If You Are Not Receiving Your
Tar Heel, Drop Card to
Society Editor Will Be Elected
to Tar Heel Board from
Among Co-Eds Enter.
Chapel Hill, N. C, Tuesday, January 25, 1921.
Team Show Better Team Work
Than in Game With South
Carolina Last Week.
LITTLE FEATURE PLAYING
Shooting more accurately, play-!
ing more aggressively, and showing
generally better team work, than i
that which characterized their initial j
encounter with South Carolina, the
Carolina basketball quint defeated
the Elon college team by the score
of 37 to 12, here Wednesday night.
An unusual number of fouls and a
great deal of roughness marred the
exhibition, and prevented any large
amount of feature playing by either
The Carolina quint started off
poorly, and were decidedly erratic
in passing and following the ball in
the early part of the game. But as
the contest progressed the team be
gan to get together and when the
first half closed was going strong.
The Blue and White team showed
better form and handled the ball
with more ease but for down right
accuracy in following of the ball
the Elon team was near an equal
in the first few minutes of the game.
Liipfert and Hanby made two goals
each in the first half, both excellent
shots. The score was sixteen to five
in favor of Carolina when the two
teams retired for intermission.
Carmichael, McDonald, and Shep
herd led the attack in the second
half and began executing a series
of plays that caused the score to run
up quickly. Hanby guarded in su
perb manner and with Liipfert aided
in matchless team work to the scor
ing trio of this period.
Shepherd, at guard, vied with the
forwards in shooting, and got away
with three field goals.
Manager Joe Person entertained
the spectators between halves, by
assuming a Napoleonic pose in the
center of the court, and giving un
paralleled exhibition of chewing
gum and oratory. His announce
ment was to the effect that the Car
olina quint had secured a game with
Yale which fills in the vacant place
caused by the cancellation of the
Catholic University game.
The next game scheduled for Car
olina is with Trinity on January 26,
in Durham, and the team leaves the
following Monday on the northern
Line-up and summary:
Carolina Position Elon
Liipfert Johnson B.
Shephard (Capt) (Capt) Johnson E.
Substitutions: Williams for Liip
fert, Erwin for Hanby, Woodall for
Shephard for McDonald.
BOST PREACHES FOR
State's Best Known Newspaper Man
Spoke at the Methodist Church
on Sunday Morning.
W. T. Bost, the most widely known
newspaper man in North Carolina,
preached Sunday morning at 11
o'clock in the Chapel Hill Methodist
Church. News of his coming here
was received with great interest, be
cause his news stories are the most
vivid, fresh, vigorous, and peppy of
any that appear in North Carolina
papers, and one of the largest crowds
of the year was out to hear him.
Mr. Bost is an alumnus of this
University, he having attended col
lege here between the years 1905
and 1908. At present Mr. Bost is
the Raleigh correspondent of the
Greensboro Daily News, and it is con
servative to say that no news articles
appearing in any State paper are
more widely read than are those he!
sends out from Raleigh. Mr. Bost
has at times worked on nearly every
large paper in the State, and in each
locality in which he has worked his
fame has gone out as an aggressive
"The Blockade Preacher" as Mr.
Bost calls himself, preached with the
same vigor and wealth of expression
(Continued on Page Four)
TAR HEEL CONTEST
CONTINUES THREE ISSUES
As a result of the contest
that has been running for the
past two weeks, two new men
have been elected on the Board.
Two further positions are
to be filled. See original an
nouncement for the conditions
of contest. This will run for
three more issues.
Also one society editor will
be elected from the Co-eds.
Consult Editor, Managing
Editor, or Assistants for fur
ther details. ENTER NOW.
Fistic Encounter Between Senior
and Soph Thrills Students After
. Pick Friday Night.
The main drag of Chapel Hill
was the scene of a short but. thrilling
one-round battle Friday night, be
tween two students apparently of
the heavyweight class. It seems that
in the wild scramble to emerge from
the fetid atmosphere of the "Pick"
to the refreshing night air, and up
per class man was rudely shoved.
