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, LOOKING BACKWARD
ifa of interest to the Carolina
Itudents from te Tar Heel of this
ken and twenty years
TEN YEARS AGO
J. Y. Joyner, manager varsity f oot
iall, announces following games for
October 2, Wake forest at cnapei
Hill. . , - 1 ;
October 9, University of Tenn. at
October 16, V. M. I. at Lynchburg.
ufoasnrs Dev. Towles. Booker,
Lnd P. H. Winston have been added
fto the faculty.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
The following is the result of the
game with A. & M. for that year:
N. C, 34 A. & M. u.
This was the second consecutive
vear Carolina won by the same score
from the farmers. i.oenier, piaying
halfback, made the first touchdown,
after breaking loose for a 40 yard run
in the first 3 minutes of play.
The Tar Heel editorial column car
ries the following on the game:
. It was throughout a clean, well con
tested game, with the best of good
feeling on both sides, and . helped to
strengthen the warm feelings of good
will which exists between the A. and
M. College and the University.
Here's a yell used by the old boys
which might not be bad to practice
Hackie, hackie, hackie,
Siss boom bah,
Rah, rah, rah,
Rough, tough, we are the stuff,
We play football, never get enough!
The following are the results of
pigskin contests played in October
of that year:
N. C. 45, Guilford 0.
N. C. 10, Davidson 0.
N. C. 6, Maryland 0.
N. C. 6, Navy 0.
Dr. J. W. Stagg, pastor of the sec
ond Presbyterian; Curch in Charlotte,
delivered the first University sermon.
First game of inter-class football
championship , resulted in a 5 0 vic
tory by the Freshmen over the Sophs.
Outlines Year's Work
Taking up as the basis of its work
for this year the study of Pan-Ameri
canism, the Latin-American Club be
gins the year's work with a great
deal of interest mannestea m tne
work of the club. The club was or
ganized several years ago for the
purpose of studying Latin-America;
its t peoples, customs, laws, material
wealth, and governments. Last year
the topic studied by the club related
to the wealth and resources. This
year the club will study Pan-Americanism,
and under this head will be
discussed such subjects as the his
torical relation between the two
Americas, commercial relations, Pan
Aniejicanism proper, and the future
of Pan-Americanism. The program
has been mapped out in such a way
as to make the work as interesting as
possible. Membership in the club is
opon to any student in the Univer-
sity. me next regular meeting wm
be held Tuesday night, November 11,
in the History Room of the Library at
1 7:30. Below is a detailed outline of
General Subject: Pan-Amricanism.
I. Historical Relation Between the
1. History of Latin-American set
tlement in relation to North
2. History of North-American set
tlement in relation to Latin
1. Historical relation of two Ameri
cas up to 1914.
2. Forms of Latin-American gov
ernments as showing a relation
ship with North American, par
ticularly the United States.
1. Attitude of Latin-America in re
gard to the positions taken by the
United States and Germany dur
ing the recent war.
II. Commercial Relations.
1. Previous to war.
2. During the war.
1. Commercial relations today.
2. Possibilities of the future in re
gard to Latin-American trade.
III. Pan-Americanism Proper.
1. Definition, meaning, and scope
2. Monroe Doctrine as foundation
1. Pan-Americanism contrasted
2. Success of . Pan-Americanism
during the war. '
1- What Pan-Americanism is doing
today. '. ": : :
2. Work of the Pan-American Un
ion as an agent in propogating
IV. Future of Pan-Americanism.
CHAPEL HILL POST OF
AMERICAN LEGION OF HONOR
(Continued from Page 1)
tle Constitution of the United States
f America; to maintain law and or
,?r! to foster and perpetuate a one
"unared per cent Americanism; to
Preserve the memories and incidents
' our association in the great war;
inculcate a sense of individual ob
lations to the community, state
"id nation: to make rierht. thp master
rf might; to promote peace and good
will on earth; to safeguard and trans
mit to posterity the principles of jus
lce freedom and democracy; to con
secrate and sanctify our comradeship
"y our devotion to mutual helpfulness."
