Chapel Hill, N. C, Tuesday, March 8, 1921.
ina Quint Wins The State Championship
" IE i
BASEBALL PRACTICE IS
IN STEADY PROGRESS
UNDER COACH FETZER
Indications Point to Some Lively
Battle for the Several In
FORTY CANDIDATES OUT
Working with a squad of nearly
40 candidates Coach Fetzer has been
driving his 1921 baseball charges at
top rate speed during the .second
week of practice. Already he has
lined up a couple of teams who are
showing almost mid-season form in
fielding, and who have been hitting
the pill with great facility. ;
With Casey Morris catching,
Spruill on first, McLean at second,
Lowe at third and McGee at short,
one smooth-working outfit held its
own in hot infield drills last week. For
another team Coach Fetzer used Shir
ley at first, shifted Lowe to second,
Bobbins at Short and Fred Morris
on third. McGee was placed at the
receiving end. Both infields looked
promising enough, and a little shift
ing and re-arrangement by Fetzer
should make an infield that will work
like a machine, with some lively sub
stitutes. At the close of the basket
ball season McDonald, shortstop on
Patterson's freshman team last year,
will don his baseball togs and will
make Fetzer another valuable in
Spruill and Shirley will have a
lively tilt for the regular job on the
first sack. Both these- men look
good in the early work-outs. Shir
ley, perhaps, has the edge on Spruill
in the fielding game, being a great
(Continued on Page Four)
MUSICAL CLUBS PLEASE'
LARGE AUDIENCES HERE
"Back to Hill" Entertainment Com
plete Success Large Audience
Taxes Capacity of Gerrard.
Returning from a successful tour
of (he principal eastern Carolina
cities the Musical Clubs of the Uni
versity gave their "Back to the Hill"
performance in Gerrard Hall Wednes
day. The program was a success
from every point of view, and visibly
pleased every one of the audience
that taxed the capacity of the Hall.
"A Song of College Days" by the
Glee Club and Orchestra commenced
the program with a spirit and vim
that was kept throughout the entire
"Symphonic Syncopations" by the
Tar Baby Five drew several encores
as did "College Medley" and
"Wachaniuscallem" by the Mandolin
Club. The several orchestral selec
tions were also very favorably re
ceived, .and the Glee Club rendered
very well its negro spiritual and
cottonfield melody selections.
Mr. Nichols rendition of "I Hear
You Calling Me" was a distinct hit.
His two humorous ditties also vastly
amused the audience which was per
sistent in its demands for encores.
Mr. Everett's "Give a Man a Horse,"
showed just how effective a deep
voice may be in a solo part.
"Buck" Wimberly resurrected
"Casey Jones" to the delight of all
present, and after the storm of ap
plause had died away he came back
with "The Reply to Casey Jones"
heard for perhaps the first time in
WHAT'S TO HAPPEN AND
Tuesday, March 8:
Election of Y. M. C. A. officers,
boxes for votes will be placed at the
Faculty Advisor, at "Y", Mr. Woos
ley. Wednesday, March 9:
Dean Bradshaw in chapel.
Carolina Smoker. 9:00 p. m., at
Dean Bradshaw faculty advisor at
Thursday, March 10:
Numerals awarded in
the Sophomore class champions in
football and to the Senior cass cham
pions in basketball.
Mr. Graham faculty advisor
Friday, March 11:
Dr. Chase in chapel.
Mr. Kininht faculty advisor at "Y."
Dl SOCIETY AGAINST
Society Defeats Resolution Provid
ing for Management of Affairs
by Students and Faculty.
After a brief discussion, the Di.
society voted down the resolution,
"Resolved, That the Di. society go on
record as favoring co-operative
government between the University
officials and the student body", at its
meeting Saturday night.
The subject was explained by T.
L. Warren who said that it applied
to the control of such matters as
the management of Swain Hall,
Athletic Association treasury, and
other .- University administration.
Only two speakers arose to debate
the question. C. T. Boyd opposed
the measure, saying that the Univer
sity officials are paid to do this and
that the students are here for a dif
ferent purpose. He declared that
such work is not the business of the
students, and that it would be of no
use to take over the work that be
longs to the University officials. In
stead of doing this, he suggested that
the best means of obtaining a thor
ough understanding between the ad
ministration and the student body
would be for the University officials
to retain entire control of the ad
ministration but to puklish a com
plete report of what they are doing.