Resenting that his dignity should be
so sullied, he reproved one of his
"shovers," whom he was inclined to
believe member of the freshman
class, and addressed him in the way
that oft'times upper classmen are
wont to address freshmen. The sup
posed freshman happened to be a
sophomore and consequently did not
relish the lowering appellation.
Harsln words followed which soon
precipitated the peeved students to
As fistic encounters are rarely
seen on the hill, the lucky ones in
the near vicinity rushed from all di
rections with whoops of eager an
ticipation, and quickly formed a cir
cle around the combattants, gener
ously allowing them plenty of space.
For several breathless seconds, the
silent pugilists warily circled around
each other, looking for an advant
ageous opening. Then followed a
bewildering series of wild swings
which if landed on the spots they
were directed at, would have either
knocked the one through Gooch's
plate glass window, or the other
over Eubanks' drug store. At this
stage of the fight, both gave a pretty
exhibition of footwork which might
have made Carpentier envious were
he present, but their sense of direc
tion was very sad indeed. One of the
battlers perceiving a lowering in
his opponent's guard, launched a
terrific right-hand swing which he
(Continued on Page Four)
NORTH CAROLINA CLUB
Many Important Problems of Mu
nicipal Life of State to Be
Discussed at Meeting.
Some attractive programs are on
the schedule of the North Carolina
club for the rest of the year. Some
of the biggest problems in municipal
life of the State are to be discussed,
up-to-date information is to be pre
sented that would be extremely dif
ficult to obtain from any other
source. The papers presented at
these meetings are written om after
a real research or laboratory study
has been made, and the "dope" they
present is live and up to the minute,
being a real contribution to the know
ledge and information on problems
that university men will encounter in
The following is the schedule for
the remainder of the year:
January 24 City Problems in
Carolina, by T. R. Buchanan.
February 7. City Planning in
Carolina, W. P. Hayes.
February 21. City Government in
Carolina, P. A. Reavis, Jr.
March 7. City Finance and Fin
ancial Methods in Carolina, J. G.
March 21. Public Utilities in
Carolina Cities, W. E. Woly.
April 11. Home Ownership and
the Housing Problem, Miss Anna
April 25. Community Life and
Organization in Carolina, C. E.- W.
May 9. Training for Public Ser
vice in Carolina, Dr. H. W. Odum.
May 23. Municipal Accounting
and Auditing, P. Hettleman.
OPENING GRAIL DANCE
PROVES BIG SUCCESS;
OTHERS TO BE GIVEN
First of Dances Given by Order of
Grail Delights Large Num- .
ber of Students.
ONE DANCE EACH MONTH
Pronounced success marked the
first of the dances to be given at
Carolina by the Order of the Grail.
There were lots more girls than any
body dreamed could be raked up
around the vicinity of Chapel Hill.
And that celebrated Tar Baby Five
musical organization delivered the
necessary goods to make the occa
sion of the real dance variety. It
is believed that this first dance kept
a lot of boys from leaving the hill on
that customary morale breaking
week-end trip. i
There were plenty of boys there,
most too many, perhaps, but in spite
of the large male proportion of those
dancing, the mixing in of a few no
break dances made it so that the
event was enjoyed thoroughly. Prac
tically all the Co-eds were there and
they certainly had a big old time.
There are more girls around this old
burg than any one supposes anyway,
and it seemed that they all turned
out for the proverbial light fantastic
Saturday night. j
Gate receipts were pleasing
enough. There were plenty boys
there to contribute enough half dol
lars and two bits pieces to pay for
the orchestra, attendants, and other
incidentals that go to make up these
Saturday night Grail dances. And
that is all that the promoters of the
dances are looking for, simply ex
penses. It has not been fully decided
whether these dances will be given
just once a month or oftener. Sat
urday night's experiment proved a.
great success, but there still is doubt
whether it would be wise to have
them very often. The date of the
next dance will be announced later.
