. 

Edwards and Broughton 
Printing Company 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Engraved Wedding Invitations, Chriitmai 
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 

of the North Carolina Press Association 
at t lie convention held in June at Blow- 
ing Rock. Mr. Webb served during 
President Wilson 's administration as U. 
S. Marshal for the Western N. C. dis- 

— S. S. Mann practices law at Swan 
Quarter. He is president of the Bank of 
Swan Quarter and was formerly State 
Senator from his district. 


— Dr. J. I. Foust, president of the North 
• 'arolina College for Women, was re- 
cently granted a leave of absence of six 
months for rest and the restoration of 
his health. During his absence Prof. W. 
C. Jackson, vice-president of the col- 
lege, assumes the presidential duties. 

— Since graduating at the University W. 
W. Ashe has been engaged in lumbering 
ami forest work. At present he is con- 
nected with the federal forest service as 
a forest engineer, engaged primarily in 
the acquisition of lands for eastern na- 
tional forests. This work is being con- 
ducted under the direction of the Na- 
tional Forest Reservation Commission, 
which is composed of the three Secre- 
taries of War, Agriculture, and the In- 
terior, two senators and two members of 
Congress. Mr. Ashe serves as secretary 
to this commission which has authorized 
the purchase of more than two million 
acres of timberlands in the eastern states 
from Maine to Arkansas. The greatest 
utility of these lands is expected to con- 
sist in stimulating the states in which 
they are located to secure the develop- 
ment of their enormous resources in 
forest lands, the productive values of 
which have in large measure been de- 
stroyed. Mr. Ashe is the author of nu 
merous articles on milling efficiency and 
forest economics, several of which are 
used as text books in technical schools. 
In 1907 he married Mrs. J. O. Wilcox, 
of North Carolina, since which time he 
has lived at 1512 Park Road, Washing 
ion, D. C, where he is always glad to 
see his friends. 

— A. W. McLean, of Lumberton, who is 
prominently mentioned as a probable 

candidate for (he Democratic nomination 
for Governor, has achieved success as a 
lawyer, banker, business man and 
farmer, lie is senior member of the law 
firm of McLean, Yarser, McLean, and 
Stacy, at Lumberton | is president of the 
National Bank of Lumberton; president 
of the Atlantic Joint Stock Land Hank 
of Raleigh; a former president of the 
North Carolina Bar Association; presi- 
dent of the Virginia and Carolina South 
era Railway; and a member of the board 

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. 

B. G. VAUGHN, First Vice President 

A. M. SCALES, General Counsel mid 

The Yarborough 









Oldest and Strongest Bank 
in Orange County 

Capital $25^000.00 

Surplus $50,000.00 

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

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




All Sizes 
1 0c and Up 

I. L. Sears Tobacco Co. 

Phone 1323 

Durham, N. C. 

of trustees both of the University and of 
Flora McDonald College. During the 
world war Mr. McLean served under 
President Wilson's appointment as di- 
re-tor, and as managing director, of the 
War Finance Corporation, and later 
served as Assistant Secretary of the 

— Dr. .T. V. McGougan, of Payetteville, 
was honored at the recent meeting of 
(lie North Carolina Medical Society in 
Aslicville, by receiving unanimous elec- 
tion as president for the ensuing year. 
Dr. McGougan is also surgeon-general 
of the North Carolina National Guard. 
lie is a member of the Rotary club of 
Payetteville and was State Senator in 
the (Jeneral Assembly of 1921. 
— R. B. Redwine is a lawyer of Monroe 
and is president of the Monroe Bank and 
Trust Co. He has two sons in the Uni- 

— C. C. McAlister was elected recently 
president of the Rotary club of Fayette- 
ville. T. D. Rose, '10, was elected see- 
retary and treasurer. 


— Dr. C. (I'll. Laughiiighouse practices 
medicine in Greenville. He is a former 
president of the North Carolina Medical 
Society. lie has a son attending the 


— Dr. II. E. Rondthaler has been since 
l!M(i president of Salem College at Win- 
ston-Salem. He has served as president 
of the North Carolina Literary and His- 
torical Society, president of the North 
Carolina Association of Colleges, presi- 
dent of the North Carolina Conference 
for Social Service, governor of the 
Rotary clubs of the seventh district, and 
has been prominently connected with Y. 
.M. ('. A. work in the State. He is mar- 
ried and has four children. His son, 
Theodore Rondthaler, is a graduate of 
the University in the class of 1920. 


— J. E. Alexander has been constantly 
engaged in the practice of law in Win- 
ston-Salem for the past twenty-five 
years. In L920 he was a candidate on 
the Republican ticket for associate jus 
tice of the North Carolina supreme 
court. He was chairman of the commit- 
t f the Board of Trade of Winston- 
Salem which prepared the plan for the 
consolidation of Winston and Salem in 
May, 1913. He is now president of the 
Forsyth County Alumni Association. 


— R. W. Blair is a member of the firm 
of Blair and Rothrus, federal tax at- 
torneys and accountants, with offices in 


As Qood as the Best 

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

May we send you a price list? 


BOX 242 

The Guilford Hotel 


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

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

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

Guilford Hotel Company 

M. W. Sterne, Manager 




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 ua recently: Rocky-Mount-Nash- 
villp Highway, Raleigh Cary Highway, 
Durhnrn toward Hillsboro, Durham 
toward Roxboro, Greensboro to High 
Point, Guilford County, Gibsonville 
Road, Guilford County, Archdale Road, 
Guilford County, Thomasville Road, 
Guilford County, Guilford Station Road 
and many others. This work speaks for 

A representative will visit you and 
supply any information or estimates 

Robert G. Lassiter & Co. 
Engineering and Contracting 

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

1002 Citizens Bank Building 

Raleigh, N. C. 

