f Tar Heel Board Meeting
at 9:00 o'Clock.
Be Ready to Vote
Intelligently in the
Chapel Hill, N. C, Friday, March 4, 1921.
Seriate Adds Millions Proposed Bond Issue
ANNOUNCED FOR 1921
With Virginia and
Three Day Stay .
NINE GAMES TO BE HERE
Carolina's 1921 baseball schedule,
which has just been completed and
given out by Manager William Ruf
fin, will include the annual series of
three games with Virginia, and a
. northern trip that will give Coach
Fetzer's charges a three-day stay in
New York city.
The big trip which opens with a
game with Georgetown university
in Washington, on May 2, and closes
with a game with Virginia Military
Institute on May 9, will include
games with Maryland, Fordham,
New York University, College of the
City of New York, and Swarthmore.
The schedule in full follows and
in addition Manager Ruffin hopes to
arrange games with several Pied
mont league teams.
March 23, New York University
at Chapel Hill.
March 28, Davidson college at
March 31, N. C. State at Chapel I
April 2, University of Virginia at
April 4, Washington and Lee, Uni
versity at Lexington, Va.
April 7, University of Maryland
at Chapel Hill.
April 8, University of Florida at
April 9, Wake Forest college at
April 12, Davidson college at
April 16, Trinity college at Chapel
April 21, Guilford college at
April 23, University of Virginia
April 25, University of Virginia
at Chapel Hill.
April 30, N. C. State at Raleigh.
May 2, Georgetown University at
Washington, D. C.
May 3, University of Maryland at
College Park, Md.
May 4, Fordham University at
New York, N. Y.
May 5, New York University at
New York, N. Y.
May 6, College of the City of New
York at New York, N. Y.
May 7, Swarthmore college at
May 9, Virginia Military Institute
at Lexington, Va.
May 12, Wake Forest college at
May 14, Trinity college, at Dur
ham. In addition to the above Carolina
will probably play the Buffalo, N. Y.
club training in Durham, a game with
the Durham club, and possibly other
Piedmont league teams.
Stringent Rule Passed by the Con
ference Which Are to Take Ef
fect January 1, 1922.
IS COLLEGES INCLUDED
Fifteen colleges, representing
every section of the South, meeting
last Saturday in Atlanta, Ga., com'
I III. C. A. OFFICERS
NOMINATED IN CHAPEL
ELECTION NEXT WEEK
C. J. Williams. S. O. Bondurant, F.
A. Grissette, E, W. Tenney, W. E.
Matthews, W. F. Falls Named.
THREE WITHDRAW NAMES
Nominations were held in chapel
Tuesday for the Y. M. C. A. president
for the coming school year. The
STATE GIVES SURPRISE
S FROM CAROLINA
IN A LIVELY CONTEST
Big Ripple's Long Shots Responsible
for Running Up Score. for the
West Raleigh Boys.
CAROLINA IS SURPRISED
pleted organization of a new athletic present incumbent of the presidency,
nnn:n4.: i. l i i i
aaauuitiLiuii, tu uc miuwu as cue
Southern Intercollegiate Conference,
under what are said to be the strictest
regulations proposed for any similar
organization in the country.
The regulations adopted to protect
the integrity of athletics not only
included the one-year rule and the
three-year'rule, but went a step fur
ther by stipulating that no athlete
having attended a college can go to
another college and engage in ath
letics under any circumstances. It
was decided to put the rules into
effect January 1,' 1922, so as not to
interfere with existing contracts.
The proposed rule against summer
baseball for money on semi-profes
sional teams was not included.
The faculty members on the ath-
etic committee in the different in
stitutions mo:t constitute a majority
and must assume responsibility for
carrying out the eligibility rules
adopted by the conference.
Track and field rules shall be those
adopted by the national collegiate'
No studert may accept compensa
tion for participation in any branch
of sport. No student may become a
member of any team for occasional
contests until after permission has!
been obtained from the faculty com
mittee on athletics. Such students
I who receive expenses for such occa
sional games must submit certified
and receipted vouchers therefor.
Under the rules adopted, no fresh
man can play on any team in the con
ference, nor can any athlete partici
pate in college athletics for more
than three years. Those three years
must also be gotten in within four
years from the date of matricula
tion. Harmony prevailed throughout the
meeting, and the belief was express-
Commercial Athletics Are Scored at
Meeting of National Collegiate
Dr. A. H. Patterson wa3 in attend
ance at a recent meeting in Chicago
of the National Collegiate Associa
tion, the only collegiate athletic as
sociation in the country, as a repre
sentative of the University. The
leaders of the association, which is
composed of about 150 of the lead
ing institutions in America, are such
men as Stagg, of Chicago Univer
sity; Yost, of Michigan University;
Warner, of the University of Pitts
burgh, and Walter Camp and others.
