rm -rjr m
Seniors Desiring the Tar Heel
For Next Year Should Notify
The Business Manager at Once
Seniors Desirirfg the Tar Heel
For Next XeLr Should Notify
The Businfes Manager at Once
Chapel Hill, N. C.; June 3, 1921.
SIT Tn In
Six Men Selected For Nex Year'.
Board From The Fifteen Who
Entered The Contest.
In the contest held recently for
contributing editors for the Carolina
Magazine for next year, six men were
chosen The men selected were F.
Barden, J. Y. Kerr,
W. F. White
and F. B. Mewborne.
A large quantity of material was president of the class for next
turned in for the contest and with'and an announcement b William
fifteen cand.dates m the field, the edi- Bobbit relatiye tQ the co ond.
tor experienced much difficulty in 1 ence courses
choosing his board. The new board T, , ' , .
i ... , , j I Professor Bernard spoke on the
of contributing editors have already' , . . , , .,
x , ... , , . advantages of an education, and said
been turning in additional work for , . , . ... , ... , ' .
. . 4U , that the "hand without a brain was
wie magazine iui cue iical year, n uu
.... , , . , ,.,
this board and the associate editors
the editor hemes to turn out the best
magazine in its history.
"The magazine will be published
semi-monthly, and we are going to
publish anything the student body
will read," said William E. Horner,
editor of the magazine. "With a semi-
monthly a great deal more work will
have to be done by all the editors."
Extensive plans are being made
by the editor in conjunction with his
board of editors for the magazine
for the next year, and the early is
sues are already being made up. The
magazine will follow praAically thelhoPes that he would make a good
same form as during the past year,
with the exception of being publish
ed semi-monthly. Some slight changes
in the make-up will be made, and
are already under formation.
Next year the magazine will be
divided into departments, under the
charge of the associate editors. J.
A. Bender will be in charge of the
department on "Chats on Scientific
Subjects," Jonathan Daniels of the
department of "Poetry," Robert L.
Gray of "Interesting People," P. Au
gustus Reavis "The World and North
Carolina," and George McCoy "In
teresting North Carolinians." Edi
tor Horner thinks that the division
of departments will help materially
toward improving the magazine. The
contributing editors will be assigned
to the departments for which they are
best able to write.
The department on "Interesting
North .Carolinians", promises to be
especially Interesting; Reavis' depart
ment of "The World and North Car
olina," will also present some inter
esting reading matter to the student
body next year. The department un
der the charge of George McCoy will
present some of the best sketches of
North Carolineans written, said Hor
ner. "The innovation of a semi-monthly
will be a success. The Carolina Mag
azine published this year is the best
that has been published so far, but
we have to improve on it next year,"
the editor said.
PHiiiraH urn n; m
I II! Mill I IlliUI IU MULUU I J U
Various Committees Appointed and
New Officers Are Installed at
Special Final Meeting.
. The Philanthropic Assembly held
the last meeting of the collegiate year j
on Saturday night, May the 28th. Itj
was a special meeting called for the
transaction of the final business of
Speaker Brown announced at the
beginning of the meeting the appoint
ment of different committees for nert
year. On the budget committee, W
E. Honfer was appointed as chair
man ; L. J. Phipps, C. L. Moore, R. M.
Marshburn and L J. Stephenson were
appointed as members. On the fi
nance committee Victor Young was
(ftrsiijuKJu as viiau man auu Mj.oo&a.
L. J. Pfainns and W. T. Shaw were
- . . LfClI UVV.UI. " J o
appointed as the remaining members. meivcement. A committee was ap
On the intra-society debate council nninfcpd to set the time and fix the
Al. a. Frescott was appointed as
l : T7i t : n T
Miittnuiau auu Xj. j, iiexuigaii, j aj
pointed as remaining members. On
the initiation committee H. C. Har
ris was appointed as chairman, and
Messrs. J. G. Barden, T. F. Parker
and R. L. Gray were appointed as
the remaining members. On the
Inactive Membership Cdmmittee W.
J. Barefoot was appointed as chair
man and Messrs. S. D. Wooten, E.
G. Rand, J. A. Bender were appoint
ed as remaining members.
1 C. L. Moore as speaker, James Y.
Kerr as speaker pro tern, J. O. Har
mon as geargeant-at-arms, and Z. T.