American Exchange National Bank 
Building Greensboro, N. 0. 

the Stevens Building, Detroit. During 
the world war Mr. Blair served :is :i cap- 
tain in Hie Muter Transport Corps. In 
lulu lie married Miss Eva McKee. They 
new make their home at Sandwich, On- 
tario, Canada. Prior to the world war. 
Mr. Blair had been engaged for many 
years in internal revenue service. In 
order to enlist in the army he resigned 
his position in charge of the St. Paul 
division of the internal revenue service, 
at st. Paul, Minn., this division com- 
prising Minnesota, Wisconsin, North Da- 
kota. Smith Dakota, ami the upper pen- 
insular of Michigan. 
— Dr. Walter V. Brem, a native of Char- 
lotte, is engaged in the practice of medi- 
cine at Los Angeles, Calif. He is a 
member of the State board of medical 
examiners for California. During the 
world war lie was in service as a major 
in the medical corps. He was formerly 
professor of Pathology ami Bacteriology 
in the Los Angeles department of the 
Medical School of the University of Cali 
fornia. Dr. Brem received the B.S. de- 
gree from the University in ISOfi and the 
M.I), degree from Johns Hopkins in 
1H04. He is married ami has five 

— J. W. Cobb is a cotton broker, located 
at Birmingham, Ala., with offices in the 
Woodward Building. 
— R. G. Allsbrook, lawyer of Tarboro, 

has tendered his resignation to (lover ■ 

Morrison as solicitor of li is judicial dis- 
trict in older to enter the race for Con 
gress to succeed the late Claude Kitchin. 
Wayne A. Mitchell has been elected 
mayor of Kinshm. 

— A. T. Allen was appointed by Grover 
nor Morrison in June as State Superin- 
tendenl of public instruction, in succes 

sion to Dr. E C Brooks, who resigned 

to become president of the State Col 
lege of Agriculture and Engineering. 
Mr. Allen comes to the post of State SI I 
l"'i tntendent well fitted for its heavj re 
Bponsibilities by of his inherent 
qualifications and experience. For the 

pasl Several years he has served as head 

of tin' division of teacher training in the 
State department of education, and prior 

lo thai lie was t hi' successful sll|irl II 
tenilent of I lie S,i I is I ,n i y schools. 

II. s. Lake is manager of the Lake 
Sale- in, 1947 Broadway, New York. 


II. M. W iontafk, Sen t<n .», 
Chapel Hill. N T . C. 

Dr. d. K. Dozier is a physician, lo 

eated at ."1 Howe Street, New Baven, 

The Young Man 

who prefers (and must young men do) 
styles that are a perfect blend of 
novelty and refinement haB N»ng 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 " 

Summer Clothing 

The Store 



^/iats ano 


Taylor Co. 

Durham, N. C. 


J. G. Murphy, Secretary, 

Wilmington, N. C. 

— I. W. Turrentine received the Ph.D. 
degree from Cornell University in 1008. 
Leaving Cornell, he became instructor in 
physical chemistry in Weslayan Univer- 
sity, Middletown, Conn., where he re- 
mained until 1911. At that time lie took 
up for the Department of Agriculture, at 
Washington, the investigation of the for 
tilizer resources of the United States, 
particularly in potash. In 1917, at the 
beginning of the world war, with an ap- 
propriation of $250,000, he constructed 
at Summerland, Calif., an experimental 
and demonstrational plant for the ex- 
traction of potash and by-products, such 
as iodine, decolorizing carbons and am- 
monia, from kelp, and served as director 
of the enterprise during the war period. 
At the end of that time the plant was 
sold to private capitalists for the con 

lii I manufacture of these products. 

During the period of governmental oper- 
ation numerous articles giving the results 
of his researches were published in the 
scientific and lay press. He is now en- 
gaged in the preparation of the final re- 
ports on the later stages of these investi- 
gations. He is the author of various 
pending patents covering industrial pro 
cesses and products. In IOljl' he an- 
nounced the discovery of ; i medicinal 
preparation, obtainable from kelp, of 
great value in the treatment of certain 
deficiency diseases and as a preventive 
and cure of endemic goiter. He is now 
engaged in the manufacture and distri- 
bution of this material in the hope that 
through its instrumentality he may be 
able lo bring relief to some of the mil- 
lions of goitrous people in the north and 
west, where the disease is now causing 
so much suffering and distress. Dr. Tur- 
rentine delivered a lecture recently on 
"Algae: Their Economic L'se," before 
the Pennsylvania Botanical Society at 
the University of Pennsylvania, Phila- 
delphia, lie lives in Washington, D. ('., 
at the ( 'osmos ( 'lull. 

— Dr. .1. K. Hall was a member of the 
medical staff of (he State Hospital at 
Morganton from duly, PHI.""., until Octo- 
ber, 1911. Since the latter dale he has 
been connected with Westbrook Sana- 
torium, Richmond, Va., of which institu- 
tion he is the head, lie is married ami 
has three sons. lie writes: "The Vir- 
ginia folks have been good to me ami 
Richmond is a delightful place in which 
to live. ' ' 

— ,T. C. B. Ehringhaus, lawyer of Eliza 
licth City and former solicitor of the first 
judicial district, was elected a member 
of the board of trustees of the Univer- 
sity by the last General Assembly. 

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. 






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

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




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



Laundry Department 


University of North Carolina 

Makes every possible effort 
to serve you efficiently. 
Here will lie found the 
most complete and modern 
of laundries. Show your 
interest by visiting the 
laundry to know thai we 
regard your interest and 

Yes indeed we sew on 
the buttons 

The Laundry Department 

— L. G. Eskridge, hardware merchant of 
Newberry, S. C, served Eoi the pas! year 
as president of the Hardware Association 
■ if the Carolinas. 


Louis Graves, k< crt tary, 
Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— T. A. Adams entered upon the practice 
of law in Charlotte in 1905 and has been 
constantly engaged in the practice of 
law in that lily since. He is married has two children, Pervette Elizabeth 
and T. A., Jr. He was Democratic presi- 
dential elector of his congressional dis- 
trict in the lust presidential election. In 
the course of his law practice he lias ap- 
peared several times before the supreme 
court of the United States ami has con 
ducted, argued, and won by himself a 
case before that court. 

— T. R. Brem, '02, insur e man of 

Charlotte, was elected president of the 
Carolina Golf Association at the annual 
meeting held in May at I'inehiirst. II. 
('. Bridgers, '95, railroad president and 

hanker of Ta rlmm, was elected first vice- 
president; and P. A. Bonham, '06, law 
yer and State Senator of Greenville, S. 
('., was elected second vice-president. 
— I. H. Melver has resigned the superin- 
tendence- of the Albemarle schools and 
has become county superintendent of 
schools for Columbus County. He is 
located at Whiteville. 

A. II. Vann is secretary and treasurer 
of the Sterling Cotton Mills and presi 
dent of the Commercial Bank and Trust 
in., both of Franklinton. 
— A. R. Hoover is secretary and treas- 
urer and active manager of Concord's 
latest textile organization, Hie Concord 
Knitting Mill. He is also president and 
active manager of the Hoover Hosiery 


X. W. Walker, S< cri tary, 

Chapel Mill. V C. 

