FAYETTEVILLE AND WIN
STON PLAY TOMORROW
Vol No. XXX.
Chapel Hill, N. C, December 9, 1921.
TO TACKLE DURHAM T
Grady Pritchard Elected Pilot
Of The 1922 Football Team
Football Will Be Seen No More This
Season Eleven Give Away to
DURHAM TEAM IS STRONG
Old Man Football, with gray hair
and wrinkled face moved off the stage
last Saturday, and tomorrow the
young and dimpled form of basket
ball, will make its entrance. With
the exit of football and the entrance
of basketball the entire stage setting
has changed, all costumes are dif
, ferent, and most of the players move
away to make room for others.
Durham Y. M. C. A. will present
a team Saturday night that will be
worthy of Carolina. The game on
the Durham floor will be one of the
best of the season as the Y. M. C. A.
' always plays basketball and plays
The Carolina quint has been prac
ticing for the past two weeks for the
game tomorrow night. "Cart" Car
michael, Billy Carmichael, McDonald,
' Ambler, Green, Williams, Lineburger,
Brown, Marhler, Wright, and a num
ber of others will wear the Carolina
uniform, and from those mentioned
Coach Fetzer will probably choose
the team that will appear in the first
of the Carolina basketball drama.
Hundreds of Carolina students will
. go over to Durham to see the game,
' and from all reports they will be well
repaid for their time and efforts.
Prospects for the Carolina basket
ball season are good. Among, the
names mentioned above are listed
: some of the men who made the Caro
lina team last year the state cham
pions, regardless of Elon, and "Cart"
Carmichael is listed J in Spalding's
Guide as the finest forward in the
South Atlantic division. vi) ;
t Other fine materialis present from
1 last year's freshmen team and "Billy"
Carmichael was captain of the squad
year before last. . .. -
Craven County Alumni Claim That
There Were Several Irregulari
ties in Championship Game.
Chapel Hill Man Elected By Team To Lead Eleven In 1922
Has Been Outstanding and Brilliant Player In Line
Well Deserving of Honor.
ASKS COMMITTEE DECISION
The following letter comes from
N. G. Gooding, secretary of the
Craven County Alumni Association,
with reference to the Fayetteville-
New Bern game played here last
Saturday. Below the letter is a copy
of the resolutions drawn up by the
ANNOUNCED THIS JEEK
Exams Begin on Friday, December 16
With All 12:40 Classes Except
The registrar's office has published
the following schedule for final ex
aminations: Friday, December 16, 9:00 A. M.
All 12:40 classes except accounting
Saturday, December 17, 9:00 A.
M. All 2:30 classes except English
Saturday, December 17, 2:30 P.
M. Comparative Literature 4, Edu
cation 63, English 31, English 121.
Monday, December 19, 9:00 A. M.
All 8:30 classes except Geology
21, which will be held at 2:30 p. m.
Tuesday, December 20, 9 :00 A. M.
All 9:25 classes.
I Wednesday, December 21, 9:00 A.
M. All 10:20 classes.
Wednesday, December 21, 2:30 P.
M. Business Law.
Thursdav. December 22. 9:00 A.
M. All 11:45 classes except Ac-!
counting I (I) and (II) and Business
The registrar requests that any
errors or apparent conflicts be re
ported immediately. The drawing
courses will have examination periods
fixed by Professor Paul. All exam-
inations will be held in the regular .
class' rooms used during the term:
unless notice is given to the contrary.
New Bern, N. C, Dec. 5, 1921.
Mr. Jonathan Daniels,
Chapel Hill, N. C.
Dear Jonathan: In compliance
with instructions of the Craven
County Alumni Association, I am
enclosing to you a copy of resolu
tions drawn up in a meeting here
tonight wtih the request that they
be inserted in your paper in Friday's
If you are acquainted in anyway
with the conduct of the New Bern
Fayetteville game last Saturday, you
will understand what such procedure
means against the University. We
are deeply sorry that the occasion for
this request has arisen, but alumni
here and hundreds of town people
are aroused over the affair. Alumni
are unable to defend the University
against the tirade of criticism that
has followed the episode. They are
not ready to condemn her for the
unfortunate thing; they are asking
her to right herself in their own eyes
so that they may justly defend her
in the future.
The view in asking that these reso-
lutions be placed before the students
at the University through the col
umns of The Tar Heel is but to get
New Bern's side of the matter be.
fore a broad-minded, free-thinking
group of men.- Inasmuch as the af
fair took place in their own institu
tion, it is our belief that they should
be acquainted with our demands.
j Grady Pritchard, for the past three
years a tower of strength in- the Car-
olina line, and during the past season
the outstanding linesman of the
State, was elected .Captain of the
i football team for i922 while . the
j team was enroute to Chapel Hill from
the Florida game last Sunday.
j The announcement that Pritchard
will pilot the 1922 team came as no
e'special surprise to the "campus or
the football followers of . the State.
