' Freshmen Attention!
Come Out For The Tar Heel
Chapel Hill, N. C, Friday, May 6, 1921
TAR HEEL NINE UNDER
HUME OF RiS
110 MARYLAND TIES
SCORE WITH CAROLINA
Georgetown Win Firt Game of Carolina Bunches Hits in Third In-
Northern Trip by Overwhelming
Score of 11 to 0.
ning and Has Game on Ice Till
TAR HEEL'S 1ST SHUTOUT
Washington, May 2. Sam Hyman's
hooks were too much for the Tar
Heels here today, and he easily scored
a shut out while his team mates gob
bled "LeftyV Wilson's offering up,
and with Kenyon, the Georgetown
catcher, leading the attack, drove out
thirteen hits, good for eleven runs.
Georgetown 11; Carolina 0.
Only four hits were registered by
Carolina off Hyman, and these were
scattered through so many frames.
He had the Tar Heels completely at
his mercy, fanned eight men, and
forking with a good curve ball and
fast ball had the Southerners pop
ping up continuously. Wilson had
another bad day. His control was
a repetition of the State College
game, and he walked two men, made
one wild pitch, and hit one bats
man., f Carolina's support was not up
to form, and it was an all-round bad
day for the North Carolina team.
'Kenyon, for Georgetown, was the
one big star of the day. His lam
basting of the pill was responsible
for eight of the eleven runs scored
by the victors In the second inning
his double did the work. Bissonette
walked, Flavin reached first after he
had fanned and Wilson's third strike
was a wild pitch, and two runners
crossed the rubber. Dudack tripled
and Hyman brought him across with
a long sacrifice fly.
In the third Sheridan walked,
Sheedy singled, and Kenyon drove
in his first home run of the day, clear
ing the bases. In the seventh Ken
yon contributed his second four base
clout, thia time with the bases un
occupied. And in the ninth old man
Kenyon completed his big day with
still another circuit drive, after the
following procedure. ' Murphy sin
gled, stole second, took, third on Mc
Donald's error, and scored on a per
fect squeeze play. Sheedy went to
first when Morris apparently inter
fered with his attempt to bunt, and
then came the mighty clout that again
cleaned the sacks.
Carolina. : AB. H. O. A.
McDonald, ss. 4 0 3 1
McLean, 2b. ........ ..4 0 0 4
F. Morris, 3b 4 1 1 2
Shirley, cf. 3 1 2 0
Spruill, lb :.,.4 0 10 0
Lowe, If 4 1 2 0
R. Morris, c 4 1 3 0
Wilson, p 3 0 0 2
Sweetman, rf 3 0 3 1
Totals ."..33 4 24 10
LEWELLYN PITCHES WELL
AB. H. O.A.
.10 0 0
.3 2 12 1
.5 4 9 0
.4 10 2
.4 2 0 3
Washington, May 3. Semler,
playing right field for the University
of Maryland, and who wrought so
much havoc last fall in football on
Emerson field, came through today
with a home run. in the last inning,
scoring Pagannucci ahead of him,
and tied the score with Carolina,
3-3. The game was called in the
eighth inning, as per agreement, to
allow Carolina to catch the train for
New York, where Fordham Univer
sity will-be battled tomorrow.
Carolina apparently had the game
won today till the fatal eighth in
ning, leading the Orioles by two
runs. The Tar Heel runs were
scored in the third inning when the
team bunched the three hits that
Keene allowed during the entire con
test. McDonald had gotten on by
error, McLean singled, Sweetman
sacrificed and Spruill secured a
slashing triple, scoring two runs,
and later scoring himself on Fred
Morris' single. After this frame
Keen, the Maryland twirler, held
Carolina at his mercy and was rarely
ever, in danger of being scored on
Lewellyn. was on the mound for
Carolina, and with the exception of
the last round when he grew a lit
tle wild and allowed Semler to drive
out his home run drive he pitched
superb ball. The lanky Carolina
twirler fanned 18 men, and kept his
six hits well scattered. It was in
the eighth after Lewellyn walked
Paganucci, that Semler came up and
caught one of his fast ones on the
AB. R. H,
..4 0 0
. .3 0
DR. MAOOREY TO GIVE
CAROLfNA PLAYMAKERS '
Noted Baptist Minister Will Deliver Applications For This Fellowship
Annual Sermon June 12th at
Must be Sent to President Chase
Before May 15th.
