Don't Fail to Cast Your Vote
at the Polls
Don't Fail to Cast Your gj&e
at the Polls
Chapel Hill, N. C, May 24, 1921.
m . dWila jUmO
EASTERN HIGH SCHOOL
THE FAST RED OAK TEAM
New Bern is Defeated in Deciding
Game on Emerson Field Be
fore Large Crowd.
EDWARDS HAS BIG DAY.
By defeating New Bern on Emer
son Field Friday afternoon by the
score of 5 to 0, Oak Ridge won the
Eastern high school championship. A
combination of errors and opportune
hitting brought their runs across the
plate.. Edwards, on the mound for
Red Oak, was the man of the hour,
striking out 13 men and allowu.. only
one free pass to firsu
Red Oak made their first tallies in
the second inning, scoring two runs.
Faulkner drove out a hit, B. Faul
kner next up fanned, but a single
by Jones advanced him. A pretty
hit by Edwards scored both. Red
Oak had an excellent opportunity to
score again, but Jennette, on the
mound for the New Semites, tight
ened down and was invincible for the
remainder of the inning.
Ferebee relieved Jennette on the
mound in the fourth inning. He held
the fast Red Oak team to no scores
until the unlucky eighth. In the
eighth inning Red Oak started an
other batting rally, Edwards singled
to center and advanced to second
when Jones hit through Allen. A
hot grounder hit by Beal soisd Ed
wards and Jones came in on a passed
ball. Griffin sacrificed Beal in home
with a long fly to left. Whitrker
ended the inning by belli, thrown
out to first.
In the eighth New Bern threat
ened to score when Sh:.o stole sec
ond after he wa.s walked but Edwards
again showed himself master of the
situation and New Bern failed' to
A large crowd from both New Bern
and Red Oak attended the game. The
attendance was probably a thousand.
Rain held up the game in the third!
inning, ana wnen piay was resumea ; bert satirized the several phased of
both teams were handicapped by ajEnglish iife: the extent to which no-
slow and muddy held.
New Bern AB. R.
Jennette, p., lb.. 4 0
Thomas, rf 4 0
Willis, 2b.s. ?... 3 0
Ferebee, p.-, lfi v. 3
Shipp, ss 2
Simpson, 3b., If. 3
Morton, cf 3
Jackso.i, i. 3
Allen, 3b , lb. . . .3
Totals 28 0 2
Red Oak AB R. H. ().
Faulkner, c 5 1 1 13
B. Faulkner, ss. . .5 0 0 2
,S. Jones, 3b 5 1 1 1
Edwards, p 4 1 3 0
C. Jones, lb 3 1 3 7
Beal, 2b 4 1 0 4
Griffin, cf 2 0 1 0
T. Faulkner, If. . .4 0 0 0
Whitaker, rf. ...4 0 u
Totals 36 B, 9 27 10 1
Score by innings:
New Bern 000 000 000
Red Oak .020 000 030 5
Summary: Struck out, by Edwards,1
13; by Ferebee, 7. Bases on balls, off ,
Edwards, 2; off Ferebee, 1. Three
base hit, Jackson. Sacrifice hits, GrL
fin, C. Jones. Passed ball, Jackson.
Pouble play, Ferebee to Jennette to
Allen. Earned runs, Red Oak, 2. Um
pires, Wilson and Morris, of Carolina.
Stolen bases, Shipp, 2.
FOR EXAM. PREPARATION
Authorities Have Provided Study
Rooms in Alumni, Phillips Hall
and Y. M. C. A. for Students
Through the efforts of President
Chase and the secretary of the Y.
M. C. A. several rooms in some of
the main buildings on the campus'
will be opened for the students to
study in just before and during the
examinations. The rooms will all be
lighted and arranged for the con
venience of the students.
The rooms that will be reserved for
this use, as announced by the secret-try
of the Y. M C. A., are as tcU
lows: Alumni 2, 11, 12, 17. and 18:'
Phillips Hall 208, 209, 210, 211. 309,
310, and four rooms in the Y. M. C.