1 (Continued on Page Three.), ;
CLASS HOLDS FIRST
SMOKER BE THE YEAH
Bernard and Graham Tell Freshmen
i what They Should Do and How
Other Classes Did.
in its first smoker of the year the
fre3nman clas3 gpreaded , for two
hours Tuesday night, listeniner to
; , L
the same as the paw of a monkey,
I ,, , , , "
or the hoof of an ox." He then gave
several illustrations where brain over
came obstacles, and where knowledge
was power, and told of the stand
taken by big men all over the coun
try in regard to the college educated
men, saying that these men found
.l"c muie wfal more
than the non-college man.
John Ambler thanked the class for
the honor bestowed upon him in mat
ing him president of the class for
next year. Ambler expressed his
'president ana that the class would
cooperate with him in making it so.
Frank Graham then related several
humorous incidents about freshmen
of other years. Then changing his
discussion, he spoke of great prob
lems confronting the crasses of 1909,
1913, and 1920, telling how each
had accomplished the thing that they
had been striving for, and the great
amount of good done by them. He
then told the freshmen of the great
problem of space, both dormitory and
class room, which confronts the Uni
versity at present, and the part that
they were to play in solving it.
During the hours of the gather
ing, punch, cakes, and sandwiches
were served, accompanied by the cus
Afterwards, when outside, Caro
lina was both split and spelled for
the "Y," Professors Bernard and
Graham and '24
MEETINGS IN LAST WEEK
Dr. Wilson and William Bobbitt
Make Interesting Speeches to
The senior class has been holding
class meetings under Davie poplar
this week. There have been four
of these meetings, the first on Mon
day and extending through Thurs
day. William H. Bobbitt has called
these meetings in order that the
seniors may be bound more firmly
together after they leave college.
The meetings opened Monday aft
ernoon with an excellent speech by
Dr. L. R. Wilson. Dr. Wilson spoke
on "What Our Position in the Alumni
Ought to Be." His address was right
to the point and was enjoyed by
the senior class.
On Tuesday night Bobbitt, perma-
nent president of the senior class
was the speaker. He advocated a
permanent class policy. The plan in
regard to the sserap books was ex
plained by him- Bobbitt suggested
that the class as a whole take the
Alumni Review through the perma
nent officers. The treasurer will
send copies to the different members
of the class, and they will send checks
for them was the plan advanced. A
motion to do this was carried.
The setuors are planning a big
kn.k.n. Mnnnov Hnrinc earn
place at which this is to be held.
The seniors plan to have many
class renuions and to do all that is
possible towards keeping the class of
'21 together. According to all re
ports they will succeed in doing so.
SIGMA UPSILON INITIATES.
Jonathan Worth Daniels.
William Edwin Horner.
Wade Hampton Atkinson.
Julius Jennings Wade.
Robert Lilly Gray, Jr.
Jonathan Greene Gullick.
NOW FORMING PUNS
TO SOON BESIN
Contrast Will be Awarded by June Berryhill, Old President, and Porter, Editor The Tar Heel:
10 Work Will Soon Begin j Mew President, Make Interesting I The following is list of contribu
Thereafter. ? j Talks on Student Government tors to the work of the Greater Uni-
i I jversity Student Committee:
NO DEFINITE PLANS YET BEGINS OFFICE NEXT FALL H. D. Duls, A. L. Smith, H. D.
i ' Nopnen. W. R. Berryhill, W. H. Bob-
Plans are rapidly assuming shape
in respect to the building program
that the University will undertake
during the coming months. Definite
plans have not yet been completed,
but it is expected that work will be
gin immediately after the awarding
of the contract. At a recent meet
ing of the building committee of
the trustees, it was decided that the
contract for the building will be
awarded as a whole to one firm, and
that the contractor will probably be
decided on by June the 10th.
The first work of the contractors
will be the construction of five faculty
houses, two of which will be eight
room houses and three bungalows. ;
This construction will be commenced
as soon as the contractors are able
to get the necessary material and
working force. The construction of ;
these houses will relieve to a great
extent the present congestion in fac-
ulty housing. !
After the construction of the fac-,
ulty houses, work will be commenced
on the large buildings that are going '
to be in construction during the com-;
ing summer. It is expected, though '
it is not definitely known, that the
first building to be commenced will
be a history building. The construe-1
tion on this will probably begin 1
around the first of July This build-1
ing will be situated to the southwest
of the old South building. The plans j
are not definitely arranged, and the
authorities are not giving any defi
nite information about the order of
construction of the remaining build
ings, but it is known that a group
of dormitories, an addition to Swain
hall, and possibly a new law build
ing will be begun in the very near
Construction on the camp for the
laborers will begin in about nine days.