It was predicted that he would pos
sibly be elected and the general
opinion is that he. will make the team
a great leader.
Pritchard has been playing regu
lar on the Carolina varsity for three
years and during that time has proven
to be the fastest linesman, the hardest
tackier, and one of the most "con
sistent players on the team."-:.
The new captain lives in ' Chapel
Hill and is very popular on the- Hill.
He will, of course, be at' his old
position in the line next year. '
The prospects for a great team
under Pritchard's leadership look
brighter now than ever; before.
Practically every man under Coach
Fetzer this year will be back, and a
wealth of new material poured into
college this fall. Captain Pritchard
bias fair to be the leader of one of
the greatest Carolina elevens ever
(Continued on Page Titfo.)
NUMBER CHANGES ARE
RESULT S. I. A. A. MEET
Will Have Little Bearing on State
Teams For the Coming
Elon College Third In
Modified Marathon Race
Elon College, represented by Mar
letter, Brannock, Scholz, and Hainer,
took third place in the Times-Dis
patch modified Marathon race held
in Richmond Saturday.
Forty-eight men entered the race,
athletic clubs, University of Virginia
won first place, University of Rich
mond, second, and Elon College third.
Marlette received a silver medal i
for being one of the first ten men to j
finish, Out of the 48 entries the
Elon men took the following places:!
Marlette 10th, Brannock 11th, Scholz
13th, and Hainer 19th. j
Dr. C. S. Mangum, head of the
faculty committee on athletics, and
Dr. A. H. Patterson, member of the
same committee, returned early in
the week from Atlanta where they
attended the meeting of the Southern
Intercollegiate Athletic Association.
Rules put into effect by the meet
ing will have very little bearing on
the Carolina, or state teams for the
coming year. The playing of any
man present on the team during the
past year is not prohibited and the
placing into effect the three-year rule
in 1926 will not effect Carolina in
The three year clause in the gen
eral agreement rules that a man may
play one year freshman ball and
three years varsity, after that he is
not eligible for college athletics. This
goes into effect in 1926. I
No more jumping from one school
to another will be allowed, but that
rule goes into effect January, 1922,
and is not retro-active, therefore not
effective in the case of men now
present at the University.
The summer baseball hoodoo has
possibly been cleared up forever, at
least it is hoped so by all concerned.
A man may play on a college team
and in the summer play semi-professional
baseball for expenses only.
The sum fixed for expenses is $7 a
day, which means that most of the
baseball men will play ball all sum
mer if they can make it.
The ruling out of several teams
in the South may affect . the sched
ule being made for next season, and
may have some effect on the basket
V. M. I. has been included into
the conference, and will do much to
ward clearing. up disputes as cham
pions in the South Atlantic. Last
year V. M. I. clearly demonstrated
they were champions, but they were
unable to claim the championship un
der the S. I. A. A. ruling.
Post season games got it in the
nck. All post season games are
banned, unless permission Is given
by the executive committee, and a
post season game with Florida next
year went aglimmering whan Florida
was ruled out of the association.
X IV J) J
SHEIKS AND MINOTAURS
BE DETERMINED IN THE
CLASH HERE SATURDAY
Pan Hellenic Council Draws up Re- Fayettevilla High School Champions
solutions Favoring Abolition of
ACTION WAS UNEXPECTED
FRITZ LEIBER SPEAKS
BEFORE STUDENT BOD!
Famous Actor Stresses Value . of
Shakespeare's Plays as Source
Fritz . Leiber, well-known Shake
perean actor, spoke in chapel Mon
day morning on the appreciation, of
Shakespeare. Mr. Leiber's company
played in" Durham Monday night, and
the chapel committee took advantage
of the opportunity to secure his ser
vices for the 11:45 period.
There was nothing affected or
"highbrow" about Mr. Leiber. The
only thing about his personal ap
stock in trade for players of Shakes
as being out of the ordinary was
possible. Anyone who is willing to do-
by saying that it was an essential
for the meeting, "God's Will .With
perean roles. He stressed the value
of Shakespeare's plays as entertain
ments, as something to go to for en
joyment and pleasure, rather than as
a means of development along strict
ly intellectual lines.
The actor told of the solution in
his own mind of the problem of
Hamlet's sanity. Through playing
the part, he said, he became con
vinced that Hamlet was neither abso
lutely sane nor absolutely crazy.