1ST RECENT EFFORTS
liEET WITH APPRI
Announcement is made from the
present's office that Dr. Charles E.
Maddrey has been requested, and has
consented to deliver the Baccalau
reate sermon at the coming com
Dr. Maddrey is the corresponding
secretary of the Baptist State con
vention of North Carolina, and is a
preacher of wide note. He delivered
a series of sermons in and around
Chapel Hill during the winter, short
ly after his election to the important
position that he now fills with his
He was formerly a student at the
University and while here waj inttr
ested in various student activities, be
ing president of the M. C. A.
in his senior year. He was ordained
as a Baptist minister in a church
University officials announce to
those interested that the Julian S.
Carr Fellowship that was endowed
in 1916 is to be awarded at the com
ing commencement, as it has been
for the past four years. The Fel
lowship will be awarded to a mem
ber of the rising Senior or Junior
class who has shown by the high
scholastic quality of his work that
he is worthy of help, and who, dur
ing his first years in college, has
earned his way, in whole or in part.
The Fellowship was awarded first
in 1917-18, to Messrs. J. B. Linker
and A. M. Coates, jointly; in 1918
19 it was awarded to Mr. Curtis
Vogler; in 1919-20 it was awarded
to Messrs R. B. Gwynn and H. B.
"In Dixon's Kitchen" Best of The Chapel Meeting Becomes Model Rus-
ACTING AS A WHOLE GOOD
sian Soviet When B. C. Brown
(By JOHN AYCOCK)
In a well-varied program the Caro
lina Plavmakers presented at the
WAITING FOR BERRYHILL
(By BOB GRAY).
A meeting to nominate a man for
president of the student body as pro-
and "In Dixon's Kitchen," by Wil
Simpson,' jointly; and in 1920-21 to bur Stout, in collaboration with Miss
play house last Friday and Saturday I vided for in the recent election al-
nights their sixth series of original , most ended in a iree-ior-an ngnc
one-act plays. Forsaking, for the time when the nominations were inter
being, the familiar themes of witches, j rupted by B. C. Brown, who charged
pirates, and magicians, each of . the that the students had been hood
three Dlavs that made up the pro- winked into voting for sompthing that
gram was about modern life. The
author's interest was in life as the
college student sees it today.
The two comedies, "The Chatham
County Rabbit," by LeGette Blythe,
they didn't really want. There was
violent opposition from the side of
those who wanted to carry the nomi
nations out in accordance with the
vote. Epithets of no mean weight
were hurled backwards and forward
across Gerrard Hall, fists were
Mr. W. R. Berryhill.
A Faculty Committee selects the
near Chapel Hill. Dr Maddrey was j holder of FeHowBhi and the
a minister in a large Baptist Church
in Texas for several year? prior to
his return to his native State of North
Carolina. . "
Dr. Maddrey will deliver the ser
mon on June the 12th. He was in
strumental in the purchasing by the
Baptist Church of a new lot in Chapel
Hill, upon which a new church will
be erected in the near futuve. .
Spruill, lb. .
F. Morris, 3b.
Lewellyn" p." i
Shirley, cf. .
R. Morris, c.
Lowe, If. ...
FROM FOOTBALL INJURY
Varsity Center is Undergoing Treat
ment in the Union 'Protestant
Hospital of "Baltimore.
News has been recently received
from the bedside of David Jacob
Jacobi, which will be of interest to
his fellow students on the campus.
Mr. Jacobi is now in the Union Pro-
plications should be made before
May 15th. These applications may
be sent to the President of the Uni
versity and may be made up to the
above date. ' They should recite the
methods through which the applicant
has earned his support, in whole or
in part, during his first years in college.