The University and N. C. 'State are
members of this association.
The growing commercialism of
athletics came up for considerable
discussion at the meeting, for the
association realized that college ath
letics were growing in popularity
owing to the unpopularity of com
mercial athletics! Attesting to this
fact is a comparison between the at
tendance of the Yale-Harvard foot
ball game in the Yale Bowl last fall
and the average attendance of the
World series which was about 35,000
(Continued on Page Four)
(Continued on Page Four)
DEAN Gil '"SPHKS
Says Man That Can Command Lan
guages Will Be at a Great
"Abolish the rubbish from our
curriculum such jls zoology, botany,'
biology," and I may add economics,;
"and substitute foreign languages in
our schools," quoted D. D. Carroll,
Dean of the School of Commerce,
from a newspaper clipping of Secre
tary of State Colby's address on his
return from South America, in
chapel Monday morning, Feb. 28.
Dean Carroll took his text from
the eleventh chapter of Genesis,
which relates how the Tower of
Babel was built to pierce the heav
ens and the Lord not liking the work
caused confusion of tongues to fall
upon them, and in the words of Dean
Carroll: "To judge from the agony
students here in the University show,
in their study of modern languages,
it was some confusion, believe me."
Changing from the humorous side
of his subject, Dean Carroll present
ed the materialistic side of why we
should study modern languages. He
traced the growth and cleave of
languages and said that differences
of languages and religion were pri
marily the cause of the failure of the
League of Nations.
Dean Carroll said that in the pres
ent day and in the future our trade
relations will look outward to for
eign shores and that the man who
can command foreign languages will
man who cannot speak any but his
be at a great advantage over the
own tongue. Foreign trade depends
on convincing the foreign buyer of
the value of your goods, but you can
not convince him unless you speak
his language. He does not care
about you, you must care about him
if you want to sell him goods, con
cluded Mr. Carroll.
Donnell Van Noppen, held the nomin
ations and before they were closed,
C. J. Williams, S. O. Bondurant, F.
A. Grissette, E. W. Tenney, W. Ed
win Matthews and W. F. Falls were
put up for the job.
Of these men, the first three were
nominated by the Y. M. C. A. cabi
net. The last three men were
nominated by students, but after the
Chapel period, each of the three last
named men announced their inten
tion of withdrawing their names
from the list. It is understood that
the men the Cabinet nominates are
considered the best men from the
places. However, a chance is always
given to students to nominate any
one whom they think has been over
looked. While all these nominations were
made for the presidency, it should
not be understood that this is the
only position to be filled. There are
three places, President, Vice-President,
and Secretary, and while all
men when they are nominated, run
for the Presidency, some of these
same men get the other positions.
The man who gets the highest num
ber of votes becomes President, the
next highest man gets the Vice
Presidency, while the third highest
is elected Secretary.
Balloting will be carried on next
Tuesday at the customary polls the
eating houses, Gerrard Hall, Phar
macy, Law, and Medical Buildings,
and the Post Office.
A statement of what each of these
men has 'done since he has been in
C. J. Williams, of Concord, be
longs to the Di Society, and the
Cabarrus County Club. He is also
a member of the North Carolina
Club and of Epsilon Phi Delta, an
honorary fraternity for debaters and
writers. He is at present Assistant
Business Manager of the Carolina
Magazine. He has been active in Y.
M. C. A. work for the past two years.
Last year he was chairman of the
Self-Help Department, and this
year he is connected with the Rural
Sunday Schools. He is working his
way through college.
Stuart O. Bondurant, of Leaks
ville, is a member of the Di Society;
and the Rockingham County Club;
made the Mary D. Wright Memorial
Debate last fall; is at present leading
Parson Moss' Bible Study Group
every Sunday night; and belongs to
Epsilon Phi Delta, and debaters' and
writers' honorary fraternity.
F. A. Grissette, of Collettvillee,
has the following things to his credit:
Di Society, Secretary (2), Treasurer
(3); Caldwell County Culb, Secre
tary (2); Vice- President (3); Inter1
Society Freshman Debate; Inter So
ciety Sophomore Debate; President
reshman Debating Society; Foot
ball (1); Class basketball and base
ball (1); Varsity Baseball sauad (2).
and (3); Carolina Playmakers (1-2);
iatm American Club; North Carolina!