"Hamlet is a universal character,"
he said, "and in any universal char
acter there is a big strain of in
sanity." According to Mr. Leiber, the "bel
lowing" and "mouthing" of would
be interpreters of Shakesperean
characters has done a great deal to
turn the theater-going public against
these plays. This unpleasant feature
is now a thing of the past, he said.
SPEAK ON 01 AND PHI
Work of Literary Societies Thorough
ly Presented By The Two
Forsyth County Club Plans
To Entertain Winston Team
When the Winston-Salem High
School football team comes here Sat
urday for the state championship bat
tle with Fayetteville, they will be the
guests of the Forsyth County Club,
who will make all arrangements rel
ative to their stay here. A smoker
will be given to the team Saturday
night by the club and everything pos
sible will be done to see that their
visit to Chapel Hill is as pleasant as
A large number of rooters from
Winston-Salem are expected in
Chapel Hill Saturday for the game,
and the Forsyth County Club is de
sirous of taking care of as many of
them on the Hill Saturday night as
possible, nyone who is willing to do
nate one or more beds for this oc
casion is asked to get in touch with
Edward Scheidt, the secretary of. the
club, at once.
Seth Bostick, class of '24, returned
to the Hill Tuesday night from his
home in Charlotte, where he, has
been detained since . Thanksgiving by
a severe attack of tonsilities, mak
ing necessary an operation fop the
removal of the offending organs.
The presidents of the two literary
societies, C. L. Moore, Phi, and J. D.
Dorsette, Di, made reports of the
work of their respective organiza
tions in chapel Tuesday morning, the
second of a series of activities' re
port to be made to the student body
under the auspices of the campus
Moore reviewed the history of or
ganized debating from the time of
the establishment of the first debat
ing society in 1795. He told of the
changes that had taken place in the
societies since the early days of their
existence, and declared that mere
debating was not the sole purpose
of the literary societies, but that
their work consisted in "the cultiva
tion of lasting friendships and the
promotion of useful knowledge."
Speaking of the Phi and Di so
cieties individually he compared them
to two political parties, saying that
the Phi represented the liberal ele
ment, while the Di was more con
servative. He explained the changes
within the former organization by
which it had been transformed into
an assembly, modelled after the gen
eral assembly at Raleigh.
Dorsette dealt chiefly with the
value of society work in present-day
student life, accepting the distinction
between the two as shown by the
former speaker. He declared the fact
that there had not been an oppor
tunity to bring the work of the so
cieties before the students earlier in
At a meeting of the Pan Hellenic
Council of the University Tuesday
the following resolutions were pass
ed by a large majority: "Resolved,
that the Pan Hellenic Council go on
record as being opposed to Sopho
more "Social Orders" and as favor
ing the abolition of those now in
existence, and that all members of
fraternities represented on the Pan
Hellenic Council are hereby prohibit
ed from belonging to Sophomore
For the purpose of this resolution
a Sophomore Social Order is deemed
to be any social organization initiat
ing Sophomores, with the exception
of the Academic fraternities and the
This resolution was an agree
ment with a former inter-fraternity
agreement and a ruling of the faculty
and Trustees of the University,
which this Council requests be en
The votes cast by the representa
tives of the several fraternities were
as follows: For the resolution : Beta
Theta Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma
Chi, Kappa Alpha, Alpha Tau Omega,
Pi Kappa Phi, Delta Sigma Phi,
Theta Chi, and Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Against were: Delta Kappa Episilon,
and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Those not
voting at this meeting were Kappa
Sigma, Sigma Nu, Zeta Psi, Phi Delta
Theta, and Delta Tau Delta. These
last will be given until Saturday to
cast their vote.
The matter of Sophomore orders
was first brought to the attention of
the University in 1905 at which time
the fraternities, urged by the faculty,
agreed to attempt to have them dis
continued. The Board of Trustees
passed resolutions to this effect, and,
the Sophomore Orders which were
then in existence in the University
of East, and Winston, Western
BOTH FIGHTING TEAMS
(Continued on Page Two.)
FOOTBALL ELEVEN HAD
Enthusiastic Reception Was Accorded
Tar Heels, Who Came Home
Regular Program of Debate Carried
Out Following Election of
The Freshman Debating Society
elected officers for the winter quar
ter Monday night, that being the last
meeting until after Christmas. J. M.
Saunders- was elected president; L.
T. Rogers, vice president; F. G. Rob
inson, secretary-treasurer, and J. S.