Chas. L. Nichols was the only
speaker taking issue with the nega
tive. While not approving of the
measure as it was stated, he advo
cated what he called a "representa
tive democracy," referring to the re
cent lecture of Prof. Rucker. His
plan was for an executive committee
to be elected by the student body
which would work in co-operation
with the University officials,
i At this meeting a motion was pass
ed providing for the transfer of the
valuable documents and records from
the archives room of the society to'
the University library; where the
whole student body would have ac
cess to them, .i. l
'. , Z3i
Joint Author of History of Philip
pines in 55 Volumes, Here
All the Week.
A seminar on the Phillippines is
being held this week by Dr. James
A. Roberston, of Washington, D. C,
managing editor of The Hispanic-
American Historical Review. Starting
Monday afternoon the sessions of the
seminar will be held daily from 3:30
to 5:30 in the history room of the
library. Students who have had or
who are now taking History 9 and
Government "1-2 wiU be eligible to
attend the seminar. Those students
who have taken advanced Spanish
courses and others upon recom-
mendation of the History Department
...: i. u hk,1 t the seminar.
Will OWU J huuuvvvu
Knowledge of Spanish, nevertheless,
is not required.
Dr. Robertson, who is a graduate
of Northwestern University, and who
was associated with the historical re
search department of the Carnegie
Institution for several years, is as
sistant chief of the Far Eastern
Division of the Bureau of Foreign
and Domestic Commerce, besides be
ing the managing editor of the His-
. . i r :
Dr. Robertson was for many years
a resident of the Phillipine Islands,
having been librarian of the Phillip-
Dine Library at Manila for a period
of about five years. Among other
things he was a joint author of a
monumental history of the Phillip
pine in 55 volumes. He is accounted
probably the leading American
authority on the Phillippines.
During the course of the week Dr.
Robertson will also deliver a public
address in Gerrard Hall.
Joseph Leiner, a Wheeling archi
tect has announced that he has solved
the problem of squaring the circle,
and will submit his claim for the
Nobel Prize which is offered for the
- 1 solution. About forty years ago
! U urna a 1 11 AA n tf jtl MlltlfpVl. Mr.
vvucil IkXS una abuujmB ... .-, .
in Leiner became interested in this
problem which has baffled mathema
' ticians for ages. Since then he has
t.Jeen working on it, and now declares
that he has found the way to do it.
TO BE SOI PARTI
Promises to Provide an Amount of
Merriment Never Exceeded in '
Past Smokers. '
With music, surprise stunts, eats,
smokes, and other attractions slated
for the event, the program of ths
Carolina Smoker, which has just been
announced for Wednesday night,
promises to provide an amount of
merriment that has not been exceed
ed by any such event in some time.
The affair will be held at Swain Hall
at 8:30, under the auspices of the
Y. M. C. A., and will furnish a get
together, social meeting for both the
students and faculty.
A new feature that has been added
to the program this year is the per
formance of the annual stunts. In
the past these were staged at a cer
tain time of the year as an independ
ent affair, but this year the stunts
will be added to the program of the
smoker. The Co-eds are also pre
paring a surprise in this line. The
Satyrs will also provide a part of the
An attraction that promises to pro
vide considerable entertainment is
the faculty stunts which Prof. F. H.
Kock and some other faculty mem
bers are working up.
The music will be furnished by
three of Carolina's musical organiza
tions. The Glee Club quartet, the
Tar Baby Five, and the Mandolin
Club will all be there to furnish the
musical part of the program.
Dr. J. M. Booker will officiate as
toastmaster, and there will be toasts
by Dr. Chase and Rev. Mr. Lawrence,
rector of the Episcopal church. The
usual eats and smokes will be on
hand in abundance.
BERRYHILL SPEAKS ON :
President of Student Council Gives
Principles on Which Council
Must Do Its Work; '
W. R. Berryhill, President of the
Senior Class, spoke to the Freshmen
in Chapel on the Honor System Wed
nesday morning, March 2. "Until
the ideal state is reached," said Mr.
Berryhill quoting from an article in
The Tar Heel of February 25, "when
a boy will report his own room-mate,
the Student Council must take steps
toward apprehending and shipping
drunkards." Upon the Honor Sys
tem everything in this University is
based. The Honor System is the
principle that a man is a man and
that he counts what he is. It deals
with men who are trusted as men.