A., two on the Becond and two on the
third floor. Students are requested
to keep the rooms in condition, and
hove consideration for others.
'PINAFORE' WILL RE
IN MEMORIAL HALL
Department of Music Is Presenting
Second Opera in History of
EXCELLENT TRAINED CAST
.Last year the Department of Mu
sic produced "The Mikado." This
was the first time such a play had
been put on in the history of the
University, and a high standard of
excellence was set. The present per
formance of "Pinafore" is in every
way on a par with "The Mikado" per
formance. The nine principals have
been chosen from among the most
talented singers and actors on the
campus. The chorus consists of 30
co-eds and men students of the UnL
versuy, ana nas Deen trained to a
high point of excellence. The Uni
versity Orchestra will, as usual, play
the accompaniments. A new stage
setting has been purchased and will
add much to the effectiveness of the
The opera "H. M. S. Pinafore,"
which will be produced Thursday
night, May 26th, in Memorial Hall
by the Department of Music, is one of
the most popular of all light operas
In spite of the fact that it was writ
ten during the reign of Queen Vic
toria as a satire on English naval life
of that day, it has continued without
interruption to the present day in its
popularity. It is produced hundreds
of times each year all over the world.
This fact peculiar in the history of
musical comedies is undoubtedly due
to two things: the character of the
music which Sir Arthur Sullivan
wrote for the play, and the character
of the words themselves.
W. S. Gilbert, the author of the
libretto, is recognized as one of the
most clever satirists of recent gene
rations. No man has been more for
tunate in hitting upon jingling com
binations of familiar words, and many
of his lyrics are unsurpassed for their
insidious humor. In "Pinafore" Gil-
bflity influence dthe giving of gov
ernment patronage, the ignorance
1 ' and lack of experience among the
0 1 high officials of the navy, the offi
0 i cial insistance upon politeness and ab
sence of profanity. Captain Coch
ran is put in the dongeon because
he says "damme;" and the chief qual
ifications of the admiral are that he
has "polished up the handle of the
big front door," and can write "in
a big round hand." One of the great
11 4 'est reasons for the continued popu
I larity of this play is the fact that
E. I these- very faults can be found, to a
0 1 greater or less extent in present-day
1 j life in almost every country; and the
0 1 jibes written for a generation ago
0 ! are, many of them, put in connec
0 tion with situations with which we are
0 all familiar.
Oj Sullivan's music in "Pinafore"
0 reaches the highest point in this type
0 of music. It is popular, in the sense
that it is catchy and easily under
stood; but it is never cheap and
j taudry. It has just that combination
0 of qualities which ensuers for it a
' i ! 1 1 1 1 f
wolu' lu" a"u me.
DO fif T jfTC flf PU PJPfl
S f!L'i i I Ul IJ Ul UlllUnOU
HEfiE Dill PAST IEK
Studies Co-iditiciis in 3chcol of Pub
lic Welfare Under Authorization
of Russell Sage Foundation.
Prof. Jarrcs H. Tufts, head of the
Department of rhilo.cp!.y at the Uni
versity of C licago, and exchange pro
fessor at Columbia, has been on the
Hiil this week. He has been engaged
in studying the conditions under
which the School of Public Welfare
is working out its plans for special
training, and has also given a num
ber of lectures.
Dr. Tufts has been authorized by
the Russell Sage Foundation to make
a national investigation of training
for professional social work. He vis
ited Amherst, Cornell and Bryn Mawr
Universities before coming here. He
found that the University of North
Carolina was doing pioneer work in
this line in a number of ways; so
it was necessary for him to make an
extended visit to this place.
While on the Hill Dr. Tufts has
made addresses in chapel, and be
fore the facutly club, and has con
ducted a number of classes in so
ciology and philosophy.