The query, "Resolved, That the
government of the United States is
superior to that of Great Britain,"
was debated and decided by vote of
the society in favor of the affirma
tive. ' Philips-, Gudger, Saunders and
Colling upheld the affirmative, while
Blair, Rogers, and Coates defended
The Carolina football team return
ed from Jacksonville Monday morn
ing very much enthused over the re
ception given the Tar Heels in the
Florida metropolis. Banquets, pa
rades, dances, and other forms of
amusement kept the entire team busy
from the time they arrived Friday
ur.t'A the team pulled out late Satur
Trophies of various kinds, ranging
from the ordinary bottle in which
they store "Roseneer Wine" to cases
of prize stuff, costing many shekels
and much trouble getting it back.
The Florida fruit juices, always fa
mous, have grown more so on the
Hill since the return of the. victors.
Friday night the alutrrii of both
institutions in .'ncksonvilla gave a
dance for the team, and chc mem
bers of the said team danced two
dances and went to bed under orders
from Coach Fetzer.
Saturday morning the whole city
turned out to witness the Florida
Caroiina parade, in which hundreds
of cars, flying Carolina and Florida
colors, took part. After the game
Saturday a dance was given at the
Windsor hotel for the team, and the
whole team took part until the dance
was over Sunday morning.
The team left the winter resort
early Sunday morning and came into
Chapel Hill Monday at noon. The
Atlantic Coast Line Railway sent a
man with the team and the company
did everything possible to make the
trip a success.
Among the team, wise and other
wise, one man carried his palm beach
suit and wore it the entire time he'
was in Florida. Among other things
this self same man did was to visit
the ostrich farm and ride one of the
long-legged birds. He had his pic
ture taken also.
Alligators have become common
around the Hill since Monday. Over,
a half dozen of the young things were
brought back and have become cen
ters of attention. ,
East will meet West on Emerson
field Saturday when Winston-Salem
battles Fayetteville for the State
High School championship, Winston
holding the title for the western part
of the state and Fayetteville beating
New Bern for the eastern section
Two teams that have taken their
places through sheer fighting will
meet, and the team that fights hard
est on Emerson field will be the State
High School champions until Decem
ber 11. 1922.
The Carolina student body has seen
Fayetteville, fighting a bigger, and
really better team to a standstill, they
have seen Fayetteville's fleet back
field carry the ball 50 yards on four
plays for a touchdown, and they kns v
what to expect from the fighting
Winston is the unknown quantity
of the game. They come after having
defeated the best teams in the west
ern part of North Carolina, and press
accounts of games show that i.he
western part of the state puts out
real football machines. Ashevillfi,
Shelby, Monroe, Greensboro, and
others have gone down in defeat for
Winston to be able to come to Chapel
Hill, and all these teams have good
coaching and fine records.
The game between the two teams
marks the absolute ilose of football
so far a sCarolina is concerned. Bas
ketball will have taken its place. The
entire student body is expected to
turn out for the gum? and root for
the two teams, the rivalry between
the western part of the state and the
eastern section has always been In
tense, both in athletics and in liter
No effect will be made to forecast
a winner. Such would be folly, be
cause everybody thought New Bern
would win from Fayetteville except
some few men on the Hill who have 4
hunches, and several hundred Fay
etteville people who drove over
muddy roads to see the game. .
The Fayetteville crowd will be
(Continued on Page Two.)
S YELLOTT WHITES
BEST CHRISTMAS CHEER
Prize Offered For Best Carolina
Christmas Sentiment Won By
Miss Mary Yellott is winner of
the prize offered by the Seeman
Christmas Agency of Chapel Hill and
the University for the best sentiment
pearonce which attracted attention
mas time. The prize consisted of
five dollars in cash and a set of fifty
handsomely engraved individual
Copies of this sentiment are being
put on cards and will be placed on
sale at several places in Chapel Hill
and throughout the state in the form
of Carolina's own Christmas greeting
Serving on the committee which
decided the contest were Professors
Koch, Hibbard, and Graham. The
winning expression is as follows:
"Sure the Long Leaf Pine is the
And a sign of right good cheer.
So a bit I'll send to a good old friend.
Just to say I wish him here.
This spray of green for good cheer I
And more, dear friend o' mine,
'Tis a friendly hand from the Christ
The land of the Long Leaf Pine."
The design is to have a spray of
green from the long leaf pine in the
upper left-hand corner of the card.
The Carolina debating team, com
posed of T. L. Warren, W. E. Hor
ner and F. A. Grissette, left the Hill
yesterday for Philadelphia where
they will debate the University of
Pennsylvania team in the annual inter-collegiate
contest between the two
1 ! (