Mr. Berryhill used these facts in
illustrating that Student Govern
ment here at the University of North
Carolina includes every man on the
There are two principles brought
forth by Mr. Berryhill by which it
possible to grow men. The first
principle is by the enactment and
enforcement of laws. The second
principle is the method that prevails
on this campus. It is similar to the
growth of the oak tree. Each man
(Continued on Page Three)
Carolina's Championship Quint
Carolina . .26
CLASS OF INDUSTRIAL
The Class Goes to Plants of Liggett
& Myers and Erwin Cotton
By visiting manufacturing plants
in a body for the first time, the class
in Industrial Management of which
Prof. Walter J. Matherly is the in
structor, set a precedent last Fri
day and Saturday which bids fair to
better the methods of teaching in
the School of Commerce here. Un
der the guidance of Professor Math
erly, the class went to Durham in
groups and went through two indus
trial plants, thus adding the knowl
edge of practical manufacturing to
the theoretical knowledge the class
Industrial management is a course
which gives the theory of the man
agement of industrial enterprises,
and seeks to give the student a
broad outlook on the whole prob
lem of efficiently carrying on an in
dustry. Then near the end of the
quarter, the entire class is required
to personally visit a successful plant
in order to get a practical insight in
to how a plant is managed.
Up to the time, of the visit to the
plants in Durham, the class had
been reading books on Management,
and the instructor had been lectur
ing on the questions which came up
in regard to the course. The visit
was made to make the course com
plete, and each student will be re
quired to write a paper on the things
which he observed on the visit.
The general manager of the plants
visited -conducted the groups of stu
dents through the plants and explain
ed the entire processes, making com
ment here and there on improve
ments that had beeni made, and im
provements and innovations which
had been proposed. Plants visited
were the Liggett & Myers Tobacco
Company and the Erwin Cotton
Mills. A visit will be made to the
Durham Hosiery Mills factory in a
very short time.
This visit to manufacturing plants
is in line with what the University
School of Commerce is trying to ac
complish in its courses of study. Not
only does- the school intend to teach
its pupils the theory of economics
but also it aims to give practical ex
perience in the subjects taught.
Sneaking of the visit, Mr. W. D.
Carmichael, general manager of Lig
gett & Myers, said: "This visit
should mean a lot to the students,
the University and the State. You
men are getting a broad background
for your life work, and if you will
work hard, courses like this should
help you a lot. I congratulate the
University on the establishment of
Students who are taking the course
were very enthusiastic about the visit
when they returned to Chapel Hill,
and asserted that they had got a
much broader view of industry and
management than they had had be
fore. Durham Y. M. C. A 16
South Carolina 15
Washington and Lee 25
V. M. 1 38
Yale . .
Durham Y. M. C. A 25
7 Davidson u
;2 State College 10
1 Trinity 1
11 State College
bo Trinity 18
TRINITY COLLEGE IS DEFEATED
ON RALEIGH COURT IN CLOSING
GAME OF CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES
Carolina Finally Succeeds in Breaking Jinx of Raleigh Audi
torium Carmichael Scores Eight Field Goals and Shep
herd Seven N. C. State Yields Championship
Laurels to Carolina.
JUNIORS MAKE PLANS
TO CLEAN UP CAMPUS
AND TOWN THIS WEEK
This Week is Designated as "Clean-
Up" Week; Precedent Set by
Class of 1921.
ASK EVERYBODY TO HELP
"Clean-Up Week" is once more
upon us. The Junior Class, follow
ing the precedent set by last year's
Junior Class has designated this
week to be clean-up week. This
year general plans for the carrying
out of clean-up week have been some
what extended from what they have
been in the past. Last year, the
campus was the sole object of the
week, but the campus, the dormitory
rooms, and the toilets on the camp
ub will be within the scope of activi
ties this time.
The official clean-up week started
March 7 and will end on March 12.
Although this is only one week in
which definite work will be done, it
is hoped by the Junior Class that
the work will continue throughout
the year. In other words, the
campus and buildings will be given
a thorough cleaning next week, and
it is up to the students to keep them
clean for the rest of the year.
Besides the Junior Class, there
will be affiliated -in the work Mr.
George Pickard'Tand his cohort of
janitors and, .ground keepers, Mayor
Roberson and .the town street clean
ing department, and the Ladies'
Clubs of the town.- With all these
working for a cleaner Chapel Hill
and campus, and with the rest of the
students joining in, the week will
undoubtedly be a greater success
than it was last year.