\V. A. Graham, superintendent of the 
Wilmington Bchools, was recently elected 
president of the Rotary club of Wilming During the world war Mr. Graham 
saw service overseas in the infantry of 
tin' 30tll Division, with the rank of 
ma Jul. He was the first field officer of 
the allied armies t" establish headquar- 
ters beyond the Hindenburg line. 
.1. .1. London was graduated from the 

I 8, Naval Academy in 1905 and since 

t iiat t nil.- has -ceil constant naval set ■■ ice. 
lie is now mi shore dutj at the Navy 

Department, Washington, D. C. 1> a 

the world war he was navigator of the 
Battleship New Jersey, Atlantic Fleet, 

and executive officer Of tin I 'rn-n i ( lo- 

Dermott Heating 

Durham, N.C. 


Steam, Hot Water or Vapor 

'Durham Home Heating 

Engineers and Contractors 






Durham Ice Cream 


Durham. N. C. 

Chapel Hill Hardware 

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

Phone 144 



Excellent Service 

Courteous Treatment 




Pollard Brothers 

Phone 132 

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

Durham, N. C. 

ODELL'S, inc. 


China, Cut Glass and 

General line of Hardware, 

Sporting Goods and 

Household Goods 

Dependable goods. Prompt 

Service. Satisfactory 


Perry-Horton Shoe Co. 

Special Agents for Nettleton and 

other Standard Makes for Men 

and Women 

Shoes and Hosiery 




Watches, Diamonds and 

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

lumbia, convoying cargo ships out of 
New York to the European coast. He 
holds the rank of commander. 
— J. H. Taliaferro is president of the 
Leaksville Woolen Mills. This corpora 
tion lias plants at Leaksville and Char- 
lotte. The headquarters are at Charlotte. 
— H. V. Worth is engaged in the lumber 
business at Raleigh as a member of the 
firm of Oldham and Worth, Inc. 
— 11. B. Heath is at the head of the cot- 
ton firm of H. B. Heath and Co., Char- 

— R. C. Morrow is engaged in agricul- 
tural and industrial school work in Mex- 
ico for the Southern Presbyterian 
Church. His address is Arenal 41?, San 
Angel, I>. l'\, Mexico. 


T. F. Hickerson, Secretary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— Dr. A. ti. Brenizer, physician of Char- 
lotte, was elected to membership on the 
Charlotte school board at the elections 
held recently. 

— I'. I'. Murphy has been engaged in cot- 
Ion manufacturing at Lowell since 1904. 
He is vice president and superintendent 
of (he Peerless Mfg. Co., manufacturers 
of line yarns. He is also superintendent 
of the Dorothy Mfg. Co., which spina 
medium numbers of yarn, at Dallas. 
—Dr. E. E. Randolph has charge of the 
industrial division of the department of 
chemistry at the North Carolina State 
College of Agriculture and Engineering, 


W. T. Shore, Seen tary, 
Charlotte, N. C. 

— Dr. II. B. Hiatt practices his profes- 
sion, medicine, at High Point, paying 
special attention to diagnosis. He is a 
Roentgenologist. During the world war 
he served as a first lieutenant in the 
medical corps. He is a charter member 
and was formerly president of the Rotary 
club of High Point, 

— Dr. T. \V. M. Long, psysician of Roa- 
noke Rapids, is chairman of the new 
board which has control of the State 
Sanatorium fur Tuberculosis, at Sana 

— \V. ( '. Cathey is Held engineer for the 
state Bighway Department of South 
Carolina, with headquarters at Columbia. 
So fir as engineering is concerned he is 

second ti ly one man in the highway 

wink in South Carolina. 

U.S. Lewis is engaged in the practice 
of law at Suffolk, Vn. 


J. A. Parker. Secretary, 

Washington, D. C. 

— For several years after his graduation 


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 tirut; sinrf complete in all respects 
located in the heart of Winston Salem 
and operated by CAROLINA men, 
where up- to the mum I e service is main- 
tain ed , and w he re A hi tun i a nd their 
friends are always especially welcome. 

JAS. A. HUTCHINS, Manager 



Mill Supplies 

Modern Machine Shop, Auto 

Cylinder and Crankshaft 





Kastmnn Kodaks and Supplies 
Nunnally'a Candies 

The place to meet your friends wheil 
in the Capital Cilv 






F. DORSETT, Manager 

Eubanks Drug Go. 

Reliable Druggist* 


I5be ICnlv&rslty "Press 

Zeb P. Counoil, Mgr. 



Flowers for all Occasions 



Electric Shoe Shop 

Expert Shoe Repairing 


Jeweler and Optometrist 

"Feeds You Better" 

Headquarters for Carolina 




Agency Morris Candy The Rexall Store 
Chapel Hill, N. O. 

in 1906 W. R. Jones was engaged in or- 
ganizing incorporated agencies for the 
Southern Life and Trust Co. From 1909 
until 1912 he was manager of a farming 
enterprise in Alberta Province, Canada, 
about fifty miles south of Colgary. He 
baa been engaged iu the practice of law 
at Rockingham since 1912. 
— Bennett Hester Perry and Miss Kath 
erine Parker Drane were married on 
April IS at St. Paul's Church, Edenton. 
They live at Henderson, where Mr. Perry 
practices law. During the world war lie 
was iu service overseas as a captain of 
field artillery. 

— Dr. John Berry and Miss Mary Bur- 
uill Strudwiek were married recently in 
Greensboro. They live in Greensboro, 
where Dr. Berry practices medicine. Dur- 
ing the world war he served overseas as 
a major in the medical corps. 


C. L. Weill, Secretary, 

Greensboro, N. C. 

— Kay Dixon was recently elected presi- 
dent of the Civitan club of Gastonia. 
lie is alsu president of the Gastonia Ath- 
letie Association, which organization 
sponsored the Carolina-Davidson base- 
ball game at Gastonia on Easter Mon- 
day, Mr. Dixon is engaged in cotton 
manufacturing as secretary of the Tren- 
ton Cotton Mills and the Dixon Mills, 

— Fred B. Stem, who is connected with 
the Gary Tobacco Co., Inc., located at 
Constantinople, Turkey, attended coin 
mencement. He is spending a feu weeks 
at his home in Darlington, S. C. 
— Geo. S. Attmore has resigned his posi- 
tion with the E. H. and J. A. Meadows 
I'o. at New Bern, and has become cou- 
in i till with the cotton brokerage firm of 
J. K. Latham Co., Greensboro. He was 
formerly tin assistant State bank ex- 

— Jacob Benton Douthit and Miss Willi 
fivil Wiggin Nicholson were married on 
June 7 at Washington. 