With Ripple leading the attack,
caging eight field goals, many from
almost the center of the court, North
Carolina State College sprang a big
surprise in Raleigh Wednesday night
and defeated the Carolina basketball
quint by the score of 32-31.
. In the last half a minute and thir
ty second before the final whistle the
Carolina five was one point in the
lead. The ball was out of bounds in
State's territory but in Carolina's
possession. Hanby passed to Mc
Donald, who was hooked by Johnson.
The ball was passed up between them
and in the scramble Pork recovered
for State and dropped in the win
ning basket. With fifteen seconds to
play Carolina made a desperate ef
fort to win, and Carmichael drib
bled down the floor shortly after the
toss, and took a long shot that miss
ed its mark by only a few inches.
State recovered the ball and the
The West Raleigh boys took Caro
lina off her guard in the first few
minutes of the game. Ripple and
Groome were able to make long and
sensational shots that ran the score
up quickly. Practically during the
entire first half State kept the lead
by a few points. Carolina failed to
pass with the cleverness and accur
acy that has characterized her play
ing in the past. Aggressive guard
ing by State caused the Blue and
White quint to fumble often, and
under the Carolina goal the shots
were broken - up continuously by
State. Carmichael made three long
court goals during the first period,
Shepherd registered two, and the
other members of the team contrib
uted one each. Ripple made seven
in this priod for State, and his
guarding was also a feature. The
half ended with State college seven
points in the lead, the score standing
Carolina came back strong in the
final period, playing better 'from
every standpoint. The whole quint's
work was more aggressive, more ac
curate, and more" sensational. Erwin
SENATE ACCEPTS COMPROMISE
ON BUILDING POLICY OFFERED
BY GOVERNOR AFTER DEADLOCK
Members of New Budget Commission Pledged Themselves to Give State
Institutions AH They Can Use Two Years Hence
Passes Senate Without Dissent.
AS RESULT OF HAZING
Trinity Student. Stabbed by Fresh
man Whom He and Party
Intended to Haze.
Durham, March 1. E. C. Brooks,
Jr., is in Watts hospital suffering
from a knife thrust in the chest, and
John Small, Jr., is nursing a painful
abrasion on his chin, as a result of
an alleged hazing episode at Trinity
college. The injuries were inflicted
by Jack McClure, of Canton, a mem
ber of the freshman class at the col
lege, who it is claimed, was to have
been the victim of hazing. j
The information obtainable last
(By J. Y. KERR.)
In a decision reached Tuesday
night the Senate of North Carolina
added a million dollars to the report
of the Appropriation Committee as
it was submitted to that body. The
schools affected by the addition are
the University of North Carolina, the
State College of Agriculture and
Engineering, the Morganton Insane
Asylum, and the North Carolina Col
lege for Women. The University re
ceives $1,440,000 in lieu of the
$900,000 recommended by the Bud
get Commission; the State College of
Agriculture and Engineering receives
$600,000. The North Carolina Col
lege for Women receives an extra
$300,000 making the total appropri-
I otinn $7!i (inn onH tha Mnrmntnn
night was to the effect that the haz- Insane Asylum receives $150,000
mg party composed oi lour or nve king a total of $300,000.
(Continued on Page Two)
Regulations Announced Governing
Contest to Decide Most Jour
nalistic Carolina Man.
Program Deals With Industrial, Ur
ban, and Rural Problems in
The program for the North Caro
lina Club for the remainder of the
year deals with industrial, urban, and
rural problems which are of vital
concern to the State, and which de
serve more interest from the student
body than like matters have here-to-fore
The Club working with the De
partment of Rural Economics has
thoroughly investigated these prob
lems, and will be in a position to
discuss them in detail, and furnish
Regulations governing the contest
for the Prestn cup in journalism
have just been announced by the
English department. The rules this
year are similar to those used here
tofore, but the material will not be
required to be handed in until May 1,
instead of April 1, as was formerly
The Preston cup is awarded annu
ally to the undergraduate student
who does the best work of a jour
nalistic nature during the college
year. This does not mean that the
work written especially for the con
test will be ruled out, however, pref
erence will be shown to that exhibit
of journalistic work which has been
the natural development of the
The awarding of the cup will be
based on the display of work as
shown in the exhibits of work sub
mitted by the contestants. Each stu
dent must submit an exhibit showing
three different classes of material.
