FOLLOW THE TEAM! ITS
STILL PLAYING FOR YOU.
PUT FEBRUARY 15th IN
YOUR SCHEDULE AND
WAIT FOR THE REASON
! ! "I
Chapel Hill, N. C, Tuesday, February 8, 1921.
GENERALS LOSE FAST
E TO TAR HEELS
BY 29 TO 25 SCORE
Three Goals in Lat Half-Minute
Clinch Hotly Contested Game
For Tar Heel Quint
CAROLINA MAINTAINS LEAD
f (Special to The Tar Heel.)
; Lexington, Va., Feb. 2. Carolina
won the second game of her northern
trip from the hitherto undefeated
Washington and Lee five here to
night, 29 to 25.
The game was fiercely contested
throughout. At the end of the first
half the score was 15 to 10 in favor
of the Tar Heels, but the Generals
succeeded in approaching within two
points, the ' Carolinians lead within
half a minute of the final whistle.
Three goals in quick succession,
however, clinched the game for the
Blue and White.
Washington and Lee was somewhat
handicapped by the absence of Cap
tain Hines at center..
The work of Carmichael was a
feature of the game. Thomas' long,
floor shots brought the crowd to their
feet several times and were an im
portant factor in Washington and
Lee's scoring. The passing of the
Carolina quint was excellent. Sum
mary: Carolina W. and L.
Liipf ert J. McDonald
Shepard (C.) Arbogast
Goals From Field North Caro
lina: Carmichael 5, Liipf ert 2,
Shepard 3, Erwin 3.
W. and L. Thomas 4, Harris 3,
Stuart 2, McDonald 2.
Substitutions Carolina: Erwin
for McDonald. W. and L. Stuart
for Harris, HaiTis for Stuart.
Referee Brett (Springfield Y. M.
C. A. College).
(J. I. RALLIES
WINS IN SECOND HALF
Cadets Stage Game Comeback and
Check Tar Heels Y10"01"
(Special to The Tar Heel).
Lexington, Va., Feb. 3. In one
of the fastest exhibitions ever stag
ed on the local court V. M. I. down
ed Carolina here tonight 38 to 23.
Both teams were in good form and
followed the ball every moment of
For the first half the Tar Heels
held the long end of the score. Dur-
mg this period tneir passing was gtudents are going out for the pre
superb, while the shooting 0 liminaiips at the Goldsboro High
Cadets was bad. Many long shots , gchool Goldsboro debaters were
failed to hit the basket. nera.up in t.:e final contests for
At the beginning oi tne secona
half the sore stood 17 to 13, with
the long end for Carolina. But the
Cadets came back with a rush and
by pretty passing and quick floor
work they forged into a lead, which
they easily held for the remainder
of the contest.
For Carolina Handy and Liipfert
were the individual stars. Both
played beautiful games, with fast
floor work in addition to beautiful
goal shooting. The lineup:
V. M. I. U. of N. C.
Bunting ...... F Carmichael
Lee F (C) Shepard
Summers .C Liipfert
Leech (C) . .G Morris.
Stuart G. Hanby
Goals from field Bunting 6, Lee
5, Leech 3, Stuart 3, Summers 1,
Hanby 4, Liipfert 3, Carmichael 2,
Morris 1, Shepard 1. Fouls Leech
2, Summers 2, Lee 1, Hanby 1, Liip
fert 1. Goals from fouls Bunting
1. out of 1, Leech 1 out of 1, Car
michael 1 out of 5. Substitutes
Campbell for Lee, Lee for Campbell,
Irwin for Shepard, Shepard for
Irwin. Referee Sneider, of U. of
Work is progressing rapidly on
the new dormontory, and if he pre-
sent speed is kept up it will be f in -
ished by June. The baspmer.'-. ha3
been finished and work on the first
floor has started. The building is i decide on a list of new books for r. g.
to be two stories high. This will be j the Library, to be purchased in the Substitutions Bennett f r French;
the first addition to dormo itory near future. Books on all subjects Smithe for Erwin; Law ence for
space on the campus since "New1 are in the list of the ones to be con- Dabazies; Erwin for Sher urd; Shep
Dorms" were completed. 1 sidered ard for Erwin.
