V. M. I.
IMMEDIATE ACTION ON
MED SCHOOL ISSUE IS
wht- Wslt Jhti i
' Chapel Hill, N. C, Tuesday, January 30, 1923
- " -- . tiuiuuer
CALIFORNIA TRIP FOR
DEBATERS APPEARS TO
ASKED ?UEEN CITY BE DEFINITELY CINCHED
Charlotte Delegation Makes Plea Carolina Will Probably Debate
for Quick Action Tnsontmo tt: :. t c .... ' . .
- r--- uiiiycisiiy oi ooutnern tan-
Daniels Approves Stand. fornia in Los Angeles.
OUTCOME IS UNCERTAIN ALLIED DEBTS QUESTION
The Board of Trustees of the Uni- Intercollegiate debating at this insti-
vers.ty was swept from its feet in sm- tution received a decided impetus Sat-
pr.se a few days ago by the delegation unlay when word was received that the
from Charlotte, who urged the board to University of Southern California had
accept the Charlotte proposal to build accepted the offer of the University of
state medical school in that city, if North Carolina to debate a team repre-
they saw fit, or if they could find a bet- senting that institution in Los Angeles
ter plan, accept it, but to let nothhur The Secretins f , r.i.:.,.. n
stand w the way of immediate steps to has written the western institution in
uu.,u a Btule meuicai college. Follow- regard to the date, proposing that the
...s cu.e ie proposal by Josephus debate be held during the Easter vaca-
imuKia mat tuey proceed at once with tion period.
pians ror tne scl.ool and to submit them The debate will be on the ,,,!lti
to the Assembly for its approval at this of the allied wr A. J the nl
ses8i0n- Hb University will have the neHve U.teratl,re of two ages and of two na
side. The team to h . T tlons- DuilDS the season of 1922-23
111. ELLSWORTH TO GIVE
SERIES OF TWO LECTURES
Noted Publisher and Lecturer Will Visit
Chapel Hill Next Week Is an
Authority on Literature.
Archibald Henderson, chairman nf
the lecture committee, announces a dou
ble lecture, to be erven on the niohta
of February 5 and 6. bv William TO
Ellsworth, of New York City. Mr.
Ellsworth is closely associated with thi
leading publication interests in Amer
ica, and is widely acquainted with the
literary men of two continents. He
has been president of the Century Comi
pauy oi jew York for many years. As
a lecturer he has had hin-hes. nmi'
He is a man of unusual ability in this
ue, a delightful speaker who has ad
dressed crowded audiences whorvr
he has gone.
Mr. Ellsworth's lectures will be in
the nature of a contrast between the
CONTEST WILL BE HELD
IN BALTIMORE APRIL 14
Carolina Will Send a Representa-
uve wno will He Chosen
Some Time in March.
THREE PRIZES ARE GIVEN
The change of tactics of the Charlotte
delegation and the demand for speedy
action came as a thunderbolt from
iv ue sent to LOS k i , ,
Angeles will be made .. of three men. " """lecturing in all parts of
i Tim i i ti inH i. i- - .
Final armament ..... "cu Dlales 0,1 onere ana Ins
c .4 , uvi ao j-ci
, " nuui times, and this will comnriso his snh.
dear sky, and the members of the board been 'mated, but it is thought by ieet ' . . firat hf l. '
were taken ,.ifi,. K ..... the officials of the TVhnH,,., n. .i J 0D M8 first D1Zht here- Cohere
n... ......... .. , ..... was b0"i Just three centuries afro, so
fi-i . iimt miiiiing is jikciv to nrevent Hip ... , . -0-7 --
Ihe proposal came when the trustees debate. W be in commemoration of his
Such an East-West debate will no r, wii!.
,,,. .. , jjunwui win leu tne storv of
doubt stir Hi) a e-rent Henl f in '
were about to adopt the reiort of the
medical school committee, which was
that the whole plan, including the Few
proposal for a coalition between the Uni
versity and Trinity, be held up for two
years, with a committee to work on plans
in the meantime
. , . , Aiuu uuuicuiau ana au-
among the students here, and competi- thor, and this story will be told with
Hon is ant tn hw koun 1 .