On Friday he visited the State De-
( Continued from page 2)
BOYD HAROIN IS ELECTED
Cinder Path Artists Celebrate Close
of 1921 Season With Big
At the annual track team banquet
Wednesday night Boyd Hardin was
elected captain of next year's team.
The banquet closed a very successful
track season for Carolina. t'Bill"
Royall, Coach Rand, Drs. Lawsoh and
Mangum all made speeches which
pleased the team very much.
Boyd Hardin has been one of the
most consistent scorers on the. Uni
versity's track team. For the past two
years he has -piled up point afterpoint
scoring in every meet the Tar Heels
have participated in and with several
first places to his credit. A large
amount of work as editor-in-chief of
this year's Yackety Yack prevented
him from reporting early this season.
However he showed up well in all
the meets. A.
The banquet opened with a speech
by "Bill" Royall captain of this year's
team. He paid tribute to the work of ,
Coach Rand on the track this year.
It would have been near impossible
to turn out as good a team again with
out him, he said.
The banquet started then in full:
swing. All of the famishing track
men who had been in training for the
past three months rushed toward the i University was a pioneer in the sum
eats. Enormous quantities of chicken mer scho1 fieltL U was established
salad, pickles, olives, sandwiches, ice!in 1877 by Dr- KenlP P- Battle and
cream, cake, coffee, and last of all
cigarettes which all track men like
best of all, disappeared mysteriously.
Coach Rand thanked the team for
the cooperation they had given him
this year and wished them God speed
for next year.
Dr. Lawson then spoke and men
tioned the effect that training had on
the team. The next year's track team
promises to be one of the best in
the history of the University and
will be due in a great measure to
this year's work, he said. ,
Dr. Mangum said that a team
doesn't have to wil to be - occess
fvl one, and that mere victories do
not make a successful team;
TWICE ON TENNIS TRIP
Hard Fight Is Staged Against Wash,
ington and Lee, but V. M. I.
Has Easy .Time.
Carolina's tennis team returned
Saturday morning from Lexington,
Va., where they played matches with
the teams of Washington and Lee
University and Virginia Military In
stitute. On Wednesday afternoon the Tar
Heels lost a hard fought match to
the Generals by the score of 4 to 2.
The result was in doubt until the
final sets of doubles which the Gen
erals won by a narrow margin. Prob
ably the best tennis of the afternoon
was the match between the captains
of the two teams, finally ending in
a victory for the Washington and
Lee racketeer. The work of Smith,
of Carolina, in defeating Tschudy,
of Washington and Lee, after his op
ponent had obtained a commanding
lead was also worthy of note, while
Tommy Hawkins defeated his man in
a rather decisive manner.
A summary of the scores is as fol
lows: Burch, W. and L, defeated
Jernigan, 6-4, 6-2; Snively, W. and
L., defeated Bardin, 6-4, 5-7, 8-6;
Hawkins, North Carolina, defeated
Cohn, 7-5, 6-3; Smith, North Caro
lina.defeated Tschudy, 1-6, 6-1, 6-0.
In the double matches the scores are
as follows: Cohn and Burch, W. and
L, defeated Smith and Hawkins, 9-7,
2-6, 6-2; Mason and Tschudy, W.
and L., defeated Jernigan and Bard
in, 6-3, 2-6- 6-4.
Playing at V. M. I. the following
day the Tar Heels were defeated by
the stroner Cadet team. 4-1. The
outstanding match of the day was the!to tL- J-. rhJPP8' of P"1 mi . ,
.. u:n cu4. t , ir m t in r Jimmie has won the remarkable
defeating Hawkins, of Carolina, aft- j
nvt Via nminnntit Vini -'flT.fi.ror? tVp first'
j .u !
set ami was leuuiiiK un uie munu n
5-4 with advantages-in. Both Smith
nH Jpm!.n wavb POin- strontr in .
their singles, losing to their oppon-!
ents only after a hard fight and by."1" soclety- a memDer 0I J".e !
a narrow margin. The scores below ' 8ciety 0ra"Ke County club- lts Pres" I
best tell the story: ; ident for two years and adjutant of j
SnBm. nf v r I ,lB.lthe ChaPel Hil1 Pst of the American,
, . , T . o a c a ' t .
teated Jernigan, 2-6, 8-6, 6-4; Lee, of
V. M. I., defeated Hawkins, 3-6, 8-6,
" . v ' . x , ' . 0 ...