Stable Linn, lawyer of Salisbury, is 
now judge of the Rowan County court. 


1 1. IS. GUNTEE, Si rti Uiiji. 

(iri-ensbnro, X. C. 

— At the reunion banquet of the class of 

Mihs, held on the evening of ai i Day, 

Judge W. I'. Stacy, of the Slate supreme 
court bench, Ha-, elected president of tin 1 
:iml II. I'.. Gunter, vice president of 
the Southern Life ami Trust Co., Greens 
boro, was elected secretary. 

I'. H.Chatham has been connected with 
the Chatham Mfg. Co., with mills at El 

kin and Winston Salem, since the fall of 


Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Books, Stationery, 


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

Write for catalogue and full partic- 
ulars to 

Mrs. Walter Lee Lednum, P resident 

The Peoples National Bank 


Capital $150,000 U. S. Depository 

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

J. M. Dean, Cashier 

Taylor Simpson, Assistant Cashier 



O. Bernard, Manager 

Corcoran Street Durham, N, C. 

Campbell-Warner Co. 



Phone 1131 



Greensboro, N. C. 


Rooms $1.50 and Up 

Cafe in Connection 



As the town grows, so do wc, and we 
invite Fuculty, Students, Citizens, and 
;ill others t>> give us a look bofore 
making any Full purchase. 


The J. F. Pickard Store 

A. C. PICKARD. Owner 


Opposito Campus 



1908. He is at present secretary of this 
company and manager of the Elkiu mill. 
The company manufactures woolen blan- 
kets and has a production of about ten 
thousand pairs per week. Mr. Chatham 
is chairman of the board of education 
for Surry County. He is married and 
has two sons, age nine and twelve years 

— W. M. Stewart is connected with the 
Winchester Surgical Supply Company, 
at Charlotte. 

— B. F. Reynolds is cashier of the Bank 
of Rockingham and chairman of the 
board of county commissioners of Rich- 
mond County. 

— B. B. Vinson is a member of the law 
firm of Ferguson and Vinson, Greens- 

— Dr. B. K. Blalock practices his pro- 
fession, medicine, at North Charlotte. 
— E. M. Linville is located at Mount 
Airy where he is vice-president of the 
Bank of Mount Airy. 


O. C. Cox, Secretary, 

Greensboro, N. C. 

— Press dispatches of the past few days 
have indicated that Don Gilliam, Tar- 
boro lawyer, would be appointed as 
solicitor of his judicial district, to suc- 
ceed R. G. Allsbrook, '96, who has 
tendered his resignation. 
— W. H. Strowd is director of the di- 
vision of chemistry for the Wisconsin de- 
partment of agriculture. He holds the 
Ph.D. degree from the University of 

— Dr. H. B. Wadsworth has been en- 
gaged in the practice of medicine at New 
Bern since 1919. He was graduated 
from Johns Hopkins in 1918. 


J. R. Nixon, Secretary, 

Cherryville, N. C. 

— D. L. Struthers on May 14 entered 
upon his new duties as city manager of 
Gastonia. Mr. Struthers, who is a native 
of Wilmington, had been for several 
years county highway engineer for Gas- 
liin County, located at Gastonia. Under 
his supervision Gaston County con- 
structed a county-wide system of hard 
surfaced highways. 

— Joe R. Nixon lias resigned the superin- 
tendency of the Edenton schools and has 
become superintendent of the Cherryville 

— M. S. Beam has resigned as superin- 
tendent of the Newton schools and lias 
accepted t lie superintendency of the Al- 
bemarle schools. 

('has. A. Holden is now engaged in the 
practice of law at Tulsa, Okla. He was 

until recently located at Pawhuska, Okla. 
— J. F. Milliken practices law at Monroe 
and represents Union County in the Gen- 
eral Assembly. 

— R. D. Eames is engaged in book pub- 
lishing as manager of the Pictorial Bu- 
reau, Chicago. 

— Dr. A. C. McCall is located at Ashe- 
ville as a specialist in diseases of the 
eye, ear, nose and throat. During the 
world war he saw service overseas as a 
captain in the medical corps. 
— Hugh Sowers is teller with the Wacho- 
via Bank and Trust Company, at Ashe- 

— E. S. Delaney is a member of the in- 
surance and real estate firm of Delaney 
and Sing, at Charlotte. He is, also, sec- 
retary of the Southern Industrial Bank. 
— B. L. Fentress practices law in 
Greensboro and is city attorney. He is 
a member of the firm of Fentress and 

— H. V. P. Vreeland is located at 
Greensboro as special agent for the 
American Eagle Fire Insurance Com- 

— J. N. Joyner is with the British- 
American Tobacco Company, at Nan- 
king, China. 


I. C. Moser, Secretary, 

Asheboro, N. C. 

— E. W. Turlington, who is an assistant 
solicitor of the state department, Wash- 
ington, D. C, is now acting as legal ad- 
visor to the American delegation at the 
Lausanne conference. 
— F. G. Whitney is located at Charlotte, 
witli offices in the Commercial National 
Bank Building, as branch manager for 
North Carolina for the Fidelity and De- 
posit Co., of Baltimore. 
— Chas. E. Menefee is engaged in the 
cotton mill business at Wilmington as as- 
sistant general manager of the Bellwill 
Cotton Mills and as secretary of the 
Carolinas Cotton Mills Co. During the 
world war he was in military service for 
eighteen months. 

— H. L. Martin is engaged in sales work 
with the Westinghouse Electric and 
Mfg. Co. He lives at 177 Maple St., 
Hinsdale, 111. His brother, E. R. Mar- 
tin, who is also employed by Westing- 
house, has just been transferred to new 
headquarters at Davenport, Iowa. 
— Dr. John A. McKay is assistant resi- 
dent physician on the staff of the Bay 
View Hospital, Highlandtown P. O., 
Baltimore, Md. 

— G. C. Graves, Jr. is connected with 
the firm of Alexander and Garsed, 
agents for cotton mill machinery firms, 
at Charlotte. 

— B. C. Trotter, attorney of Spray, is 
secretary of the Rockingham County 
democratic executive committee. 


J. C. Lockhart, Secretary, 

Raleigh, N. C. 