This camp will ba situated south of
the campus -and will be a housing
place for the laborers that arej
brought here by the contracting com-j
pany. A large force will be neces
sary in carrying on the construction
of several buildings at the same time,
and adequate housing arrangements
will enable the maintenance of such
a force during the entire construe-j
It is expected that arrangements
will be fully completed for the con
struction of the railroad from Carr
boro to a point in the close vicinity
of the base of operations on the
campus. The necessary surveying
was completed several weeks ago and
this railroad will be in the course
of construction, at an early date,
as it is imperative that it be ready
when the real work begins.
MARRIED MEN DEFEAT
SINGLE MEN 22 T0 18
D. Y. C. Buice Turns Out to be Com
bination of Babe Ruth and Ty
The married men of Chapel Hill
defeated the single men in a gruell
ing diamond contest by the score of
22 to 16, on Emerson field, last Sat
urday afternoon. The undoubted
hero of the contest was Mr. D. Y. C.
Buice. He proved himself to be the
Babe Ruth of the town. After wal
loping the ball in true professional
style, this eminent slugger rounded
the bases in a time that would make
Ty Cobb tremble for his record.
The married men outplayed the
singles in all departments of the
game. The heretofore terrible de
livery of "Moose" Tenney was treat
ed with scorn and derision. The
ball was knocked all over the field,
and such was the humiliation of the
striplings who had dared to contest
their elders, that they were unable to
hold on to those few balls that came
into their reach.
The new arrivals into the sovereign
state of matrimony, namely Paul
Sparrow and "Peanut Boger," proved
themselves worthy to their new trust
by playing a wicked game. "Pea
nut" was especially good, and out of
two trips to the plate managed to
connect with the pill for two doubles.
This game was given for the King's
Daughters, a charitable organization
of the town. The receipts amounted
(Continued on Page Three.) :
Defining the Student Council and
the Honor System as something that
cannot be written on paper, but
something that the Carolina student
naturally absorbes, Reece Berryhill,
president of the Council for the past
year, spoke a few words concerning
the work and functions of the body,
and gave a warm and eloquent re -
ception to the new Council, which
was formally installed in Chapel
The new Council, which begins
term of office next fall, is composed
of the following men: Garland Por-
ter, L. L. Phipps, Thomas Turner,
Jr., John Ambler, Marian W. Nash.
This is the Council elected by the
various classes and schools of the
University in the recent class elec
tions. With reference to the work of the
Council this year President Berry
hill had this to say in his final speech
to the student body: "The year
that is swiftly drawing to a close has
been one marked by many significant
things. It has been one of many un- j
usual happenings. Student govern
ment has been tested on innumerable
occasions. But I tell you, gentle
men, that in spite of what you might
have observed or heard said which
would seem to indicate disorder at
times, the Carolina campus is better
(Continued on Page Four)
HETTLEMAN SPEAKS TO
NORTH CAROLINA CLUB
Makes Interesting Talk in Last Meet
ing "Municipal Accounting in
Monday night the North Carolina
club held its last meeting of the year.
The meeting was an exceptionally
good one, featured by Philipp Het
tleman's excellent speech on, "Mu
nicipal Accounting in North Caro
lina." The most needed reform in North
Carolina, according to Hettleman, is
that of municipal accounting. "The
health problems, child welfare prob
lem and other similar ones are to be
considered, but when one realizes
how much these conditions are de
pendent on adequate financial meth
ods, it is then and only then that he
can properly appreciate this issue,"
In order to ascertain how North
Carolina stood, a questionnaire was
sent to all municipalities having a
population over 1,500, a total of 83
such places in the state. Fifty per
cent of these municipalities are rep
resented and quite a few lack per
fection in this matter. The first ques
tion asked was whether the city used
double or. single entry system of
books. Seven out of the number
still adhered to the single entry sys
tem. The cities which reported sin
gle entry systems were Roanoke
Rapids, Oxford, Rockingham, Mount
Airy, Southport and Enfield. Over
25 per cent of these cities do not
have their different departments in
separate account unites, Hettleman
The speaker informed that 75 per
cent of the cities investigated do not
distribute maintenance charges on a
times basis. More cities fell down
on this question than any other. Small
cities such as Reidsville, Monroe, and
Louisburg distribute their charges on
such a basis and there is no reason
why this system should not be more
Hettleman said that only seven of !
the cities do not create sinking fund
reserves. Practically all corporations
protect the interests of their bond
holders by setting aside annual con
tributions which will meet the pay-
ment of bonds at maturity. I think
the case between the bondholders and
the corporation is analagous to the J
one obtaining between the municipal- j
ity and the taxpayers, and I think the (
taxpayers have a right to this same
protection," he said.