The assembly plan of debating now
being tried out by the Di Society is
giving great promise of success, judg
ing from the interest and enthusiasm
shown in the debates. The fact that
it is necessary, in order to give all
a chance, to limit each speaker to five
minutes, attests to a new spirit which
heretofore has been woefully lack
ing. The Society has long been con
fronted With the problem of keeping
alive interest in Society work, and
despite all efforts, interest in this
work has been slowly but surely re
ceding. The old method of conduct
ing the debates according to a fixed
program lapsed into indifference and,
in many cases, into a hostile indif
ference on the part of some mem
bers. Too often did men on the pro-
giam discharge their duties in a per
functory manner, and no sooner did
one enter the hall than he wished the
program was over, and interested
himself in the meantime with a care
ful study of the portraits or other
The new plan, however, promises to
put new life into the Society, and
serve as a panacea for the former dis
interest and indifference. We do not
wish to be pessimistic, but we do be
lieve .it has not come too soon.
That the Literary Socitey is the
greatest medium of development on
the campus is a fact that cannot be
disputed. Nevertheless, many men
allow their interest in the Society to
extend no farther than the payment of
their initiation or annual fees. Of
times their presence at Society is a
matters of dollars and cents, and not
a question of moral obligation in dis
charging certain duties.
The Society can be no more than its
members make it. You cannot ex
pect to get anything out of it, if you
put nothing in. It belongs to all the
members alike, and depends for its
success upon the work and interest of
the individual. Therefore, if you are
a member, get busy, especially you
new men! Let the Society know who
you are! Go to the library and get
some dope on the League of Nations
and be ready to put some of our for
ensic "Senators" to shame Saturday
prof. IL Tornton, formerly of
N ,Vmversity Faculty, now with the
orth Carolina College for Women in
Jjreensboro, spent the week-end on
C. E. SOCIETY CELEBRATES
FORST MEETING OF YEAR
AROUND FESTIVE BOARD
(Continued from Page 1)
concluded that smokers should be held
As a result of the lecture the regu
lar program of the evening was post
poned until next Tuesday night, when
there will be speeches by members of
the faculty and by students. ' v
The society decided to elect a com
mittee of three to attend the meet
ings of the North Carolina Club when
matters relating, to state highways,
sanitation, and general engineering
problems should be discussed.
The organization of the Civil
Engineers at the University marks a
further step toward the establishment
of closer relations between members
of the faculty and the students of
their department. The A. I. E. E.
has been organized for some time,
but the get together smokers of the
Chemical and Civil Engineering So
cieties are new occurrences.
The officers of the C. E. Society
which had been elected previous to
the i meeting of Monday night are:
J. B. Yokley, President; T. Lenoir,
Vice-President; and S. C. Austin,
Dr. Daggett Heads
Di Society Adopts
New Plan of Program
The promotion of home comforts
and conveniences in country homes all
over North Carolina is planned' by
the bureau of extension of the Uni
versity of North Carolina, working
with the State Highway Commission.
A group of experienced engineers
from the faculty, with P. H. Dag
gett, professor of electrical engin
eering as , directory has been organ
ized to advise and assist, free of all
charge, in providing for rural com
munities better water supply systems,
electrical light and power plants, mu
tual telephone systems, better sani
tation, and to help develop natural
water power possibilities.
Authority was given by the gen
eral assembly of 1917 to the State
Highway Commission to carry out
this program, and the commission en
listed the bureau of extension. Head
quarters for the work will be at Cha
pel Hill. Prof. Mustard, who will
have charge of electric lights and
power projects, was at the State Fair
with the High Commission and al
ready has several jobs on hand. Profs,
gated successful rural telephones and
small water power developments in
Virginia, and the services of all these
experts will be available to any
groups that need their assistance.