IN SEARCH OF TOOL
Midnight Spirit Vanishes Into Un
known With Campus Cop's
What seems to be the sensation
of the day in police circles here was
the stealing of the pistol from the
nigth policeman, "Jug" Whitaker, on
Thursday night while he rested him
self from his toils and the weather
in the Y. M. C. A. building. From
the meagre information obtainable
it seems that Policeman Whitaker
came in the "Y" during the small
hours of the morning to rest his
weary frame, and to handle his daily
correspondence. As his pistol, being
rather heavy in his pocket, was the
source of discomfort as "Jug" sat
at the table at work, he removed it
from his pocket, and laid it outside
Later on the gentle spirit called
patrolman Whitaker to his tour of
the campus to see if robbers were
again raiding the University dormi
tories, and when he returned to the
"Y" some time later in search of
his pistol, it had disappeared.
He seems to be at a loss to know
what became of the sole instrument
of his occupation, and early Friday
morning he had Secretary Phillips
of the "Y" conducting a search of
his lost firearm.
REV. CHARLES MADDRY
PREACHES TO BAPTISTS
Newly Elected Secretary of Baptist
Convention Formerly Promi
nent in Student Life Here.
The Rev. Charles E. Maddry, the
newly elected secretary of the Bap
tist State Convention, returned to
his native county of Orange, last
Sunday and preached two stirring
sermons in the Chapel Hill Baptist
church. Dr. Maddry was born with
in a few miles of Chapel Hill, and
received his education in the public
schools of Orange county and in the
University of North Carolina. He
was ordained here in Chapel Hill.
While a student in the University he
was vice-president of the Y. M. C. A.
and the winner of the Mangum med
al, as well as being interested in
other college activities. He preach-
I ' (Continued on Page Two)
OF CO-EDS MARKS A
NEW ERA'S BEGINNING
AH Traditions Broken Down and
the New Woman Comes
into Her Own.
ACTIVITIES HAVE BEGUN
Since the posting of the Co-ed
room of a sign saying that a basket
ball court would be reserved every
afternoon for co-ed use grand ex
citement has ensued. Each Co-ed
has questioned every other Co-ed
as to prowess as a good shooter,
guard or forward. ' Miss Mable
Bacon has been appointed chairman
of athletics. She has discovered
many stars from other teams. Among
these are Misses Nina Cooper, Kath
erine Bates, Mary Yellott and Ellen
Loy, who played two years on the
first teams at St. Mary's School,
Emily Steele, forward on the Radcliffe
Freshman squad. Marion Watson,
from the Interchurch team of Wash
ington, D. C, Beulah Martin and
Marion Crawford who coached bas
ketball at Breton-Parker Institute
and Norfolk playgrounds respective
ly, Nell Pickard, Allice Gattis and
Dorothy Greenlaw of the Chapel Hill
high school team. Many other Co
eds who know nothing of basket
ball have expressed their desire to
learn the game. Practice will start
on Monday afternoon, January 24th,
in Memorial Hall.
Assisted by Professor Hamilton,
Gives Second of New Series
of Musical Programs.
The second of the series of musical
recitals which the Department of
Music of the University is giving for
the current school year was a piano
and vocal recital by Irvin Wallace
Oestreicher, and Professor Thomas
Hoffman Hamilton, baritone, in Ger
rard Hall last Sunday afternoon at
Attended by a good crowd of in
terested hearers, the program took
exceptionally well with the audience.
Applause was repeated after several
of the numbers which appealed
especially to those present. The
series of recitals this year is decided
ly better than that of last year, and
the popularity of these Sunday after
noon programs is rapidly growing
among the students, faculty, and
Mr. Oestricher is a student in the
Junior class of the University and is
a very accomplished pianist. Mr.
Hamilton, the baritone vocalist is
assistant director of the department
of music and is making a success
of his work here.
