The Tar Heedl
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA.
BOARD OF EDITORS
0. J. Coffin,
0. W. Hyman,
T. P. Nash
C. 0. Robinson
C. B. Ruffin, -A.
! W. M. Gaddy
- - - Business Manage
Assistant Business Manager
Published once a week by the General .Ath
Entered in the Postoflice at Chapel Hill, N
C, as second class matter.
Printed by The University Press, Chapel Hill
Subscript ion Price. $1.80 per Year
Payable in advance or during first terra.
Single Copies, 5 Cents.
The last issue of the Tar Heel
was the Y. M. C.A.'s. This is
ours. Perhaps we miefht like to
hide behind the Y. M. C.'A. for a
while yet, but it has refused ns its
protection. We, now, have nothing
between ns and the storm but our
unpressed clothing, and our good in
tentions, If these give out, we will
look for sympathy. We need it now.
Not that sympathy is all we need,
but that this is all we ever get. So
we have learned to expect little, and
truly, we have not often been dis
appointed. However, we have no
apologies to make, since we are real
ly very little to blame. Another
machinist put the wheels in our
head, and if the adjustment is poor
we are sorry, but not ashamed, or
apologetic, If everything goes wrong
we still have our own sympathy,
and that of the shades of the former
editors of this sheet. This and a
more or less clean conscience, as it
were, must suffice for us, will it do
The decision of the faculty to
have open houses for the student
body every Thursday evening should
bring good results. In a sense, we
are all students, why should we not
meet upon equal terms occasionally?
Faculty and students should now
get a better understanding of each
other. There has not been such an
opportunity in the past. Opininons
have been biased on account of the
We students have not felt free to
pay the faculty member a call, un
less it were to aslohim why he
threw us, or when we could stand
a special. . On the face ot it, this
state of affairs cannot produce
knowledge of the natures of the par
ties in question. On the contrary,
it has served to make higher the
barrier that exists between those in
authority and those under them.
A teacher in his home, we think,
is no more than other ordinary mor
tals, but we can remember when
we thought that he might not
?think so. We take our own case
because know more about it, (You
may, or may not, pardon a personal
reference, we're not at all sensitive,
so please yourselves, ) But we, per
haps, know four members of the fa
culty personally; the rest may never
learn what they have missed. It is
dreadful we know, but it will bet
Ours is not an isolated case, 01
course the students have their favo.
rites some vvork is necessarily eas
ier than other work but if a ques
tion regarding the worth of one oi
the faculty in his private life, the
were asked any of campus folk,
answer might well., be, "Durned if
I know." The answer need no
longer be that; Let's get acquaint
ed with the faculty right away and
show them wnat they have Missed!
It is a pleasure to take a lookout
over the South side of. the campus
these days. With the completion
of the new tennis courts, a new and
strong impetus has been given to
tennis. The courts are full almost
all the time, and the quality of the
tennis played here is improving.
This improvement is hardly percept
ble now, but it is coming. The
change has been too great not td
produce it. Last fall with the ex
ception of the private courts thertii
was just oue decent court thai
could be handily used by the ordi
nary player. He had very littl
chance to get that, and playing'
the others was very much like base
ball in an old pine field. As
'- . . f
say this state of things has changefl
We have got the tennis association
o inanK ior--.it., rwvery man wrq
expects to play tennis ought to jo;t
the association and help with iti
expenses. his will help in a good
cause, and will enable the dssociav
tion member to get a chance to us$
a court upon which tennis can be
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in rear of Kluttz Building.