TWENTY CAROLINA MEN
PASS SUPREME COURT
Of the twenty-two students
of the University Law School
who stod the State Bar Ex
amination held in Raleigh on
Monday, Jan. 31, there were
twenty who passed and were
licensed to practiceh in Nort
Carolina by the Supreme
Court. They are:
W. R. Allen Jr., Goldsboro;
Jay Bivens, Aquadale; Dwight
Brantley,. Spring Hope; F. R.
Carlyle, Lumberton; Leo Carr
Teachy; E. T. Edwards, Polk
ton ; J. B. Hicks, Henderson ;
W. D. Harris, Sanford; D. W.
Isear, Wilson ; C. M.Llewellyn. '
Dobson; M. C. Lisk, Mount.
Gilead ; J. A. Prichett, Rawl
ings, Va.; E. K. Proctor, Lum
berton ; J. C. Pittman, Gates ;
O. G. Rand, Garner; H. L.
Stevens, Warsaw; W. B. Wom
ble, Cary; W. B. Yelverton,
Goldsboro; R. L. Whitmire,
Hendersonville, and E. McC.
NINETY COUNTIES ARE
Two Hundred and
Schol Debating Contest
Two hundred and twenty-five
schools in ninety counties will take
part in the annual high school de
bating contests this year. The coun
ties with the largest number of
schools entering the contest are:
Gaston, Guilford, Pitt and Buncombe,
with 8 schools each enrolled. Robeson
and Moore have seven schools each
enrolled, Johnston and Wayne have
six schools each enrolled; Alamance,
Duplin, Mecklenburg, Rockingham
and Wake have 5 schools each en
rolled; Northampton, Rowan, Bladen,
Caldwell, Columbus, Harnett and
Iredell have 4 schools each enrolled;
Wilson, Allegheny, Burke, Chatham,
Currituck, Nash, Edgecombe, Frank
lin, Gates, Randolph, Halifax, Hay
wood, Scotland, Union, Warren and
Henderson counties have 3 schools
each enrolled. All counties in the
State will be represented except
Brunswick, Clay, Graham, Greene,
Jones, -Madison,-Mitchell, Person and
The triangular debates will take
place on April 1st, while the final
contest will be staged in Memorial
Hall at the University on April 15th.
In the morning and afternoon of
April the 14th and 15th the last
triangular contests will be held.
That week will be High School week
at the University. Besides the de
bates the annual inter-scholastic
track and field meet and tennis
tournament will be held during the
Practically all the schools entering
the contests have preliminaries to de
cide who shall represent them in the
trianeular debates. Two hundred
the past two years." Thirty students
are going out for the debates at the
Winston-Salem and StatesviUe High
Schools, while twenty-five arex going
out at High Point. The unprecedent
ed number going out for the debal
this spring points to the interest,
shown in the contests which are ex
pected to be the most successful and
interesting in the history of the High
School Debating Union.
SOPH TEAM BEATS
CHAPEL HILL QUINT
In a very exciting and hard fought
game Tuesday night the Sophomore
class basketball team defeated the
Chapel Hill Highs, scoring 44 points
to their opponents 37. Shirley starred
for the Sophomores, shooting ten
field goals, while Merritt was the out
standing star of the High bchool
team, also shooting ten field goals.
The guarding of Little and Misen-
heimerv was fine and consistent
throughout the game, holding the for-
wards of the opposing team to two
goals each. Harrell also did some
good work in allowing Captain Jerni -
gan only three field goals during the
The Book Committee of the Mb -
1 rary, composed ot doctors, u. k.
Wilson, W..W. Pierson, W. C. Coker
and E. Greenlaw, met Saturday, to
E OF TRIP
Line-up Composed Completely
Scrubs With the Single Excep
tion of McDonald, R. F.
GAME PLAYED BY SCRUBS.
(Special to The Tar Heel)
Washington, D. C, Feb. 4. With
a line up composed completely of
scrubs with the single exception of
McDonald at right forward, Caro
lina lost to Georgetown University to
day by the score of 38-22.