— Claude Edward Teague and Miss Mary 
Spaugh were married on June 127 in the 
First Presbyterian Church of Mt. Airy. 
They live at Sanford, where Mr. Teague 
is superintendent both of the Sanford 
schools and the Lee County schools. 
— E. H. Bellamy, lawyer of Wilmington 
and member of the State Senate, has 
been named assistant district governor 
of Lions International for North Caro- 

— Brevard Stephenson has been a mem- 
ber of the editorial staff of the Washing- 

Whiting-Horton Co. 

Thirty-five Years Raleigh 's 
Leading Clothiers 


We carry the best shoes, Edwin 
Clftpp. Howard and foster, and Hey- 

Expert fitters — A cordial welcome 
awaits you. 
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 State. 
Established in 1903. 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 


Quincy Sharpe Mills, North Carolinian 

Alter rising to high success in ten years, this brilliant young editorial 
writer of The Evi ning Sitn, of New York, was killed in an attack on the German 
lines in July of l'-HS. 

Now a rarely appealing memoir of him has been brought out by Putnam's 
under the title of "One Who Gave His Life". 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 war. 

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

"A fitting tribute to the memory of a brave soldier." — New York Times. 

"An exhibit in Americanism." — Richmond News-Leader. 

"A bright and brilliant story of a young life." — Boston Transcript. 

"A glorious book." — San Francisco Bulletin. 

"A vivid series of pictures of the personal side of the American soldier's life at the 
front." — The Times, London, England. 

Putnam 's 2 W S ;,T New York 

Price $4.50 

A Little Field Well Tilled 

Never think that your printing orders are too small for us to 
handle, or to submit to our expert 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 keep it growing. Good printing helps to emphasize superiority in 
quality, and the other kind leaves the opposite impression. 

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

Y"ours in the past, present and future. 


Printers in 

Durham, North Carolina 
Since 1885 



ton Post since April, 1921. Prior to tak- 
ing up this work he had been located for 
two years at Portsmouth, Va.,_as manag- 
ing editor of the Portsmouth Star. He 
has been engaged constantly in news- 
paper work since his graduation from 
the University in 1912. He lives at 2217 
Washington Circle, Washington, T>. C. 
— Clarence Walton Johnson and Miss 
Karen Ellington Poole were married on 
April 2 at Clayton. They live at Ports- 
mouth, Va., where Mr. Johnson is com- 
munity boys work secretary of the Y. M. 
C. A. 

— Rev. F. B. Drane is archdeacon of 
Alaska, located at Fort Yukon. 
-Frank Hovis lias been engaged in the 
undertaking business at Charlotte since 
leaving the University. 
— E. F. Rimmer is at the head of the 
E. F. Rimmer Drug Company, Charlotte. 


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

—At the recent enjoyable tenth year re- 
union of the class of 1913, held during 
the recent commencement, the class pre- 
sented the Alumni Loyalty Fund with a 
check for $1,500. This is the largest 
class gift in cash which any class has 
ever made to the University. 
— F. H. Kennedy, lawyer of Charlotte, 
and president of the Civitan club of 
Charlotte, was elected president of Civi- 
tan for North Carolina at the convention 
held recently in Greensboro. He has 
been elected by popular vote to member- 
ship on the Charlotte school board. 
— J. B. Scarborough, assistant, professor 
of mathematics in the United States 
Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md., was 
awarded the Ph.D. degree by Johns Hop- 
kins University at the recent commence- 

— M. E. Blalock, Jr. is engaged in farm- 
ing at McFarlan, as manager of the 
Blalock Farm. He is married and has 
two sons, aged five years and two years, 

— H. R. Totten, instructor in botany in 
the University was awarded the Ph.D. 
degree from the University at the recenl 

— William Lawrence Poole and Miss 
Erma Kathleen Coble were married on 
December 27 at Liberty. They live at 
Raeford, where Mr. Poole is clerk of 
superior court for Hoke County. 


Oscar Leach, Seen tary, 

Raeford, N. C. 

— M. R. Dunnagan lias assumed his 
duties as managing editor of the Ashe- 
i,ll, i',i, ,„. Mr. Dunnagan spent the 
past year as a student in the school of 

journalism at Columbia University. Prior 
to entering Columbia University he had 
been for several years city editor of the 
Charlotte Observer. 

— J. A. Holmes "was recently elected su- 
perintendent of the Edenton schools. Mr. 
Holmes was formerly principal of the 
Raleigh high school. 

—Dr. O. H. Jennings practices medicine 
at Williamson, W. Va. He is local sur- 
geon for a railroad and for several coal 
mining companies. He is married and 
has two sons. 

— Dr. H. L. Cox is now connected with 
the Standard Oil Company as a research 
chemist at Whiting, Lid. 
— L. V. Scott practices his profession, 
law, in Winston-Salem. 
— Dr. Ralph E. Stevens is engaged in the 
practice of his profession, medicine, at 
Sanford, Fla. Dr. Stevens was in the 
medical corps overseas during the world 
war with the rank of captain. He was 
iu France thirteen months and was in 
the Somme, St. Mihiel, and Argonne of- 
fensives. All the time overseas he was 
with the 305th Engineers of the 8th 
Division and at the time of his dis- 
charge he held the rank of regimeutal 
surgeon. He is now regimental surgeon 
of the 154th Infantry of the Florida 
National Guard. 


D. L. Bell, Secretary, 

Pittsboro, N. C. 

— R. E. Parker has resigned as professor 
of English in Des Moines University, 
Des Moines, Iowa, and has accept ed a 
position in the University of California 
at Berkeley. The position is a newly 
created one and is known as Secretary 
of the Committee on Subject A. His 
work embraces the giving of all English 
entrance examinations and the adminis- 
tering of English A, including the giv- 
ing of all general lectures iu the subject 
and the training of fellows and scholars 
for the giving of class instruction. Dur- 
ing the world war Mr. Parker served 
overseas as captain of Co. H, 322nd In- 
fantry, 81st Division. 

— Walter Pliny Fuller and Miss Eva 
Glen Alsman were married on June 15 
at St. Petersburg, Fla. They live at St. 
Petersburg, where Mr. Fuller is engaged 
in the real estate business. 
— 11. D. Lambert was appointed recently 
resident auditor in the iucome tax unit 
of the treasury department, Washington, 
D. C. He lives at 3216 22nd St., N. E., 

—David Herbert Killiffer and Miss 
Dorothy Savage were married on Decem- 
ber 4 in New York. They live at 2">ti 
West 22nd St., New York. Mr. Killiffer is 
associate editor of Industrial and Engi- 
nt < ring Chemistry. 