Hettleman closed his speech by
adding that a uniform system of ac
counting will not only redound to
the efficiency and merit of the muni
cipal finances of the state, but will
also be a mighty factor in the eco-!
nomic and social endeavors of tha
TUESDAY MOONING j MOVEMENT PUBLISHED
peopia in mis emie. ' I '
COUNCIL NAMES OF CONTRIBUTORS
INSTALLED TO GREATER UKIKEHSITT
bitt, C. W. Phillips, C S. Atkins, L.'
W. Jarman, J. Merrel Parker, G. B.
Wynn, L. J. Phipps, Legette Blythe,
50c; George D. Robertson, Daniel
I Hodges, Norman Martin, A. F. Rowe,
j W. R. Aydlett, J. J. Combs, B. I.
j Hoffler, Abram Weil, M. E. Lake, W.
, F. Somers, R. M. Casper, J. S. Wearn,
1 J. L. Pressly, C. R. Hedrick, 0. L.
Hedrick, T. A. Grace, Jr., E. J. Arges,
j A. 0. Glen, C. D. Blair, H. I. Ross,
R. B. Shepard, N. Mobley, W. H. An-
drews, S. L. Whedbee, Nat Hayes,
C. W. Fowler, J. B. Miller, Josiah
Babb, J. R. McLamroch, Hunter
Reams, D. G. Caldwell, Frank Bacon,
C. P. Spruill, Jr., G. Y. Ragsdale,
W. V. Costner, J. H. Ostreicher, B.
W. Roberts, L. M. Fowler, Heath
Pemberton, Worland Eaton, O. S.
Goodwin, W. L. Harris, ji. L. Mer
ritt, W. D. Harris, J. N. Brand, J. C.
Cowan, F. M. Patterson, Duncan Car
roll, Haywood Edmundson, Joe A.
Person, Wm. C. Wheeler, C. C. Cates,
Eugene Ledman, J. R. Allsbrook, W.
T. Wofford, C. L. Moore, J. Van Wil-
son, A. W. Staley, W. C. Murchison,
A. E. Lee, D. E. Overman, C. A. Pee
ler, J. R. Rue, A. R. Anderson, W.
M. Prince, W. L. London, D. St. P.
DuBose, H. H. Whitaker W. H. Smith,
R. Van Landingham, C. G. Bellamy,
D. C. Sinclair, R. L. LeGrand, W. A.
Royall, J. H. Erwin, Jr., Barney
Douglas, G. B. Porter, C. H. Rand,
Frank Graham, A. C. Howell ,T. H.
Hamilton, H. M. Dargan, T. Saville,
John Lasley, N. R. Pittman, Miss
Pliny, Miss Hankins, Miss Cobb, Miss
Verner, Miss Shine, Miss Ellen Lay,
Miss Pruden, Miss N. Cooper, Miss
Yellot, Mrs. Joyner, Miss Denham,
Miss Roberson, Miss Pearson, B. Nai
man, Z. T. Fortescue, F. S. Ware, J.
W. Ormand, G. E. Kaughan, C. P.
Savage, T. W. Steed, W K. Harding,
W. N. Gwynn, E. A. Rogers, C. M.
Allred, J. M. Brown, E. E. Eillenger, I
W. H. Huss, J. W. Lynn, E. W. John
son, H. L. Lambeth, R. V. Burgess,
R. S. Weaver, J. A. Ahonlars, O. L.
Giersch, J. 'T.'-Gregory, J. H. Grif
fith E. J. Petteway, B. Parchley, J.
W. Stribling, B. M. Gillan, J. O.
Haizliji, F. C. Ray, Z. A. McCall,
N. R. Strickland, H. H. Bulloch, N.
B. Penny, W. B. Waddill, E. F. Hook
er, John H. Kerr and Bryant C.
Judge Schull, $50; Elden Boyley,
i $10; A. M. L. Wiggins, $5; Dr. H.
B. Battle, $5; Robert Drane, $5; Wal
lace Strowd, $5; De Bernice Whit
aker, $10; Chas. S. Venable, $10.