ELECTED BY THE PHI
Phi Assembley Elect L. J. Phipps
In Place of I. J. Stephen-
an iniurv to his leg that he received
last fall while playing in a football
Totals ... .28 3 3 21 3 0
Maryland. AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Paganucci, 2b. ..0 2 0 4 0 0
Goldstein, If. . . .1 0 0 .0 0 0
Moran, If. .....3 0 1 0 0 0
Semler, rf. .....3 1 1 1 0 0
Eisman, cf 4 0 1 3 0 0
Pollock, lb 3 0 1 6 1 0
Groves, 3b 2 0 0 1 1 1
Burroughs, ss. . . 3 0 1 3 1 1
Bailey, c 3 0 1 6 1 0
Keene, p 3 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 25 3 6 24 7 2
Score by innings:
I Mr. Jacobi was injured just below
l tne Knee, anu it wu ucm uwcoaaij
v ... i a 1 4-ao4-FM.nfc frw tVi Q
ior nun w unucigu wcawntu. .....
past several months, in an attempt
to heal his injury. He sayi that he
expects to be able to leav3 the hos
pital in Baltimore by the end of two
more weeks. '
It is n5t thought that "Jake" will
return to the University before next
fall, as he has been abseiiv for so
long, that it would be a hard task
to get back in the ranks before the
closing of the spring term.
The entire student body sympa
thizes with Jaboci in his illness, and
that spirit which has caused the stu
dent body to cheer him on the field
of victory in the past football sea
sons, is evident now in ineir nope
' The meeting of the Phi assembly
Saturday night Was confined to the
transaction of business in order to
adjourn in time for the members to
bear the inter-collegiate debate be
tween Johns Hopkins University and
Washington and Lee.
In the- absence of Speaker B. C.
Ellen Lay, presented the fun, while clenched and shaken, the meeting
"The Reaping," by John Terry, gave
a thoughtful analysis of a deep moral
question that must inevitably lead to
The outstanding play of the series
was Mr. Stout's "In Dixon's Kitchen."
This realistic comedy is perhaps the
threatened to come to a violent end
at any moment.
At a recent meeting the senior class
voted to put to the studentbody the
question of selecting a president for
the studentbody to come from the
best play produced by the Playmakers senior class. The student body Voted
since "Peggy," by Harold William-Jin favor of the action of the senior
son, three years ago. The play gave class and Tuesday was set as the day
a picture of country life as we have on which the nominations should be
all known it, and the realistic tone held.
of the dialogue was helped out by I Tuesday bright and early at chapel
the accurate reproduction of the' Period, the politicians representing
kitchen in a typical farmhouse. The 1 the various campus factions graced
testant Hospital of Baltimore, Md,
where he is undergoing treatment for Brdwh, Dan Byrd.'the speaker pro
tern, presided over the meeting, anil
J. Y. Kerr acted as secretary in the
place of E. C. Jernigan who was al
Mr. I. J. Stephenson, who was re
cently elected business manager of
the Yackety Yack by the assembly,
offered his resignation from this
stage-setting was perfect.
Lloyd Williams, as the country
suitor, did a remarkable piece of act
ing. His slow drawl, his bright
clothes, and his boyish manner ac
centuated his clever impersonation of
the young man who finds it difficult
to ' declare his love. But his eyes
(Continued on Page Two)
Donald 'Van Noppen - Deliver Fare
well Address and C. J. William
Outline Future Plan.
The formal presentation of the
newly elected officers of the Y. M,
Totals 30 13 27 11
xBatted.for Sheridan in 9th.
North Carolina ....000 000 000 0
Georgetown 043 000 12x 11
Summary: Runs, Murphy, Sheri
dan, Sheedy (2), Kenyon (4), Bis
sonette, Flavin, Dudack. Errors, Mc
Donald (2), F. Morris, Malley, Flavin
(2). Two base hits, Kenyon, Flavin.
Three base hits, R. Morris, Dudack.
Home runs, Kenyon (3). Stolen
bases, Murphy (2). Sacrifice hits,
Mallev. Hvman Sheedv. Base on
balls off Wilson 2. Strikeouts, Wil
son 4; Hyman 8. Wild pitch, Wilson.
Balk, Wilson. Hit by pitcher, by
Wilson (Sheedy), by Hyman (Shir
ley). Time, 1:50. Umpire, Woodward.