Especial emphasis has been laid by
Prof. Daggett on the possibilities of
small electric units in making up for
the labor shortage on farms. "An
electric unit driven by gasoline, kero
sene, or water .power will do many
jobs tat ordinarily take the entire time
of someone until they are finished,
jobs that can be done better with a
small motor for a few cents an hour
than by any farm hand," said Prof.
Daggett. "The bureau of extension
will furnish free of charge engineer
ing assistance in selecting, purchas
ing, installing, and operating electric'
light and power plants for farm home
and farm community uses."
Class Tennis Contents
Bringing Players Near End
The end "of the first round in the
Class Tennis Tournaments finds quite
a number of familiar names in the
surviving upper-classmen, and a
group of new stars among the fresh
men. . The tournament began last
Monday with eight seniors, twelve
juniors, eight sophomores, and twelve
freshmen enrolled; and all week the
wielders of the racquet have pre
empted the tennis courts at the ex
pense of the, casual player, who found
himself, frequently unhappily de
prived of a court after he had gone to
all the trouble of signing up for it.
The courts have been at the disposal
of the tournament players, and the
contestants have made good use of
their time and the pretty weather dur
ing the week.
Those surviving the first round in
the tournament were as follows:
Seniors, Washburn, who won last
year for the class of 1920, Crawford,
Kittrell, and Gwynn; Juniors, Wilson;
Hester, Gardner, Van Noppen, with
two matches as yet undecided; Soph
omores, Hendren, Williams, Turren
tine, with the match between Bardin
and Williamson still undecided;
Freshmen, Jernigan, Long, Matthews,
Sinclair, Menzies, and Carmichael.
Quite a few hotly contested matches
came out of the first round, as was
shown by the scores of the sets. Two
close matches among the Juniors were
the Wilson-Moody and Hester-Brooks
matches, which were won by the same
scores, 7-5 and 8-6. Other interest
ing and close contests are promised
as the process of elimination brings
the players nearer the finals.
The appearance of a new fraternity
on the Hill has been noted during the
past week. The organization is known
as the Phi Zefa Nu Fraternity, and
is a chapter for the electrical engin
eering students. At present it is a
local, but the members are expecting
to obtain a charter from the national
engineering fraternity in the near fu
ture. The members are as follows:
C W. Burton, E. C. Balentine, W. E.
Merritt, Jr., P. P. Lynch, J. D. Mor
ris, C P. Bolick, W W. Neal, Prof. J.
H. Mustard, and Prof. J. E Lear; and
in addition to these C. M. Hazlehurst
and Prof. P. H. Daggett have been
pledged. It is expected that the or
ganization will fill a long-felt need
among the electrical engineering stu
dents and will prove a great aid to
them along both social and schol
Fall and Winter; Clothes
The Styles are away from the common-place;
the new colorings are very novel. High point
lapels, sleeves with bell cuff; and, rope shoulders,
high shoulders, high waist line, modern pockets, etc
UNCOMMON GOOD VALUES AT
OTHERS AT ,
$30; $32.50; $40; $42.50 and $45
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CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
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New Office Over Peoples Bank
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
W. B. SORRELL
Jeweler and Optometrist
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.
EVERY GRADUATE IN DEMAND
We have had to turn down more
than thirty calls for help during the
month of September. Never before has
lie demnnd for our graduates been so
It requires qualified, instructors to
produce qualified, students. Our effi
cient corps of instructors enables you
to get the best results in the shortest
A position is waiting for you. You
lose while you wait. Write at once for
special discount and other advantages
Durham Business School
MRs. WALTER LEE LEDNUM, President Z
Cluett, Peabody & Co.
O' Kelly Tailoring Co.
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"Unquestionably We Feed You Better"
The Junior Order initiated the fol
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Jesse Erwin, W. D. Carmichael, and
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We carry a complete line of sporting goods.
Mail orders have our prompt attention.
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