We wish to thank all those who
gave their aid in the work of put
ting before the state conditions at
the University, which ended in the
splendid provision by our state legis
lature. Respectfully submitted,
John H. Kerr, Chairman,
W. R. Berryhill,
W. H. Bobbitt,
T. C. Taylor,
B. C. Brown, Treasurer.
Shortage of Dwellings
For Incoming Faculty.
There are to be fifteen new mem
bers added to the faculty next year,
and as yet Manager Wollen has not
been able to secure a house for seven
of them. The University is going
to build eight houses for faculty mem
bers, but this will not cover the short
age. If no houses can be obtained
for these seven men, they will have
to leave their families somewhere else
for the coming year.
The Pi Kappa Phi fraternity has
sold its ' present house and bought
one two blocks below the postoffice.
ml TT ! I m ..
ine university was ine Duyer OI its
present house, and expects to rent it
to some professor for the coming
Dr- E- w- Knight delivered the
commencement address last week at
the c,osin exercises of the Ayden
St;nol at Ayden.
Benjamin Bailey Liipfert.
Anthony R. Combs.
Lloyd Preston Williams.
Hubert Crouze HefTner.
Thomas Owen Moore.
RE PLANNED BY GOOCH
New Building Contemplated Present
Site to be Remodelled and En
larged; Private Dining Rooms.
COMPLETE BY NEXT FALL
j Chapel Hill is to have a modern
and fully equipped eating establish
ment. Thus stated Mr. G. E. Ccoch, pro
1 prietor of the local cafe, in discuss
j ing plans for the coming year.
Plana are under consideration for
rebuilding on the site formerly occu
pied by the cafe before it was de
stroyed by fire last spring. A mod
ern brick building is contemplated.
. The new cafe will be more than dou
I ble the size of the present one. The
building will be completed by Sep
tember if the project materializes,
and the cafe fixtures will be installed
and everything ready for business
by the opening of college next fall.
In case the erection of the new
building is deemed improbable at
this time, the present site "will be
remodelled and substantially enlarg
ed. The cafe proper will be extend
ed back so as to include the present
kitchen, and an annex constructed
that will house the kitchen and store
rooms. The counter will be extend
ed, and more tables will be provided.
These improvements will be made be
fore the opening of the summer ses
sion. , An interesting feature of th-j new
cafe is that private dining rooms are
to be provided. One of thesj will
be sufficiently large to accommodate
organizations who desire to give their
feeds and banquets in a style some,
what more satisfactorily than is pos
sible under the present conditions.
The proposition of installing an
automatic or cafeteria has been care
fully considered by Mr. Gooch and
local capitalists but it is not thought
that such plans will materialize for
some time,, as the volume of trttue
here is not sufficient to render one
a paying proposition.
The equipment for the new cafe
has already been purchased and is
at present in storage here. Mr.
Gooch stated that he has realized for
some time that the present facili
ties were inadequate and that he is
going to do his best to have open
and ready for the students and towns
people by next fall an eating estab
lishment that will be second to none
in the statej
FINAL MEETING OF YEAR
Material Presented From Theses of
Candidate For Advanced Degrees
In Languages and Literatures
The meeting held In alumni build
ing Tuesday evening marked the close
of a most successful year for the Phil
ological Club. In accordance with the
policy of the club, the program at
the final gathering was given over
entirely to the presentation of ma
terial from the theses of candidates
for advanced degrees in the division
of languages and literatures.
Owing to the limited time at its
disposal, the club could hear only the
papers of three candidates: Mr. R.
W. Adams read extracts from hiss
thesis, "Studies in Southern Maga
zines." The paper of Mr. E. S. Lind
sey concerned itself with "The Re
lation of Spenser to Sidney," while
Mr. C. G. Smith's discourse dealt
with some "Studies in the Theory of
Translation in the Elizabethan
Each of these subjects was so mas
terfully handled as to deserve the
unqualified interest and appriation
of the entire membership. Aside
from the intrinsic merit of the ar
ticle presented, the program was
unique in that it was of such cali
bre as to fully justify the new policy
of the club, which allows graduate
students an opportunity to present
to the entire language faculty the
fruits of their investigations.
After a profitable discussion or" the
papers presented, refreshments were
served thus mingling a touch of so
cial good fellowship with tlu more
arduous interests of philology.
Dr. Hamilton requests that all ma
terial to be submitted in the contest
for the Bryan prize in political
science be turned in by not later than
10 o'clock on the morning of June
10. The material should be given to
either him or to Dr. Pierson.