6-4 ; Young, of V. M. I. beat Smith,
fi-3. 10-12. 6-3.
,, T ,o . v 1 The holder of this fellowship is
Doubles: Lee and Seaman, of V. . , , , , . ,.
T . . . , TT i r. ..I selected each year by a faculty com
M. I., defeated Hawkins and Smith, ' , .
' mittee. W. Reece Berryhill was
(Continued on Page Three) awarded the fellowship last year. 1
SB SCHOOL WILL
E THE LARGEST EVER
Largest Attendance Ever Present Is
Expected, and Many Noted Lec-
turers Will be on Program. i
SCHOOL OPENS ON JUNE 21
With over five hundred students to
date enrolled for the thirty-fourth
session of the University summer
school all indications point; to the
most successful summer school in
1921 in the history of this institu
tion. Instruction will be offered in
the Departments of Biology, Chem
istry, Drawing, Economics, Education,
English, French, Geography, Geology,
German, History, Library Science,
Latin, Mathematics, Music, Physics,
Psychology, Rural Economics, Soci
ology, School Law, Spanish, Writing
and Zoology. Professor N. W. Wal
ker, director of the summer school,
who has been at Cambridge, Mass.,
for the past year pursuing courses
at Harvard University, will return to
the Hill in time to take charge of
his work. The session will open on
Tuesday, June 21st, and continue
for a term of six weeks, closing on
Thursday, August 4th.
The old "summer normal" at the
it seems to have been the first of
its kind in America. It ran for eight
years, and enrolled 2,480 students
and teachers altogether, suspending
in 1884. Revived in 1894, tho sum
mer school ran eleven years during
its second period of usefulness un
til 1904 when it was again suspend
ed. Only 1,541 students and teach
ers were enrolled during this period.
Revived again in 1907, the new
it!summer scho1 bean wrk a mod-
, nnl 7 ml H J. J.1
est scale. The first year there were
only 36 students in attendance. Th?
number of students increased and new
departments were opened. In 1916
most of the departments of the Uni
versity offering, liberal arts and sci
entific courses, were open during the
summer school. Many of the courses
offered were of university and college
grade. In tha: year 1,052 students
were enrolled, in 1917, 901, in 1918.
618, in 1919, 922, and in 1920, 1,117.
During these years the summer school
has developed into an institution of
force an! p .-.. tin has exercised
an elevating influence on the educa
tional life of the whole state.
The institutes for public welfare,
first held at the University under the
direction of the School of Public Wel
fare as a regular part of the summer
school of 1920, will be held again dur
ing the 1921 summer school and with
more adequate facilities and better
defined courses than last year.
Many special features will be held
during the summer school.
The Carolina Playmakers, under
the direction of Dr. Koch, will give
two performances during the session.
One of. Shakespeare's plays will be
presented, while another program
(Continued on Page Three)
CAR!! FELLOWSHIP IS
AWARDED L. J. PHIPPS
jlian S. Carr Gift For 1921-22
Gees to President of the Rising
The Julian S. Carr Fellowship, en
downed by Gen. Julian S. Carr in
1916, valued at about $300, and
awarded at commencement each year
to a member of the rising Junior
or Senior class who has shown by the
high scholastic quality of his work
that he is worthy of help, and who,
during his first years in the Univer
sity, has earred his way in whole or
in part, has been awaded this year
distinction of having
scholarship average of
96 for his
three vears in the University. In
- ... ,
the recent class elections he was
elected president of next years
senior class. He is treasurer of the j
legion. This year he has been the
6 ' . ..., ,
, 1 , . .
ment palace popularly known as the
TOMORROW WILL BE ELECTION
DAY FOR OFFICERS OF ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION AND THE TAR HEEL
i Woodard, of Freshmen,' Individual
Ci ir: : wr: rr: Dl
uiar, winning itc - irti c -c
with Record Javelin Throw. .