Gavotte from Iphigenie in Aulis
Gavotte Bach-Saint Sarns.
Du bist die Ruh Schubert-Liszt.
Who is Sylvia? (Shakespeare)
Moonlight Night (Eichendorff)
I Love Thee (Hans Christian An
Preludes: 20, 1, 17.
Etude, No. 3 Chopin.
Valse Op. 64, No. 2.
Duna (Marjorie Pickthall) Mc
Gill. Give a man a horse (James Thom
' Now sleeps the crimson petal
( Tennyson ) Quilter.
Invictus (Henley) Huhn.
To a Water Lily.
A Scotch Poem MacDowell.
To a Wild Rose.
From an Indian Lodge.
Irvin Wallace Oestreicher.
Thomas Hoffman Hamilton.
FAREWELL PARTY GIVEN
TO MISS KATHRYN FARRA
Miss Kathryn Farra of the Welfare
School was given a farewell party
last Wednesday night by the students
who had worked under her during
her stay at the University. Each
guest was made to imitate the person
whose name was drawn from a hat
containing the names of all present.
Miss Farra and Mr. Sanders starred I
In this performance. After a delici-j
ous supper the whole party adjourn
ed to the basket-ball game, where
Carolina's victory put the finishing
touch to a wholly delightful evening.
CAROLINA WINS DEBATE FROM
PENNSYLVANIA BY UNANIMOUS
VOTE BEFORE LARGE AUDIENCE
TAR HEEL BOARD
William E. Horner Promoted to As
sistant Editor; Kerr and Atkin
son Become Associate Editors.
To fill the vacancy made by the
resignation of W. E. Matthews,
William E. Horner has been promot
ed from Associate Editor to that of
Assistant Editor, and J. Y. Kerr and
W. H. Atkinson have been elected
in the recent contest to be associate
editors. The contest continues and
two men are yet to be elected as
associate editors, and a co-ed will
be elected to the board as society
editor, if such addition meets the
approval of the Athletic Council.
Several others were in the contest,
but it was decided at a meeting Sat
urday that only two of these had suf
ficiently qualified to be placed on the
board. It is for this reason that the
contest will be continued for the fol
lowing three issues. It is hoped that
the remaining vacancies may be filled
at that time.
Horner, who has been elected as
Assistant Editor is a member of
the Class of '22. He is very active
in publication work, and is one of the
leading members of his class in the
Phi Society, having represented it on
the Phi team that won the Mary D.
Wright debate during the fall quar
ter. He has also made many contri
butions to the Carolina Magazine.
Kerr who has been elected as asso
ciate editor i a member of the Class
of '23 and has been on the business
staff of the TAR HEEL during this
year. He is also a member of Kappa
Alpha and of the Phi Assembly.
Atkinson who has also been elect
ed as associate editor is from Wash
ington, D. C, and entered the Uni
versity from V. M. I.
LURE OF CHAPEL HILL
DISCOVERED AT LAST
Lies in Varied Forms of Architecture
Here That Appeal to the
After an exhaustive scientific and
pshychoanalytical research, it has
been determined wherein lies the
lure, which attracts men from all
over the world to Chapel Hill. It is
in the varied forms of architecture
exhibited here, which appeal to their
aesthetic nature, and by walking
around town they can get all the
inspiration derived from an Euro
pean voyage. France, Greece, Spain,
Russia, and a Sears-Roebuck cata
logue are repiesented in this mecca
Approaching the city from the
east we come to an edifice built in
the most approved fifteenth century
chateau style. Even to the grounds
surrounding it, which resemble a
"House Beautiful" cover. This is the
Post Office. At mail time it looks
as if the third estate of ' the sur
rounding country had risen against
their lords, but the absence of "La
Guillotine" soon relieves that fear.
At night, with the lights on, it re
sembles a Child's restaurant.