DR. JAMES BELL GETS
Carolina 003 000 003 that he wi1 soon be well, and back
Maryland 001 000 'lxS I at CaroHna,
Summary : Two base hits, McLean, ,
F. Morris, Pollock. Three base hits,
Spruill. Home run, Semler. Stolen
bases, Groves. -Left on bases, North
Carolina 2; Maryland 8. Hit by
pitcher, by Lewellyn, Paganucci 2;
Semler, Groves. Struck out, by
Lewellyn 13; Keene 6. Passed ball,
Bailey. Umpires, Metzler, C. Spring
field. Time of game, 2 hours.
position on account of not having waa
time in which to perform his duties apel. onaId Van Noppen, the re-
as such. The assembly elected Mr. ; "ng presiueut, KvC
L. J. Phipps, the present treasurer, j well address in which he expressed
to be business manager in the place , the wish that he had known as much
of Mr. Stephenson. of the Y. M. C. A. work when he
The treasurer in his report to the entered upon his duties as he did at
assembly recommended that twenty- the present time. Mr. Van Noppen
five dollars be paid to Mr. Rankin . emphasized two points which he hoped
as the assembly's share of the ex-j would be encouraged next year; that
penses of the High School Debating that the new officers foster a more
Union. He also recommended that ' extensive activity in religious work,
the assembly pay the Yackety Yack 1 and that they get hold of the incom
one hundred and fifty dollars on the ' ing freshmen in a firmer fashion,
account of the assembly, and that He stated that many freshmen who
the balance of the Magazine bill be 1 attended church regularly prior to
acted on by the assembly. These college were apt to fall into slothful
recommendations were passed by the habits and to disregard church ser
assembly. j vices after they had entered college,
After the report of the sergeant and had become their own masters,
at arms the assembly adjourned.
Mr. R. C. Carmichael has recently
been initiated into the Sophomore
Order of Minotaurs.
CAROLINA SPLITS EVEN
IN TRIANGULAR DEBATE
The Affirmative Team, Brown and
Grant, Win From Johns Hop
kins Negatives Loose.
American Academy of Arts and
Sciences Gives $500 For Re
HOLDS MONTHLY MEET
WHAT'S TO HAPPEN AND
Friday Dr. Chase in Chapel.
Carolina plays C. C, N. Y.
Saturday Carolina Play
makers play at N. C. C. W.
Tuesday "Night In Chapel,
Dr. MacNieder on John Berry's
play, "The Reaping." 8:30,
Buck Wimbevly speaks in Y on
"Laugh and Live."
Winning from Johns Hopkins, at
Washington and Lee, and loosing to
Washington and Lee, at Johns Hop
bins. Carolina split even on the Tn-
nno-iilar debates last Friday, as did
all the three teams entered in the
debates. B. C. Brown and uan
Grant composed Carolina's affirma-
I tive and were victorious; while Tyre
Taylor and John Kerr lost the neg
ative side of the debate. The ques
tion was, "Resolved, That the United
States should adopt a policy of fur
ther material restriction of immigra
tion." The principal arguments advanced
by the Brown and Grant were that
the nronosed measure is necessary
for the maintenance of the political,
social, and economic principals for
,hi,.h thia country has always stood;
that further immigration at the pres-
(Continued on Page Two)
Dr. James M. Bell, of the depart
ment of chemistry, has recently been
the recipient of a striking honor
from the American Academy of Arts
and Sciences. This honor is in the
form of a gift of five hundred dollars
from this body, which will enable
Dr. Bell to continue his research
work on the Heats of Fusion of the
This gift comes from the Warner
fund of the American Academy of
Arts and Sciences, and through it
Dr. Bell can continue his work on a
subject that is of vital importance
to both the dye and the explosive
industries of the country. Nitro-
Tollcenes are substances from which
both explosive products and dyes are
During th"e war, when the manu
facture of the above products be
came of so vital interest to the Unit
ed States, a large amount of work
was done by chemists all over the
country on the subjct of Nitro-
Tollcenes. Its importance has remain- j
ed before the eyes of American Fund, which
C. J. Williams, the new president
briefly outlined his plans for the com
ing year. He said that he intended
to encourage a keener interest and
a greater development of religious
work as he felt that there was an
imperative need of this in the Uni
versity. Mr. Williams told of an oath
that the Athenians were obliged to
take on entering upon their duties
in a public office, that when they
1. I 111 J l. . A II. -1 1 .1
TU TT M C Woman's Assoc a- "au "'"I""' "cl '"
tion -held' its regular monthly meet-j!eave aflair3 in as fod condition or
l i., th co-ed room in Peabodv better than when they had beS"
Building on Wednesday afternoon. their dutles- Mr- Williams stated
Reports were called for from the j that he hoPe(1 10 emulate the Athenian
(v.tr, athlete and various com-1 requirement and to carry on the Y.