The three divisions are as follows:
1 (a) Feature
1,000 words, or
(b) News story,
2 (a) Editorial,
(b) Book review.
imum 300 words.
3 (a) Verse.
(b) Sketches (descriptive or nar
rative). Length, no single story to
be over 400 words.
One entry must be made for each
of the first two divisions and there
members of the sophomore class went
to young McClure's room Sunday
night about 11:30 o'clock.. They are
reported to have told him after enter
ing his room, "we have come for
McClure's story to college authori
ties is to the effect that he arose from
his bed, turned on the light, and took
a seat on the bed.
McClure said further that young
Erooks advanced on him and took
hold of his right arm. It was then,
he asserts, that he drew his knife
and from under the bed clothing and
wielded a side stroke at his adver
The knife blade entered Brooks'
chest, sliehtlv piercing the cavity. It
left a dangerous appearing wound.
The assault abruptly brought an end
to the hazing party.
As a follow-up to the affair, college
authorities have been informed, Mr.
Small a fraternity mate of young
Brooks, went to McClure's room in
regard to the affair. Just what oc
curred is not entirely clear. It is
known, however, that McClure struck
Small with his fist inflicting a severe
abrasion on his chin. Young Mc
Clure charges that Mr. Small insult
ed him. It was then, he said, that
he struck his visitor. The skin on
Mr. Small's right cheek was broken,
and McClure's hand was so badly
1 bruised he had it treated by a phyai-
The Sunday night affair is the first
of its kind to develop at the college
since Christmas, and students declare
the campus has been exceedingly free
from this practice since the sopho
more class, a short time after the
opening of the fall term met and
voluntarily drew up resolutions con
demning hazing. , The members of
the class pledged themselves to re
frain from activities of this type.
College officials yesterday express
ed themselves as deeply regretful
that the episode of last night occur
red. They are making a thorough
investigation, but up until last night
no official statement had been made.
WILL GIVE ORATORIO
Mr. Weaver to Present Holy Mu
sicale Easter Composed of the
Local Church Choirs.
(Continued on Page Two)
(Continued on Page Four)
The Department of Music an
nounces an Easter Oratoria under
the direction of Mr. Weaver, head
of the department. The oratoria will
be held March 20, the week preced
ing Easter so as to allow the stu
dents who go home or elsewhere for
Easter to attend.
The choirs of all the churches,
except the Christian, will unite to
form one main choir, which is open
to any singer fn town or college. Re
hearsals are being held 'every Mon
day night, at 8:00 o'clock in the
The oratoria is based on the "Cru
cifixion," by Stainier which is "a
I meditation on the passion of the
The differences between the appro
priations committee and the pro
ponents of the Senate $20,000,000
program for State institutions reach
ed an agreement following a confer
ence with Governor Morrison and
the above amendments were added.
The Governor laid the compromise
before Senator McCoin and Repre
sentative W. N. Everett, Chairmen
of the two appropriation committees
and Senator Long of Halifax and
Representative Murphy, two foremost
exponents of the Citizen's Bill. The
Governor strongly urged his proposal
in the interest of harmony, and all
those in the conference supported
the proposition as a real compromise.
The measure was presented on the
floor of the Senate Tuesday after
noon and all the warring factions
voted for it with the exception of
Senator Dunlap. .Senator McKinney,
as member of the Appropriations
Committee, disclaimed any responsi
bility if this measure resulted in a
deficit in the State funds.
President Harry W. Chase, of the
University and President Julius I.
Foust of the North Carolina College
for Women, stood out to the last for
either the acceptance or rejection of
the proposed $20,000,000 bill as in-
continued on Page Three)
JILL HAKE SfiKER
Smoker, Eats and Stunts Will Be
at Disposal of Students
A get together Carolina smoker
will be held Wednesday night, March
9, in Swain hall, at which different
stunts will be pulled off. The entire
student body and faculty will be
there for one general good time.
The Carolina smoker is not a new
thing on the campus, having start
ed some years ago. The smokers
held hitherto have been great suc
The purpose of the smoker is to
get the entire student body and fac
ulty together around the festive
board for a general good time and
to promote a spirit of unity upon
the campus and between the students
and faculty that has not been as
marked as formerly, since the Uni
versity has outgrown its old small
Friday, March 4:
Dr. Chase in chapel.
Drs. Hounshell and Lane, of
the Methodist and Presbyterian
Life Work Board, in Y. M. C.
A. for conference with stu
dents. V '
Chicken and cake sold at
Methodist Church, beginning
at 5:30 in the afternoon.