— Wm. C. Doub-Kerr has received the 
award of an American field service fel- 
lowship for French universities for next 
year. Mr. Kerr has been for several 
years an instructor iu romance languages 
in Columbia University. 
— Dr. Chas. S. Norburu has been in 
medical service in the U. S. Navy since 
1917. At present he is surgeon tu Presi 
dent Harding ou the President's Alaskan 

— Richard Willard Cantwell and Miss 
Braddy Turrentine, both of Wilmington, 
were married on January 27. 
— W. S. Wicker is now located in At- 
lanta with address at 190 Ponce de 
Leon Avenue. He is a surveyor for the 
Transportation Mutual Insurance Com- 
pany of Philadelphia. 
— H. L. Graves is engaged in the mer- 
cantile business at Carthage. 
— Joseph L. Murphy practices law at 
Hickory and is city attorney. Mr. Mur- 
phy is a captain in the 109th Calvary 
of the North Carolina National Guard. 
— E. F. Conrad is a member of the firm 
of the James-Conrad Company, realtors 
of Winston-Salem. 

— Paul L. White is chief clerk in the 
real estate department of the Jefferson 
Standard Life Insurance Co., at Greens- 


F. H. Deaton, Secretary, 

Statesville, N. C. 

— John Archaeleus Kent aud Miss Rachel 
Josephine Speas were married on May 
25 at Winston-Salem. They make their 
home iu Lenoir. Mr. Kent is in the fac- 
ulty of the Oak Hill high school, near 

— R. F. Grouse was graduated from the 
Harvard Law School in June of 1922 and 
is now practicing law at Sparta. 
— J aincs Roy Moore aud Miss Gussie 
Lillian Burt were married on June 14 at 
Lenoir. They live at Lenoir, where Mr. 
.\li ic i re is manager of the Lenoir Book Co. 
— B. F. Auld is attending the Hill 
School of Theology at Denver, Col. His 
address is 2116 S. Franklin Street. He 
writes: "The Alumni Review is keenly 
interesting and my wife and I read it 
from cover to cover. ' ' 
— Dr. Roy C. Mitchell and Miss Grace 
Jenkins were married ou April 10 at 
I'uiixsutawney, Pa. They live at Mt. 
Airy, where Dr. Mitchell is engaged in 
the practice of medicine. 

■Giles Mebane Long and Miss 1011a 
Moseley were married on June 16 at 
Charlotte. They make their home in 
Charlotte, where Mr. Lung is engaged in 
business. In college days Mr. Loug was 
a star football and basketball player at 

Culture Scholarship Service Self-Support 


3tortl) Carolina College for ^omen 


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


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

isions • Sciences. 

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

To Guarantee Personal Contact and Guidance 

[s accepted by the University of North Carolina as a definite obligation to be met in the 
case of every student, and its complete achievement is provided for in a systematic manner. 
It is particularly during the first year in college that a student should not be left to the 
caprice of fate. 

The paths of collegiate Life are strewn with human wreckage, and no institution has 
done its full duly until it has provided every possible agency to stimulate, strengthen, and 
guide young men and women as they first, embark as "captains of their own souls and 

masters of their own destinies." 

Under the guidance of the Dean of Students (whose office has a staff of three men), 

assisted bv the 1 )e]iart mi'iit of Psychology, every student who matriculates is carefully 

studied, and then stimulated and guided by the Dean, the Y. M. ('. A. with its two Eull- 

time Secretaries, and fifty members of the Faculty who have voluntarily arranged to give a 

certain amount of their time to this important work. The University is the only Southern 
institution that has organized this personnel department; and one of about twenty in the 
entire country. 

For catalogue and information address 

The University of North Carolina 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Registration for next regular session, September J 8th and 19th. 



— John Men-ell Parker and Miss Erlna 
Joyce Tver were married in June in 
Greensboro. Mr. Parker is a medical 
student at Washington University, St. 


H. G. Baity, Secretary, 

Raleigh, N. C. 

— G. R. Tennent is a chemist with the 
Hummell-Ross Fibre Corporation, manu- 
facturers of kraft pulp and paper, Hope 
well, Va. 

— Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Stevens, Jr., of 
Warsaw, have announced the birth o • 
May 12 of a son, H. L., 3rd. Mr. Stev- 
ens is an attorney of Warsaw. 
— J. W. Jones is located at Andrews as 
editor of the Tri-County News. 
— S. I. Parker is engaged in the textile 
business with the Proximity Mfg. Co , 
Greensboro. He is married and has a 
daughter, Margaret Morris Parker. 
— J. E. Harris who has held for the past 
year an American field service fellowship 
for French universities has been reap- 
pointed to the fellowship for next year. 
— Ezra Preston Andrews and Miss Al- 
wilda Van Ness were married on April 
7 at St. Peter's Episcopal Church, Char- 
lo'te. They make their home in Greens 

— S. B. Tanner, Jr. was formerly in the 
cotton mill business with the Henrietta 
Mills at Caroleen but is now associated 
with Morehead Jones, '12, in the cotton 
business at Charlotte, the firm name be- 
ing Tanner and Jones. 


W. R. Wunsch, Secretary, 

Monroe, La. 

— W. H. Stephenson is a member of the 
law firm of Miller, Lewis, Kisten and 
Godfrey, at Dallas, Texas. He is general 
counsel and assistant secretary and treas- 
urer of the Lewis Oil Corporation of 
Texas, one of the largest independent 
producers anil marketers of petroleum 
and its products in the mid-continent 
field. He is also general counsel and sec 
ret 'i iv and treasurer of the Michal Lime 
Co., one of the largest producers of lime 
anil its products in the southwest. Hi 
offices are at 810-17 Mercantile Bank 
Building, Dallas, Texas, and 25 Broad- 
way, New York. 

— Rev. and Mrs. S. Leslie Reid, of 
Ilaverstraw, N. V., have announced the 
birth mi April 17 of twins, Alice Jarrett 
Reid and John Ratchford Reid. 
— Charles Gaillard Tennent and Miss 
Jessie Lucinda Mercer were married on 
April 12 at the First Presbyterian 
('lunch of Asheville. They make their 
home in Asheville, where Mr. Tennent is 
engaged in the newspaper business, on 
tlic staff of I lie Asia ville Times. 