Morris and McDonald led the play
ing for the Blue and White quint,
the former distinguishing himself as
a superb dribbler and McDonald
registering several nice shots from
the court that caused a lot of atten
tion. Dudack made five long and
brilliant shots for Georgetown in the
early stages of the game that put
that quint in the lead from the be
ginning. When the first half closed
Georgetown was leading by sixteen
In the second half Coach Boye sub
stituted the varsity men for the sec
ond string team and Georgetown's
run away was somewhat stopped.
Some neat passing and shooting by
the Carolina quint caused sixteen
points to be rolled up for Carolina
before the period was over. De
fensive play was better and George
town finally emerged with the long
end of a 38-22 score.
Georgetown showed a marked im
provement over her play in other
games this season so far, according
to Washington observers, and was at
her best against the Carolina quint.
The team excelled Carolina in speed
and team work and in ability to cage
the ball. Carolina was perhaps out
classed the whole way through.
Substitutions: Carolina Carmi
chael for Erwin, Shepard for Mc-;
Donald, Liipfert for Williams, Han
by for Woodall. ,
Goals from Floor Flaven 4, Flor
ence 2, O'Connell 4,Dudack 5, Zazzalli
2, McDonald 2, Liipfert 3, Morris 3.
Goals from Fowl Flaven 4 out of
7, McDonald 3 out of 9.
CAROLINA LOSES FAST
E TO ARMY
University Five Ties Score in First
Half, But Cadets Win by
34 to 26 Score
(Special to the Tar Heel.)
(Special to The Tar Heel)
West Point, N. Y., Feb. 5. Get
ting a lead in the early stages of the
game and maintaining it till just be
fore the close of the first half when
defeated the Blue and White quint I
here today by the score of 34-26.
After laying off in the Georgetown
K-ame to gan a needed rest Carolina's
firvt team started off the game and
plaV ?d a beautiful game but was out
class by the West Pointers. Pass
ing by both teams was pretty but
Carolina' was somewhat outclassed in
shooting and was forced to succumb
to the atack, of the Cadets.
In the first half the Army quint
kept ahead till- nearly time for the
whistle when i series of fast and
brilliant plays Carolina evened up the
score to 15-15. Shortly after the
opening of the final period Army
annexed another cort goal that put
them two points in the lead, and a
few minutes later drw away into a
decided lead. Carmichael did best'
for the Carolina quint, his clever
j passing and timely shpotmg doing
j great damage to the morale of the
West Point team.
j Army j U. of N. C.
1 Vichules ij . McDonald
i L. F.
, Pf ein-er i Hamby
i L. G
Kessier . Shepard
SIZE OF ELECTRICAL
TRIPLED SINCE 1817
Equipment of Department Has
Grown Rapidly in Proportion to
Increase in Students.
CAROLINA MEN IN DEMAND.
The growth of the Department of
Electrical Engineering in four years
from a struggling, . incompletely
equipped experiment to a most im
portant and essential feature of the
curriculum, with the best equipment
in the state and perhaps the best in
the South for the number of stu
dents enrolled, is one of the . truly
remarkable and indeed almost magi
cal strides of the Carolina Progres
sivness. In 1917 only 33 students were en
rolled, 1918 the number jumped to
47, ir. 1919 83 men reported for
duty, and in 1920 when the roll was
called 97 answered "present." Be
sides these 97 men, there are 67
others pursuing some form of elec
trical courses. An increase in four
years of practically 300 per cent.
Nor did the. equipment lag behind
the rising tide of students. Where
in 1917 there was only enough ma:
terial and space to have one lab at
a time, there is now enough equip
ment to hold five and even six labs
simultaneously without the slightest
inconvenience. There are separate
labs for the freshman and Sopho
mores in the respective cares of J.
H. Mustard and J. E. Lear.
In the line of standarization in
struments a wide and complete
range is carried including the last
word in all kinds of measuring ma
chines; voltmeters, millivolmeters,
ammeters, rheostats, tachmeters, watt
meters and shunts. The line of
motors and dynamos bofti of the
(Continued on Page Four)
DR. CHASE TALKS TO
President Speaks to Lower Class
men in Chapel on "Man Being
, Fair Unto Himself.'