As a matter of convenience, more
garbage cans will be placed around
the campus. Every scrap of paper,
very cigarette box, every banana
peeling in short, everything that goes
to litter up the ground, should be
placed in these cans. They will be
placed around the Post Office, around
the drug stores, and around the
campus buildings. The janitors will
stand ready to help every student
give his room a thorough spring
cleaning. As for the toilets, the
janitors will be urged to sweep them
often, and students are asked not
to throw paper on the floors.
To get the work definitely lined
up, the Junior Class had a meeting
last Thursday night at Swain Hall.
Here a committee was appointed to
take general charge of the work.
On this committee, President Nash
appointed P. T. Ranson.
TO HOLD CONFERENCE
Grant and Hettleman to Attend
A Southern Inter-Collegiate News
paper Conference will be held in
Richmond, April 22nd and 23rd, un
der the auspices and at the instiga
tion of the Richmond Collegian, the
University of Richmond publication'.
It will be an important development
of the great movement towards bet
ter organization of college papers is
interesting the amateur journalists
all over the country. More specific
ally it is a natural result of the state
conferences which have recently
been held in North Carolina, Vi
ginia and other Southern states.
The Tar Heel has been invited to
I send its representatives to this con
iference and Editor Daniel Grant and
I Eusiness Manager Phillip Hettleman
(Continued on Page Two)
By C. T. PARKER, JR.
Breaking the jinx that has hover
ed persistently over the Raleigh
Auditorium Court throughout the
history of basketball at Carolina the
Blue and White quint last Saturday
completely outplayed the Trinity five,
and overwhelmed them 55 to 18,
clinching the State championship
honors for 1921.
The victory was as complete as the
score indicates. The Tar Heels
simply outshot, outpassed, and out
guessed their Methodist opponents.
From Carolina's first point, made by
Carmichael on a foul, there was never
a moment of doubt as to the issue
of the game, but the two thousand
odd spectators were satisfied to fore
go the usual sensations of watching
a spirited match' between teams near
ly equal to witness the overwhelming
ly superior playing of the Carolina
There was never a moment but
that the Trinity players were kept
guessing, and at times they appeared
completely baffled. Anyway their
guards were unequal to the task of
keeping the Carolina forwards from
getting shots from close under the
goal, most of which were effective,
while ..the Carolina defenders main
tained as well nigh impregnable bar
rier about their own goal, forcing the
Trinity forwards to make the maj
ority;' of , their shots front mid-court
Captain Shepherd, leading the
quint in his last game of college
basketball, co-starred with Carmi
chael, leading on the attack, hat left ;
Trinity stunned and helpless, and
brought indisputably to Carolina the
championship of the State. But even
the stellar work of these two would
have been of no avail without the
able co-operation of the other mem
bers: Erwin, Hanby, McDonald, and
Woodall, who seemed to be possessed
of demons when it came to speed,
(Continued on Page Four)
FAMOUS SINGER WILL
BE INJ1AM FRIDAY
Miss Florence MacBeth, Coloratura
Soprano, to Appear at the
Academy of Music.
The music lover3 of Chnpel Hill
and the University will have an. op
portunity to hear, Friday, March 11,
at the Durham Academy of Music,
one of the most brilliant and most
accomplished coloratura sopranos of
America, Miss Florence MacBeth.
In May, 1913, a fair-haired de
butante stepped out on the famous
Queen's Hall platform whereon had
stood her immortal predecessors and
impelled England's noted critics to
declare unanimously that there had
arisen a star whose magnitude was
undimmed by the most brilliant of
a by-gone day, one who stood right
in a royal line. It was thus that
fame came to Florence MacBeth, and
Mankato, Minn., her birthplace, in a:
single night. '
Miss MacBeth is the entire product
of the American pedagogue Yeatman
Griffith. For some time she studied
in Italy and she made her first bow
in Holland. Later she accepted en
gagements in Germany and Hunga
ry. As Gilda in "Rigoletto" and as
Rosina in the "Barber of Seville",
i MacBeth advanced more and
more toward fame.
It is not only in opera where she
has proved her greatness but in the
concert field as well, whereby her
youth, wonderful beauty and charm
she has become 'known the country
over as "Charming Miss MacBeth,"
or "MacBeth Charming."
So the music lovers of Chapel Hill
and the' University will have an op
portunity to hear Miss Florence Mac
Beth, of the Chicago Opera Company
next Friday night in Durham.