— W. H. Currie is manager of the firm 
of J. L. Currie .Co., manufacturers of 
rough and dressed lumber, at Carthage. 
— Dr. Isaac Vernon Giles and Miss Mary 
Naomi Neal were married recently at 
Greensboro. They live at Bristol, Pa., 
where Dr. Giles is engaged in chemical 

—Dr. William I. Wooten, Med. '18, and 
Miss Pattic Bruce Wooten were married 
on June 14 in Greenville. They make 
their home in Greenville, where Dr. 
Wooten is engaged in the practice of 

— T. A. Foreman moved recently to Wil- 
mington, where he is now manager of the 
Efiril department store. He was formerly 
manager of the Efird store at Salisbury. 


H. G. West, Secretary, 

Thomasville, N. C. 

— John M. Gibson writes: "I have been 
traveling around so much for the past 
several months that Tiik Altjmnj Re- 
view has not been able to keep up with 
me. Now that I am more or less perma- 
nently situated here in Paris as a student 
in the University, I am anxious to gel 
The Review regularly. Please change 
my address to the following, care of 
American Express Co., 11 Rue Scribe, 
Paris, Prance. After spending several 
mouths in Berlin and other places in 
Germany, during which 1 was on the 
staff of the Vatiy Berlin American, I 
left a few weeks before Easter for Italy. 
I spent about a month there, visiting 
Rome, Naples, (Pompeii) Bologna, Ge- 
nua, Florence, Milan, anil the lake coun- 
try. Then I spent a short time in 
Swi'zerlanil, visiting Lucerne, Chiasso 
an. I Basel. I also visited the devastated 
regions on my way to Paris and hope to 

make i ther trip before I leave the 

country. I hope also to make a short 
trip to the principal cities in Spain. I 
was fortunate enough to be in Central 
Europe at a time when that part of the 

world, particularly Germany, was i it 

interesting. 1 was sent down into the 
Ruhr to cover the occupation, arriving 
just after it took place. I was sent to 
Coblenz, to get the story of the American 
evacuation. Short trips were also made 
to Czocho-Slovakia, Austria (Vienna, 
Salzburg and Innsbruck) and Warsaw. 
Poland. I am now taking a special 
course in French civilization at the Uni- 
versity of Paris and incidentally am try 
ing to adapt college French to the de 
mands of everyday life." 
— Claude Reuben Joyner and Miss Effie 
I.vtle Mackie were married on May 26 
at Yailkinville. They live at Winston- 
Salem, where Mr. Joyner is in the fac- 
ulty of I he Winston-Salem high school. 

He is also faculty manager of athletics 
ami coach of the baseball team in the 
Winston-Salem high school. 

Cary Buxton Taylor and Miss Then 
dura Marshall Anderson were married on 
June 2 in Raleigh. They make their 
home in Raleigh, where Mr. Taylor is 
on the staff of the State Highway Com 

— George A. Younce, better known as 
"Jojo, " is practicing law in Greensboro 
with Robert F. Moseley, under the firm 
name of Younce and Moseley. He is 
president of the young men 's division 
of the Greensboro chamber of commerce. 
— Miss Caroline Goforth was named in 
the early fall chief probation officer of 
the Denver, Col., juvenile court by Judge 
lien B. Lindsey. The Denn r Express 
carried quite a write-up of Miss Go- 
forth 's appointment to this position, 
and spoke of her as being "young, 
good-looking, smart and capable." Dur- 
ing the past summer she toured England, 
one of a party of American social work- 
ers selected by Sherwood Eddy to spend 
eight weeks in London studying at first 
hand the problems of England. 
— Henry L. Ingram is owner and opera 
tor of Ingrains' Filling Station, Ashe- 
boro. On June 11, 1922, he married Miss 
D'Ette Bennett. On November 11, 
1918, he received a gunshot wound at 
Moulanville, France, in the Meuse-Ar- 
gonne offensive. He held the rank of 
captain of infantry and was in the 81st 

— Josiah Stockton Murray and Miss 
Irene Kornegay were married on Octo- 
ber 18 in the Methodist church at Fai- 
son. They live in Durham. Mr. Mur- 
ray is connected with the State Highway 

— J. McNair Pate is president of th' 
Carolina Willys Light Co., at Laurin 

Miss Frances McKenzie and Mr. Wal 
ler C. Byrd were married on June 30 a 
Atlanta, Ga. They live in Knoxvill?, 


T. S. Kittrell, Secretary, 

Henderson, N. C. 

— O. 1{ Cunningham is located at Rich 
iniiinl, Va., where he is associated with 
Mr. Henry E. Litchford, a former Tar 
Heel banker, as assistant secretary of the 
Federal Trust Co., and as secretary and 
treasurer of the Federal Corporation, 'a 
subsidiary of the Federal Trust Co. Mr. 
Cunningham was formerly located at 
Apex, where he served as editor of the 
.l/K.r Journal and as mayor of the town. 
— R. B. Gwynn has been connected with 
the National City Bank of New York 
since his graduation from the University. 



He was in Now York for a year Mini has 
been located in Havana, Cuba, since 

July 15, 1921. 

— Henry Gowles Bristol and Miss Mar- 
garet Simmerman Brawley were married 
in June at Statesville. Tliey make their 
Inline in Statesville. 

— Silas R. Lucas, attorney of Wilson, 
was recently elected mayor of the city. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lucas have announced the 
birth on May 27 of twin daughters 
Claudia Cheek and Sallie Kowe. 
— W. X. Poiiulexter, Jr., is a member o 1 "' 
the investment firm of Poimloxter Mon- 
tague-White Co., Winston-Salem. 
— Emory Byrd Denny and Miss Bessie 
Brandt Brown were married on Decem- 
ber 27 at Salisbury. They make their 
home in Gastonia, where Mr. Denny is 
engaged in the practice of law as a mem- 
ber of the firm of Mangum and Denny. 
— E. E. White, who is connected with 
the Inter-National Banking Corporation 
at Shanghai, China, writes: "Please ac- 
cept my very best wishes for every 
success for the University and The Re- 
view for the coming year." 

C. W. Phillips, Secretary, 
Greensboro, X. C. ■ 

— Frank Durham Bell and Miss Hannah 
Baldwin Townsend were married on May 
15 in the Presbyterian Church at Red 
Springs. They make their home at Tux- 
edo, where Mr. Bell is engaged in cotton 

— The engagement of Miss Anne Dillard 
Spencer, of Danville, Va , and Mr. Lee 
Overman Gregory, of Salisbury, lias been 
announced. The wedding will take place 

in September. 