Next stop of the Continental tour
is Greece, ably represented by the
Bank of Chapel Hill. No matter
how cold the day, it reminds us of
sunny Greece; especially when
Gooch's door is opened and the
pungent greasian aroma is wafted
across the street. The bank build
ing is supposed to be a vest pocket
edition of the Parthenon, so, . the
(Continued on Page Four)
WHAT'S TO HAPPEN AND
Tuesday, January 25, Lo
rado Taft lectures in Gerrard
Hall at 8:15 p. m., on "Greek
Sculpture and Art."
Wednesday, January 26, L.
R. Wilson in Chapel.
Trinity vs. Carolina in Dur
ham. Seniors vs. Sophs.
Thursday, January 27, Dean
Bradshaw in chapel.
Friday, January 28, Dr.
Chase in chapel.
Juniors vs. Freshmen.
Dr. Wilson, Dr. WagstafF and
Prof. Graham Are
CAROLINA HAS WON SIX
Boyd, Beers, and Taylor Defeat
Hanlon, Robinovitx and
(By J. G. GULLICK)
By a unanimous vote, Carolina
won the Pennsylvania debate Satur
day night, winning her sixth consec
utive victory over the Pennsylvania
institution. Carolina was represent
ed by C. T. Boyd, C. D. Beers, and
T. C. Taylor, opposing F. R. Hanlon,
M. J. Robinovitz, and H. S. Hettinger
The debate was heard by a
crowd that exceeded anything seen
in the history of debating here, and
which taxed the capacity of Gerrard
The query discussed was: "Re
solved, That a federal law should
be passed rigidly excluding immi
grants for a period of two years."
Dr. L. R. Wilson, Dr. II. M. Wag
staff and Prof. Frank P. Graham act
ed as judges. Prof. George M.
McKie presided and William II.
Bobbitt acted as secretary. A. L.
Purrington led some rousing cheers
which put spirit into the assemblage
just before the debate.
C. T. Boyd, as first speaker on the
affirmative, began the debate. He
declared that it was a measure de
signed for the benefit of both the
immigrant and this nation. Calling
attention to the readjustment in in
dustry, causing deflation and unem
ployment, he contended that it would
not be to the interest of the immi
grant to admit him into a land
where he could not find employment.
He claimed that there is a large tide
of immigration toward this country,
there being thousands waiting in
Europe to sail. He said that there
are hosts of people in Poland, Italy,
and Central Europe preparing to
come to this country. He argued '
that the illiteracy test and other re
strictions are unable to meet the sit
uation, and that further legislation
is needed to the temporary condi
tions that are prevalent now.
F. R. Hanlon presented the first
argument for the negative. Enum
erating the physical examination,
illiteracy test and other tests, he con
tended that further legislation is not
necessary. He declared that the
present restrictions are sufficient to
exclude beggars, vagrants, paupers,
and other undesirables, and that it
was not a question of whether we
(Continued on Page Four)
DR. NOBLE SPEAKS TO
STUDENTS IN CHAPEL
Speaks on "No Man Liveth to Him
self and No Man Dieth
Prof. M. C. S. Noble, who is al
ways heard with pleasure by the
students, gave a very interesting and
highly practical talk in the chapel
Friday morning, January 21. The
theme of his talk was "No man liveth
to himself and no man dieth to him
self." Prof. Noble said that there is such
a thing as a person being in a town,
a county, or a state and not being
a part of that town, county, or that
state. To bring it to the university
community, he said that there are
men at the University of North Car
olina who are not a part of the Uni
versity. As an illustration he de
scribed a boy who is a very bright
student and makes the highest marks
in his class, and yet is not a part of
his class. He goes out for a game
of tennis and after the game he goes
back to his room.
Another example he gave was of
a man in a community who was asked
about the things of which the town
was the proudest. He replied that
"they" were probably proudest of
the public schools, the electric lights
and sewer system. When asked if he
had supported these movements for
improvement he gave some petty
reasons or excuses why he had voted
against them. "Such a man," said
Prof. Noble, "is ready to be buried
and without a mourner or a flower
to go to his grave."