. in crrnar woalfh nfi ;n..nLni.: t
lhis new arrangement makes debating tern h1iM0 ii,,n
, - 1 "J .uv.uumE ICUlUUUUtlOUH OI
heie assume a new angle, and some of famous minting ; -t.i,:
the arraugenients made for the delmtoa L,;ni. 1 1. -r . '
T , . . . 1 . , 1 uo snown. moiiere s career
Josephus Daniels, w 10 sn..l.-,. niw with Johns TTrmkh, w0i,i j
, , .. . , , . , " , ttUu was contemporaneous with that of the
Charlottes delegation had been heard, Lee, George Washington. Pittsburgh and "Grande Monarque," Louis XIV and
expressed himself as strongly in favor of Kentucky may have to be altered and he art of his day was wonderful Upon
immediate action, savins that the Uni- Hie internal svstem nf hnMino- H, ti, . -n i.
----- o onccu win uu tnrown 01a I'aris,
versity should blaze the trail and lead liminaries cliansed. with H Rnofiii vr4 ,
in tne establishment of a medical col- Infinite announcement as to the new its Palais Rovale. AfnIol, o,,.
-J uuu pilUlCO
arrangements will be published in the of the theater of the day will be shown,
next issue of the Tar Heel. The bulle- Mr. Ellsworth will read in English some
tin board in the r,!lir ,.t; n nf tho fmr.,,a js .,. ,
v.vuiuiua uic ""'uud aaoagra 1IU1I1 IViOliere S
official notices of all debates. Formal comedies.
notice of the new arrangements will be On the second night Mr. Ellsworth
placed there. will speak on "Forty Years of Pub
It is expected that the large number Kshing," a literary lecture illumined
r donates scneauied will serve to arouse u7 excellent stories of men and women
lesre in "ortli Pnrnliim
The Charlotte plan was well presented
by Dr. J. P. Monroe, Dr. I. W. Faison,
former Lieutenant-Governor O. Max
Gardner and others. It was, in sub
stance, that while Charlotte was verv
anxious to get the school, and would
put a $.yx.,000 hospital, mid $50,000 a
year for maintenance expenses, at its
disposal, they wanted a medical school
at once, regardless of its location. They
pointed out the pressing need for doc
tors in North Carolina, showing that
many were prevented from studying
iiii-dicine. due to the great cost of at
tending medical schools outside the
Josephus Daniels proposed that the
present committee be enlarged and direct
ed to make a study of the matter and
present it at a meeting of the committee
in Kaleigh next week.
If the proposal is adopted by the
Trustees it will mean the death blow
to the Few proposal. The school will
be the university school, and not be
complicated by coalition with other
the interest of the student body and wl' have made American literature
1 bat many men, formerly unknown in He wil1 give personal reminiscences of
''bating circles, will appear as contest- mnny great figures in American litera
ants tor positions on one of the teams
selected to represent this University in
Tryouts For "Kalif
ofKavak"Th is week
ture, such as Mark Twain, Henry James,
Jack London, Theodore Roosevelt, Mar
ion Crawford and Thomas Nelson Page.
Thus the literary activity of the 17th
and of the 20th centuries of America
and of France will be brought together
ami studied by one who is a master
in his way.
The Southern Oratorical League, of
which the University is a member, will
hold its annual meeting April 14 at
Johns Hopkins University, at Balti
more. The preliminary to select Caro
lina's representative will be hold some
time in March, 110 definite date having
as jfet been selected.
Last year this contest was held at
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.,
with Victor V. Young as the represen
tative of this University. Year be
fore, the contest was held here. Caro
lina, through D. R. Hodgin, won first
place that year. The year previous to
that the contest was held at the Uni
versity of Kentucky at Lexington, with
i-aroiina winning second place. Last
year Johns Hopkins University won
nrst place in the contest and the Uni
vorsity of the South second place.
Ihe membership of the league com
prises prominent state universities of
the bouth, including besides those men
tioned above, Georgia and Alabama
Virginia has dropped out.
"Only men students in good and reg
ular standing, who are pursuing under
graduate studies at the time of the con
test and who have not received any aca
demic degree shall be admitted as con
testants." The above is the wording
of the constitution of the league as to
eligibility. The new constitution has
not as yet been passed upon by the de
No speech shall exceed 1800 words.
No speaker shall use quotations without
making it clear that he is quoting, and
the amount of quoted matter in any one
speech shall not exceed 200 words. Type
written copies of all speeches must be
in the hands of the secretary. Dr. John
C. French, of Johns Hopkins Univer
sity, before the time set for the con
test. Prizes will be awarded to tho first
th rce best orators. The first prize is
one of $30, the second $20, and the
TAR HEEL BASKETEERS LEAVE ON
THE ANNUAL TOUR INTO VIRGINIA
V. M. I., Washington and Lee, and Lynchburg College to Be PWH
-Trinity vs. Carolina at Durham Saturday- 7
Nine Men Taken on Trip.