L. J. Phipps, Seen tary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

W. I). Harris leaves New Bern, where 
in has been principal of the high Bchool 
I'm the past session, to begin the practice 
of law in Greensboro on August 20, with 
offices in the new Jefferson Standard 
building. He is on special duty with the 
War Department this summer, making 

talks at the various summer schools of 
tin state on the subject of national de- 
fense and the citizens military training 
camps. He will be at Fort Bragg for 
the Officers Reserve Corps Camp July 
I I 28. He holds the rank of major in 
the Field Artillery Officers Reserve 

— S. O. Bondurant is editor of The Ar- 
row, a newspaper published at Spray. 
— Jno. D. Eller represents the Chatham 
Mfg. Co., with headquarters at Knox 
vilk', Tenn. 


X. C. Barefoot, Secretary, 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

— G. H. Leonard is assistant secretary of 
the Durham Y. M. C. A. 


—John Probert Cobb, A.B. 1854, died on 
March 13 at his home in Tallahassee, 
Pla. He enlisted in Confederate service 
at the outbreak of the Civil War and be- 
came colonel of the Second North Caro- 
lina Regiment, serving throughout the 
four years struggle with gallantry and 
fearlessness. For a number of years Col. 
Cobb served as clerk of superior court for 
Wayne County, at Goldsboro. In 1883 
he moved to Florida, in which state he 
had since resided. He filled for many 
years a position in the office of the State 
Comptroller at Tallahassee. He was one 
among the oldest living alumni of the 
University, 88 years of age at the time 
of his death. 


—James George Whitfield, A.B. 1859, 
died on May 5 at his home in Whitfield. 
Ala., S3 years of age. Mr. Whitfield 
was a native of Lenoir County. In Con 
federate service during the Civil War 
he attained the rank of major. He was 
a planter and had spent many years of 
usefulness to his community at Whitfield, 
Ala Since Mr. Whitfield's death there 
are now only eight survivors of the class 
of 1859. 


—William W. M. Davies, A.B., [91] as 
of 1865, died on January 20 at Asheville. 
Mr. Davies was in Confederate service 
in the Civil War. He was a lawyer by 
profession. He was a student in the 
University in 1861-62. 

Iir. George Washington Graham, A.B. 

1868, died in Charlotte on May S, T.", 
years of age. Dr. Graham had been lii 
cited in Charlotte and engaged in the 
practice of medicine there since 1880. 
lie was one of the leading physicians 
and prominent citizens of that city. Dr. 
Graham was a native of Hillsboro and a 
sun of the late Governor William A. lira 
ham. of the class of 1 82 I. 


— Piatt Dickinson Walker, associate jus- 
tice of the supreme court of North Caro- 
lina, died on May 22 at his home in Bal 
eigh. Judge Walker had a long and 
successful career as lawyer, legislator, 
jurist and public spirited citizen. He 
had been associate justice of the supreme 

court since 1903 and prior to that had 
practiced law at Rockingham and Char 
lotto. While practicing his profession in 
Rockingham he had once represented 
Richmond County in the General Assem- 
bly. He was formerly president of the 
North Caroliua Bar Association and of 
the State Literary and Historical So- 
ciety. He was a member of the board of 
trustees of the University from 1901 un- 
til 1905. 


— Charles Thompson Askew died on De- 
cember 31 at Sierra Madre, California, 
aged 64 years. He was a native of Ral- 
eigh and was a student in the University 
from 1875 until 1.878. For many .rears 
he had been engaged in paper manufac- 
turing and in the wholesale paper busi- 
ness. He is survived by his wife and a 

— John Webb died on February 7 at his 
home in Oxford, aged 64 years. He had 
been engaged in the tobacco business for 
the greater portion of his life, and was 
one of the most influential and highly 
respected citizens of his section. He is 
survived by his wife ami five children. 

— Dr. James Kivette Stockard died on 
.March 17, aged 65 years. He was for- 
merly a surgeon in the U. S. Army. 


— Dr. Joshua Montgomery Recce died on 
June 1 at his home in Elkin, 63 years of 
age. Dr. Reeee had practiced medicine 
at Elkin for many years, and was held in 
highest regard in his section. He was a 
student in the University in 1881-82. 

— Walter Wightman Vandiver, a lawyer 
of Asheville, died November 3, aged 65 
years. He was a student ill the Univer 
sity in the academic department in 1881- 
82 and a student of law in 18SI 83. 


— Dr. Lewis Coleman Morris died on 
March 23 at his home in Birmingham, 
Ala. He was a student in medicine in 
the University in 1890-91. For many 
years he had practiced medicine in lin 
mingham and was one of the leaders of 
liis profession. 


— Dr. Richard Hall Johnston died May 
13 at Wilson, .12 years of age. Dr. 
Johnston was a student in the academic 
department of the Oniversity in 1888 89 
and in the medical school in 1891 92. 
For the past several years he had been 
located at Wilson, specializing in dis 
eases of the eye, ear, nose and throat, 
lie was at one time located at Baltimore 
ami later was located at Tarboro. 


0. Henry 



Wra. Foor, President 

E. E. Robinson, Vice-President-Treasurer 

J. G. Rovitson, Secretary 

W. H. Lovvry, Manager 


A. M. Scales 

Clem G. Wright 


Greensboro, N. C. 


Spartanburg, S. C. 

High Point, N. 0. 

Jacksonville, Fla. 

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

The Carolina 

We have tried to make the 
Carolina Cafeteria the last 
word in modern cafeteria con- 
struction and equipment. 

We believe 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 Office. 


The Carolina 

Chapel Hill, N. C. 

American Tubular Steel 
Combination Desk 

Long Life — Xo Upkeep 
Continuous Satisfaction 

American Tubular Steel Desks have 
stood the test of time. They have been 
subjected to every adverse condition and 
have met every requirement. Their 
purchase is an investment which will 
pay dividends through years of continu- 
ous service. 

More than a million in satisfactorv use. 

Write for illustrated folder 

Auditorium Seating 

American Assembly Chairs are built to 
render the best service at reasonable cost. 
They are designed for comfort without 
sacrifice of strength or durability. De- 
signs are pleasing and add much to the 
attractiveness of the auditorium. Seat 
hinges are noiseless and easily operated. 
Write for catalogue showing our com- 
plete line of fixed and movable assem- 
bly chairs. 

Carolina School Supply Company 

Carolina Distributors for 
American Seating Company 

330-332 So. Church Street 

Charlotte, N, C. 


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. CJIf 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? 
And to keep your funds invested 
without 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 67°); 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— Investments— -Insurance 

High Point 










islg£w&39 S9 

11 m 





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