President Chase gave a practical
and very interesting talk in Chapel
Friday morning, February 3, on
"Man Being Fair Unto Himself."
He read from the Scriptures the
parable of the talents, and interpret
ed them in terms of our daily life.
He who changed the money that his
Lord entrusted to him was fair unto
himself," said Dr. Chase, "but he who
hid his talents was not fair unto him
self." Such a man is inadequate to
the demands of life and afraid of its
consequences. Life means nothing
A student applies himself to the
business of educating the intellectual,
moral and spiritual resources which
he has. "Are you going to develop
those that you have?" It is a job
that has to come from the inside
out, and it cannot be superimposed.
A moral test will come some time,
and if a man has side-stepped the
nroblems of life, he will find that
he lacks the qualities that will enable
him to master the situation.
If a student is skimming through
on "4's" he will come against some
thing in life that will convince him
that he is not using his talents. By
using unfair means to overcome a
crisis he is digging a hole in which
to bury his morals. If he isn't
caught he will be handicapped in a
crisis because he has weakened his
Don't be afraid of life and her
cesls- Ane nrsl Sleal' "
y Dr- Chase '1S to e. a" "nto
himself. If he is not fair to him-
. . ' . ml ' i J. .1 . . J 4 ' i
e". cannot oeiair to any one
else. Face life and its issues with a
Tuesday, February 8, Caro
lina vs. Yale at New Haven,
Wednesday, February 9, Dr.
George of the Medical School
will speak in Chapel , Carolina
vs Navy at Annapolis.
Thursday, February 10,
Prof. Koch in Chapel, Caroli
na vs Elks A. C. at Lynchburg.
Friday, February 11, Dr.
Chase in Chapel, Carolina
Playmakers present plays at
8:30 at Play House.
EDITORS OF NORTH CAROLINA
COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS MEET;
ORGANIZE PRESS ASSOCIATION
LECTURE PROGRAM OF
Lectures by Paul Shorey and Pro
. fessor John Lomax Are on
. i New Program
Following up the lectures of Lora
do Taft, Dr. Archibald Henderson,
head of the Mathematics Depart
ment, and Chairman of the Lecture
Committee of the University, an
nounces the full lecture schedule for
this collegiate year. Dr. Henderson
states that the "general idea of the
committee is to vary the program
as 'much as possible; not to feed up
the student body in instructions, but
to open a window to the outside
world where there abounds art,
literature and philosophy." It is
the purpose this year to get away
from the stereotyped academic lec
ture of the past. A novel feature
of the program is the McNair Lec
tures. These will be delivered by
Professor Paul Shorey, of the Uni
versity of Chicago. He is perhaps
the country's greatest authority on
Greek Lectures. These lectures will
be delivered on February 17, 18, 19.
His general subject will be Contri
butions of Greek Philosophers to
the Development of Science."
Other single lectures to be given
will be by Professor John A. Lomax,
of the University of Texas. He is
the greatest living authority on the
ballards of the cow-boys of the
Southwest. His works are well
known to students o English here.
This lecture promises to be a novel
and unique feature of the year, and
there has never before been any
thing quite like it at the University.
Later in the spring the Committee
hopes to have perhaps the greatest
living southern novelist, recently re
turned from Italy where he repre
sented the United States Govern
ment as Ambassador. This man is
Thomas Nelson Page,- ' author of
Red Rock" and other famous
stories of the civil war. A subse
quent announcement will be made
by the TAR HEEL as to dates, sub
jects etc., as will also announcement
regarding the Weil lectures on Am
CORN ANO CARDS ARE
Bradshaw Gives Practical Talk on
Gambling, Drinking, and Man's
Atttitude Toward Women
Francis Bradshaw, Dean of stu
dents, gave a highly practical talk
on "gambling, drinking and man's
attitude toward woman" to tha stu
dents in Chapel Wednesday morn
ing, February 2. Dean Bradshaw
took each of these subjects and dis
cussed them pro and con. He sa'J
that people often divide things into
pleasant and good things to do just
as they divide people into pleasant
and good people. But there is no
basis for the justification of either
of these divisions.