The annual inter-class track meet
was won by the freshmen Saturday
afternoon by a score of 67 to 41 1-2.
The feature of the meet was the high
jumping of Woodard, Parker and
Angel. The height jumped by Wood
ard, who won first place was five
feet, seven and one-half inches.
, Woodard, the freshman's high point
man, scored a total of twenty-five
points, winning five first places. Es
pecially was he in fine form in the
javelin throw. He threw the javelin
one hundred and fifty-one feet and
six inches, which broke the old state
record four feet. I
Smiley, Griffith and Angel did good
work in the 120 low hurdles. Un
fortunately a dog whose habitual
haunt is the track, staged a collision
with Shackell, who was going fine in
Summary: F. to mean Freshman.
U. to mean upper classman.
100-Yard Dash Woodard, F; Smi
ley, U; Pittman, F. Time 10 4-5.
220-Yard Dash Woodard, F; Par
ker, U; Ranson, U.
4 40-Yard Dash Moore, F; Hogan,
F; Smiley, U. Time 56 4-5
120 Low Hurdles Smiley, U; Grif
fith, F; Angel, U. Time 14 4-5.
880-Yard Run Ranson, U; Free
man, F; Ranson, D, F.
One-Mile Run Purser, F; Ranson,
F; Carol, F. Time 4:54.
Pole Vault Yates and Angel tied
for first place, U; Allsbrook, F.
Height, 9 feet 10 inches.
Running Broad .Jump Woodard,
F; Wynn, F; Meizenheimer, U. Dis
tance 19 feet 10' inches.- " k "
Putting 16 Pound "Shot Tut-Ho-
gan, F; Abernathy, U; Fischel, U.
Discus Throw Abernathy, U;
Yates, U; Carol, F. Distance 99 8-10
Javelin Throw Woodard,
W.'vin, F; Halsey, U. Distance
Yet 6 inches.
PROF. DAGGETT WILL
Will Appear Before Sheffield School
at Yale University During Engi
neering Convention in June.
Prof. P. H. Daggett has accepted
an invitation to present a paper on
Student Government and the Honor
system at the convention of the so
ciety for the promotion of Engineer
ing education to be held at Yale Uni
versity June 28 to July 1.
It is intt'esting to note that since
Professor Daggett's acceptance of
the invitation, eight members of the
Sophomore class of the Sheffield Sci
entific School at Yake, have been ex
pelled for breaking the Honor code
while taking the examination and 13
more have been suspended. This
school was the first department of
Yale to adopt the Honor system in
examinations and the revelations just
made are regarded as a serious blow
to the system. These 21 men consti
tute an entire class in one subject in
the Scientific school and the viola
tion of the Honor system occurred
at a recent examination at which the
eight men expelled are alleged to
have "cribbed" while the remaining
13 failed to report their dishonesty as
provided by the Honor system.
No doubt Professor Daggett can
be of aid to the Sheffield school in
working out a better system in as
much as the student government nt
Carolina has proven quite e cessf ul.
Under the auspices of The Order
of Grail a collection was taken Mon
day night in an effort to secure gold
baseballs for letter men of the 1921
championship varsity club.
Dr. A. W. Hobbs, J. Saunders Wil
liamson, S. P. Dubose and W. W.
Sledge were initiated into the Junior
Order of Gorgan's Head Friday
Managers of All Athletic
Teams Included in
POLLS IN USUAL PLACES
j Voting Will Begin at 10 in Morn
ing and End at 6 in the
Tomorrow from 10 in the morn
ing until 6 o'clock in the afternoon
voting will be in order in the annual
Athletic Association elections. A bal
lot listing nominees from sub assis
tant managers of the varsity athletic
teams to president of the Athletic
Association, and including the offices
to be filled on The Tar Heel board
has been made up, and copies .distrib
uted about the campus to be used
tomorrow. Ballot boxes have been
placed in the usual positions.
