BRIEFLY NOTED: Connection on the Ice: Environmental Ethics in Theory and Practice (Temple University Press, 1998) by Patti H. Clayton ' 95 (PhD). A scholarly study ofenvironmental ethics as examined through the narrative of an animal rescue story, the 1988 rescue of gray whales near Barrow, Alaska. Democracy Betrayed: The Wilmington Race Riot of 1898 and Its Legacy (UNC Press, 1998) selected and edited by David S. Cecelski and Timothy B. Tyson. A collection of essays on a watershed event _..~.___ in the history of the state and the region, with a foreword by John Hope Franklin. Cecelski is a researcher with UNC's oral history program. Fallenness in Victorian Women's Writing: Many, Stitch, Die, or Do Worse (University of Missouri Press, 1998) by Deborah Anna Logan ' 97 (PhD). An unusual study of Victorian women, cast by the period's polarity as either harlots or madonnas. The book's focus is exclusively on female writers, including Charlotte Bronte, George Eliot, Elizabeth Barrett Browning and Florence Nightingale. Gray Phantoms ifthe Cape Fear: Running the Civil War Blockade (John F. Blair, 1998) by Dawson Carr' 58. The story of blockade runners, the book focuses on the port of Wilmington, which was the site ofa formidable Union blockade. Nearly three dozen blockade runners lie wrecked in the Cape Fear. Hitting Below the Bible Belt: Baptist Voodoo, Blood Kin, Grandma's Teeth and Other Stories from the South (Down Home Press, 1998) by Michael Chitwood. Memories of growing up in the Blue Ridge Mountains of rural Virginia as well as pointed essays on life in the New South. Chitwood is a commentator for WUNC public radio. Light and Air: The Photography if Bayard Wootten (UNC Press, 1998) by Jerry W . Cotten. A collection ofphotographs from North Carolina's most significant early Light and Air
Nove!/1 b er/ Dec e m b er 1998
female photographer, with commentary
by the author. Cotten is photographical
archivist for the North Carolina Collec-
tion, where most of Wootten's work is
On the Occasion Of My Last Afternoon
(Putnam, 1998) by Kaye Gibbons ' 84. A
girl at odds with her
deeply troubled father
and her plantation
upbringing grows into a
life of service to Civil
Smoke Screen (Dell
Publishing, 1998) by
Anne Underwood Grant ' 70. The second
novel in.the Sydney Teague Mystery series
by Grant. Teague returns as the admirable,
no-nonsense advertising executive in this
tobacco industry tale.
Sorting Out the New South: Race, Class,
and Urban Development in Charlotte, 1875-
1975 (UNC Press, 1998) by Thomas W.
Hanchett ' 93 (PhD). This book traces
Charlotte's evolution over the course of
a century from a rural courthouse village
to a financial and trading hub and explores
the interplay of national trends and local
forces that shaped the city.
Teen Angel and other stories if wayward love
(Zuckerman Cannon, 1998) by Marianne
Gingher. A collection of
short stories about
recently reprinted to
coincide with the
release of a film based
on one of the stories,
Kimono. Gingher is
director ofUNC's creative writing program.
Touring North Carolina's Revolutionary War
Sites (John F. Blair, 1998) by Daniel W .
Baref~ot ' 73. An exhaustively researched
book that covers both the significant and
the lesser-known Revolutionary War sites
in the state, this book is the first compre-
hensive work to focus solely on North
The Untold Story if Frankie Silver (Down
Home Press, 1998) by Perry Deane Young
' 63. Sifts through the legends and myths
about this real Appalachian event that took
place in 1833. The author's ancestors
played a part in the case, and Young
began collecting material about it as a
teenager as he began to discover that
much of the popular version was false.
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT AND CIRCUlATION
Tioe: Carolina Alumni Review
Publication No: 016020
Filing Date: Oct. 5, 1998
Issue Frequency: Bimonthly
Number of issues published annually: 6
Annual subscription price: $18
Publication mailing address: UNC General Alumni Association,
PO Box 660, Chapel Hill, NC 27514·0060.
Publisher's mailing address: Same as above.
Publisher: Douglas S. Dibbert, address same as above.
Editor: Regina W. Oliver, address same as above.
Managing Eclitor: Diana W. Palmer, address same as above.
Owner: UNC General Alumni Association; address same as
above. No bondholders, moltgagees and other security holders.
The purpose, function and nonprofit statuS of olis organization
and the exempt status for federal income taX purposes has nor
changed during Ole preceding 12 monols.
Extent and nature of circulation for issue clate July/August 1998:
A. Total number of copies printed: average of 59,149 for
each issue during the preceding 12 months; 56,783 for issue
nearest to filing date.
B. Paid and/or requested circulation:
1. Paid and/or requested-not mailed: average of 2,583 for
each issue during the preceding 12 months; 2,500 for issue
nearest to flling date.
2. Paid or requested mail subscriptions: average of 51,663 for
each issue during the preceding 12 months; 50,363 for issue
nearest to filing date.
C. Total paid and/or requested circulation: average of 54,246
for each issue during the preceding 12 months; 52,863 for
issue nearest to filing date.
D. Free clistribution by mail: avemge of 3,266 for each issue during
the preceding 12 months; 3,520 for issue nearest to flling date.
E. Free distribution outside the mail: average of 1,090 for
each issue during the preceding 12 months; 70 for issue
nearest to filing date.
F. Total free clistribution: avemge of 4,356 for each issue during
the preceding 12 months; 3,590 for issue nearest to flling date.
G. Total clistribution: avemge of 58,602 for each issue during the
preceding 12 months; 56,453 for issue nearest to filing date.
H. Copies not distributed: avemge of 547 for eadl issue during
the preceding 12 months; 330 for issue nearest to filing date.
I. Total: avemge of 59,149 for each issue during the preceding
12 months; 56,783 for issue nearest to filing date.
Percent paid and/or requested circulation: average of 92. 5
percent for each issue during the preceding 12 months; 93. 6
percent for issue nearest to flling date.
Icertify that the statements made by me are true and complete.
Douglas S. Dibbert