Speaking on gambling Dean Brad
shaw says, "I can see only two rca
sons for gambling, and they are for
profit and pleasure." Then he ask
ed "Why is it wrong to gamble for
profit?" Each of you want to be
successful in life, but you cannot
succeed in life unless you know the
rules. The only fundamental right
that a man has to anything is what
he earns through contributing some'
thing worthy to it." "In playing for
profit," said Bradshaw, "you are
The next question he asked and
analyzed was "Why is it wron.? to
gamble for pleasure." A student
who spends his day in study and in
the recitation room, needs recrea
tion. He needs to get out of doors
into the air, fill his lungs with fresh
air, and exercise the muscles of hi.
; training yourself falsely In the rules
: of life."
1 Dr. Caldwell, for the past thirty
j two years a missionary in China, de
i hvered a lecture on the present fa
i mine in northern China. Dr. Cald
' well is a native of North Carolina
Mrs. H. W. Chase gave a card
party Friday afternoon to the wives
of the Faculty. ,
MEET NEXT AT DAVIDSON
Come to Chapel Hill on Invitation
r , of . Editor Grant of'
. Tar. Heel
Sixteen delegates representing
thirteen' college publications, and
eleven colleges, or about eighty per
cent of the college students of North
Carolina met in Chapel Hill on Satur-;
day, and in two sessions, one at' 3:00
p. m., and the later at 8:30 p. m.,
organized the "North Carolina Col
legiate Press Association," and, after
deciding to hold another convention
before the end of the current college
year, accepted the invitation of
Davidson College for this convention
and decided to convene there during
the coming April.
The representatives came to Chapel'
Hill as a result of an invitation ex
tended by Daniel L. Grant, editor of
the Tar Heel, and the originator of
the idea for such an association in
North Carolina. The .original pro
posal of such an organization having
gone out less than a month ago, in
dicates that there is widespread in
terest and demand for an organiza
tion of this sort.
After having been welcomed to the
University by President Chase, and
Professor Frank Graham, the dele
gates elected grant as temporary
chairman, and D. L. Mahood of
Davidson College, temporary secre
tary. The conference then took up the
question of a general melting down
of ideas of just what form the organ
ization should take, and what should
be its aim. It was agreed that there
should be in the association at least
the college newspapers and the liter
ary magazines, and that the general
activities of the organization should
consist in a regular weekly inter
change of news items between the
several college newspapers; the hold
ing of conferences at the different
member institutions at which common
problems and methods should be dis
cussed; and that there should be held
each year at least two contests: one
in the field of work of the magazines,
and the latter in the field of the
After osme discussion, a resolution
(Continued on Page Three) .
Students Mystified Leave Ooen
Mouthed With Spoken "How
Does He Do It-"
The magical movements of Mr.
Davis, the master maeician. mvstified
his audience Saturday night, Febru
ary 5th, in Gerrard Hall.
In his opening words Mr. Davis
said, "These experiments are simple.
just want to demonstrate to vou
that the hand is quicker than the
And, ably assisted, he proceeded
to do so by playing a series of mysti
fying tricks and antics on a crowd
or small boys, George Denny, O. B.
Melch, and other dignitaries. Some
of these experiments were with coins,
balls, cards, Hindu handkerchiefs, a
bowl of water, rings, Guinea pigs,
and watches. Then he proceeded to
demonstrate his so called "lightening
transit, and "hghteniner incubator."
by hurling rings through the air and
natcmng lull grown chickens in less
tnan an Instant.
His big act came toward tho last
when he handcuffed, tied, and other
wise secured himself and locked him
self in a trunk. Then in a second
he pulled a "Houdini" and came
walking out without any signs of his
afore said bondage. Then according
io an eye witness he was back in the
trunk in less than four seconds.
The performance was brightened
at appropriate occasions by the wit
ticisms of the Master Magician. Oc
casionally the gentleman's demons
trations were broken into such ejacu
lations as, "Well, I be doggone," and
other representative remarks.
At the end according to the pro
?recy of Mr. Davis, the audience
went away "knowing as much about
his magic art as it did before the
performance" and with such wonder
ing inquiries as "How does he
Cassell of Davidson