The Blue and White basketeers, accompanied by Dr R B Lawsn., n,,i nr
ager Harold Ross left yesterday on thei annuaf Hivalf of V g T p
tam McDonald, Carmichacl, Green, Mahler, San, McDonald Graham v ,
Purser and Lineberger were carried on the trip, which I ItH
Virginia will be played only at Chapel
Hill, as the Orange and Blue team fail
ed to return Carolina's gamo last year
Carolina plays V. M. I. tonight at
Lexington. The Cadets recently de
feated Lynchburg Collogo 35 to 2, but
lost to V. P. I. 22 to 19. and h,!
nosed out Roanoke Colin rwj..
Byder is playing by far the best game
01 any player on his team, but Kyle
and Miller are gottim? their
. 1:. u...u vi
Tomorrow night Washington j in
takes on the Tar Heels, after playing
V. P. I. Saturday and Virr,ini. in-
night. The Generals have tw
erans in their line-up this year: Cap.
tain Schneider, Lake, Hines and Cam
eron. Snively and Thomna . n.
nating at the fifth position, which can
weu cared for by either player. Lake
was chosen for an All-flnnth fin.
forward last winter and is making a
strong bid for mythical honors again.
When Washington and T.nn -t-j
Eoanoke College 39 to 28, Lake con
tributed 25 points to the score.
After playing the ftnnnrnla f rn,..
- - - vUV iur
tieeis will move over to Lynchburg and
meet the Lynchburg College quint. From
past performances of the latter, Caro
lina should not havo any great difficulty
in winning Thursday night. Witt, the
Lynchburg center, is the steadiest and
most effective scorer of his team. Sut
tonfield, a former Leaksville high school
star, is playing guard for the Lynch
Trinity and Carolina moot at Dur
ham, Saturday, for tho first timo this
season. The Methodists are confident!,,
expecting a victory, but chances are
ine irimty supporters will be some
what surprised. ' Tom Nual. hf fnti.ii
and baseball fame, has answered the
lure of the indoor game and is nr..
forming in a defensive role. Captain
Simpson and Spikes are again running
at the forward positions for Coach
HONS UNION IS
GETTING ORGANIZED NOW
Committee Appointed to Draw Up Ten
tative Constitution Meets
Again in Two Weeks.
The appointment of a committee with
J. J. Wade, editor of the Tar Heel, as
cnazrman, leatured the meetim? of the
Carolina Publications Union Thursday
night in the Y. M. C. A. Building. This
committee has for its purpose the draw
ing up of a tentative constitution for
the union as directed in the ballot pass
ed by the student body last spring.
This committee will consider mem
oranda submitted to it bv the different
members of the Publications Union
Board and with the advice of members
of the faculty will draw up dotails for
a constitution which will be submitted
to the Union Board at its next mooting,
two weeks hence. At that time the de
tails of the new constitution will be
gone into thoroughly and an effort will
be made to whip it into final shape so
that it may be submitted to the student
body for its approval or rejection with
the least possible delay.
Professor Louis Graves, who. with
Dean F. F. Bradshaw and Prof. Walter
J. Matherly, met with the board, read
replies he had received from letters
he sent out to differnt universities
throughout the country. From the re
plies it seems that the plan of consoli
dating all the publications into one
union is the most successful from the
standpoint of efficiency and results.
UNDER UNIVERSITY TABOO
TWO DELEGATES SENT
TO TECH CONFERENCE
RULES OF WASHINGTON
DEBATE J1ECEI1ED HERE
Secretary of Debate Council Gets Rules
and Definitions from National
Geat interest is being shown in the
try-outs for the musical comedy, "The
Kalif of Wavak," which will be held
Thursday and Friday afternoons, Feb
ruary 1 and 2, in Memorial Hall at 4
o clock. The wide range of parts open
for these try outs is attracting men of J- - Harmon and C. A. Holshauser Will
all types. Represent Univerity in Student
The story of "The Kalif of Kavak" Federation Assembly.
lis laid in a Turkish harem. Two Amer-
iean women, Kathleen and her mother, Georgia Tech is fostering a scheme
are captured by tho Kalif and the plot to form nn organization among the stu-
centers around this situation and the dents in Southern colleges to be known
rescue of Kathleen by her lover, Jack, at the Southern Federation of Students.