Gerrard Hall with their presence, also
some freshmen and interested lookers-on.
Charlie Phillips was presiding
in the absence of Berryhill. They
were led in song and prayer. Charlie
Phillips read the announcements and
then called for nominations.
"Let's make it snappy," he said,
and then hell broke loose.
B. C. Brown said that he loved
the University and that the students
had been sorely misled by the wicked
way that the ballots had been drawn
up and that therefore the nomina
tions should not be held and that
the students should h erirmt wistiiw
opportunity to express their views at
the ballot box. Tyre Taylor said he
thought so too. Their eloquence was
touching and B. C. himself seemed
to be overcome with emotion. The
audience also was affected. Hand
kerchiefs were not out. of order. W.
H. Bobbitt started out by opposing
Taylor and Brown but later changed
over and favored their plan.
J. S. Massenberg rose to his feet
and began to bellow for law and or
der and nominations. So did J. W.
Ervin and others. Then the inno
cent audience started to take sides
and shout out their opinions without
so much as asking for recognition
from the .chair.
It was a meeting which would have
made the hearts of Lenine and Trot
zky leap with joy and inspiration.
Accusations were made which accord
ing to the chairman himself would
have resulted in personal altercations
anywhere but in a formal meeting
governed by parlimentary procedure.
The students, chiefly the freshmen,
became impolite to say the least.
After half the ten-forty period had
been taken up and only two nomina-
Miss Adeline Denham Succeeds Miss
Ellen Lay as President of the
... .. . tvi : a mnvv inn n no ernnn .wi r
lYiittooa The matter of aidinsr tne -
basketball team in the matter of
funds was discussed and active sup
port promised them. The member
ship committee reported the comple
tion of a list of all former women
students of the University and cor
respondence with Alumnae for infor
mational purposes and looking for
ward to plans for a reunion next
year. Mrs. svacy was present anu
made an interesting talk. The presi
dent, Miss Ellen Lay, tendered her
resignation in view of the fact that
she js to be away from the Hill after
May 1. Miss Adeline Denham, vice
president, succeeds her. A commit
tee was appointed to collect contrib
utions for the Madame Curie Radium
ter results than had been
(Continued on Page Two)
TO MEET HERE TDESDAY
May Tenth Will be Glad Day For
Veteran of Orange
DEKES WINNERS OF
"Chick" Holderness, representing
the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity,
was winner in the finals of the inter-
fraternity singles tournament, win
ning from Zack Linney of the Kappa
Sigmas, 8-6, 6-0, 3-6, 6-2.
The doubles tournament will be
held next week, and the fraternity
winning out in this will be presented
with a silver cup by the "13" club,
who is promoting the tuiirnaments,
the college women
scientists, and research work in it throughout the country are assisting
has been fostered. in raising. After the meeting ad-
The recent gift is a striking testi- journed those able to do so remained
mony of the organization's opinion for light refreshments and a social
of the work that Dr. Bell is doing. "get-togethe,r."
Dean Francis Bradshaw spent sev
eral days of last week in Lillington
where ' he delivered the commence
ment address at the closing exercises
of the Farm Life School.
Tuesday, May the 10th, will be a
gala day for Confederate veterans of
Chapel Hill and Orange County. Ma
jor William Cain, the commander of
the local post of Confederate veter
ans, announces that Memorial Day
exercises will be held on that day.
ine exercises will be held at 10:40
Tuesday morning in Gerrard Hall,
and Hon. Whitehead Kluftz of Salis
bury will deliver the address to the
veterans. Though, the ranka of th
"Lines of Gray" are fast thinnine.
it is hoped that a good attendance
from the remaining veterans of
Orange County will be present for
the exercise and the dinner.
A large dinner will be spread hv
the local posts of the Daughters of
the Confederacy, and the dinners that
the Daughters spread for the veter
ans are known to be unsurpassable
throughout the South. Mr. Kluttz is
an alumnus of the University and
he is known as one of the most elo
quent orators of the State.