The entire ballot follows:
The new Tar Heel board:
Jonathan Daniels for Editor-in-Chief.
Jake Wade and Jim Kerr for man
aging editor. One to be chosen.
C. J. Parker, Jr., L. D. Summey,
W, H. Atkinson, and G. W. McCoy
for assistant editors. Two to be
J. G. Gullick, and B. II. Bardin
for assignment editor. One to be
The Athletic Association:
E. M. Sweetman, C. M. Llewellyn
for president of the Athletic Asso
ciation. Howard Hanby and Bailey Liipfert
for vice president.
Si Whebee, Bill Yates and Bill
Transou for secretary of Athlet.c As
sociation. Merrill Parker, A. M. McDonald,
W. D. Carmichael for representative
at large on the athletic board.
Watts Hill and Joseph A. McCleurt
for manager of varsity football.
D. C. Sinclair, H. Holderness,
James Ragsdale and R. F. Anderson
for assistant manager of football.
Worth Redwine, Gene Hardin,
Charles Norfleet, Dan Burns, Joe
Sevier, O. L. Hendricks, Bob Wooten,
John Ambler, H. Lineberger, Charles
Sevier, Bernard Wright, Otto
Giersch, Dale Ranson for sub assis
tant football managers. Four to be
Will P. Anderson and Bob Griffith
for manager of varsity baseball.
T. P. Graham, Clayton Bellamy,
John T. Barnes, William Yates for
assistant manager of varsity base
ball. Two to be chosen.
Norman Martin, C. Y. Coley, B.
M. Gillom, W. S. Tyson, Jack Joy
ner, J. A. Vance, Jr., E. T. Pies, W.
F. Rice, J. E. Woodard, A. H. Lon
don, Winton Green, J. T. Gregory,
E. P. Mangun, Steve Kenney, H. K.
Reynolds, R. A. Crowell, W. H. Boat
wright, D. Mc. Blackwelder, Alan
Moore, E. J. Pendergrass, Red Allen
and J. W. Warren for sub assistant
baseball managers. Four to bo chosen.
D. B. Jacobi and A. L. Daught
ridge for manager of varsity basket
ball. L. P. Williams, R. P. Bell, J. P.
Leak, for assistant managers of var
sity basketball. Two to be chosen.
W. E. Williamson, E. B. Smith,
A. L. Johnson, L. V. Rogers, W. L.
Young, G. R. Crisp, II. J. Wolf, C. B.
McRae, D. L. Ward, Jr., E. H. Hart
sell, J. H. Burton, Lawrence Thomas,,
P. W. Johnson, Thomas H. Wood
ard and C. C. Massey for sub assis
tant manager of basketball. Four to
A. M. Scarborough and W. C. Jfur
chison for manager of varsity track,
Charles Hall Ashford, Legrande
Everett, L. V. Phillins fn- assistant
manager of varsity track. One to be
A. E. Shackel, Abram Weil, C. Ice
man Jr., F. G. Coble, G. T. Patton,
O. W. Freeman, H. Griffith, I. p.
Barnes, C. Aycock, G. E. Newby, Jr.,
W. C. Wheeler, H. S. Hogan and C
B. Wynne for sub assistant
of varsity track. Three to be chosen.
en iiume Bardin for manaeer nf
M. B. deRossett and M. Y.
for manager of freshman football.
William Holderness. Rnhhw n,
den, Foushee, and Dunn for assis
tant managers of freshman fnntwi
Two to be elected.
A. O. Downing and James n
Blount for manager of freshman
John Hilliard Zollicoffer. B. W.
Johnson, L, H. Moore, O. S. Smith-
(Continued on Page Two)