The characters include the Kalif, Grand This union will be very similar in plan
Vizier, Steward, several minor court to the Southern Athletic Association,
functionaries, Jack, Kathleen, Kath- Hs purpose will be to bring together
leen's mother, the Kalif 's favorite wife, the different forms of student o-overn-
j the English Consul, a group of harem ent, and campus activities of every
gnis and several
ARTHUR SHATTUCK TO
BE HERE FEBRUARY 12
Burch's Office Announces That Ruling
Against Student Agencies Will
World-Famous Pianist Will Play in Ger
rard Hall Brings His
George W. McCoy, secretary of the
debating council, is in receipt of a let
ter from the president of tho National
Literary Society, in which are stated
some of tho rules of the contest to be
held in Washington. Each university is
to send two men, one to uphold tho af
firmative and one the negative. An
outline of the pairing of the contest
ants is to bo sent later. The maximum
time limit on each speoch in the try
"ts will bo 15 minutos, and each will
he allowed a rebuttal of three minutes.
When the final test comes, each speoch
may continue 20 minutes, and a rebut-
Every chorus girl will be a perfect
gentleman, and it is predicted that
Chapel Hill will be surprised to find
in its midst n typical Broadway chorus
of lithe and handsome chorus girls.
Carrboro Boy Killed
When Autos Collide
Howard Creel, a fifteen year old hoy
living in Carrboro, (lied early Saturday
inoriiins from injuries received in an
auto accident on Friday. Young Creel,
in a cut-down Ford, was racine alone
. .' " "v in a cut-down Ford, was racing along
tal of five minutes will be allowed. The th(1 ViHslmo Kotm witU his brother
flllPrtr An,ln. (in l -imti '
lery reads: "Resolved, That capital
punishment should be abolished by ev
ery civilized government."
The following definitions are furnish
ed: .'.'Capital punishment" is the de
struction of human life by order or a
I'roporly constituted court, by means
of hanging, electrocution, or any other
method. "Civilized government" means
-iy organized nation, state or territory
'laying original legislative power, in
w'iieh jurisdiction, the common people
ai'e instructed in the arts and sciences
in the refinements of civil life, ac
cording to the modern acceptance of
who was driving a Ford delivery truck.
As the two cars were running side by
side they came to a curve around which
another car suddenly appeared. Howard
Creel, who was driving on the left-hand
side of the road, had one arm in a sling,
and could not turn his car aside quickly
enough to avoid the accident. The two
cars collided, and the boy received in-
iuries which nroved fntnl. Creel's nnr-
ents are said to be in Ohio, and could put in his store. They will be deeper
not he reached to notify tliein of the than the present ones, and similar to
kind, so that each college mav profit
by thus obtaining new ideas. It will
also consist of a forum, where tho needs
of different colleges mav be discussed
and student problems studied.
Only two iiisitutions in North Caro
lina, the University and State College,
have been invited to join this federa
tion. J. O. Harmon, president of the
student body, put the thing up to the
students in chapel Friday morninsr.
They voted to join the movement, and
to send two representatives to the con
ference which will be held soon in At
lanta. J. O. Harmon, president of the
student body, and C. A. Holshauser,
president of tho junior class, were elect
ed unanimously as representatives. Dan
Burns, also, at his own request, was
given the privilege of a representative,
although not official. The University
will bear the expenses of one of the
men, while the student body will send
Arthur Shattuek, world-famous pian
ist who will play in Gerrard Hall Mon
day night, February 12, brings with
him his own concert grand Steinwav
piano. Mr. Shattuek will play in Wash
ington, D. C just before coming to
tnapel Hill, and will go from here to
New York City for two concerts there
in Aeolian Hall. This is the only con
cert he will play in the South on this
James Huneker, America's foremost
music critic, recently wrote of Mr. Shat
tuek 'a concert in Philadelphia: "It was
briliant, virile and beautiful. With a
sympathetic accompaniment bv the
Philadelphia Orchestra, the result was
a musical Aurora Borealis. "
ALEMBIC CLUB ELECTS
S. C. SMITH PRESIDENT
The Alembic Club of the chemical de
partment elected S. C. Smith, candidate
for the Ph. D. degree in chemistry,
president of the club for tho winter
quarter. E. O. Moehlmann was elected
secretary and Alfred Boyles reporter.
In addition to the election of officers,
two papers were presented to the club
by C. W. Flintom and G. R. Stout.
FOISTER MAKES CHANGES
R. W. Foister is having new windows
lou can't send your conscience to
'he laundry. Every man must wash
n soiled thoughts."
It is nnnouucod in "Science" of Jan
uary 19 that Dr. Geo. II. Kirby, B. S.
1SJW1, Professor of Fsychiatry at the
Cornell Medical College, lias been elect
ed tho first president of the roccntly
organized New York Society for Clin
those of the Pritchard-Patterson Com
pany. He has already re-arranged the
store, leaving tho front vacant. lie
expects to have them in in the next
few da vs.
Ernest B. Dalton of Winston-Salem
was initiated into tho Alpha Chi Sigma
chemical fraternity last Saturday night.
Junior-Frosh Smoker in Swain Hall
at 9 o'clock.
Washington and Lee vs. Carolina
Frosh vs. A. and E. at Raleigh.
Carolina vs. V. M. I. at Lexington.
Tryouts for "Tho Kalif of Ka
vak" in Memorial Hall at 4 p.m.
Lynchburg College vs. Carolina at
Tryouts for "The Kalif of Ka
vak" in Memorial Hall at 4 p.m.
Frosh vs. Trinity Frosh at Gym
at 8:15 p. m.
No peddlers, jobbers, canvassers,
merchants, salesmen, or traders of any
kind are to be allowed the traditional
privilege to pursue, their avocation
among students living in the dormi
tories. Such is the law brought to light
through nn announcement made by
Dean Bradshaw in chapel Friday morn
The law is no new one. Tts oriirin i
came about 15 years ago when author!
ties thought conditions so irritable as
to make such a law necessary. For a
few years the law was strictly adhered
to. Ladies Aid Societies or anyone de
siring to canvass or to sell to students
in the dormitories were required to get
special permission from campus officials.
During late years, however, different
student mercenary enterprises have ap
peared among the various dormitories.
Each year the number and variation of
these enterprises have gradually in
creased. The campus management un
til recently saw no urgent need for
moderating the growth and increase in
number of these mercenary undertakings.
ju muni t-iises ine worn was oeiug
done by self-help students who needed
the profits obtained therefrom in order
to finance or aid their collego expenses.
The recent actions taken toward elim
inating present existing circumstances
were precipitated by the beginning of
enterprises operated by self-help men
w-ithin the last two weeks. Each night
they offered for sale at every door, in
dividually wrapped in sanitary paper,
their stock of sandwiches, doughnuts.
jelly-rolls, pies and cakes. For some
it was a convenience and for some stu
dious ones an annoyance.
It is thought by some that the action
originated as a result of complaints
from down-town restaurants against the
existence of such enterprises operated
freo from all taxes and license. This
impression seems to have no definite
grounds to bo based on.
Tho management took the stand that
although a few needy ones would be
thrown out of employment by their ac
tion, they felt it their duty to aid the
much larger number who were being
disturbed by its operation.
The students are to be allowed to
continue their business by offering the
(Continued on page three)
HSITIf BASEBALL CARD
Eight Letter Men Will Report for Prac
tice in March Team to Take
With baseball practice a month away,
opinions and predictions about Caro
lina's team are bcincr missed
Eight letter men will report to Cnnnh'
Rill Fetzer early in March for prelim
inary work-outs. They are Captain
Roy Morris, "Mule" Shirley, Joe Mc
Lean, "Monk" McDonald, Allan Mc
Geo, Ed Sweetman, Bonner, and Her
man Bryson. Thp latter will head tho
pitching staff, which includes John Cof
fey, Allen Moore, Bill Forebeo. nml
Tho following is the tentnti
dulo announced by Ma mure, r John T
March 30 Navy at Wilson
March 31 Maryland at Raleigh.
April 2 Davidson (place not decid
April 10-Koanoke College at Chapel
April 14 Guilford College at Chapel
April 16 Lynchburg Collego at Cha
April 18 Trinity at Chapel Hill.
April 21 N. C. Stato at Raleigh.
April 28 Virginia at Greensboro.
April 30 South Carolina at Colnm.
bia, 8. C.
May 1 Alabama at Tuscaloosa, Ala.
May 2 Georgia at Athens, Ga.
May 3 Mercer University at M
May 4 Georgia Tech at Atlanta, Ga.
May 5 Georgia Tech at Atlanta, Ga.
May 8 Wake Forest at Chapel Hill.
May 12 N. C. State at Chapel Hill.
May 24 Wake Forest at Wake For
est. June 5 Trinity at Durham.
Juno II Virginia at Charlotesvillo,
June 12 Virginia at Chapel Hill.
It's a giddy whirl, this life. Peoido
oit aiiimaljj. nniimilH eat smaller animals,
Ullltl I .ixi.....! l. ...
...inline rui vi'geranies, vegetables
at niiimnciilie, animaciilte eat bacilli,
Imccilli cut miirolies and microbes eat
us. The caniiilial takes the short cut.